Page 1


The Iola Register

Saturday, June 22, 2013

Locally owned since 1867


Moran ball teams listed See B1 and B2

Freewheeling sisterhood Humboldt sisters ride across Okla. By BOB JOHNSON

Humboldt sisters, from left, Becky Stanley, Terry Broyles and Debby Daniels, were photographed at the conclusion of last week’s OKFreewheel bike ride across Oklahoma.

Fuse lit for Melvin run, July 12-13

HUMBOLDT — Sisters share a special bond, few more so than three in Humboldt. When one joined tap dance

The Charlie Melvin Mad Bomber Run celebration’s fifth annual edition is expected to be the biggest and best yet, Damaris Kunkler told Iola Rotarians Thursday. Kunkler, Thrive Allen County program director, reviewed the history of the event, which started as an adjunct to Iola’s sesquicentennial in 2009. The first year about 400 people participated in the 5K run and 2K walk, which started on West Street in front of the post office. Start time was 12:26 a.m., the exact time when Melvin detonated dynamite that damaged several beer joints and nearby buildings, including Allen County courthouse, but injured no one. Melvin had a thing against consumption of alcohol, and showed his opposition in a


Thrive Program Director Damaris Kunkler greatly underestimated the response this year’s Movement program would receive. She estimated around 40,000 minutes of activity from the participants — they have logged over 81,000. The eight-week program, meant to motivate people to maintain a healthy lifestyle, was titled “Meltdown” for its first four years. For the fifth year, Kunkler realized that many people had met their weight-loss goals but still needed the program to keep active, hence the name change. “It totally exceeded expectations,” Kunkler said of the registration. As of Wednesday, there were nearly 350 people signed up. For the first time, Kunkler utilized Facebook as a resource for the groups and she has seen an outstanding response. “I’m so pleased with the way the Facebook group has turned out,” she said. “It makes everyone feel like they’re on the same team. It brings people together.” Participants were encouraged to post their “minutes” on the page, pictured at left. Minutes were recorded any time someone was active during the day — whether it was playing with grandchildren or jogging five miles. Also, if registrants posted pictures with their Movement T-shirts on Thursdays, they were entered into a raffle for prizes, with a drawing on the final day of the program, June 26.

We had over 1,000 last year... and hope to have 1,200 or more this year. — Thrive Program Director Damaris Kunkler

Bon voyage for SAFE BASE kids SAFE BASE director Angela Henry is encouraging the community to send off her students in style on Saturday night. The group, which is heading to Colorado for a weeklong adventure in the mountains, will be leaving on two charter buses at 8:30 p.m. from Lincoln Elementary. Anyone wanting to wave goodbye to the departing 75 students and 25 staff are welcome to join.


Facebook helps ignite Thrive fitness program

See RUN | Page A7

yles two years ago did a 450mile bike ride across Oklahoma, the OKFreewheel that starts on the south edge of the state and goes to Joplin, Mo. A year ago Becky Stanley, 54, caught the bug, and the two of them peddled across Oklahoma. Debby Daniels, 62, more a horsewoman than bicyclist, decided she didn’t want to be



dramatic way. He had stolen dynamite prior to his social misadventure, not all of which went off. The triggering event for the unique community celebration occurred at 12:26 a.m. on July 9, 1905, with the time confirmed by a clock atop the courthouse being stopped by shock waves. Run and walk participation has increased annually, Kunkler pointed out, by about 200 people each year. “We had over 1,000 last year — maybe more because several who were undocumented joined in — and hope to have

lessons in Chanute, soon all three were click-clacking across the floor. Then, Terry Broyles, the eldest at 64, took up distance bicycle riding. In 2008, to celebrate her 60th birthday, she and Peggy Hillman, a Humboldt pastor, started a ride across Kansas, and made it about halfway before Hillman fell from her bike and broke an arm. Ever the adventurer, Bro-

See MOVEMENT | Page A7

Karr sheds 170 pounds; turns life around By STEVEN SCHWARTZ

There is a noticeable difference between June 11, 2012, and June 11, 2013, for Amy Karr — 170.4 pounds to be exact. One year ago, Karr decided she wanted to change her life. She weighed 343 pounds and was not active. Now she weighs half that much. Strangely enough, it took a different sort of life change to act as a catalyst for her transformation. “Honestly it was a broken heart,” Karr said. She and her husband had filed for divorce, she was alone and didn’t like the direction she was heading. “I didn’t like who I was.” So, she started working out, or “killing calories” as she so emphatically put it. “I really didn’t know what I was doing,” she said. “I wasn’t really in the mood to be eating anyway, it didn’t take long to see success.” She enlisted the advice and help of one of her good friends, Christine Dennie, her son Mathew and her doctor. She registered for Thrive Allen County’s Meltdown in 2012 (this year’s program is titled The Movement; Karr is enrolled this year as well). The pounds began to melt off. “I lost 36 and a half pounds in the first eight weeks, and actually won the Meltdown,” Karr said. “I wasn’t expect-

Courtesy photo

Amy Karr, above, dropped 170.4 pounds over the course of a year, with the help of friends, family and discipline. She was involved in Thrive’s 2012 Meltdown program and 2013’s Movement.

Trabuc a fitness expert Salena Trabuc is a registered nurse at Allen County Hospital, mother of two, personal trainer and bodybuilder. She has clients across Kansas, in Oklahoma, Texas and Missouri and helps them with weight loss, pregnancy fitness, blood pressure reduction, 5K training, wedding fitness or simply fitting into a swimsuit for

summer. The winner of the Movement will receive three months of training from Trabuc. Her training includes everything from meal planning, cardio workouts and strength training. “How you feel about yourself is the true weight loss transformation proof, not the scale,” Trabuc said in a press release.

Salena Trabuc

See KARR | Page A4

Vol. 115, No.163

75 Cents

Iola, KS

A2 Saturday, June 22, 2013

The Iola Register

Fathers honored in Carlyle service

Photo courtesy of Allen County Historical Society

This picture was taken in 1899 and was Dr. Kellenberger’s private hospital in Yates Center.

Tour showing yesterday’s Yates Center An opportunity to learn more about historical Yates Center will occur June 29. Donna Houser will guide a tour through Yates Center while giving information on the towns between Iola and

Yates Center. In the late 1880s and the early 1900s the towns battled over the Woodson County seat. Once in Yates Center, the group will tour the historic square and will stop at The Feed Bunk

Nationstar Mortgage LLC vs. Debra A. Mackey, et al, mortgage foreclosure. State of Kansas vs. Desane D. Dobbs, et al, UIFSA.

Marriage licenses filed:

Wendell E. Westerman, Kay F. Maple. Michael J. Evans Sr., JoAnn D. Roether. MAGISTRATE COURT Judge Thomas Saxton Convicted of speeding or other violations with fines assessed:

Gerald D. Turner, Iola, 54/45, $143. John S. Lewton, Wheatland, Mo., motor carriers required to stop at inspection, over weight limits on wheels and axles, $610. Joseph D. Rodriguez III, Kansas City, 80/65, $173. Carson D. Doty, Iola, distribution of hallucinogenic drugs, domestic battery, disorderly conduct, sentencing set for Aug. 5. Jerald R. Lowry, Iola, possession of opiates, sentencing set for July 22. Jimmy R. Epting, Iola, possession of hallucinogenic drugs, 18 months probation, $1,060. Andrew L. Garner, LaHarpe, distribution of hallucinogenic drugs, violation of controlled substance laws, sentencing set for July 22. John P. Kent, Iola, theft, possession of hallucinogenic drugs, sentencing set for Aug. 19. Jamie L. Taylor, Humboldt, driving under the influence, sentencing set for Aug. 19. Kaila D. Scott, Leavenworth, 78/65, $161. Rodney S. Bryant, Independence, 75/65, $143. Joseph T. Anyasi, Wichita, 75/65, $143. Jessica A. Wright,

Iola, theft (two counts), sentencing set for Sept. 9. Albert C. Donaldson III, Rushville, Mo., 80/65, $173. Randy L. Fansher, Elwood, 70/65, $143. Nicholas K. Pontillo, Olathe, 76/65, $149. Allen V. Wolf, Wichita, 77/65, $155. Brian C. Jones, Sapulpa, Okla., 83/65, $191. Richard A. Bunyard, Severy, improper turn signal, $143. Ashley D. Merritt, Iola, 78/65, $161.

Convicted of no seat belt and fined $10:

Brandon Burton, Moran. Grace A. Milburn, Fort Scott. Peggy L. Moore, Moran. James M. Rodman, Gas. Christopher L. Acuna, Humboldt. Stephen B. Colley, Parsons. Briana M. Specht, Olathe. Megan L. Specht, Piqua. Sarah L. Stogsdill, Iola. Elizabeth D. Goddard, Iola. Ryan E. Delge, LaHarpe. Michelle L. Drury, Iola. Kenneth R. Price, Kincaid. Diversion agreements with fines assessed:

Cynthia J. Chalker, Iola, 80/65, $198. Angela F. Newbill, Dallas, Texas, 82/65, $210.

Criminal cases filed:

Mary J. Sirota, Iola, driving under the influence, endangerment of a child (two counts).

Contract cases filed:

Credit Management Services, Inc. vs. Bryan Manion, et al, debt collection. Jim Frederick vs. Paula Black, contract.

Card misused

Sherry Newman of 435 S. Fourth, Iola, reported to police that her SSI debit account had been debited $305.99 from an ATM in Las Vegas on June 3. An initial report is being documented with the Iola Police Department and will be forwarded to the Las Vegas Police Department for further investigation.

Arrests made

On June 10, Iola Police officers were dispatched to the 400 block of South Second Street in regards of a fight. During the investigation Darian Nowak, 40, was arrested for battery. On June 11, Seth Pace, LaHarpe, was arrested for battery after officers were called to the 900 block of North Washington Avenue to investigate a disturbance. On June 14, officers responded to 204 S. Elm Street in reference to a disturbance. Leo Bass, Iola, was arrested on the charge of battery and transported to the Allen County Jail.

Sexual battery is reported

On June 13, Iola officers took a report of sexual battery at the 900 block of North Buckeye Street that occurred on

Small claims filed:

Iola Auto Parts vs. Alfred Jesseph. Superior Builders LLC vs. Benedikt C. Middleton, et al. LaHarpe Telephone Company vs. Rick Andres, et al.

Family has reunion The 17th annual Thompson/McIntyre family reunion was Sunday at Riverside Park’s Community Building, with 30 family members attending. Attending were Hugh Conover, Roland Thompson, Linda Thompson, Suzan Emmons, Jaiden Emmons, Tim Thompson, Iola; Jennifer Thompson, Jacob Thompson, Trevor King, Wayne Smith, Peg Smith, Garry Thompson, Wayne McDown, Michelle McDown, Zach McDown, Mark Mueller, Stacy Mueller, David Avery Sarah Avery, Humboldt; Mark Morales, Avoria Morales, Joyce Morales, Chanute; Joe Thomp-

ets day of the tour will be $12. The tour starts at 10 a.m. at the Iola Area Chamber of Commerce office parking lot. For advance tickets call the Chamber, 3655252, or call Houser, 3659628.

Chambers, Leah Grinnell, Doris Hill. Betty Cunningham sang “I Discovered the Way of Gladness” and Bonnie Johnson played “Have a Little talk with Jesus” on the piano. Myrna Wildschuetz, Phyl-

Joanne McIntyre 365-2829

lis Loomis and Maude Burns shared memories of their fathers at the service. Next Sunday, Pastor Traw will give the message at the 9:30 a.m. service and David Loomis will lead Sunday School at 10:30 a.m. Bible Study is Tuesday at 3 p.m. on the Book of Psalms.

Police beat

Court reports DISTRICT COURT Judge Daniel Creitz Civil cases filed:

for lunch. Those who attend the tour must pay for their own meal. After lunch the tour will continue on the square and then move to historic homes. Advance tickets for the tour are $10 and tick-

Pastor Steve Traw’s message was the third in a series on the trinity, titled “The Love of God, The Father,” taken from Matthew 5:43-48. Fathers were recognized at the service in honor of Father’s Day. Charlie Sutton was recognized for being the oldest father, Chad Grisier for being the youngest and Charlie Shetlar for having the most children. The congregation sang “Happy Birthday” to Marion Grisier and Nancy Bay. They both celebrated their birthdays on Sunday. David Loomis began the Singspiration service with prayer. Pastor Traw read “The True Father” a poem which was written by his granddaughter, Kathryn Traw. Others who gave readings were Gene

son and Carol Thompson, Elsmore; Marlene Bracker, Fort Scott; Karen Lattner Fox, Belton, Mo.; Shirley Anderson, Riverview, Mo.; Floyd Thompson, Sharlyn Thompson, Bud Lattner, Kansas City, Mo.


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Duty of driver

On June 12, officers responded to Riverside Park, located at 600 S. State Street, in reference to a motor vehicle accident. The striking vehicle had left the scene, according to witness information. The driver was identified as Logan Roseberry, 15, rural Iola, who later admitted his vehicle struck a truck owned by Zachary Hutton, Iola, as he was backing out of a parking stall. Roseberry was cited.

