IOLA REGISTER Thursday, February 21, 2013
Locally owned since 1867
Plains storm gathers strength
WRESTLING IHS trio heads to state See B1
OLD MAN WINTER STRIKES
By JIM SALTER Associated Press
ST. LOUIS (AP) — An armada of snow plows and salt spreaders deployed Wednesday on highways across the nation’s heartland working to stay ahead of a powerful winter storm that already is blamed for one road death. Winter storm warnings were issued from Colorado through Illinois, with as much as a foot of snow expected in several areas. Kelly Sugden, a National Weather Service meteorologist in Dodge City, Kan., said early this morning that the storm was moving a bit slower than was previously forecast but that it was “starting to get back together.” “It’s very active,” Sugden said, noting the snowfall was mixed with lightning and sleet showers. Sugden said Wednesday’s highest snowfall total for the state was 6? inches recorded in the tiny central town of Rozel. He said they were expecting heavy snow but not blizzard conditions. Still, he warned
City of Iola crews clear the streets around the square early Thursday morning in an effort to make roadways driveable before citizens head to work. A strong winter closed area schools and businesses. that the Interstate 70 corridor could see as much as 13 inches of snow with drifts adding to the danger for drivers. Heavy snow was already falling in Colorado and western Kansas by midday Wednesday. In Oklahoma, roads were covered with a slushy mix of
snow and ice that officials said caused a crash that killed an 18-year-old man. Cody Alexander, 18, of Alex, Okla., died Wednesday when the pickup truck he was driving skidded out of control in slush on State Highway 19, crossed into oncoming traf-
fic and was hit by a truck, the Oklahoma Highway Patrol said. The other driver was not seriously injured. And in northern Arkansas a school bus crashed Wednesday afternoon on a steep, snowy country road, leaving three students and the driver
with minor injuries. Pope County Sheriff Aaron Duval said the bus slid off a road on Crow Mountain, nearly flipping before it was stopped by trees at the roadside. Officials feared the winter storm would be the worst in See STORM | Page A4
Iolan family opens Bargain Factory By ALLISON TINN
“It’s family taking care of family,” a motto Candee Callaway and her family live by. Candee, her daughter Callee, her sister-in law Carol Settlemyer and longtime family friend, Margaret Reinhart, have opened a franchise bargain store, The Bargain Factory, in honor of the late Jim Callaway, whose dream was to give the Iola community some-
thing more. The store, in the old Sigg Auto parts, 214 S. Washington Ave., opened its doors for the first time on President’s Day. Jim and Candee bought the building in 2011, always with the intention of opening a bargain store. The store was scheduled to open last August, but Jim passed away in July. It took some time but Candee and her family finished See BARGAIN | Page A2
Jack Steiner gives John Zahm a haircut at his shop, 110 West St. Steiner and Zahm worked together for more than 30 years.
Another turn for old barber shop By BOB JOHNSON
From left are Candee and her daughter Callee Callaway and Carol Settlemyer. Not pictured is Margaret Reinhart.
Jack Steiner can tell a story as well as anyone and he is getting more opportunities these days. Steiner has cut hair in Iola since 1966, part time until two weeks ago. Then, Greg Shields, with whom he had worked the previous 12 years in a shop
owned by John Zahm at 110 West St., opened his own shop on the opposite side of the Iola square. Steiner was faced with either hanging up his clippers or adjusting his hours. For the past several years he had cut hair on Tuesdays and Saturdays, after having spent many years previous to that
working at the shop on Saturdays, while teaching and coaching in Yates Center. His decision was to have the shop open 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday through Friday. “I decided not to work Saturdays, for the first time in more than 45 years,” said Steiner, 66. “I have twin See BARBER | Page A2
Focus turns to investigation By LYNN HORSLEY, LAURA BAUER, ALAN BAVELEY and JUDY L. THOMAS The Kansas City Star
KANSAS CITY, Mo. _ A body was found Wednesday morning in the debris of JJ’s restaurant, where fire crews searched for a female server missing after a massive explosion rocked the area just west of Kansas City’s Country Club Plaza Tuesday night. The body was discovered in the bar area in the southwest
corner of the building. In Springfield, Mo., the family of Megan Cramer told The Kansas City Star that it had been contacted by authorities in Kansas City. Cramer, 46, had been a server at JJ’s for several months. The family said confirmation using medical records might take 24 to 48 hours. Kansas City Fire Chief Paul Berardi said the restaurant was reduced to rubble 3 or 4 feet deep, with debris too heavy for crews to lift manually, requiring heavy equipment for a careful search. Vol. 115, No.82
But the fire department is also mindful that, with a winter storm bearing down on Kansas City, it needs to work quickly to try to find anyone who might still be in the building. “We’re working two critical situations,” he said. “We have a short window of time to do a lot of work. We’ll continue through this process to ensure that there aren’t other victims.” He said search and rescue crews and cadaver dogs spent three hours Tuesday night See EXPLOSION | Page A2
Keith Myers/Kansas City Star/MCT
An explosion and fire sent at least 15 people to area hospitals and destroyed JJ's restaurant, at 910 W. 48th Street, in Kansas City, Tuesday evening, on the west side of the Country Club Plaza. 75 Cents
A2 Thursday, February 21, 2013
The Iola Register
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granddaughters who are in kindergarten, and Saturdays are about the only time I can take them places.” Also, Saturdays are when a good many sports events unfold. Few people are bigger fans and spend more time watching basketball and football at all levels more than Steiner.
brother, Bill, was parked behind the second chair in Zahm’s shop. He caught on at a sixchair shop in the White Lakes Mall in Topeka, then the largest shop in Kansas, but was back in Iola before long after Bill opened his own shop in Yates Center. Before he had settled in too much, Steiner, known for his varied in-
“ They cut hair as fast as they could
and he (the friend) always had a wad of money in his pocket. I thought, ‘Why be a farmer (he grew up on a farm) when you can cut hair and have a pocketful of money.