Thefts reported

On June 13, Walmart reported the theft of items by Christopher Lee Steinbrook, Iola, and Corey Edward Walls, Iola. Both were cited into Iola Municipal Court to answer misdemeanor charge of theft. On June 14, officers told a tractor was stolen from O’Malley Equipment in the 2700 block of North State Street. Mark Walls II, Iola, reported while he was at Walmart June 15 someone entered his car and stole three fishing poles and an iPod Classic. He described the fishing equipment as an Ugly Stick pole with a Mitchell reel, a Quantum pole and reel, and another pole with a Tiger reel.

Happy Hearts meet Members of Happy Hearts FCE met Monday. A lesson on military families was given by Marla Wilson, titled “From Awareness to Action: The Military Family in Our Communities.” In Kansas, more than 33,000 children have a parent currently serving in the military, and these children live in small towns and rural acres as well as cities. The lesson

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also covered the reintegration process for those who return home after being deployed. In lieu of a July meeting, the members will be helping with the Allen County Fair.

On June 10, Marion Sponseller, Iola, reported the license plate on his vehicle was missing. Also on June 10, Misty Beatty, Iola, and Steven Sinclair, 30, reported someone stole numerous items from their residence on North State Street. On June 10 Jaime Henderson, Iola, reported that her Notebook PC was stolen in the 100 block of South Third Street.

Dog owner cited

On June 14, Robert Peterson Jr., was issued a citation for dog running at large and excessive animal noise in the 400 block of South First Street.

Drivers arrested

On June 14, officers arrested William Nowak, Iola, for driving while his driver’s license was revoked, no vehicle liability insurance and speeding in the 1300 block of North State Street. Darren Johnson was

arrested for driving while his driver’s license was suspended, no insurance, illegal tag and failure to use a child safety restraint. The arrest came after officers made a traffic stop in the 1200 block of East street. On June 15, Brianna Nowak, Iola, was arrested in the 10 block of South Jefferson Avenue for driving while her driver’s license was suspended and failure to report an accident and give information.

Arrest follows high-speed chase

Matthew Riley, Iola, was arrested after engaging Iola Police officers in a high speed chase into Anderson County. Charges of felony fleeing and eluding and driving while his driver’s license was revoked are being requested through the Allen County attorney’s office. Riley also had an outstanding warrant for his arrest from Douglas County.

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Saturday, June 22, 2013

The Iola Register


License suspended for Iola day care Amy’s Lil Monsters is cited

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The license for Amy’s Lil Monsters day care home, 324 S. Second St., was suspended June 12. The suspension came after the Kansas Department of Health and Environment did a complaint survey to investigate allegations that Amy Renee Baker, its owner, had too many infants enrolled. According to information provided to the Register by KDHE, the provider was cited for exceeding licensed capac-




E SAV % *


ity by one child under the age of 18 months. On June 13, KDHE received complaints that children were hidden in the garage during the June 12 survey. Complainants said the provider’s 10-year-old son took a 2½-month-old child to the garage that was not air-conditioned and kept the baby there during the one-hour survey. In addition, complainants said an older daughter of the provider removed a twoyear-old from a bedroom and took that child to the garage. Parents of the two children who were alleged to have been at the day care verified their children should have been present during the survey.

Further, KDHE reported when the surveyor returned on June 13, Baker admitted the two children were present the previous day but because she knew she was over-enrolled she sent her unqualified 15-year-old daughter to the school grounds with the two youngsters in question. This is the fourth time since January 2012 Baker has been cited for exceeding the maximum number of children permitted by her license, Lori Steelman, KDHE spokeswoman, told the Register. Baker has the right to request a hearing on the suspension, Steel-

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June 2 David and Diane Bedenbender hosted an 83rd birthday dinner for Thelma Bedenbender. Jana, Danton and Cora Malone, Wichita; Don Hillbrant, Iola; Dee and Sheila Bedenbender and Mike Bedenbender, Neosho Falls, attended. The Vest, Jones and Mangus families met June 7 in Riverside Park for a reunion. Art and Wanda Mangus, Neosho Falls, attended. On

W o rship W ith U s! Now faith is the assurance of things hoped for, the conviction of things not seen. R.S.V. Hebrews 11:1

Calvary United Methodist Church Jackson & Walnut St., Iola

“The Cross Shines Brightly at Calvary” Sunday Worship.................9:15 a.m. Sunday School ................10:30 a.m. Rev. Gene McIntosh, pastor Office: 620-365-3883 Parsonage: 620-365-3893

Carlyle Presbyterian Church 15 Convert Rd., Iola

Sunday Worship.................9:30 a.m. Sunday Singspiration .............6 p.m. Bible Study............... Tuesday 3 p.m.

First Assembly of God 1020 E. Carpenter, Iola

Sunday School (All Ages). . . . . . . .9 a.m. Sunday Worship....................10 a.m. Sunday Praise & Prayer...........6 p.m. Wednesday Bible Class...........7 p.m.

Paul Miller, pastor 620-365-2492

First Baptist Church 7th & Osage, Humboldt

Sunday Evening

Steve Traw, pastor

Rev Jerry Neeley, pastor



Community of Christ

First Christian Church

Wednesday Evening Prayer as announced

963-2592 June 8, 45 family members gathered at Neosho Falls Park for a picnic. Church services Sunday will be at Neosho Falls riverside park at 11 a.m.

Today, sunny. Highs near 90. South winds 15 to 20 mph with gusts to around 30 mph. Saturday night, mostly clear. Lows near 70. South winds 10 to 20 mph. Gusts up to 25 mph in the evening. Sunday, mostly sunny. Highs 90 to 95. South winds 15 to 20 mph with gusts to around 25 mph. Temperature High Thursday Low Thursday High a year ago Low a year ago

1608 Oregon Rd., Iola

“Lead-Feed Tend” - John 21.15 - 17

Sunday School...................9:30 a.m. Sunday Worship...............10:30 a.m. Bible Study.............................6 p.m. Wednesday Prayer.............6:30 p.m.

Precipitation 48 hours ending 7 a.m 0 This month to date 5.55 Total year to date 21.37 Excess since Jan. 1 3.28

89 74 83 65

Sunrise 6 a.m.

Sunset 8:47 p.m.

Humboldt United Methodist Church

St. John’s Catholic Church

Sunday School...................9:30 a.m. Morning Worship..................11 a.m. MS/HS Youth...........................5 p.m.

Saturday Evening...............5:30 p.m. Sunday Worship....................10 a.m.

806 N. 9th, Humboldt

Nursery provided

310 S. Jefferson, Iola

(at St. Joseph’s, Yates Center......8 a.m.)

Wednesday P.S.R. Classes...6:30 p.m. September thru May Confessions Saturday. . .4:30 - 5 p.m. Father John P. Miller



LaHarpe Baptist Mission

St. Peter’s Lutheran Church

Sunday School......................10 a.m. Morning Worship..................11 a.m. Sunday Evening......................6 p.m. Wednesday Service................7 p.m.

Sunday Worship..8:15 a.m. & 10:30 a.m. Sunday School...................9:30 a.m.

901 S. Main, LaHarpe

Duwayne Bearden, pastor 620-228-1829

Moran United Methodist Church

Sunday School...................9:45 a.m. Sunday Worship...............10:50 a.m.

Sunday School immediately after service

Sunday School...................9:30 a.m. Sunday Morning Worship. . . .10:45 a.m.



Marge Cox, pastor

Kids Bible Club..................5:30 p.m. Evening Service......................7 p.m. Wednesday Night Bible Study. .7 p.m.

East 54 Hwy., Iola


man said, but hadn’t as of Friday. Steelman said the deadline to appeal the license suspension was June 29. If Baker files an appeal, a hearing officer in the state’s Department of Administration will have 30 days to schedule hearing. If such a hearing occurs, the officer will listen to arguments from KDHE and Baker — through an attorney if she so desires — and then decide whether to lift the suspension or uphold KDHE’s order, which would leave the day care closed. The Register was unable to reach Baker for comment.

Sunday Worship.................9:30 a.m. Sunday School ..................8:45 a.m. James Stigall, pastor

910 Amos St., Humboldt

David E. Meier, pastor 620-473-2343

Friends Home Lutheran Church Savonburg

Summer Schedule Sunday Worship.....................10 a.m. PMA Sidney Hose



Northcott Church

St. Timothy’s Episcopal Church

12425 SW. Barton Rd., Colony

202 S. Walnut, Iola

Sunday School........................9 a.m. Sunday Worship....................10 a.m. Sunday Evening......................6 p.m. Sharon K. Voorhees, pastor

Holy Eucharist and Sermon at 9 a.m. followed by coffee and fellowship.

Gary Murphey, pastor

Dave McGullion, pastor Travis Riley, youth pastor





Fellowship Regional Church

Grace Lutheran Church

Trinity Lutheran Church

214 W. Madison, Iola

117 E. Miller Rd., Iola

Poplar Grove Baptist Church

Saturday CRUX.......................7 p.m. Sunday Worship...............10:30 a.m.

Sunday School.........................9 a.m. Adult Bible Class....................9 a.m. Worship Service...............10:30 a.m.

305 Mulberry, Humboldt Come Let Us Worship The Lord

Sunday School...................9:30 a.m. Sunday Worship...............10:45 a.m. Wednesday Service................7 p.m.

Rev. Jan Chubb

430 N. Grant, Garnett

Saturday Men & Womens Bible Study..................................9 a.m. Sunday School........................9 a.m. Sunday Worship....................10 a.m. Wednesday Bible Study..........6 p.m.

Jeff Cokely Jared Ellis Luke Bycroft

Rev. Bruce Kristalyn 620-365-6468



First Baptist Church

Harvest Baptist Church

Salem United Methodist Church

Wesley United Methodist Church

801 N. Cottonwood, Iola

Sunday School.......9:15 - 10:15 a.m. Sunday Worship. . .10:30 - 11:30 a.m. on 1370 KIOL 11 - 11:30 a.m.

Sunday Evening Bible Study Youth/Adult............................6 p.m. Wednesday Prayer Meeting. . . .6 p.m. Dr. Michael Quinn, pastor 620-365-2779

406 S. Walnut, Iola

Family Prayer/Fellowship Hour 9:15 a.m. For the Entire Family! Main Worship Service at 10:30 a.m. Youth Group on Sunday Evenings at 6:30 p.m.

Ervin A. Daughtery Jr., pastor

3 mi. west, 2 mi. south of Iola “Little White Church in the Country”

Sunday School......................10 a.m. Sunday Worship....................11 a.m.

Tony Godfrey, pastor

Rev. Gene McIntosh, pastor

620-365-3688 620-228-2522


Madison & Buckeye

Contemporary Praise............9:15 a.m. Sunday Worship.................9:30 a.m. Middle School UMYF.............6 p.m. Combined Youth................7:30 p.m. High School UMYF................8 p.m. Rev. Trudy Kenyon Anderson 620-365-2285

A4 Saturday, June 22, 2013

The Iola Register

H Karr Continued from A1

their home and see her watching TV, or going for snacks in the kitchen, he would ask, “what are you doing?” “He kept me accountable,” she said. “I still struggle.” But, the results of her hard work began to blossom almost immediately. Karr’s doctor took her off blood pressure medication — she didn’t need it anymore. Now, when she goes to the doctor for checkups or an occasional cold, she said they

ing to win anything.” From there, it all became a matter of habit. She said Dennie was the primary motivator in her weight loss. They planned their workouts together and set some “crazy goals.” “She was my motivation, the one that gave me the pep talks,” Karr said. But, Mathew was there when the going got tough. She said when her son would walk into

a strain on some of her relationships. “I’ve actually lost some friends,” Karr said. “Some weren’t able to handle the new Amy.” One of the most common questions she gets is: “How has it changed your life?” She always responds the same way. “I’m just now living my life.” She said she still wants to lose about 40 pounds to reach her ultimate goal, and her

just fold their arms and smile. They know how far she has come. KARR AND her trainer, Salena Trabuc, are training for a September Tough Mudder obstacle race in Topeka. They are running five miles every day and will be pushing their limit to eight miles in the next few months. She said the response from her weight loss has been mainly positive, but it also has put

Amy Karr weight loss has slowed a bit since last year. She prepares meals for her entire week on Sundays, and packs lunches whenever she travels for work (she is a social worker

at TFI Services in Iola). There are no processed foods in her diet. “I have made a lifestyle change, it’s my life,” she said, noting “90 percent of weight loss is mental.” Karr and Trabuc are traveling to Kansas City for the Dirty Girl 5K, an all-female obstacle race to raise awareness for cancer. “It becomes easier once you get the hang of it,” Karr said with modesty. “I never gave up on myself, not every day has been a good day. “Everybody can do this.”

The Iola Register

Catch it while you can

Register/Kayla Banzet

The Allen Community College summer play cast will perform its last rendition of “45 minutes to Broadway” tonight at Riverside Park. The show starts at 7:30 o’clock and is free to the public.



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

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Salvation could be underground

P erfect T im e T o B u y B u ffa lo

Shelter being constructed in Kan. mine

A ll B u ffa lo $

Saturday, June 22, 2013

The Iola Register

By BILL DRAPER Associated Press


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Beef is at an all time high and buffalo steaks are now less expensive than beef steaks!