RIGHT OUT of Yates Center High in 1964, Steiner, as it is with many his age, didn’t have a definite idea of what he wanted to do with his adult life. “I’d watched an old Yates Center barber, and envied how he always had a good time visiting with customers and seemed to be making good money,” Steiner recalled between haircuts Wednesday afternoon. Barber school being a six-month session also wasn’t lost on young Steiner. In 1966 he joined Zahm at the Iola shop, but wasn’t there long. Steiner was activated with the National Guard and had a six-month tour at Fort Polk, La. When he returned to Iola, his
— John Zahm
terests, enrolled at Allen County Community College and over five years, taking five to six credit hours a semester, earned an associate’s degree. He went on to Emporia State to earn a teaching degree. Soon he was back in Yates Center, teaching and coaching, and hooked back up with Zahm, working Saturdays. “I started the Tuesday and Saturday schedule in 2002,” with Shields after Zahm retired in 1999, Steiner said, and kept with it until the first of this month when Shields moved to his new shop. “JACK WAS a delight to have in the shop,” Zahm recalled. “He kept me and the customers
laughing with all the stories he told, and his storytelling led me to talk more with my customers.” Many of his stories were self-deprecating, Steiner allowed. “I’ve made a few mistakes in my life and I’ve never been afraid to admit it when I did,” Steiner said. “I had a class in salesmanship from Don Andrews at the college (ACCC), and he said one thing he liked about me was that I could make fun of myself.” Zahm often got into the act. “When Jack went to solo when he was learning to fly, I went along to watch him crash,” Zahm quipped. ZAHM, 72, AND Steiner, from their long association with the shop, have a historical perspective. “When I started in 1966, there were 11 shops in Iola and 13 barbers,” Steiner said. “Now we have three shops and four barbers.” Neither knows for certain how long there has been a shop at 110 West St. West Street Barber Shop was there in the 1940s, and Zahm once found a sign that advertised haircuts for 10 cents, which leads him to think the shop was there back to the 1930s, or even before. Zahm arrived in Iola in 1963, after starting his tonsorial career in Columbus. A supplies salesman mentioned to Zahm that Charlie Reeder was wanting to sell his shop
— at 110 West St. — and Zahm found it to his liking, although right off the bat he wasn’t sure the choice was a wise one. “My first night in Iola I slept in the backseat of my car,” he said. “I didn’t have any money” — wasn’t immediately sure when he might. “One of my first days in the shop it was 4 in the afternoon before I cut my first head of hair,” Zahm said. Then, haircuts were $1.25, and once he was established Zahm was cutting 20 or more heads each day. Most customers stopped by every two to three weeks, but then long hair became the fad in the late 1960s. Time between visits lengthened and for the first time beauticians found men and boys stopping by their shops for stylish cuts. Not to be left out, Zahm attended several styling seminars and added “style” to the name his shop. “Some barbers didn’t want to cut the longer hair, but it didn’t bother me,” he said. “I did whatever people wanted.” Zahm’s vocational choice was prompted by a friend of his parents who cut hair at a “speed shop” in Wichita. “They cut hair as fast as they could and he (the friend) always had a wad of money in his pocket,” Zahm said. “I thought, ‘Why be a farmer (he grew up on farm) when you can cut hair and have a pocketful of money.’”
up the project and opened the store in Jim’s memory. The store carries food, hardware, tennis shoes and home décor, all which can be bought for a steal of a price. “We offer a little bit of everything,” Candee said. “We will have coolers and milk going here soon.” The store has been open a week and so far the ladies have received great feedback from customers.
“We have gotten a lot of repeat customers and one lady has come everyday,” Candee said. Merchandise comes from Grandview, Mo., home of the store’s main locations. Customers can even shop online at, www.thebargainfactory.net/index.htm, and their items will come with the next regular shipment. The business opportunity came from Candee’s father Orbellee Cooper and David Merryman.
Candee said The Bargain Factory, a subsidiary of ELDO W.R.M.S., Inc., offers small towns affordable shopping. THE BUILDING had to have renovations made, which Callee said was done by her father. “He redid a lot. He painted, put in the ceiling fans, built the glass cases and had to break down a lot of walls,” said Callee, a senior at Crest High School. “It was like a one-man show,” Candee said.
Public notice (First published in The Iola Register, February 21, 2013) IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF ALLEN COUNTY, KANSAS CIVIL DEPARTMENT LNV Corporation Plaintiff, vs. Douglas Murry; Sabrina K. Murry; John Doe (Tenant/Occupant); Mary Doe (Tenant/Occupant), Defendants. Case No. 13CV10 Court Number: Pursuant to K.S.A. Chapter 60 NOTICE OF SUIT THE STATE OF KANSAS, to the above-named defendants and the unknown heirs, executors, administrators, devisees, trustees, creditors and assigns of any deceased defendants; the unknown spouses of any defendants; the unknown officers, successors, trustees, creditors and assigns of any defendants that are existing, dissolved or dormant corporations; the unknown executors, administrators, devisees, trustees, creditors, successors and assigns of any defendants that are or were partners or in partnership; the unknown guardians, conservators and trustees of any defendants that are minors or are under any legal disability; and the unknown heirs, executors, administrators, devisees, trustees, creditors and assigns of any person alleged to be deceased, and all other persons who are or may be concerned. You are notified that a Petition has been filed in the District Court of Allen County, Kansas, praying to foreclose a real estate mortgage on the following described
Philip C. Butler, 96, of Iola, Kansas, passed away Wednesday, Feb. 20, 2013, at Allen County Hospital. Visitation will be from 1 to 2 p.m. Saturday at Waugh-Yokum & Friskel Chapel in Iola, prior to the funeral service. Funeral service will
be at 2 p.m., at WaughYokum & Friskel Chapel in Iola. Burial will be at Highland Cemetery, Iola. Waugh-Yokum & Friskel Memorial Chapel of Iola is in charge of arrangements. Online condolences for the family may be left at www.iolafuneral.com.
H Explosion Continued from A1
searching the scene. Ambulances took nine people to area hospitals Tuesday night and six others made their own way to hospitals. University of Kansas Hospital said Wednesday afternoon that it had five patients whose conditions ranged from serious to extremely critical. St. Luke’s Hospital has one patient, a male in serious condition with trauma injuries and smoke inhalation. A KU Hospital trauma surgeon described injuries comparable to what might be seen in wartime: severe concussions, lacerations, multiple fractures, injuries to the liver and spleen, lung injuries that may require days or weeks on a ventilator, burns that will require multiple surgeries. The explosion was reported about 6 p.m. Tuesday and is believed to have come from a natural gas leak. Some witnesses have reported smelling natural gas several hours before the explosion, but
both Berardi and City Manager Troy Schulte said Wednesday morning that they were not aware of any gas leak lasting that long.
There is a special 257 Board of Education meeting for personnel at 4 p.m. Friday in the Iola High School conference room. The public is invited.
At the Parsons Livestock Market sale Wednesday, 561 cattle were sold.
Choice cows 83-94; canners & cutters 67-83; shelly cows 67 and back; bred cows 700-1425; choice bulls 100113; lower grades 83-100. Steers: Up to 400# up to up to 195; 400# to 500# 160182; 500# to 600# 155-178; 600# to 700# 137-150; 700# to 800# 130-143. Heifers: Up to 400# up to 160; 400# to 500# 125-155; 500# to 600# 120-148; 600# to 700# 120-147; 700# to 800# 120-128.
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The ladies are hoping to see the business grow but most importantly, for the Iola community, for it to stay for a while. “We want to keep it going for a long time. To give people somewhere they can go and not feel pressured. To give people who might be going through a hard time financially a way to provide for their families,” Callee said. “It’s about community and family, that’s what my dad was all about.”
Winter storm warning in effect until 6 o’clock tonight. Today, snow, sleet, possibly mixed with freezing rain and thunderstorms in the morning, then light freezing drizzle or snow likely in the afternoon. Precipitation may be heavy at times in the morning. Snow and sleet accumulation of 3 to 5 inches. Total snow accumulation 4 to 6 inches. Ice accumulation of less than one quarter of an inch. Highs near 30. East winds 15 to 20 mph with gusts to around 30 mph. Temperature High yesterday Low last night High a year ago Low a year ago
HAGAR THE HORRIBLE
real estate: Lots One (1), Two (2), and Three (3), Block Two (2), Palmers Second Addition to LaHarpe, Allen County, Kansas, commonly known as 1202 South Washington, La Harpe, KS 66751 (the “Property”) and all those defendants who have not otherwise been served are required to plead to the Petition on or before the 3rd day of April, 2013, in the District Court of Allen County, Kansas. If you fail to plead, judgment and decree will be entered in due course upon the Petition. NOTICE Pursuant to the Fair Debt Collection Practices Act, 15 U.S.C. §1692c(b), no information con-
cerning the collection of this debt may be given without the prior consent of the consumer given directly to the debt collector or the express permission of a court of competent jurisdiction. The debt collector is attempting to collect a debt and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. P r e p a r e d By: South & Associates, P.C. Megan Cello (KS # 24167) 6363 College Blvd., Suite 100 Overland Park, KS 66211 (913)663-7600 (913)663-7899 (Fax) Attorneys For Plaintiff (26768) (2) 21, 28 (3) 7
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Sunrise 7:04 a.m.
Precipitation 24 hours ending 7 a.m. This month to date Total year to date Excess since Jan. 1 Sunset 6:07 p.m.
by Chris Browne
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Thursday, February 21, 2013
The Iola Register
Fun evaporates in today’s Egypt By THOMAS FRIEDMAN The New York Times
The Daily News of Egypt reported that the national administrative court ruled last week that the popular Al-Tet “belly dancing channel” be taken off the air for broadcasting without a license. Who knew that Egypt had a belly dancing channel? (Does Comcast know about this?) It is evidently quite popular but apparently offensive to some of the rising Islamist forces in Egypt. It is not clear how much the Muslim Brotherhood’s party had to do with the belly ban, but what is clear is that no one in Egypt is having much fun these days. The country is more divided than ever between Islamist and less religious and liberal parties, and the Egyptian currency has lost 8 percent of its value against the dollar in the last two months. Even more disturbing, there has been a sharp increase lately in cases of police brutality and rape directed at opposition protesters. It is all adding up to the first impression that President Mohamed Morsi and the Muslim Brotherhood are blowing their first chance at power. Sometime in the next few months, Morsi is to visit the White House. He has only one chance to make a second impression if he wants to continue to receive U.S. aid from Congress. But the more I see of Muslim Brotherhood rule in Egypt, the more I wonder if it has any second impression to offer. Since the start of the 2011 revolution in Tahrir Square, every time the Muslim Brotherhood faced a choice of whether to behave in an inclusive way or grab more power, true to its Bolshevik tendencies it grabbed more power and sacrificed inclusion. This was true whether it was about how quickly to hold elections (before the opposition could organize) or how quickly to draw up and vote on a new constitution (before opposition complaints could be addressed) or how broadly to include opposition figures in the government (as little as possible). The opposition is not blameless — it has taken too long to get its act together — but Morsi’s power grab will haunt him. Egypt is in dire economic condition. Youth unemployment is rampant, everything is in decay, tourism and foreign investment and reserves are down sharply. As a result, Egypt needs an I.M.F. bailout. Any bailout, though, will involve economic pain — including cuts in food and fuel subsidies to shrink Egypt’s steadily widening budget deficit. This will hurt. In order to get Egyptians to sign on to that pain, a big majority needs to feel invested in the government and its success. And that is not the case today. Morsi desperately needs a national unity government, made up of a broad cross-section of Egyptian parties, but, so far, the Muslim Brotherhood has
failed to reach any understanding with the National Salvation Front, the opposition coalition. Egypt also desperately needs foreign investment to create jobs. There are billions of dollars of Egyptian capital sitting outside the country today, because Egyptian investors, particularly Christians, are fearful of having money confiscated or themselves arrested on specious charges, as happened to some after President Hosni Mubarak’s fall. One of the best things Morsi could do for himself and for Egypt would be to announce an amnesty of everyone from the Mubarak era who does not have blood on his hands or can be proved in short order to have stolen government money. Egypt needs every ounce of its own talent and capital it can mobilize back home. This is no time for revenge. The Brotherhood, though, doesn’t just need a new governing strategy. It needs to understand that its version of political Islam — which is resistant to women’s empowerment and religious and political pluralism — might be sustainable if you are Iran or Saudi Arabia, and you have huge reserves of oil and gas to buy off all the contradictions between your ideology and economic growth. But if you are Egypt and basically your only natural resource is your people — men and women — you need to be as open to the world and modernity as possible to unleash all of their potential for growth. Bottom line: Either the Muslim Brotherhood changes or it fails — and the sooner it realizes that the better. I understand why President Obama’s team prefers to convey this message privately: so the political forces in Egypt don’t start focusing on us instead of on each other. That’s wise. But I don’t think we are conveying this message forcefully enough. And Egyptian democracy advocates certainly don’t. In an open letter to President Obama last week in Al-Ahram Weekly, the Egyptian human rights activist Bahieddin Hassan wrote Obama that the muted “stances of your administration have given political cover to the current authoritarian regime in Egypt and allowed it to fearlessly implement undemocratic policies and commit numerous acts of repression.” It would not be healthy for us to re-create with the Muslim Brotherhood the bargain we had with Mubarak. That is, just be nice to Israel and nasty to the jihadists and you can do whatever you want to your own people out back. It also won’t be possible. The Egyptian people tolerated that under Mubarak for years. But now they are mobilized, and they have lost their fear. Both we and Morsi need to understand that this old bargain is not sustainable any longer.
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.