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ATCHISON, Kan. (AP) — After most of the world’s population is wiped off the map by a wayward meteorite or hail of nuclear missiles, the survival of the human race might just depend on a few thousand people huddled in recreational vehicles deep in the bowels of an eastern Kansas mine. That’s the vision of a California man who is creating what he calls the world’s largest private underground survivor shelter, using a complex of limestone caves dug more than 100 years ago beneath gently rolling hills overlooking the Missouri River. “I do believe I am on a mission and doing a spiritual thing,” said Robert Vicino, who has purchased a large portion of the former U.S. Army storage facility on the southeast edge of Atchison, about 50 miles northwest of Kansas City, Mo. “We will certainly be part of the genesis.” Before it comes time to ride out Armageddon or a deadly global pandemic, though, Vicino says the Vivos Survival Shelter


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and Resort will be a fun place for members to take vacations and learn assorted survival skills to prepare them for whatever world-changing catastrophe awaits. Jacque Pregont, president of the Atchison Chamber of Commerce, said some people think the shelter plan sounds creepy or that Vicino has “lost his mind,” while others are excited because they will finally get a chance to tour the property. Atchison is known as the birthplace of Amelia Earhart and one of the most haunted towns in Kansas, Pregont said, so the survival shelter is likely to add to the town’s tourism draw. “It’s quirky, and quirky gets attention,” she said. Recent Hollywood movies have done big business exploring themes about the human race, either through climate

shifts, meteor impacts or zombie invasions. And the National Geographic Channel show, “Doomsday Preppers,” documents the efforts of Americans who are preparing for the end of the world with elaborate shelters and plenty of freezedried rations. Paul Seyfried, who belongs to a group that promotes preparing for manmade or natural disasters, said Americans have become complacent ever since the death of John F. Kennedy, the last president who urged people to build fallout shelters. “There has been no war on our soil in over 100 years, so the horror of war is not stamped indelibly in Americans’ minds,” said Seyfried, a member of The American Civil Defense Association’s advisory board. Ken Rose, a history professor at California

Look, but don’t touch

State University-Chico, is an outspoken critic of underground shelters. Though he acknowledged that interest in underground shelters is growing, he called projects like the Kansas facility a “colossal waste of time and money.” “Some people are just obsessed by this idea,” Rose said. “... Without minimizing the terror threat here today, the threats were much greater at the height of the Cold War. At least then anxiety was based on a realistic scenario.” The Kansas caverns are 100 feet to 150 feet below the surface and have a constant natural temperature in the low 70s. They are supported by thick limestone pillars six times stronger than concrete and will have blast doors built to withstand a one-megaton nuclear explosion as close as 10 miles away, Vicino said.

Photo by Juanita Morton

This four-year-old prickly pear cactus, which belongs to Juanita Morton, Humboldt, has more than 100 buds blooming.

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Dorothy Reed was able to take care of herself until she reached her nineties. At that point, doing all she needed to do around her home on a daily basis was a real struggle. The last thing Dorothy wanted was to be a burden on her children. So, last spring when she wasn’t feeling well and needed some rehabilitation, she agreed to come to Windsor Place. Both Dorothy and her children thought her stay would be a temporary one, and that she

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The Iola Register

Saturday, June 22, 2013

~ Journalism that makes a difference

Mining heritage today’s canary PITTSBURG — A recent visit to the Miners Hall Museum in Franklin to see “The Way We Worked” exhibit brought home the importance of learning about our region’s history. The exhibit tells of a 10,000-strong work force that tore at the earth in their

Susan Lynn Register editor search for coal in the late 1800s and into the early 1900s. Hundreds of mining camps dotted the landscape of Crawford County. “My father eked out a living by farming in the summer and working mines in the summer,” Slovakian Alma Perina is quoted in a display. Faced with political, economic and religious oppression in Eastern Europe during the late 1800s and early 1900s, Slavs from Poland, Czechoslovakia, Serbia and Croatia came in waves to the United States, as did Italians, Germans, Scots and even African Americans. Many Europeans found the rolling hills of southeast Kansas to their liking and stayed long after the mines closed. For those who remember the late Congressman Joe Skubitz, 1906-2000, he was the son of Joe Sr., a Slovakian who moved his young family to Frontenac to work in the mines. His mother, Mary, was a firebrand who joined the ranks of the “Amazon Women,” fighting for miners’ rights including an eight-hour workday. Both Mary and Joe claimed allegiance to the Socialist party, instilling in their young son a strong sense of social justice. His parents’ strong political leanings explained Joe Jr.’s eventual foray into politics and why he advocated for workers’ rights, among other causes. THE FRANKLIN exhibit tells the story of working class America over 150 years, and specifically of the strip-mining life of a bygone era. The Kansas Humanities Council, of which I serve on the board, partnered with the Smithsonian Institute to sponsor six exhibits across the state. The small berg of Franklin, population 200, was one of six Kansas cities to sponsor the exhibit out of 36 applicants, along with Concordia, Goodland, Baldwin City, Lyons and Hugoton. Each town complimented the Smithsonian exhibition with its own working history. The Franklin museum grew its volunteer base to more than 850 to coordinate the exhibit as well as monthly special exhibits featuring local industries and organizations. Franklin’s six-week exhibit ends at 4 p.m. Sunday. Its visitors log tops more than 5,000 for this special exhibit. Julie Mulvihill, executive director of the Kansas Humanities Council, said Franklin’s application to sponsor the exhibit was impressive, “and goes to show there’s no such thing as being too small to celebrate your history.” The exhibit brought the area together in other ways. An arts group, the Southeast Kansas Arts Fest, was formed to help celebrate the exhibit. Area artists created their versions of a coal bucket, similar to the fiberglass cows that decorated downtown Chicago several years back.

“We’ve created quite a stir,” said Steve Robb, who headed up the movement. Robb is formerly of Iola where he worked 15 years at Iola State Bank. He’s been in Pittsburg the last 20 years, where he worked at Pittsburg State University as director of its business and technology institute, retiring several years back. Twenty-six of the colorful buckets dot downtown Pittsburg and neighboring towns. At summer’s end the buckets will be raffled off to raise funds for the area’s Little Balkans Day Festival, another celebration of the area’s rich ethnic heritage. HISTORY HELPS give us a sense of perspective of who we are today. The strip mines are long gone. They now appear as nice waterways and made-to-tailor habitat for wildlife across the once-ravaged 41 acres. Production of the soft, bituminous coal ended in the 1920s, giving way to the coal of Colorado. The Miners Museum helps keep the story alive, otherwise who would know. THE HUMANITIES expose people to art, literature, history and culture. Science teaches how the world works; the humanities teach why we are here and our purpose. The KHC is for the most part funded by the National Endowment for the Arts. Its dependence on state funds has never been too great, and because of budget cuts to those scant funds it has had to grow a stronger base from private donations. These monies help fund projects that preserve history and promote dialogue. Examples include helping libraries and historical societies preserve their collections, such as through the digitization of photographs or better cataloging of holdings. KHC also helps sponsor film festivals, such as Iola’s Buster Keaton Celebration and the Latin American Cinema Festival in Kansas City. It funds oral histories and documentaries. Along with the Kansas Historical Society, the KHC helps fund speakers bureaus where experts help lead discussions on Kansas leaders and items of interest such as the Harvey Girls, anthropological finds, the Mexican American work history in Kansas, and the Civil Rights movement. In a 7-minute video called “The Heart of the Matter,” recently created by the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, two young girls are pictured viewing Neil Armstrong’s first step on the moon in 1969 and his quote, “That’s one small step for [a] man; one giant leap for mankind.” “I don’t think that was such a big leap,” says one to the other, totally missing the significance of the historic milestone. No, I don’t suppose for today’s youth it is such a big deal to walk on the moon, although it’s been 40 years since we’ve attempted the feat. Hopefully, some parent or teacher, some book or article, some discussion, will someday reach those girls and explain not only the race to the moon during the Cold War between Russia and the United States, but also the more intangible quest of that era to go where no man had gone before and the euphoria we all felt to collectively set foot not only on the moon, but also on a piece of the heavens.

Many living among us are heroes Webster defines a hero as a person who is “admired for courage, outstanding achievements or noble qualities.” Add to that a willingness to do what’s good for your community. This afternoon and evening and Sunday morning members of the Iola’s Radio Club will set up their equipment in Fees Park, a delightfully inviting nook at the west edge of Gas. Their devotion to prepping themselves to better react if a disaster of any sort were to strike the area should be noted, as should development of the park where they will practice emergency response. IRC members work as storm spotters when severe weather threatens, and help with director Pam Beasley’s emergency management duties at the county’s critical response center. Storms of significance often sever conventional lines of communications. Telephone lines and towers are downed, and getting from one place to another by foot or vehicle is difficult because of debris, felled trees and limbs and flooding. That leaves the hams, whose

radios can function from mobile generators and batteries, to fill an important role by checking on victims and aiding in getting emergency personnel where they need to be as quickly as possible. The 2007 tornado that devastated Greensburg was a graph-

At Week’s End Bob Johnson

ic example of amateur radio operators patching through communications practically while limbs and buildings still were falling. This weekend’s American Radio Relay League Field Day, the participation vehicle for Iola hams, is the largest amateur emergency readiness exercise in the nation, and one that IRC members are eager to share. Stop by anytime today or

Sunday morning and get a thorough tutorial in what is going on. You’ll quickly understand that hams’ willingness to make themselves available could mean the difference between life and death. Heroes? You bet they are, because they are eager and willing to be there when needed. WHILE AT THE park, situated on land donated by the Walter Fees family, take a look around and see what Gas has done to make it a destination, for local folks and those from many area towns. It’s a swell place to have a picnic, take a leisurely walk and let the kids play in a safe environment. Many people are responsible for the park being what it is, but none more so than Steve Robb, the city’s multitalented superintendent. He probably could make a silk purse out of a sow’s ear. Another hero, for his willingness to be innovative and make living in Gas better.

This wasn’t a good week for Kobach Dr. CHAPMAN RACKAWAY

Protests against Secretary of State Kris Kobach’s immigration agenda physically came to his doorstep recently. A group advocating amnesty for illegal immigrants protested on Kobach’s front porch, prompting Kobach to suggest future protests could be met with a report of gunfire. On Monday, the Supreme Court issued a ruling on an Arizona law near and dear to Kobach. Arizona approved Proposition 200 eight years ago, requiring prospective voters to provide citizenship documentation. Federal law only mandates that voter registrants sign an oath stating they are a citizen. Arizona’s referendum went further than the federal law, shifting the burden of proof away from the government and onto the registrant. Kobach has made a national name for himself as the champion of hard-line illegal immigration reform. Consulting on laws like Arizona’s SB 1070, which allows law enforcement officials to stop people to check for immigration status, and developing Kansas laws, such as the 2011 bill requiring prospective voter registrants to show proof of citizenship just like in Arizona, Kobach personifies the immigration warrior in the United States. The strategy may pay off for Kobach with popularity among movement conservatives, but for the second time in a year the Supreme Court has dealt his particular brand of policy a serious setback. In June 2012, the Supreme Court overturned multiple components of SB 1070 while giving Kobach a partial win by upholding the vital

provision allowing police to demand proof of citizenship status. Democrats have zeroed in on these laws, publicly speaking the language of inclusion while privately betting they would fare better with more of the potentially disenfranchised electorate voting. Republicans,

Thus the precedent decision was more the court’s partial affirmation of “Obamacare” than an extension of the SB 1070 ruling. Kobach’s penchant for damnthe-torpedoes policy is controversial in its very nature, so it is not surprising to see many of the laws he has written or

If Kobach is merely engaging in symbolic politics, the defense costs for Attorney General Schmidt’s office suggest he is playing an expensive game positioning himself for either Capitol Hill or Cedar Crest. trumpeting fraud prevention, quietly expect to reduce participation by young, Hispanic, and poorer voters and thus improve their own electoral math. With such a partisan divide on the issue, the bipartisanship of the Supreme Court’s decision is striking. During oral arguments three months ago, Kobach contributed to the conservative magazine National Review Online, claiming a liberal bloc of four justices would vote to nullify leaving five upholding for a majority. Kobach’s prediction was drastically off. The lead author of the opinion was the bastion of high court conservatism, Antonin Scalia. The 7-2 opinion was a massive defeat for the proof-ofcitizenship law, rejected by not only the most liberal member of the court but the most conservative as well. Kobach may take comfort from the decision being mostly a reaffirmation of federal supremacy over the states. Justice Anthony Kennedy’s primary concern was that Arizona’s law was stricter than its federal counterpart.

consulted on challenged in the courts. Controversies like these are the reason courts exist. But Kobach’s laws tend to be overturned at least partially when challenged in the judiciary. If Kobach is merely engaging in symbolic politics, the defense costs for Attorney General Schmidt’s office suggest he is playing an expensive game positioning himself for either Capitol Hill or Cedar Crest. Kobach would not tell reporters whether or not he planned on complying with the Court’s decision, but did say that he believed the ruling would have little to no effect on Kansas law. If Kobach does ignore the Supreme Court’s decision he can expect some of those same groups who have protested against him in the past to bring federal action to enforce quicker than you can say “Voting Rights Act.” With Kobach’s 0-2 record, he probably shouldn’t bet on a win any time soon. Chapman Rackaway is an associate professor of political science at Fort Hays State University.