Grand bargain on life support WASHINGTON — The grand bargain may not be dead, but it has been given its last rites. On Tuesday morning, as President Obama and House Republicans were abandoning hope of reaching a compromise to avoid across-the-board spending cuts on March 1, the indefatigable duo of Erskine Bowles and Alan Simpson made one more attempt to float a bipartisan compromise. They were literally shouted down. Seconds after Bowles and Simpson were introduced at a breakfast forum hosted by Politico, hecklers in the audience began to interrupt: “Pay your share of taxes! Stop cutting jobs! Stop cutting Medicare and Medicaid!” “Wait your turn,” pleaded the moderator, Politico’s Mike Allen, as the half-dozen demonstrators were gradually removed. After the ruckus subsided, Simpson, a former Republican senator from Wyoming, smiled. “You’ll note how sweet I’ve been in the last few minutes, which is not my trait,” he said. No, but Simpson and Bowles have learned to suffer indignities — and hecklers are the least of the trouble. The real insults are coming from the White House and the Capitol, where the two men and their happy notions of compromise are on the outs. How far out? Allen asked them when they last spoke with Obama, who had chosen them to lead his fiscal commission. “Personally, I suppose a year and a half, or something,” Simpson replied. Bowles considered. “Uh, before the election,” he answered. Bowles, a former chief of staff in Bill Clinton’s White House, was particularly grim as he made his latest effort to spur compromise. “The idea of a grand bargain is at best on life support,” he said at a
news conference before the breakfast. Later, with the cameras rolling, he spoke gloomily about the failure to reach a
Dana Milbank Washington Post Writers Group comprehensive deal to avoid the “fiscal cliff.” “What we felt at the end of last year was a disappointment like no other that I’ve ever experienced,” he said. “It was the time when we had the best chance to really do something serious.” As if to show their lack of seriousness, Obama and House Speaker John Boehner made their own statements later Tuesday morning devoted to blame-fixing. Obama appeared onstage with first-responders, their brass badges offset by navy dress uniforms. “Republicans in Congress face a simple choice,” he said. “Are you willing to see a bunch of first-responders lose their jobs because you want to protect some special-interest tax loophole?” Obama was so focused on scolding Congress for its “meat-cleaver approach” that he lost control of his metaphors. “We’ve got more work to do than to just try to dig ourselves out of these self-inflicted wounds,” he said. Boehner responded with a written statement condemning “the president’s campaignstyle event criticizing his own sequester,” the term for the automatic spending cuts. The statement went on to mention “his sequester” and “the president’s sequester” three times. Neither is offering anything close to a workable plan. Boehner’s is the most absurd. His House Republicans are proposing to balance the
budget in a decade, which would mean cuts of $4 trillion over 10 years, without any tax increase. If Republicans are serious about exempting Social Security, Medicare and defense from cuts, they’d have to slash everything else government does by nearly 40 percent. Obama’s plan is only slightly more sensible. He’s abandoned any thought of reducing the debt, planning only to stabilize it at its historically high level by reducing deficits by just $1.5 trillion over 10 years through a combination of tax increases and spending cuts. He made a point of saying Tuesday that he is willing to cut health care costs over 10 years by the same level “proposed by the bipartisan Simpson-Bowles commission” — $400 billion. But that proposal was made in 2010, and the nation’s finances have since deteriorated. Simpson and Bowles said Tuesday that health care cuts would need to be $600 billion over a decade. That’s part of their new plan to shave $2.4 trillion from the deficit over 10 years; they would also raise $600 billion in tax revenue by limiting deductions, and cut an additional $1.2 trillion from farm subsidies, Social Security and other programs. Bowles on Tuesday restated the obvious: Obama needs to accept deeper cuts to the government’s health care spending, and Republicans need to accept more tax increases. But this assumes both sides want a grand bargain to right the nation’s finances, and it’s no longer obvious that they do. “These guys here aren’t interested in winning,” Simpson said. “They’re interested in making the other side lose — in fact, rubbing the other side’s nose in it.” Dana Milbank’s email address is email@example.com.
Physicist, Nobel winner dies ITHACA, N.Y. (AP) — Robert C. Richardson, a Cornell University professor who shared a Nobel Prize for a key discovery in experimental physics, has died. He was 75. Richardson died Tuesday in Ithaca from complications of a heart attack, Cornell said Wednesday. He and fellow Cornell researchers David Lee and Douglas Osheroff were awarded the Nobel for 1996 for their 1971 work on lowtemperature physics involving the isotope helium-3, which has contributed to research ranging from the properties of microscopic
matter to astrophysics. Richardson was born in Washington, D.C., earned his bachelors and masters degrees in physics at Virginia Polytechnic Institute and a doctorate at Duke University, where he studied with the physicist Horst Meyer and later served as a trustee. He joined Cornell in 1968 and was named Floyd R. Newman Professor of Physics in 1987. He was also Cornell’s first provost for research from 1998 to 2003. “Bob Richardson was an extraordinary physicist who used his deep understanding of the scientific enterprise to shape the course of research
at Cornell and nationally,” said Cornell President David Skorton. As co-author of the 2005 National Academy of Sciences report “Rising Above the Gathering Storm: Energizing and Employing America for a Brighter Economic Future,” Richardson called for the U.S. to ensure it remains globally competitive in science and technology. Lee, now a physics professor at Texas A&M University, and Osheroff, a professor emeritus at Stanford University, both praised Richardson as a role model and mentor for colleagues and graduate students.
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The Iola Register
Ray and Grace Wools
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the Midwest since the Groundhog Day blizzard in 2011. A two-day storm that began Feb. 1, 2011, was blamed for about two dozen deaths and left hundreds of thousands without power, some for several days. At its peak, the storm created whiteout conditions so intense that Interstate 70 was shut down across the entire state of Missouri. Tim Chojnacki, spokesman for the Missouri Department of Transportation, said it planned to have salt trucks on the roads before the storm arrived in the Show-Me State in hopes that the precipitation would largely melt upon impact. Much of Kansas was expected to get up to a foot of snow, which many rural residents welcomed after nearly a year of drought. Ray and Grace Wools, Kincaid, will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary on Saturday. They will be honored at a reception from 2 to 4 p.m, Sunday at Hope Chapel on highway U.S. 54, two miles east of Moran. Reverend Earl Bell married Ray and Grace and will be present at their celebration on Sunday. Ray and Grace met in Iola. They have two children, Glen Wools, Lawrence, and Portia and husband Rick Murphy, Stark. They had one granddaughter, Mitia Marie, deceased Feb. 17, 2005, and six grandsons, Todd, Thomas, Michael, Allen Wools,
Jerry and Diane McReynolds spent part of Wednesday putting out more hay and straw for newborn calves at their farm near Woodston in north central Kansas. The storm made extra work, but Diane McReynolds said it would help their winter wheat, pastures and dried-up ponds. “In the city you hear they don’t want the snow and that sort of thing, and I am thinking, ‘Yes, we do,’ and they don’t realize that we need it,” she said. “We have to have it or their food cost in the grocery store is going to go very high. We have to have this. We pray a lot for it.” Meanwhile, a separate snow storm caught many drivers by surprise in California, leaving hundreds stranded on mountain highways. A 35-mile stretch of Highway 58 between Mo-
Hams looks ahead
Lawrence, and Christian and Jodie Murphy, Stark. They have been blessed to have such a great friend and family. Friends and family are invited to join in the celebration. The family requests no gifts, they said the presence of their family and friends will be their presents.
Upcoming events were mentioned at the Feb. 14 meeting of the Iola Amateur Radio Club. March 3-9 is Kansas Severe Weather Awareness Week; March 4 club members will meet with Pam Beasley, emergency management director, at the critical response center at 7:30 p.m. A ham radio storm drill is scheduled at 1 p.m. on March 9. Extreme weather chasing will be the topic of a meeting at the Bowlus Fine Arts Center March 12. The next club meeting is March 14.
Upcoming hamfests are April 2, Kansas City, and May 6, Stone Castle, Branson, Mo. Members learned that two repeaters were installed at the 911 center and the battery backup for the club’s two-meter rig was checked and found in fine fettle. Robert Klubek passed his technician test.
jave and Bakersfield was closed Wednesday, and several school districts closed. No injuries were reported. Schools also were closed in northern Arizona and Colorado with snow there. Mindy Crane, a spokeswoman for the Colorado Department of Transportation, said hundreds of plows had been deployed for what was expected to be one of the most significant snow storms of the season. Just the threat of snow led to a series of shutdowns in the middle of the country. Kansas Gov. Sam Brownback closed state government from this morning through Friday morning
and urged residents to stay off the roads. Lawmakers in Nebraska and Iowa cancelled committee meetings and hearings, and the Arkansas Senate voted to recess until Monday so lawmakers could make it home before the worst of the storm hit. University of Nebraska officials moved a Big Ten men’s basketball game against Iowa from today to Saturday. National Weather Service meteorologist Jayson Gosselin said precipitation is generally expected to drop off as the storm makes its way east. Chicago and parts of Indiana, he said, could get about 2 inches of snow and some sleet.
ON-STREET MOTORCYCLE TRAINING COURSE Tue, Mar. 19 Ň6 - 10 pm Sat, Mar. 23 Ň8 am - 6 pm Sun, Mar. 24 Ň12 - 6 pm Sat, Apr. 6 Ň8 am - 6 pm Sun, Apr. 7 Ň12 - 6 pm Course Number: TST130 25 Call 620.431.2820 ext. 205 Deadline: March 12, 2013
*enrollees must have a valid Kansas car driver’s license
Senior Spotlight Marmaton Valley High School Class of 2013 Tabitha Ford
Pop Songs, G ospel & Inspirational A nd Patriotic
February 25, 2013 ~ 7 p.m .
Iola Com m unity Theatre W arehouse Need voices - soprano, alto, tenor, bass. W illalso be solo parts. Also part for a narrator.
D essert Theatre Show : April20, 26 & 27 at 6:30 p.m . April21 & 28 at 2 p.m .
The statue of Frederick Funston resiliently stands ‘stone cold’ in the snow Thursday morning.
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Carlos Gonzales Carlos is the son of Kristen Smith and Arturo Gonzales. He played football and ran cross country for two years and played basketball and ran track for all four years. His hobbies are playing sports. He works part-time at RCIL. After graduation Carlos plans to go to Pittsburg State University for construction engineering. His high school highlights have been going to state in track, second round football playoffs, being league champs for the 4x400 three years in a row and the 4x100 two years in a row and getting second place at state track in 2011.
Tabitha is the daughter of Jeffery and Angela Ford. She plays softball, volleyball and basketball. She is on the dance team, helps with the fall plays and is in FBLA. Her hobbies are dirt biking, four-wheeling, hunting and fishing. After graduation Tabitha plans to attend Fort Scott nursing program.
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Lucas is the son of Debra Jean and Robert DeWayne Hamlin. Lucas plays football, basketball, baseball and runs track. He is in FCCLA and FBLA. He is the senior class student council representative and was class officer his sophomore and junior year. His hobbies are lifting weights, hunting, fishing and bow fishing. After graduation he plans to attend a fouryear college to pursue a degree in engineering or to be a flight nurse. His high school highlights have been making it to the second round of playoffs in football, winning 4X400 meter relay three years in a row and breaking weight records.
This special weekly feature is a cooperative effort of The Iola Register and . . .
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SportsB The Iola Register
Thursday, February 21, 2013
Prep tourneys set
Iola High wrestlers Stephen McDonald, Trey Colborn and Bryce Misenhelter were given a low-key send-off Wednesday as they departed for Salina for the Class 4A State Wrestling Tournament. The wrestlers and coach Brad Carson left one day early because of the ongoing winter storm. Shown here are, from left, McDonald, IHS athletics director Martin Bambick, Colborn, Misenhelter and Carson.