Saturday, June 22, 2013

The Iola Register

H Sisterhood eft out. This year all three congregated in southern Oklahoma, made a 40-mile preride to the Texas-Oklahoma state line, and then on June 9 rode 68 miles — the first leg of the 450mile ride — from Idabel to Antlers. “Why not?� Broyles answered the question of why three women, one (Broyles) recently retired and the other two working — Stanley with Southeast Kansas Mental Health and Daniels for Community National Bank in Chanute — stepped so far out of what most would consider their comfort zone. Broyles was the first with a serious attachment to two wheels and a triangular seat. Stanley joined her for jaunts in and near Humboldt. Daniels started riding last fall. “We talked her into it,� said Broyles of Daniels. “We told her how much fun it would be for all three of us to ride together.� Broyles is the most serious of the trio, by virtue

of retirement freeing up time for more riding. “I ride all year, unless it’s raining,� even in the winter when a day has milder temperatures, she said. “In 2012, I rode about 2,500 miles,� and may do


she could, getting in prep rides around her bank job and horse riding. In all honesty, Daniels said, “I did it because of them. It was fun and a good experience and good sister time.�

I don’t know how fast I was going coming down, I was afraid to look at my speedometer. I rode the brakes so much a tire heated up and blew out. — Becky Stanley

more this year with the new Southwind Rail-Trail opening another vista for her daily exercise regimen. PREPARING for the Oklahoma ride, Broyles rode about 200 miles a week, including 50 a day three days a week to prepare for the daily grind. “I’m not retired and can’t ride that much,� Stanley mused, but did try to get on the road each evening and weekends in the run-up to the event. Daniels also rode when


Continued from A1

OKLAHOMA HAS had more than its share of bad weather this spring, but the first day was the only one that wasn’t sunny on the southern plains for the OKFreewheel, with daily temperatures teetering in the 90-degree range. “When we started out, the sky was gray and we ended up riding for an hour in rain,� said Broyles. “We had planned to stop along the ride and attend some little country church, but decided against that after the

H Movement “Facebook will reach out to you, instead of you having to come to a page,� Kunkler said of the social media website. She said it motivated people to stay active, by reading what participants were doing on a daily basis and encouraging others. FINAL weigh-ins will be Wednesday through Friday 9 a.m.-5 p.m. in the Thrive Allen County office or Terry’s Flowers in Humboldt. Registrants have been encouraged to mark their

weight loss on a scale in the Thrive office. There will be a winner announced for the most weight lost, with a prize of three months of per-


it on their own will,� Kunkler said. “Everybody is doing this on their own.� Several businesses across Allen County en-

Facebook will reach out to you, instead of you having to come to a page. — Damaris Kunkler

sonal training from Salena Trabuc (see accompanying story). “My biggest surprise is that we have gotten somebody to do

USD #257 Board of Education will be hosting a

Reception for Retirees

Mon., June 24, 2013 • 6 p.m. Iola High School Commons Area Retirees Jon Minor Pam Powers Joe Shrum Larry Regehr Ona Chapman Loretta Ellis Merryl McRae Sharon Grisier Lyle Kern Linda Troxel Robert Irwin

couraged their employees to register for the Movement by paying costs up-front. Kunkler said Gates Corporation sponsored 75 employees, Moran Manor 57; Community National Bank and Community Living Opportunities paid for all of their staffs. While the Movement did not post its highest numbers — there were more than 400 registered for the first year — this year’s event had no outside grant support. Kunkler said the response was far more than she could have hoped for.

Stacia Christine Hill and Luke Evan Snavely are engaged to be married Oct. 12, 2013 at Wesley United Methodist Church, Iola. Stacia is the daughter of John and Debbie Shaffer, Parsons. She is a 2008 Parsons High School graduate and a 2011 City Pointe Beauty Academy graduate with a degree in cosmetology. She works at Hairbenders of Joplin and lives in Carl Junction, Mo. Luke is the son of Don and Vickie Snavely, Iola. He is a 2007 Iola High

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Luke Snavely and Stacia Hill He works as a business development agent for American Ramp Company in Joplin and lives in Carl Junction, Mo.

Continued from A1

1,200 or more this year,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Participants last year came from 11 states and 60 cities in Kansas. The youngest was a three-dayold baby (in a parentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s arms), the oldest an 86-year-old man.â&#x20AC;? Preregistration may be done at the Thrive office, 12 W. Jackson, or by way of the Melvin website, madbomber-

THE MELVIN event is the single largest fundraiser for Thrive and co-sponsor Allen County Crime Stoppers. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Crime Stoppersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; share goes for rewards it gives for information that leads to solution of crimes,â&#x20AC;? Kunkler said, while Thrivesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; share â&#x20AC;&#x153;helps subsidize many of the other events we do.â&#x20AC;?

The celebration is much more than the run and walk, she stressed, â&#x20AC;&#x153;and we try to add things every year. Last year was the first for the kidsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; carnival and the Parade of Lights.â&#x20AC;? The carnival, with a variety of attractions, will occupy much of the west part of the courthouse lawn and Jackson Avenue form 5 to 11 p.m. on July 12. Family games also will be part of the fun. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Last year we had kids on 75 lighted bicycles, as well as glowin-the-dark floats,â&#x20AC;? Kunkler recalled. A run-up to the 5K run and 2K walk again this year will be a drag race. It involves no cars, rather men dressed with as women, cavorting about the area and running a relay race â&#x20AC;&#x201D; but donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t expect to see any frilly undergarments when skirts start flying,

H Run


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THE SISTERS havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t put away their bikes. This week Broyles took a jaunt on the Southwind Trail, and raved about how nice a ride it was on the recently completed path that connects Humboldt and Iola atop the old Santa Fe Railroad right of way. In July they plan to make a four-day ride on northern Missouriâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Katy Trail. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll go two days out and two days back,â&#x20AC;? with nightly bed-and-breakfast accommodations, Broyles said. That will be a piece of cake for bikers as veteran as the sisters.

school graduate and a 2012 Pittsburg State University graduate with a bachelor of science in exercise science.

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TRIALS OF long distance riding left the threesome tired by quitting time in late afternoon. They started just after dawn each day to escape as much heat as possible and reached daily destinations by mid- to late afternoon. When they pulled into each town, a tent, comfortable chair and bottle of water was awaiting. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We arranged for a tent service,â&#x20AC;? Broyles said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;which gave us the rest of the day to ourselves,â&#x20AC;? not having to scramble to arrange a place to sleep each night. Most of the riders stayed in one area overnight, with a shower truck â&#x20AC;&#x201D; a semi-trailer with stalls for men and women â&#x20AC;&#x201D; hooked to a fire hydrant for water. In some towns civic

groups provided meals, morning and evening, as local fundraisers. The sisters took advantage, but also skipped off to local restaurants on occasion. Will they do the Oklahoma challenger again? Broyles having done three and Stanley two, allowed that was a likelihood. Daniels hesitated. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t answer that yet,â&#x20AC;? she replied.



We will also be honoring Superintendent of Schools, Brian Pekarek, who will be leaving USD #257 at the end of June. We wish him success as Superintendent of Schools at Ashland, KS.

including an 86-year-old fellow in his 19th Oklahoma ride. He was an inspiration, Broyles said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Sometimes youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d feel like giving up or slowing down, and then here heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d come and go by you,â&#x20AC;? she said of the octogenarian.



Continued from A1

rain. We were all gritty and wet.â&#x20AC;? The three rode mostly in tandem along the course that usually was over secondary highways, an effort to avoid heavy traffic. Even so, they often met heavy trucks and sometimes had little shoulder to shift to. Main highways were better in that respect, with more off-lane riding space, but with much more traffic. They were together all but one leg. Stanley, with a giggle, said she couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t resist the Honobia Hill Challenge, which took her 10 miles farther than her sisters â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 73 total â&#x20AC;&#x201D; on the second day. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was called a hill,â&#x20AC;? she explained. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was a mountain! It kept going up, up, up. I didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t like the up â&#x20AC;&#x201D; it was hard â&#x20AC;&#x201D; and it was too fast coming down. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know how fast I was going coming down, I was afraid to look at my speedometer,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I rode the brakes so much a tire heated up and blew out.â&#x20AC;? About 600 riders were registered for the event,



M O BILE SH A R PE N IN G SE R V IC E Will Be Sharpening June 28,2013 7 a.m. - 3 p.m. At 2661 Nebraska Rd. LaHarpe, KS

Be Sure To Bring All Your Sharpening Needs!



East side of Humboldt Square 620-473-3747

Custom Framing Premade Frames Prints & Pictures Monday - Friday 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. Saturday 10 a.m. - 3 p.m.

KICKS COUNTRY IN IOLA Trading Post â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 8 a.m. - 9 a.m.

A8 Saturday, June 22, 2013

The Iola Register

4-H campers experience Mardi Gras By KAYLA BANZET

Scholarship winner

Submitted photo

Iolan Cheyanna Colborn, a graduate of Humboldt High School and Allen Community College, is the winner of a $1,000 scholarship from the Kansas Sheriff’s Association, presented this week by Douglas County Sheriff Kenneth McGovern. Her application was sponsored by Allen County Sheriff Bryan Murphy. Colborn is enrolled at Kansas State University, where she will major in mass communications with an emphasis on public relations.

Masons honor longtime member

Purple, yellow and green were everywhere inside the Community Vuilding at Riverside Park Friday morning. The 4-H day camp had a Mardi Gras theme. Anna Setter, a Southwind Extension District intern, planned the camp for the kids. “For the last two weeks I’ve worked on this off and on,” said Setter, a senior at Humboldt High. “The theme of the (upcoming Allen County) fair is Mardi Gras so I continued the theme throughout the camp.” The camp ran until 2 p.m. The kids helped make Mardi Gras-colored smoothies. The green was honey and lime, the yellow

Register/Kayla Banzet

Anna Setter, right, a Kansas Extension office intern, pours a lime smoothie for 4-H kids at their day camp in the Community Building Friday morning. Setter planned the Mardi Gras-themed day camp. mango pineapple and the purple blackberry. Later in the day the kids made instruments and


masks for their parade. Setter also taught the finer points of making trail mix and led game time.


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


Bourbon Lodge No. 268 AF/AM met June 9 at Moran Manor to present Darwin Badders his 50-year emblem and 50year certificate for Masonic service. The presentations were made by Donald D. Newman, past grand master of Kansas, assisted by Craig Olson, area deputy grand master No. 3, and Ron Phipps, district deputy grand master No. 13. Attendees consisting of lodge members, family and friends were: Steve LaRue, Elvis Reeder, John Fewins, Larry Neville, Dean Huff, Geraldine Reeder, Linda Neville, Ellen Harper, Diane Huff, Kaitlyn Harper, Hanna Harper, Jason Haller and Isobella Haller. The pinning was overseen by Darwin’s daughters, Ellen and Diane.


Attendees were between 6 and 12, and got a leg up on the fair, which is just a month off.

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Things we want you to know: A new 2-yr. agmt. (subject to a pro-rated $150 early termination fee for feature phones, modems and hotspot devices and a $350 early termination fee for Smartphones and tablets) required. Agmt. terms apply as long as you are a cstmr. $35 device act. fee and credit approval may apply. Regulatory Cost Recovery Fee applies (currently $1.57/line/month); this is not a tax or gvmt. required charge. Add. fees, taxes and terms apply and vary by svc. and eqmt. Offers valid at participating locations only. See store or for details. 4G LTE not available in all areas. See for complete coverage details. 4G LTE service provided through King Street Wireless, a partner of U.S. Cellular. LTE is a trademark of ETSI. $100 Switcher Bonus: Valid for new consumer account activations with a Samsung Galaxy S 4, Samsung Galaxy S III or Samsung Note II. Applicable data plan is required on account. Smartphone Data Plans start at $20/month. To receive $100 bonus, customer must register for My Account, or if already registered for My Account, log in to My Account within 14 days of activation. Bonus redeemable online at Bonus is in the form of a U.S. Cellular MasterCard® Debit Card issued by MetaBank™ pursuant to license from MasterCard International Incorporated. This card does not have cash access and can be used at any merchant location that accepts MasterCard Debit Cards. Card valid through expiration date shown on front of card. Allow 10-12 weeks for processing. Account must remain active and in good standing in order to receive bonus. Offer not valid on business accounts and not combinable with other offers. Offer only available at participating locations. Promotional phone subject to change. Applicable Smartphone Data Plans start at $20/month. Application and data network usage charges may apply when accessing applications. Kansas Customers: In areas in which U.S. Cellular receives support from the Federal Universal Service Fund, all reasonable requests for service must be met. Unresolved questions concerning services availability can be directed to the Kansas Corporation Commission Office of Public Affairs and Consumer Protection at 1-800-662-0027. Limited-time offer. Trademarks and trade names are the property of their respective owners. ©2013 U.S. Cellular

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SportsB The Iola Register

Saturday, June 22, 2013

IHS cross country conditioning begins Runners who plan to compete for Iola High’s cross country team in the fall are asked to report to Riverside Park Tuesday and Thursday for off-season conditioning. Cross country coach Marv Smith said conditioning ses-

sions will begin at 7 p.m. both days. Runners should report to the shelter house south of the swimming pool. Smith said athletes for other IHS teams often join the cross country runners for the conditioning.

Heat topple Spurs for crown By BRIAN MAHONEY AP Basketball Writer

Register/Richard Luken

Iola’s Trent Latta lunges for a foul ball Thursday during the Post 15 AA Indians’ doubleheader sweep of visiting Girard.

Indians sweep past Girard By RICHARD LUKEN

Patience was a virtue for Iola’s AA American Legion squad Thursday. The Post 15 Indians converted 14 walks into plenty of scoring opportunities against visiting Girard. While the Indians stranded plenty of runners — 12 in all, including leaving the bases loaded in three straight innings — Iola still poured in plenty of runs. Levi Ashmore’s fifth-inning grand slam highlighted

the Indians’ 14-6 win in the opener. Iola kept up the barrage in the second game, spearheaded by an eight-run third inning in a 12-2 victory. The wins put Iola’s record to 17-1 on the season. The Indians travel to Burlington today and Sunday for the Burlington Senior SlugFest. Iola takes on Emporia at 11 this morning at Kelley Park and Garnett at 1 p.m. On Sunday, the Indians travel to Burlington High School to take on host Burlington at 9 a.m.

Results from the preliminary rounds will determine the matchups Sunday afternoon. The third-place game is at 1 p.m.; the championship at 3 o’clock. THE KEY to Thursday’s opener victory — aside from the myriad walks — was Iola starter Aaron Barclay’s pitching prowess. After struggling through the first two innings — he retired only two of the first See INDIANS | Page B3

MIAMI (AP) — LeBron James and the Miami Heat remain atop the NBA, and not even a proud push from the San Antonio Spurs could knock them down. James led the Heat to their second straight NBA title, scoring 37 points and grabbing 12 rebounds in a 95-88 victory Thursday night in a tense Game 7 of the NBA Finals that lived up to its billing. Winning the title they needed to validate the best season in franchise history — and perhaps the three-superstar system they used to build it — the Heat won the second straight thriller in the NBA’s first championship series to go the distance since 2010. Two nights after his Game 6 save when the Heat were almost eliminated, James continued his unparalleled run through the basketball world, with two titles and an Olym-

pic gold medal in the last 12 months. He made five 3-pointers, defended Tony Parker when he had to, and did everything else that could ever be expected from the best player in the game. The Heat became the NBA’s first repeat champions since the Lakers in 2009-10, and the first team to beat the Spurs in the NBA Finals. Players and coaches hugged each other after the game, the respect between the franchises that was obvious when the series started becoming even more apparent after two straight classics. Fans stood, clapped and danced across the final minutes, when every score was answered by another score, each stop followed by a better stop. The Heat pushed their lead to six points a few times midway through the fourth See HEAT | Page B3



Coaches Pitch L BAR D TRUCKING — Front row from left, Kaylee Becker, Aly Ard, Lexis Jones, Victoria Jones, Keeley Lhuillier and Cadience Cook; second row from left, Dalayna Alexander, Mykayla Ard, Bailey Griffith, Morgan Woods and Isabella Duke; third row from left, coaches Joe Ard, Laurie Barney and Justin Woods. Not pictured is Zoi Yoho.


Coaches Pitch

IOLA INSURANCE ASSOCIATES — Front row from left, Alexis Carman, Gracelyn Adams, Emma Stewart, Brooklyn Adams, Megan Kilpatrick and Kori Jo Gates; second row from left, Katie Bigelow, Madison Lawson, Cadience Cook, Jaliyah McFadden and Katrina Woods; third row from left, coaches Candy Adams, Justin Woods, Chad Lawson and Bill Bigelow. Not pictured are Gracie Yoho, Kailyn Ard, Qiana Scott and Kyndel Church.

TJ’S TOWING — Front row from left, Jourdain Granere, Colten Woods, Devin Rhodes, Deacon Perkins and Quincy Adams; second row from left, Quinton Adams, Alexander Yarnell, Gavin Rhodes and Robert Cook; third row from left, Clint Adams, Justin Woods, John Adams and Tim Perkins.

CITIZENS BANK — Front row from left, Alanah Maley, Janae Granere, Sophia Heim, Shelby Womelsdorf, Shayda Womelsdorf, Alissa Yarnell and Dani Deer; second row from left, Corrin Maley, Kaitlyn Drake, Brynn Newman, Mallory Heim, Bailey LaRue, Hannah Moore, Roslyn Houk and Payton Scharff; third row from left, coaches Lindsay Drake, Derek Scharff, Kent LaRue and Josh Granere.

B2 Saturday, June 22, 2013

The Iola Register

Iola rec ball results

Register/Richard Luken

The Iola Register’s Logan Ulrich fields a ground ball in Pigtail League play Thursday.

Thursday’s results Pigtail League Bank of Gas 8, Emprise Bank 2. Hits for Bank of Gas: Gabby Richards, 2 s; Allie Utley, d; Jenna Curry, d; Jaci Gull, s; Sidney Shelby, 2 s. Hits for Emprise: Elaina Stiffler, s; Gracie Westerman, s. Iola Register 8, Bank of Gas 2. Hits for Iola Register: Mia Aronson, 2 s; Logan Ulrich, s; Laurel Godderz, 2 s; Kelsey Morrison, 2 s; Josie Plumlee, s. Hits for Bank of Gas: Allie Utley, s; Jaci Gull, s. Young’s Welding 4, Cameron 0. Hits for Young’s Welding: Lauryn Holloway, s; Madisyn Holloway, s, d; Tessa Bain, s. Hits for Cameron: Sadrie Overall, s; Autumn Johnson, s; Haley Carlin, s. PeeWee League A&W Restaurant 6, Iola Insurance Associates 0. WP — Kole Rogers, Evan Bain, 1 hit, 1 walk, 8 strikeouts. LP — Xaiviyan Channel, Karson Sigg, 9 hits, 1 walk, 5 strikeouts. Hits for A&W: Rogers, s, d; Bain, s; Gage Turner, s, d; Jacob Leavitt, s, t; Henry Wicoff, s; Tristan Cary, s. Hits for Iola Insurance: Sigg, s. Gates 9, H&R Block 5. WP — Brett Willis, 8 hits, 1 walk, 1 strikeout. LP — Brandon McKarnin, Jack Adams, 14 hits, 1 walk, 6 strikeouts. Hits for Gates: Nate Hammond, s; Toby Sander, s; Trenton Jones, 2 s; Cooper Riley, 3 s; Adam Atwell, 2 s, t; T.J. Taylor, 2 s; Trenton Johnson, 2 s. Hits for H&R Block: Adams, t; Grant Luedke, s; Devin Hoadley, s; McKarnin, 2 s; Casey McKarnin, s; Kaden Griffeth, 2 s. Pixie League



Pigtail MODERN COPY SYSTEMS — Front row from left, Clara Boyd, Aubrey Ard, Paige Becker, Lana Myers, Kari Shadden, Karlie Stephens, Shaliee Woods and Isabelle Bigelow; second row from left, coaches Steve Becker and Joe Ard, Emily Smart, Nalea Alexander, Magie Stevenson, Kyla Drake, Patricia Outlan, Kaitlyn Knavel, Jesse Gardner, Trinitee Gutierrez and Coach Bill Bigelow.

Community Living Opportunities 4, Family Physicians 2. Hits for C.L.O.: Jadyn Kaufman, 3 s; Briahna Stiffler, s; Maci Miller, s; Addie Fudge, 2 s; Kennedy Maier, s. Hits for Family Physicians: Macy Ellis, 2 s; Jorja Murcko, 2 s; Abigail Stephenson, s; Piper Aronson, s; Kloeigh Shafer, s; Lily Smith, 2 s. Sonic Drive-In 5, J&W Equipment 0. Hits for Sonic: Tay Hammond, s; Jenna Morrison, 2 s, d; Cali Riley, s; Dallyn McGraw, 3 s; Liliana Blaufuss, 3 s; Jillian Trester, 2 s; Maddy McVey, s. Hits for J&W: Hallie Sutherland, s; Reese Curry, 2 s; Shelby Shaughnessy, 2 s; Gracie Westerman, 3 s; Katelyn Hicks, s; Leeann Maloney. Bitty Ball League Cameron 12, First Title Service 7. Hits for Cameron: Landon Weide, 3 s; Eliott Stephenson, 2 s; Jake Skahan, s, d; Adonis Bell, 3 s; Jakoby Wilson, 3 s; Gage Skahan, s, d; Kyler Mittelmeier, 3 s; Carson Keller, 2 s, d. Hits for First Title: Brock Sander, 2 s; Kasen Fudge, s; Josh Perez, 3 s; Avery Blaufuss, 2 s; Danny Boeken, 3 s; Kale Godfrey, s; Thomas Chapman, 2 s; Bryan Macias, s. M.A.E. Little Crude Dudes 13, Shelter Insurance 3. Hits for M.A.E.: Gage Scheibmeir, 4 s; Ethan Collins, 2 s, d; Sage Shaughnessy, 2 s; Titus Jones, 2 s; Carter Hutton, 2 s, t; Hayden Tice, s; Cody Wille, 2 s; Payton Houk, 3 s; Skyler Brunner, 3 s; Tyler Hutton, 2 s. Hits for Shelter Insurance: Blake Ellis, s, d; Cole Mathes, 2 s; Will Jay, s; Roper Curry, s; Jaydon Morrison, d; Will Talkington, s; Julian Maddox, s.

ELSMORE FEED STORE — Front row from left, Kody McVey, Tyler Lively, Ty Lord, Jase Herrmann and Keenan Boldra; second row from left, Tarren Lhuillier, Brayden Lawson, Landon Boldra, Wyatt Burnett and Jarrett Herrmann; third row from left, coaches Todd Lhuillier, Chad Lawson and Josh Herrmann.

Coaches Pitch

T-Ball SEK STOCKYARDS — Front row from left, Jeff Spillman, Landon Boldra, Brayden Lawson, Bryce Carman and Tarren Lhuillier; second row from left, Wyatt Ard, Traeton Ginder, Bryce Ensminger, Zach Thrush and Jarrett Herrmann; third row from left, coaches Todd Lhuillier, Chad Lawson and Josh Herrmann. Not pictured is Taner Church.

CLASSIC DESIGNS — Front row from left, Cooper Scharff, Ty LaRue, Ryan Pugh, Jaedan Granere and Dominic Smith; second row from left, Raiden Cook, Todd Stevenson, Brendan Newman, Dylan Drake, Kenton Vanderford and Garrett Morrison; third row from left, coaches Kris Smith, Kent LaRue, Clint Drake and Derek Scharff.

Little League

Coaches Pitch IMMEL, WORKS AND HEIM — Front row from left, Hannah Moore, Rabecca Reiter, Kendall Scharff, Kirsten Adams, Bailey LaRue, Allison Heim and Mallory Heim; second row from left, Austyn Stewart, Katy Ford, Bethannie Yarnell, Rachel Shaffer, Haley Plaschka, Austin Gardner and Sara Harrison; third row from left, coaches Clint Adams, Derek Scharff, Kent LaRue and Bret Heim.

CLASSIC DESIGNS — Front row from left, Gage Griffith, Trent Vest, Collin Dudley, Hunter Morrison, Ty Scharff and Alec Cochran; second row from left, Caiden Elliott, Tristan Fraker, Korbin Smith, Justice Pugh, Tallon Kress and Trevor Wilson; third row from left, coaches Brad Griffith, Kris Smith and Derek Scharff.

Sports Calendar Iola Rec Dept.