Wresters geared for state SALINA — Three Iola wrestlers followed varying paths en route to the Class 4A state wrestling tournament, which opens Friday. Senior Stephen McDonald and sophomore Trey Colborn, both of whom are previous state qualifiers, both were sidelined due to injury or illness for extended periods. Meanwhile, junior Bryce Misenhelter was perhaps the Mustangs’ most consistently tough wrestler each week. McDonald takes his 21-3 record to the Salina Bicenten-
nial Center in the 220-pound division. It should be noted a shoulder injury played a role in all three losses. He injured his shoulder in a loss to Gershm Avalos, the secondranked 4A wrestler in the state at that weight level, in early January. McDonald returned in early February, only to tweak his shoulder again in a default injury loss. He rested his shoulder last weekend for the championship match and potential rematch with Avalos in the Class 4A re-
gional tournament. McDonald will take on Tiler Garcia (26-15) of Baldwin in the opening round. Avalos takes a 31-6 record into Salina. Other wrestlers to watch are top-ranked Justin Scott (35-0) from Topeka’s Jefferson West High School. Thomas Miller (35-6) is from Tonganoxie, while Austin Gates of Pratt (28-8), Otto Orosco (27-7) of Ulysses and Jon Yates (30-6) of Buhler also expected to be heard from. See WRESTLERS | Page B4
Iola High’s basketball teams will open the Class 4A Substate Tournament in Altamont Tuesday to take on Labette County. Playoff pairings for the postseason playoffs were announced Wednesday. The Fillies (1-18) are the seventh seed and will take on the third-seeded Grizzlies (12-7) at 6 p.m. Tuesday. The Mustangs (7-12) holds the sixth seed and will face third-seeded Labette County (14-5) at about 7:30 p.m. Typically, the boys and girls play on different nights at substate until the championship round. The only exception is when both teams play on the road at the same school, such
as in Iola’s case. If the Mustangs defeat Labette County, they would face either second seed Independence (15-5) or seventh seed Parsons (3-16). Coffeyville’s Field Kindley High holds the top seed at 16-4 and will host eighth seed Towanda-Circle (3-16) Monday. Fourth seed El Dorado (13-6) hosts fifth-seeded Chanute (11-9) in the other quarterfinal. Independence High School is the host for this year’s Class 4A substate and will serve as the site for the semifinal and final rounds. The semifinals are Thursday, Feb. 28, for the See TOURNEYS | Page B4
Allen sweeps Evangel SPRINGFIELD, Mo. — Allen Community College’s baseball team won a pair of games at opposite ends of the spectrum Tuesday, pounding out a 1614 slug-fest win over Evangel University, then receiving a two-hit shutout in a 6-0 win in the finale. The victories improved Allen’s record to 2-3 on the season. Games today at Oklahoma Wesleyan University have been canceled due to weather. Allen took advantage of 15 hits and five Evangel errors, while doing much of its damage in innings 3 through 5. A walk to Trey Francis trig-
gered a four-run third. Troy Willoughby followed with a run-scoring single. After singles by Tim Lewis and Jerrik Sigg, Nate Arnold provided the big blast of the frame, a three-run home run. Evangel responded with a five-run inning of its own to take a 6-4 lead before the Red Devils bounced right back with a six-run fourth. This time, a hit batsmen — Cody Amerine was the victim — was followed by singles by Cole Slusser and Francis. Clint Heffern drove in Amerine with a sacrifice See SWEEP | Page B4
ACC women prevail By STEVEN SCHWARTZ firstname.lastname@example.org
The Allen Community Collegewomen were threatened by several comeback attempts from the Blue Devils Wednesday night, but those worries were put to rest in the second half. Red Devils defeated Kansas City, Kan., Community College 63-52 after after taking the lead midway through the first half, and holding it from there. Allen overcame a small deficit early in the first half with a 3-pointer from DaNara Day, which she immediately followed with a quick score underneath on an inbound pass. Her scores put the home team up 6-5. Mariah Marusak hit a
long 2-pointer, followed by a 3-pointer from Bailey West to put the Blue Devils up by four with just over nine minutes before the half. ACC’s Brittany Redmond hit two free throws, and Day hit two more from beyond the three-point line to give the Red Devils a 22-17 lead with 2:32 remaining. The halftime buzzer sounded with a 29-19 ACC advantage. After the half, it was slow and steady for both teams, with a fairly even scoring effort from both squads. Kendra Taiclet opened the half with a 3-pointer. The scoring began to come more freely for the home team, with conSee WOMEN | Page B4
Allen Community College’s Ben Uno (12) flips a pass back to a teammate during the Red Devils’ game against the Kansas City, Kan., Community College Blue Devils Wednesday night. The Red Devils lost 69-60.
Red Devils fall in home finale By STEVEN SCHWARTZ email@example.com
Allen Community College’s DaNara Day (12) drives past Kansas City, Kan., defender Paris Johnson (5) Wednesday night in Iola. The women won the contest 63-52.
The Allen Community College men were “right there” for the entire game, head coach Andy Shaw said, but a lack of intensity prevented the Red Devils from overcoming what ended up a 69-60 defeat at the hand of Kansas City, Kan., Community College. “We didn’t play with the same effort that we have been for the past three or four
games,” Shaw said. The score bounced back and forth between both teams for the majority of the game, while KCKCC held a slight lead. Antonio Winn and Lamonte Burgette had early scores for the Blue Devils, which had them up 18-12 with 12 minutes left in the half. A surge from the Red Devils had them back in the game in no time. Andrew Rountree hit on a
hard drive from inside, while Ben Uno nailed a three, followed by a 2-pointer from Tray Fountain. Alex Keiswetter hit a two inside to tie the game at 23-all six minutes before the half. A 3-pointer from Seth Walden had ACC in the lead 28-25. But it didn’t last long. The Blue Devils bounced back just before the half. Dominique Washington See MEN | Page B4
B2 Thursday, February 21, 2013
The Iola Register
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A NDERSON C OUNTY S HERIFF â€™ S O FFICE will be accepting applications until 03-04-2013 at 1700 hrs for 2 part time jailer positions and 1 part time dispatcher position. Persons may pick up applications at the Anderson County Sheriff Office, Monday - Friday, 8 to 5. Must be 18 years of age, have a high school diploma or its equivalent, be able to pass a criminal background check along with other testing and be able to obtain a valid Kansas Drivers License. Starting pay $12.66. The job is subject to a veteranâ€™s preference. Veterans shall be preferred for initial employment and first promotion, based upon experience, and as long as he or she is of good reputation, and can competently perform the duties for the position applied for. A veteran or the spouse of a veteran who wants to be considered for veteranâ€™s preference and qualifies under Kansas Law, K.S.A. 73-201, must provide copy of DD214 at the time the application for employment is turned in to the hiring authority.
IMMEDIATE OPENINGS IN HUMBOLDT, KS, CRUDE OIL DRIVERS. Need Class A CDL, clean record, hazmat & tanker experience. Submit resume to firstname.lastname@example.org, must include job title/job location in the subject line. More info: nicholsbrothersinc.com
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2005 CHRYSLER STOWâ€™N GO, leather, power, new tires, clean, $5,900 OBO, 620-3656082.
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 SPENCERâ€™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. iolarvparkandstorage.com SUPERIOR BUILDERS. New Buildings, Remodeling, Concrete, Painting and All Your Carpenter Needs, including replacement windows and vinyl siding. 620-365-6684 Sparkles Cleaning & Painting Interior/Exterior painting and wallpaper stripping Brenda Clark 620-228-2048
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The Iola Register
Apartments for Rent
ANDERSON COUNTY HOSPITAL, Saint Luke’s Health System has the following positions open: Registered Nurse in Med/Surg department, fulltime night shift. Certified Nursing Assistant in Long Term Care, part-time evening shift. Certified Nursing Assistant in Long Term Care, part-time as needed. Housekeeper in Hospitality Services, part-time as needed. Cook in Nutrition Services, fulltime. Nutrition Services Aide, part-time as needed. Apply online at: www.saintlukeshealthsystem.org/jobs See online posting for more information on each open position. We Hire Only Non-Tobacco Users. EOE.
209 S. Sycamore, newly decorated, appliances, $510 monthly, senior discounts available, 620-365-3165.
ACTIVITIES. Arrowood Lane Residential Care in Humboldt and Tara Gardens in Iola are looking for creative and enthusiastic CNAs or CMAs to lead our resident activities program. Lead social activities for our residents and help plan an active calendar for them including crafts, exercise, parties, music, etc. Come be part of our caring team, apply at 615 E. Franklin, Humboldt, KS 66748.