Baseball Boys T-Ball League Diamond No. 6 Monday 6 p.m. — MAE Little Crude Dudes vs. Sonic Drive-In 6:45 — A&W vs. Tholen’s Heating and Cooling Friday 6 p.m. — Johnson Law Office vs. A&W 6:45 — Tholen’s Heating and Cooling vs. Sonic Drive-In Bitty Ball League Diamond No. 4 Monday 6 p.m. — A&W vs. Shelter Insurance 7:15 — Brigg’s Welding vs. Cameron Tuesday 6 p.m. — MAE Little Crude Dudes vs. Sonic Drive-In 7:15 — First Title Service vs. Allen Co. Chiropractic Thursday 6 p.m. — Allen Co. Chiropractic vs. A&W 7:15 — Brigg’s Welding vs. Sonic Drive-In Friday 6 p.m. — Cameron vs. MAE Little Crude Dudes 7:15 — Shelter Insurance vs. First Title Service PeeWee League Diamond No. 2 Monday 6 p.m. — Iola Insurance Assoc. vs. Gates 7:30 — A&W vs. H&R Block Little League Diamond No. 2 unless otherwise indicated Tuesday 6 p.m. — Dairy Queen vs. Humboldt (1) 7:45 — Dairy Queen vs. Humboldt (1) Wednesday (at Colony) 6 p.m. — Colony vs. Diebolt Lumber 7:45 — Colony vs. Diebolt Lumber Softball Girls T-Ball League Diamond No. 5 Monday 6 p.m. — Tholen’s Heating & Cooling vs. Stephens Pest Control 6:45 — Sonic vs. A&W Pixie League Diamond No. 5 Monday 7:30 p.m. — A&W vs. J&W Equipment Tuesday 6 p.m. — The Family Physicians vs. J&W Equipment 7:15 — Sonic Drive-In vs. C.L.O. Thursday 6 p.m. — A&W vs. C.L.O. 7:15 — The Family Physicians vs. Sonic Drive-In Pigtail League Tournament Field No. 1 Monday 5:45 p.m. — Cameron vs. Emprise Bank 7:15 — Iola Register vs. Bank of Gas 8:45 — Cameron-Emprise winner vs. Young’s Welding Tuesday 6:30 p.m. — Championship game Ponytail League Diamond No. 1 Wednesday 6 p.m. — Herff Jones vs. Colony 7:30 — Herff Jones vs. Colony

American Legion AA Indian Baseball Burlington Sr. SlugFest Today (Kelley Park) Iola vs. Emporia, 11 a.m. Iola vs. Garnett, 1 p.m. Sunday (at Burlington High School) Iola vs. Burlington, 9 a.m. Champions round, TBD

Saturday, June 22, 2013

The Iola Register

H Indians

H Heat

Continued from B1

Continued from B1

batters — Barclay settled down nicely. Barclay struck out three straight batters with the bases loaded — two on called third strikes — and held Girard hitless over his last three innings of work. He wound up allowing five hits and five walks with six strikeouts to get the win. Tyler Clubine pitched an inning of relief, allowing two unearned runs on two hits with a strikeout. Iola scored three runs in the first on only one hit. Three walks preceded Nathan Whitcomb’s RBI ground ball and Barclay’s sacrifice fly, to give the Indians a 3-2 lead. The Indians tied it in the third, 4-4, on Ashmore’s triple and Trent Latta’s RBI single, but left the bases loaded. A bases-loaded walk to Ashmore, and sacrifice fly by Latta was part of a three-run fourth to put Iola up for good, but again the bases were filled when the third out was recorded. Drew Faulhaber’s single, a fielder’s choice and a walk left the bases loaded again for Ashmore, who blasted a 2-0 pitch over the left-centerfield fence for the grand slam and an 11-4 lead. Braden Larson, Jacob Rhoads and Latta had singles in the sixth for Iola’s final three runs of the game. Ashmore wound up with two hits, a triple and home run, four runs and five RBIs. Latta had three singles, while Derrick Weir singled in his only official at bat. Lar-

Spurs would never be deterred. The Spurs, so close to a fifth title just two nights earlier, couldn’t find a way to grab it in this one, perhaps the last shot Tim Duncan, Parker and Manu Ginobili will ever get together. Duncan had 24 points and 12 rebounds for the Spurs, but missed a shot and follow attempt right under the basket with about 50 seconds left and the Spurs trailing by two. James followed with a jumper — the shot the Spurs were daring him to take earlier in the series — to make it 92-88, sending San Antonio to a team a timeout as Glenn Frey’s “The Heat is on” blared over the

Register/Richard Luken

son had a single, as did Faulhaber, Rhoads and Eric Heffern.


IOLA SPOTTED Girard an early 1-0 lead before erupting for three in the second. Clubine and Larson scored on an error by Girard starter Dalton Coleman. Rhoads drove in Whitcomb on a sac fly for the third run. The first six Indian batters reached base in the third, including a Mason Coons single, Weir’s two-run triple and Barclay’s RBI base hit. A walk and two hit batters led by Ash-

more’s two-run double later in the inning. Latta singled to drive in two more, putting the Indians up 11-1. Barclay was hit by a pitch and came around to score on an error for Iola’s final run. Roads earned the victory, allowing three hits and three walks in three innings. Faulhaber pitched one hitless inning of relief, allowing one walk and one strikeout. Ashmore pounded out two doubles, Weir had a triple, Larson doubled and Latta, Coons and Barclay had singles.

Colorado 37 37 .500 3 Los Angeles 30 41 .423 8½ Today’s Games All times CDT Colorado (Chacin 5-3) at Washington (Haren 4-8), 11:05 a.m. Tampa Bay (Colome 1-0) at N.Y. Yankees (Sabathia 7-5), 12:05 p.m. Baltimore (Mig.Gonzalez 5-2) at Toronto (Wang 1-0), 12:07 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Quintana 3-2) at Kansas City (W.Davis 4-5), 1:10 p.m. Houston (B.Norris 5-7) at Chicago Cubs (T.Wood 5-6), 3:05 p.m. Miami (Ja.Turner 1-0) at San Francisco (Zito 4-5), 3:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Gee 5-7) at Philadelphia (Pettibone 3-3), 3:05 p.m. Atlanta (Hudson 4-6) at Milwaukee (Undecided), 3:10 p.m. Boston (Webster 0-1) at Detroit (Scherzer 10-0), 6:15 p.m. Minnesota (Walters 2-2) at Cleveland (Kluber 5-4), 6:15 p.m. Cincinnati (Leake 7-3) at Arizona (Corbin 9-0), 6:15 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Greinke 3-2) at San Diego (Volquez 5-5), 6:15 p.m. Texas (M.Perez 0-1) at St. Louis (S.Miller 8-4), 6:15 p.m. Pittsburgh (Liriano 5-3) at L.A. Angels (Vargas 6-4), 9:05 p.m. Oakland (Straily 4-2) at Seattle (Harang 3-7), 9:10 p.m.

Sunday’s Games Minnesota at Cleveland, 12:05 p.m. Baltimore at Toronto, 12:07 p.m. Boston at Detroit, 12:08 p.m. Colorado at Washington, 12:35 p.m. N.Y. Mets at Philadelphia, 12:35 p.m. Tampa Bay at N.Y. Yankees, 1:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Kansas City, 1:10 p.m. Atlanta at Milwaukee, 1:10 p.m. Houston at Chicago Cubs, 1:20 p.m. Pittsburgh at L.A. Angels, 2:35 p.m. Miami at San Francisco, 3:05 p.m. Cincinnati at Arizona, 3:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at San Diego, 3:10 p.m. Oakland at Seattle, 3:10 p.m. Texas at St. Louis, 7:05 p.m.

Visit the Register’s Photos link to find pictures that have appeared recently, as well as others at


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Horseshoe Pitching League, Riverside Park horseshoe pits, 6:30 p.m., all ages and skill levels welcome. Quilting group, 6-8 p.m., second and fourth Monday of each month, North Community Building, 505 N. Buckeye St., call Helen Sutton, 365-3375.


Open walking, 8 a.m.-5 p.m., Recreation Community Building, when no other activities are being held. Pickleball Club, Meadowbrook Park tennis courts, 6:30 p.m., ages 15 and older.

Monday, Wednesday, Friday

Seniorcise class, 9 a.m., Recreation Community Building.

Tuesday, Friday

Water exercise class, 9-10 a.m., Super 8 Motel, Pauline Hawk instructor, call 365-5565.


Bike riding group, meet at Cofachique Park at 6:30, organized leisure rides for all ages, 10 and younger must be accompanied by an adult, participants must bring their own bikes, helmets recommended. Horseshoe Pitching League, Riverside Park horseshoe pits, 6:30 p.m., all ages and skill levels welcome.

Coming events

Swim lesson registration, register at the rec office by July 3, ages 3 and older may participate, weeks offered are June 24-28, July 8-12 and July 15-19. Youth Cheer Camp, Recreation Community Building, July 15-19, register at the rec office by July 1, students entering preschool through fifth grade may participate. Intro to High School Cheer Camp, Recreation Community Building, July 15-19, register at the rec office by July 1, students entering grades 6-8 may participate. Isometric water exercise classes, Iola Municipal Pool, noon-1 p.m. Monday, Wednesday and Friday mornings, July 8-19, then from 11 a.m. to noon July 22-Aug. 9, ages 16 and older may participate, no pre-registration necessary, pay regular pool admission. Kansas Old Time Fiddlers, Pickers and Singers, 1-4 p.m. July 21, North Community Building, all ages welcome, call Rosalie Rowe, 365-5709. Reduced rate tickets available at the rec office for Silver Dollar City, Schlitterbahn and Worlds of Fun.

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Rec calendar Iola Recreation Department, 365-4990, brad.yoder@cityofiola. com.

Medical Alert for Seniors Medical Alert Monitoring

arena’s sound system. He then came up with a steal and made two free throws for a six-point lead, and after Ginobili missed, James stalked toward the sideline, knowing it was over and he was the last one standing again. Dwyane Wade had 23 points and 10 rebounds for the Heat, who overcame a scoreless Chris Bosh by getting 18 points from Shane Battier. They were down 10 in the fourth quarter of Game 6 before James led the charge back, finishing with a tripledouble in Miami’s 103100 overtime victory. This one was nearly as tight, neither team leading by more than seven and the game tied 11 times.

Iola’s Aaron Barclay delivers a pitch Thursday during the AA Indians’ 14-6 victory over Girard.

MLB standings American League The Associated Press (Through Thursday) East Division W L Pct GB Boston 44 31 .587 — Baltimore 42 31 .575 1 New York 39 33 .542 3½ Tampa Bay 38 35 .521 5 Toronto 35 36 .493 7 Central Division W L Pct GB Detroit 40 31 .563 — Cleveland 36 35 .507 4 Kansas City 34 36 .486 5½ Minnesota 33 36 .478 6 Chicago 29 41 .414 10½ West Division W L Pct GB Oakland 43 32 .573 — Texas 41 32 .562 1 Los Angeles 33 40 .452 9 Seattle 32 42 .432 10½ Houston 28 46 .378 14½ National League East Division W L Pct GB Atlanta 43 31 .581 — Washington 36 36 .500 6 Philadelphia 35 38 .479 7½ New York 28 41 .406 12½ Miami 23 49 .319 19 Central Division W L Pct GB St. Louis 47 26 .644 — Cincinnati 44 30 .595 3½ Pittsburgh 43 30 .589 4 Chicago 29 42 .408 17 Milwaukee 29 42 .408 17 West Division W L Pct GB Arizona 39 33 .542 — San Francisco 37 35 .514 2 San Diego 37 36 .507 2½


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B4 Saturday, June 22, 2013

The Iola Register


MEET SINGLES RIGHT NOW! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live. Try it free. Call now 877-391-1010.

Coming Events FALL 2013 weekday BUS TRIPS to New Theatre Restaurant, Overland Park and trips to BRANSON for shows Sept. 24-26 and Nov. 5-6 (Christmas shows). Call Charlene 620-228-0430.

Public Notices TRI-VALLEY BOARD MEETS THURSDAY JUNE 27TH at 6p.m. at Pizza Hut, 1612 N. State, Iola.

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 1-888-720-5583. BRING YOUR SHARPENING NEEDS to Diebolt Lumber June 28th 7a.m.-3p.m. BUSH HOGGING, tractor tilling, dirt leveling, yard clean up, etc., 620-363-0173. IOLA MINI-STORAGE 323 N. Jefferson Call 620-365-3178 or 365-6163 Professional Farrier Service Horseshoeing and trimming Wayne Maltbie 318-6093909 or 620-583-2416 RADFORD TREE SERVICE Tree trimming & removal Licensed, Insured 620-365-6122 S & S TREE SERVICE Licensed, Insured, Free Estimates 620-365-5903 SHAUGHNESSY BROS. CONSTRUCTION, LLC. Carpentry and painting service Siding and windows 620-365-6815, 620-3655323 or 620-228-1303 STORAGE & RV OF IOLA WEST HIGHWAY 54, 620-365-2200. Regular/Boat/RV storage, LP gas, fenced, supervised, SUPERIOR BUILDERS. New Buildings, Remodeling, Concrete, Painting and All Your Carpenter Needs, including replacement windows and vinyl siding. 620-365-6684

DRIVERS WANTED: Local, family owned hopper bottom company seeks well qualified drivers with prior grain hauling experience. CDL, clean MVR and safety record a must. Regional, dedicated runs, home on weekends. Benefits include paid vacation, and health insurance. Call Dan at RC Trucking Inc. for appointment, 620-8362005 or 620-437-6616. NOW HIRING TRIM CARPENTER that has experience setting cabinets, doors, and installing trim. Apply in person at Advanced Systems Homes Inc., Chanute KS. USD 257 has an opening for an ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT. Applications can be picked up at the USD 257 Board of Education office, 408 N. Cottonwood. Applicants should have computer skills, some bookkeeping experience, a good working relationship with others and be a self-starter with the desire for continued growth. USD 257 has an opening for a CUSTODIAL position. Applications can be picked up at the USD 257 Board of Education office, 408 N. Cottonwood. CHILDREN’S CASE MANAGER, full-time position in Chanute. Bachelor’s degree preferred in Psychology, Sociology, Education, etc. Will consider Associate’s degree and relevant experience working with children with special needs. Requires empathetic, patient individual with organizational and computer skills, good communication, team oriented, able to work independently. Benefits. Drug test, good driving record, KBI clearance and child abuse check required. Send resume to: Robert F. Chase, Executive Director, Southeast Kansas Mental Health Center, PO Box 807, Iola, KS 66749, phone 620-363-8641, EOE/AA.


islooking for ind ivid u alswith experience in office clerical,general laborand m ach ine operation. Ifyou h ave not applied with us please do so at www.m Background C h eck and D rug Screen requ ired . G E D orH .S.D iplom a requ ired .

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Chanute M an p o we r M an p o we r ® 406 E .M ain,C h anu te 620-431-0001

Farm Miscellaneous NELSON EXCAVATING Taking care of all your dirt work needs! FOR SALE: Top Soil - Fill Dirt Operators: RJ Helms 620-365-9569 Mark Wade 620-496-8754

Merchandise for Sale

Personal Service Insurance

DISH TV RETAILER, starting at $19.99/month (for 12 mos.) & High Speed Internet starting at $14.95/month (where available.) SAVE! Ask about SAME DAY installation! Call now 1-800-349-7308.

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12 licensed insurance agents to better serve you HUMBOLDT MORAN IOLA 365-6908 473-3831 237-4631

Lawn and Garden DIRT FOR SALE! GOOD TOP SOIL! 620-228-1303.

Help Wanted CDL OTR DRIVER position is open. Applicant must have a current medical card, CDL, clean driving record and willing to be on the road 3 to 4 days at a time throughout the U.S. Pay is by the mile with vacation, 401K and health insurance. References required. Interested individuals mail resume to: PO Box 466, Chanute, KS 66720. CNAs. Arrowood Lane and Tara Gardens Residential Care facilities are currently seeking PART-TIME CNAs for all shifts. Please apply in person at Arrowood Lane, 615 E. Franklin, Humboldt or Tara Gardens, 1110 E. Carpenter, Iola. QUALIFIED PRESCHOOL TEACHER. Apply at 223 S. Sycamore.

SEWING MACHINE SERVICE Over 40 years experience! House calls! Guaranteed! 620-473-2408 NOW OPEN! Downtown Flea Market 116 W. Main, Chanute Booth operators wanted Call now for best selection 620-212-6148 MIKE’S GUNS 620-363-0094 Thur.-Sat. 9-2

Edibles KRISPY KREME DOUGHNUTS! Taking orders until July 1st. Funds for Belize Mission trip. Also at the Farmers Market, Dani 620-363-0695. PEACHES FOR SALE: Francis family now taking orders, 620-244-3210 or 620-4235160.


Pets and Supplies

Real Estate for Sale

CREATIVE CLIPS BOARDING & GROOMING Clean, Affordable. Shots required. If you want the best, forget the rest! Call Jeanne 620-363-8272

F.S.B.O., 315 N. TENNESSEE, 3 BEDROOM, 1 bath, ranch style, carpet, CH/CA, 1-car attached garage, quiet neighborhood, 620-365-2321.

Garage Sales 1890 US HIGHWAY 54 (EAST LAWN), Friday 4-7, Saturday 8-Noon. Plus size clothes, kid’s 4-6, baby bedding & clothes, household, furniture, motorized toys, 12 gauge shell reloader, miscellaneous tools, bikes.

GAS, 103 S. MCRAE 2-bedroom, 2-car garage w/ openers, new roof 2009, new furnace 2012. $49,900. Allen County Realty, Inc. 620-365-3178 122 WHITE BLVD., 3 BEDROOM, 1-3/4 baths, almost all new, $79,000, 620-228-3103.

Brownback to seek re-election LAWRENCE, Kan. (AP) — A top political supporter confirms that Kansas Gov. Sam Brownback will seek a second term next year. The Lawrence Journal-World reports the first-term Republican governor recently sent a message to supporters seeking to raise funds for the 2014 campaign.

David Kensinger, who heads Brownback's political action committee, said Friday that the governor "is actively raising funds and mobilizing grassroots supporters." Kensinger noted Brownback has not made a formal announcement yet but says he is a candidate for re-election.

406 S. COLBORN (IN BACK), Friday 8-5, Saturday 8-Noon, MULTI-STATE, 9-FAMILY SALE. Antiques, collectibles, craft items, seasonal items, handmade candles, Scentsy, clothes, furniture, lots of miscellaneous.

GOOD INVESTMENT RENTAL PROPERTY, 2 UNITS, approx. rental income $700 monthly, $25,000 firm, roof needs work, located 501 N. Walnut, Iola, 620-228-3628 or 316-7123688.

612 N. VERMONT, Saturday 7:30-?, MULTI-FAMILY. Lots of name brand clothes (infants/ adults), books, toys, yard equipment, dishes, etc. All in good condition.

First Natural gas station opens

HUMBOLDT, 1001 ELM ST., Friday 5:30-Dark, Saturday 7-?. WESLEY UNITED METHODIST CHURCH, 301 E. MADISON, Friday 8-6, Saturday 8-Noon. Furniture, appliances, toys, infant-adult name brand clothing, miscellaneous. Bake Sale and Car Wash. Proceeds to youth mission trip. WEST OF GAS POST OFFICE, Friday 8-5, Saturday 8-Noon, CLEAN OUT SHOP! Clothes, holiday decor, Hallmark ornaments, DVDs, vinyl siding and more. 909 N. WALNUT, 7-?. Babyadult name brand clothes, 2011 Moped. toys, household items.

Apartments for Rent 301 N. BUCKEYE, 2 BEDROOM, 2 bath, all appliances, 10x10 storage unit, carport, $550 monthly, $550 deposit, 620-228-8200.

Real Estate for Rent 4 BEDROOM FARM HOUSE, Woodson county, 620-5376563. 413 S. COLBORN, 2 BEDROOM, 1 bath, garage, recently remodeled, $650 monthly, $650 deposit, 620-228-8200. APPLICATIONS are currently being accepted for affordable family housing. The amount of rent paid is based on the household’s income. Please call 620-365-5143 or 1-800766-3777 for hearing/speech impairment to apply for housing or to obtain additional information. Equal Housing Opportunity. BRONSON, 2 BEDROOM, large garage, $350 monthly, $350 deposit due at signing NO EXCEPTIONS, 620-939-4376. QUALITY AND AFFORDABLE HOMES available for rent now, MORAN, 632 N. SPRUCE, 2 BEDROOM, duplex, $375 monthly, $375 deposit, 620363-2007.

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

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 815 N. WALNUT, 2 BEDROOM, 1 bath, inside recently remodeled, new siding on exterior, privacy fence & new roof in 2010. Appliances & hot tub negotiable. Must see to appreciate, 620-365-0568. BRICK RANCH, 3 BEDROOM, 2 bath, with many updates, well landscaped, 24’ pool, in Burris Addition, 620-228-0243.

WICHITA, Kan. (AP) — The first compressed natural gas pump for public use in Kansas is now open in Wichita. The $1 million station was officially opened Thursday at the CNG Services in Wichita and its designer, Midwest Energy Solutions of Kansas City, Kan., is expecting the market to grow across the state. Michael Batten, president of Midwest Energy, said his company has designed 18 to 20 of the natural gas stations around the country and he an-

ticipates more business because natural gas is cheaper and provides better mileage than gasoline or diesel, he told The Wichita Eagle. He said natural gas currently costs $1.90 per gallon compared with $3.25 to $3.45 for gasoline and $3.65 to $3.85 for diesel. The $1 million station in Wichita was built with extra pad space because a larger compressor might be needed in the future, he said. The natural gas used at the station comes from Black Hills Ener-

gy's regular gas lines. A compressor condenses the gas from 60 pounds per square inch to 3,600 pounds square inch and dispenses it from what looks like a gasoline pump. The cost of such vehicles can range from about $10,000 for a conversion kit for a passenger car to $30,000 additional cost for a heavy truck built to run on natural gas instead of diesel. Much of the cost is for specially designed composite fuel tanks, Batten said.

Waters rising in Canada 75,000 forced from homes in Calgary floods CALGARY, Alberta (AP) — Flooding forced the western Canadian city of Calgary to order the evacuation of its entire downtown Friday, as the waters reached the 10th row of the city's hockey arena. Overflowing rivers washed out roads and bridges, soaked homes and turned streets into dirt-brown waterways around southern Alberta. Police say as many as four people might have died. About 350,000 people work in downtown Calgary on a typical day. However, officials said very few people need to be moved out, since many heeded warnings and did not go to work Friday. Twenty-five neighborhoods in the city, with an estimated population of 75,000, have already been evacuated due to floodwaters in Calgary, a city of more than a million people that hosted the 1988 Winter Olympics and serves as the center of Canada's oil industry. Outside the city, the Royal Canadian Mounted Police said two men were seen floating lifeless in the Highwood River near the hard-hit community of High River on Thursday, but no bodies have been found. They also say a woman who was swept away with her camper has not been located. And it wasn't clear whether a man who was seen falling out of a canoe in the High River area was able to climb back in. In downtown Calgary, water was inundating homes and businesses in

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the shadow of skyscrapers. Water has swamped cars and train tracks. The city said the home rink of the National Hockey League's Calgary Flames flooded and the water inside was 10 rows deep. "I think that really paints a very clear picture of what kinds of volumes of water we are dealing with," said Trevor Daroux, the city's deputy police chief. At the grounds for the

the Calgary Zoo, which is situated on an island near where the Elbow and Bow rivers meet. Lions and tigers were being prepared for transfer, if necessary, to prisoner holding cells at the courthouse. Schools and court trials were cancelled Friday and residents urged to avoid downtown. Transit service in the core was shut down. Residents were left to wander and wade

In all the years I’ve been down here, I’ve never seen the water this high. I’ve got two antique pianos in the garage and they’re probably under water. We’re shell-shocked. — John Doherty, Calgary resident

Help Wanted


world-famous Calgary Stampede fair, water reached up to the roofs of the chuck wagon barns. The popular rodeo and festival is the city's signature event. Mayor Naheed Nenshi said it will occur no matter what. About 1,500 have gone to emergency shelters while the rest have found shelter with family or friends, Nenshi said. Nenshi said he's never seen the rivers reach so high or flow so fast, but said the flooding situation was as under control as it could be. Nenshi said the Elbow River, one of two rivers that flow through the southern Alberta city, has peaked. The mayor suggested that levels on the Bow River — which, in Nenshi's words, looked like an ocean — would remain steady for the rest of the day as long as conditions didn't change. Police urged people to stay away from downtown and not go to work. The flood was forcing emergency plans at

through streets waistdeep in water. "In all the years I've been down here, I've never seen the water this high," resident John Doherty said. "I've got two antique pianos in the garage that I was going to rebuild and they're probably under water," he said. "We're shell-shocked." Alberta Premier Alison Redford promised the province would help flood victims put their lives back together and provide financial aid to communities that need to rebuild. The premier said at a briefing that she had spoken to Prime Minister Stephen Harper, who travelled to Calgary and promised disaster relief. Harper met with the premier and mayor. Redford urged people to heed evacuation orders, so authorities could do their jobs. She called the flooding that has hit most of southern Alberta an "absolutely tragic situation."

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The Iola Register

Saturday, June 22, 2013


Give CV transmission a chance Dear Tom and Ray:

I’m considering getting a new Honda Accord fourcylinder. For 2013, Honda went to a CV transmission, replacing the fivespeed automatic. I wonder about (1) the longevity of this type of transmission; (2) the effect on fuel economy; and (3) the overall driving experience for someone (me) who has driven both manuals and automatics for 50 years. Your carefully considered opinion is appreciated. — Pete Tom: Hm. Would you settle for one of our usual opinions, which are ill-considered and halfbaked? Ray: I think it’s fine for you to get the CVT, Pete. We’re living in a period of rapid gear inflation. For a long time, we had threespeed transmissions. Then came four-, fiveand, pretty quickly, sixspeed automatics. Then, in just the past couple of years, we started seeing seven- and eight-speeds, and now we hear about companies working on

nine- and 10-speed gearboxes. Tom: The reason to add gears is that, generally speaking, the more gears you have, the better your fuel economy. The more you can match the demands of your driving to the most efficient gear ratio for those demands, the less fuel you waste.