Real Estate for Rent
CNAs. Tara Gardens and Arrowood Lane Residential Care Communities are currently seeking CNAs for part-time day shifts. Please apply in person at Arrowood Lane, 615 E. Franklin, Humboldt. THE CITY OF HUMBOLDT is accepting applications for a MAINTENANCE WORKER, ENTRY LEVEL position, to perform general maintenance work, repairs to utility lines and valves and assists with street repairs. Position requires a high school diploma or GED and a valid Kansas driver’s license. Class B CDL license will be required to be obtained within 6 months of employment. Successful applicant will be subject to a medical examination, including drug screening. Applications available during regular business hours at City Hall, 725 Bridge, Humboldt, KS 66748 or on the city website: www.humboldtkansas.org, position open until filled. EOE. FOOD SERVICE/CUSTODIAN. Apply USD #257, 207 N. Cottonwood, Iola. USD #257 NEEDS SUBSTITUTE FOOD SERVICE WORKERS. Apply 207 N. Cottonwood, Iola. AIRLINES CAREERS - Become an Aviation Maintenance Tech. FAA approved training. Financial aid if qualified - Housing available. Job placement assistance. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance 888-248-7449. Exp. Flatbed Drivers: Regional opportunities now open with plenty of freight & great pay! 800-277-0212 or primeinc.com Drivers: Inexperienced? Get on the Road to a Successful Career with CDL Training. Regional Training Locations. Train and WORK for Central Refrigerated (877) 369-7885 www.centraltruckdrivingjobs.com
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Farm Miscellaneous LOOKING FOR HAY TO BALE, on shares or cash rent, 620-496-2229 leave message.
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WANTED: OLD CARS/ TRUCKS (1960s models & older), not running, 620-431-0134.
WANTED TO BUY: BELARUS TRACTOR
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2 BEDROOM, 2 BATH APARTMENT. 3 bedroom house, all appliances in both, 620-2288200. QUALITY AND AFFORDABLE HOMES available for rent now, www.growiola.com NEW DUPLEX, 2 BEDROOM, CH/CA, appliances, garage. Ready now, taking applications, 620-228-2231.
Real Estate for Sale Allen County Realty Inc. 620-365-3178 John Brocker.......620-365-6892 Carolynn Krohn...620-365-9379 Jim Hinson...........620-365-5609 Jack Franklin.......620-365-5764 Brian Coltrane.....620-496-5424 Dewey Stotler......620-363-2491 www.allencountyrealty.com ACCEPTING BIDS FOR 73.15 ACRES NOT INCLUDING THE HOUSE, 35.20 acres tillable and 37.95 acres pasture. Location is 5 miles south of Moran, KS on 59 Highway, Section 2425-20 S/2 SE/4. Minimum bid $128,000. Please call 620-7543316 or leave message. Deadline is March 1, 2013.
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Contact Lisa Sigg at (620) 228-3698 or Gari Korte at (620) 228-4567
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by Mort Walker
B4 Thursday, February 21, 2013
The Iola Register
Storm H Tourneys erases hoops games Continued from B1
girls and Friday, March 1, for the boys. The substate championship is at 6 p.m. Saturday, March 2, for the girls and 7:30 for the boys.
Mother Nature’s wrath erased a slate of basketball games tonight for Iola and other area schools. The Mustangs and Fillies were to have played tonight in Osawatomie. Meanwhile, Marmaton Valley, Crest and Yates Center also had games snowed out due to the ongoing snow storm Wintry weather also has sidelined Allen Community College’s baseball and softball teams. The Red Devils softball team was to have traveled to Maplewoods Community College for a doubleheader today. Another home doubleheader Saturday against Muscatine also has been canceled. No makeup date for the Maplewoods games has been decided. The Muscatine twinbill will not be rescheduled. The baseball team’s doubleheader today at Oklahoma Wesleyan has been canceled as well.
FOR THE HONOR of rolling through the regular season undefeated, Humboldt High is “rewarded” with one of the toughest substate brackets in the area. All eight schools in the Class 3A boys substate tournament have at least seven wins. The Cubs (20-0) have the top seed and will host Jayhawk-Linn (7-12) Tuesday evening in the first round. The winner will face either fourthseeded Burlington (13-7) or fifth seed West Franklin (11-8). On the other side of the bracket, second seed Eureka (16-4) will host seventh-seeded Fredonia. The winner will take on either third seed Wellsville (14-6) or sixth seed Central Heights (11-9). On the girls side, Humboldt is the seventh seed, courtesy of its 4-16 record. The Lady Cubs will travel to secondseeded Jayhawk-Linn (12-7) Monday in the first round. The winner will face either third seed Fredonia (11-9) or sixth seed Wellsville (7-13) in the semifinals. Unbeaten Burlington (20-0) is the top seed and will host
H Men Continued from B1
hit back-to-back 3-pointers, along with a three from Winn. Evrard Atcho had a hard dunk to end the half with all of the momentum in KCKCC’s favor, 38-31. The visiting team held on to the lead for the remainder of the contest. “We missed easy opportunities around the rim, and a lot of rebounds, too,” Shaw said. “They shot the ball well.” The scoring continued for both squads, however, early in the second half. Josh Rupprechy and Washington had multiple scores from the oppositions side. Keiswetter was all over the court in the beginning of the second half. He had multiple shots underneath, many from rebounds and follow-ups from missed shots. The Red Devils edged within four points late in the contest. Bryce Schippers got into the action with a couple of 3-pointers, and Rountree went to the line multiple times. The Blue Devils, however, resisted the Red Devils’ best efforts. Keiswetter led ACC in
scoring with 11 points, Rickey Roberts and DeAndrae Barnette had 10 apiece. Rountree had eight rebounds, Roberts had four assists. As a team, the Red Devils went 23 for 61 from field-goal range (37.7 percent), and six for 20 from three-point range (30 percent). They hit eight of 14 from the foul line (57.1 percent). Shaw said the team just didn’t have “it,” which was direly needed for any sort of comeback win. Despite a close game at times, he felt that his team didn’t step up and compete when it needed to. “We just got beat,” he said flatly. The Red Devils travel to Cowley Saturday.
KCKCC (38-31—69) ACC (31-29—60) KCKCC (FG/3pt-FT-F-TP): Winn 2/3-1-1-14, Booker 3/1-10-10, Burgette 0-1-3-1, Banks 4/1-1-0-12, Rupprecht 2/1-34-10, Washington 4/2-3-0-18, Atcho 2-0-2-4. TOTALS: 17/811-10-69. ACC (FG/3pt-FT-F-TP): Rountree 2-5-3-9, Burnes 0-01-0, Roberts 5-0-2-10, Fountain 1-0-1-2, Schippers 0/2-00-6, Uno 0/1-0-0-3, Keiswetter 5-1-1-11, Barnette 1/2-2-1-10, Walden 0/1-0-1-3, Stockebrand 1-0-2-2, Walter 2-0-2-4. TOTALS: 17/6-8-15-60.
tributions from Leslie Ware and Day as the clock wound down. The Blue Devils made one last effort to get back into the game with three minutes remaining. Paris Johnson hit from underneath, followed by Samantha Hurst and a 3-pointer from Nage Umutlu. But that was as close as they could get Day led the scoring for the Red Devils with 22 points, followed by 11 from Redmond and 10 from Ware. Day had six rebounds as well, and Miracle Davis had four assists. As a team, the Red
girls brackets. The Wildcat boys (712) will travel to fourthseeded Lebo (9-10) Tuesday, with the winner earning the shot to take on top-seeded Olpe (154) on March 1. On the other side of the bracket, third seed Hartford (10-10) will face six seed Olathe-Heritage Christian (6-13), with the winner advancing to take on second-seeded Waverly (15-4). Olpe and Waverly have byes. Marmaton Valley’s girls (6-13) will travel to fourth-seeded Hartford
West Franklin (2-17) Tuesday. Central Heights (10-10) and Eureka (7-13) are the fourth and fifth seeds, respectively. The road to state truly runs through Humboldt; HHS is the host school for the semifinal and final rounds.
MARMATON Valley’s High’s squads both hold the fifth seeds in their respective divisions of the Class 1A, Division I tournament. Host Olpe High also has the distinction of holding the top seeds in both the boys and
(8-12) at 7:30 p.m. Monday, with the winner taking on undefeated Olpe (19-0) on Feb. 28 in semifinal action. On the other side of the bracket, third-seeded Lebo (15-4) battles Heritage Christian (1-18), the sixth seed. Semifinals and finals will be played at the Olpe High School gymnasium. CREST HIGH’S boys and Southern Coffey County High’s girls are the tops seeds in the Class 1A, Division II substate tournament, host-
ed by Allen Community College. Both have firstround byes. On the boys’ side, Crest (14-5) will take on the winner of AltoonaMidway (0-19) or Elk Valley (2-16) next Friday. Second seed Chetopa (136) will face third-seed Southern Coffey County (5-14) in the other semifinal. The Lady Titans (7-12) will face either Crest (217) or Altoona-Midway (019) in the semifinal next Thursday. Chetopa (6-14) and Elk Valley (3-15) are in the other semifinal.
H Sweep Continued from B1
fly, then Willoughby’s single scored Slusser, and Lewis’ hit drove in Francis. Sigg’s double drove in Willoughby. Montana Samuels drove in a run with a sacrifice fly. Sigg scored the last run of the inning on fielder’s interference. A five-run fifth inning pushed the lead to 15-6. Allen took advantage of three Evangel errors, leading to two-run doubles by Sigg and Arnold. Evangel made things interesting with an
eight-run fifth, closing the gap to 15-14. Slusser doubled to lead off the sixth. He advanced on a bunt and scored on Heffern’s sacrifice fly for the final two-run margin. Arnold pitched a perfect bottom of the seventh for the save. Sigg went 4-for-5 with two doubles, three RBIs and three runs scored. Arnold drove in five runs on his three hits, including a double and home run. Willoughby, Lewis and Slusser all
GEOFFREY Bourque ensured the fireworks in the opener were not repeated in the nightcap. He allowed only two hits in his complete game shutout, with three walks and five strikeouts. Arnold drove in Sigg via a single with Allen’s first run in the top of the first. Slusser singled to start the second. He advanced on a stolen base and error before
scoring on a passed ball. Another passed ball allowed Francis to score after he had walked. Arnold singled and scored on an Amerine double in the third. Three errors and a passed ball allowed the Red Devils to score two runs without a hit in the fifth. Arnold added three more hits to his resume, while Willoughby and Lewis both singled twice. Amerine had a double. Drew Walden and Slusser both had singles.
injury and illness. He rebounded nicely to capture third place at regionals in the 285-pound division. He will face Brandon Neal (18-6) of Perry Lecompton. Other wrestlers to watch include Josh Horn (29-2) of Winfield, Zell Bieberie (35-5) of Colby, Matt Kellerman
(31-7) of Prairie View, Joe Pomatto (34-5) of Paola, Jason Zook (29-8) of Chapman and Cooper Zeller (32-5) of Holton. The ongoing winter storm has forced state officials to push back the start of Friday’s competition to noon, two hours later than normal. Weigh-in is at 9 a.m.
had two hits. Francis had a single.
H Wrestlers Continued from B1
Misenhelter avoided Iola’s injury bug at 182 pounds, compiling a 31-12 record in the process. He gets the honor of wrestling the state’s top-ranked 4A wrestler, Andale’s Levi Eck (35-2), in the opening round. Other wrestlers to watch are Prairie
View’s Jake Bradley (38-4), Armando Sandoval (30-9) of Ulysses, Colton Cooper (30-13) of Goodland, Lee Koch (396) of Anderson County and Weston Loder (27-6) of Smoky Valley. Colborn, who qualified as a freshman last year, struggled early in the season with a back
Congratulations IHS State Qualifiers Bryce Misenhelter
Junior 182-pound Weight Class 4th at Regional
Senior 220-pound Weight Class 2nd at Regional
uck Best Of L at State!
Sophomore 285-pound Weight Class 3rd at Regional
Way To Go!
2013 Class 4A State Wrestling Tournament Bicentennial Center, Salina Friday, Feb. 22 & Saturday, Feb. 23 Opening Round Noon Friday
H Women Continued from B1
Devils hit 14 for 53 from field goal range (26.4 percent), and eight for 26 from three point range (30.8 percent). From the foul line, ACC sank 27 for 39 (69.2 percent).
KCKCC (19-33—52) ACC (29-34—63) KCKCC (FG/3pt-FT-F-TP): Blaurock 2/1-6-4-13, Marusak 1-0-5-2, Clement 1/1-0-2-5, Johnson 2/1-2-3-9, Hurst 1-23-4, West 0/1-1-4-4, Umutlu 0/1-2-2-5, Montgomery 2-4-2-8, Ware 1-0-3-2. TOTALS: 10/517-28-52. ACC (FG/3pt-FT-F-TP): Jones 0-6-3-6, Saulsberry 0-02-0, Davis 0-3-2-3, Day 3/3-7-222, Flanigan 0-0-1-0, Redmond 0/3-2-0-11, Taiclet 0/1-0-0-3, Ware 1/1-5-1-10, Blackwell 2-23-6, Hall 0-0-1-0, Molisee 0-01-0, Sithem 0-2-2-2. TOTALS: 6/8-27-18-63.
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Published on Feb 21, 2013