Car Talk

Tom and Ray Magliozzi Ray: A CVT (continuously variable transmission) is a gearbox with infinitely variable ratios. Actually, no gears at all — just belts that move constantly up and down two cone-shaped pulleythingies to adjust the gear ratios. Tom: It’s definitely a plus for fuel economy. That’s why Honda has started using it. Ray: In terms of longevity, we don’t really know. Some of the early

CVTs had trouble with high-torque engines. But Nissan and other companies have been using them successfully for years now, and, so far, there don’t seem to be any particular problems. Tom: The driving experience is a little different. Under most normal, gentle driving conditions, you probably won’t even notice it. Good transmissions are so smooth these days that you barely feel the shifts now anyway. But when you really need to accelerate, you will see a difference in the way the transmission and engine interact with each other. Ray: If you stomp on the gas, like when you’re on a highway on-ramp, you’ll notice that the engine revs way up at first, to give you immediate power. And then, as the car picks up speed, the engine actually goes slower and slower as the transmission continues to adjust the gear ratios as the car needs less power. Tom: It’s a little odd at

first, but so was trying to work with my brother, and I got used to it. Ray: It’s certainly not a reason to avoid the car, Pete. And while there’s no guarantee, Honda, overall, has a pretty good track record for durability and reliability. Tom: I’d suggest that you go and test-drive one. You’ll see what we’re talking about. Make sure you include some sort of sudden, harder acceleration in your test drive so you can experience the primary difference we’re talking about. Ray: But remember, every new technology is a little weird at first. When the first automatic transmissions came out, it was weird not to shift the gears yourself. When the first anti-lock brakes came out, it was weird not to pump the pedal in a panic stop. And when the first iPhone came out, it was weird to be able to have such a cool phone and still not hear what the other person was saying.

reasonably ascertainable, 30 days after actual notice was given as provided by law, and if their demands are not thus exhibited, they shall be forever barred. Susan Lynn, Petitioner

IMMEL, WORKS & HEIM, P.A. Four East Jackson Iola, Kansas 66749 (620) 365-2222 Attorneys for Petitioner (6) 15,22,29

Public notice (First Published in The Iola Register, June 14, 2013) IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF ALLEN COUNTY, KANSAS In the Matter of the Estate of Emerson E. Lynn, Jr., Deceased No. 2013 PR 26 NOTICE TO CREDITORS THE STATE OF KANSAS TO ALL PERSONS CONCERNED: You are notified that on June 12, 2013, a Petition For Probate of Will and Issuance of Letters Testamentary was filed in this Court by Susan Lynn, Executor named in the Last Will and Testament of Emerson E. Lynn, Jr., deceased. All creditors of the Decedent are notified to exhibit

Man sinks car in lake BELGRADE, Maine (AP) — Police say a Maine man’s car got all wet when he stopped on the road for a bathroom break. Chief Deputy Everett Flannery of the Kennebec County Sheriff ’s Office says 32-year-old Mark Leighton of Oakland stopped at a boat landing on Salmon Lake in Belgrade on Wednesday evening because he had to go. Flannery tells the Morning Sentinel that Leighton was going to the bathroom when he heard a splash, turned around, and saw the car in the lake.


their demands against the Estate within the latter of four months from the date of first publication of notice under K.S.A. 59-2236 and amendments thereto, or if the identity of the creditor is known or

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by Mort Walker

B6 Saturday, June 22, 2013

The Iola Register

Missing Topeka Planned Parenthood files suit children found Contests Thursday afternoon that the biggest concern was whether the children were getting food and water as the temperature rose into the 90s. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want them out there,â&#x20AC;? he said. The childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s mother, Kathy Witten, told The Topeka Capital-Journal she left them home with her husband, William, on Wednesday evening while she ran an errand with the coupleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 2-year-old daughter and her mother. Witten said her husband later left the three children home alone when he went to a gym to work out, and they were gone when the parents arrived back home. The three children, who are biological siblings, were adopted by the Wittens in 2007. Without going into detail, she said her oldest daughter had been involved in a similar incident about a year ago. But the younger two hadnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t gone missing before Wednesday night. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m just not sure how she got the younger ones out,â&#x20AC;? Witten said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We hadnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t been fighting. There were no blow-ups. Just normal, daily stuff.â&#x20AC;?

Wyandotte settles pollution dispute KANSAS CITY, Kan. (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Wyandotte County officials have reached a settlement with the Sierra Club over allegations of excessive air pollution from two area power plants. The agreement, which Wyandotte County approved Thursday, requires that the Quindaro Power Plant generating units stop burning coal by April 16, 2015, and that the Nearman Power Plant add controls to meet negotiated emissions

limit for air emissions by Sept. 1, 2017. The Board of Public Utilities and the Unified Government of Wyandotte County said in a release that the Sierra Club in 2012 alleged that emissions from the Nearman and Quindaro plants exceeded levels allowed under air permits for each plant. Wyandotte County and the BPU disputed the allegations. The agreement has to be approved by a federal judge before becoming final.

Investigators examine heater in plane crash TULSA, Okla. (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Investigators have examined a heater as they search for the cause of a plane crash in Kansas that killed four people with ties to Oklahomaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Oral Roberts University. The heater was found in the wreckage of the eight-passenger plane that crashed May 11, 2012, near Chanute, Kan. The National Transportation Safety Board issued a factual report this week about the crash that killed the

planeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s pilot and three others. One woman survived. The Tulsa World reports Friday that she informed investigators that the heater produced a â&#x20AC;&#x153;terrible smell.â&#x20AC;? The plane was flying from Tulsa and was en route to a Christian youth rally in Council Bluffs, Iowa, when it crashed last year. The NTSB has not yet issued a probable cause report about the crash.


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Kansas abortion law By JOHN HANNA Associated Press

TOPEKA, Kan. (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Planned Parenthood filed a lawsuit Thursday over a new Kansas law requiring doctors to inform women seeking abortions that theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re ending the life of a â&#x20AC;&#x153;whole, separate, unique, living human being.â&#x20AC;? Planned Parenthoodâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s clinic in the Kansas City suburb of Overland Park and its director, Dr. Orrin Moore, contend in the lawsuit filed in U.S. District Court that the law violates doctorsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; free speech rights guaranteed by the First Amendment to the U.S. Constitution. They say the statement that an abortion terminates the life of a separate human being requires them to make â&#x20AC;&#x153;a misleading statement of philosophical and/or religious belief.â&#x20AC;?

tacking a provision of the law that requires its website to link to a Kansas Department of Health and Environ-

The Legislature is attempting to force us to endorse the political views of the governor and his allies. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Peter Brownlie, Planned Parenthood chapter president

tion of the First Amendment,â&#x20AC;? Peter Brownlie, the Planned Parenthood chapterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s president and chief executive officer, said during an interview. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Legislature is attempting to force us to endorse the political views of the governor and his allies.â&#x20AC;? Republican Gov. Sam Brownback is a strong abortion opponent whoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s called publicly on legislators to create a â&#x20AC;&#x153;culture of lifeâ&#x20AC;? in Kansas. Legislators approved the new restrictions with large, bipartisan majorities in both chambers. PLANNED Parenthood of Kansas and Mid-Missouri is also at-


TOPEKA, Kan. (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Three children whose late-night disappearance from their Topeka home sparked an intense, 20-hour search were found unharmed Thursday evening just a few miles away, police said. A citizen spotted the three siblings, two girls and a boy, playing in a creek along the Shunga Trail around 7:15 p.m., police Capt. Jerry Stanley said in a statement. Medical personnel examined the children â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 13-year-old Stephanie Witten, 12-yearold Seth Witten and 10-year-old Michelle Witten â&#x20AC;&#x201D; at the scene and pronounced them â&#x20AC;&#x153;safe but hungry,â&#x20AC;? Stanley said. Police had said throughout the search that began with their parentsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; report of the disappearance around 11 p.m. Wednesday that foul play was not suspected. An Amber Alert was not issued. The Kansas Highway Patrol and other agencies took part in the search, which brought in nearly a dozen reports of possible sightings. The search was contained within the city limits. Stanley had said

The new Kansas requirements take effect next month. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s called compelled speech, which is a viola-

ment site on abortion and fetal development. Planned Parenthood contends it is required to endorse the health departmentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s message. Also, the lawsuit challenges a requirement that abortion patients receive information that a fetus can feel pain by the 20th week following fertilization. Planned Parenthood contends that statement is misleading but noted in its lawsuit that â&#x20AC;&#x153;all or virtually allâ&#x20AC;? of the patients terminating pregnancies at its clinic do so before the 20th week, making the information â&#x20AC;&#x153;irrelevant.â&#x20AC;? Mary Kay Culp, executive director of Kansans for Life, the most

influential anti-abortion group at the Statehouse, said Planned Parenthood is attacking requirements aimed at strengthening a longstanding state law under which a doctor must obtain â&#x20AC;&#x153;informed consentâ&#x20AC;? from a patient before terminating her pregnancy. Kansans for Life officials said the requirement is satisfied if a patient has access to the health departmentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s information, whether a doctor criticizes it or contradicts it verbally. â&#x20AC;&#x153;These laws are just so that thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s an opportunity for women to know the facts outside the confines of these businesses. ... Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s nothing more than the state protecting its citizens,â&#x20AC;? Culp said. Brownlie said Moore and the clinic will ask a court to block the requirements from taking effect July 1 as planned. â&#x20AC;&#x153;A physician has the right to determine what information is relevant in treating patients,â&#x20AC;? said Brownlie. He also said the new law â&#x20AC;&#x153;undermines a womanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ability to trust her doctor.â&#x20AC;?

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The Iola Register

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201 S. State, Iola • (620) 380-MEAT (6328) Market Hours: Monday - Saturday 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.; Sunday 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. Deli Hours: Mon. - Sun. 11 a.m. - 7 p.m.

201 S. State, Iola • (620) 380-MEAT (6328)

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The Iola Register

QuEstIons & attItuDE Compelling questions ... and maybe a few actual answers

spEED fREaks

A couple of questions we just had to ask — ourselves

Associated Press/LUKE BRODBECK

Why was Jeff Gordon running with Bobby Labonte in the first place?

Wow, what happened to the Hendrick team at Michigan? GODSPEAK: Chad Knaus left the golden rabbit foot back in Charlotte. It will have its own security detail starting with Sonoma. KEN’S CALL: Break out a billy goat, Team Hendrick is suddenly looking like the Chicago Cubs. Well, for a day, anyway.

Did Carl Edwards have a right to be mad at Biffle after the race? GODSPEAK: This was the perfect-storm scenario where flustered and frustration collide at the intersection. Yes, Edwards had a mild case of “flustrated.” KEN’S CALL: Probably not, but that never stopped any racer from searching for any reason to explain a subpar performance.

onLInE EXtRas news-journalonline. com/nascar nascardaytona @nascardaytona Do you have questions or comments about NASCAR This Week? Contact Godwin Kelly at godwin.kelly@news-jrnl. com or Ken Willis at ken.willis@

What’s on tap? SPRINT CUP: Toyota/Save Mart 350 SITE: Sonoma, Calif. SCHEDULE: Sunday, race (TNT, coverage begins at 2 p.m.; green flag at 3:19 p.m.) TRACK: Sonoma Raceway (1.99-mile road course) RACE DISTANCE: 110 laps, 218.9 miles

hot topIcs: 3 IssuEs gEnERatIng a buzz

Earnhardt losing streak back on Here we go again

Dale Earnhardt Jr. is back — back in the midst of a winless streak. Earnhardt was hoping he could pull some more magic from his hat at Michigan International Speedway, where he has scored his last two Sprint Cup wins. It sure looked like he was heading in the right direction. His No. 88 Chevrolet was leading Sunday’s Quicken Loans 400 — a 200-lap run over Michigan’s 2-mile oval. But on Lap 129, his day started to unravel as smoke began to stream from under his car. Earnhardt dropped back in the field until the inevitable happened — a large cloud of smoke came gushing from his No. 88 when his engine said, “Sorry, dude, this ain’t gonna happen today.” So now NASCAR’s Most Popular Driver has cycled through one year of races since his last win at Michigan on June 17, 2012. That trip to Victory Lane ended a four-year streak of frustration. With his loss Sunday, the Earnhardtlosing-streak counter was flipped back on, and Earnhardt has pulled out his brave face again. “I’m just real proud of my team,” he said after the early exit. “I hate to run into trouble. They’ll figure it out, and we’ll get it sorted and we'll be able to come back here and expect to run strong again.” All of the Hendrick Motorsports cars had trouble Sunday. Jeff Gordon got into an early crash with Bobby Labonte, while Kasey Kahne and Jimmie Johnson each tagged the wall in onecar incidents. Kahne's car caught on fire.

shot back, “Brad misrepresents the facts and spends a lot of time making insinuations and accusations about other teams, when he should be focused on his own program.”

Hot off the grille

It is customary for teammates to help each other whenever possible, which is why Carl Edwards was a bit grumpy about race winner Greg Biffle's refusal to drop back and help dislodge a piece of debris stuck in his radiator grille. The debris was causing Edwards’ engine to overheat. He had to pit for a grille cleanup. But here’s the rub. Biffle was leading and pulling away from the field in the hour of Edwards' despair. If he had slowed to help Edwards, he could have lost the race. Biffle said being a good teammate has its limits. Car owner Jack Roush had little sympathy for Edwards, who finished eighth. “There’s no team orders for that kind of thing, but I do support the decision that Greg made to not give up his track position,” Roush said.

They even called in the National Guard, yet Junior went a year without winning. Getty Images for NASCAR/JARED C. TILTON

Weren’t we led to believe Hendrick Motorsports was bulletproof? Imagine being the “father of four,” as Rick Hendrick is on race day, and watching all four of your boys unceremoniously kicked to the curb. At Michigan, Hendrick saw Junior Earnhardt’s engine go belly up, watched Kasey Kahne and Jeff Gordon wreck, then near the end watched the “unbeatable” Jimmie Johnson blow a tire while trying to chase down Greg Biffle. Before you ask, no, it’s not likely the start of a trend — you’re likely to see Halley’s comet before seeing Hendrick go 0 for Dale Earnhardt Jr. is sporting “that look” again after going winless for a full season. 4 again.

How do they recover? Over on North Main Street, roughly four miles from Michigan International Speedway, you’ll find the Village Creamery, a friendly little ice-cream shop. I’m guessing Rick took his four boys there for waffle cones and soda. Well, either that or they went to Arthurs Sheet Metal in Mooresville to reload for this week in Sonoma.

Who do you like this week, road-course ringer or old-school oval-tracker? Strictly playing the odds, it’s probably smart to take a NASCAR regular with an extensive road-course background — he knows the cars and is back in his playground element. But forget all that. The most fun could come from Jacques Villeneuve, who will get the keys for James Finch’s No. 51 this week. He has a history of rattling cages when he moonlights at these things, so buckle up. Ken Willis has been covering NASCAR for The Daytona Beach News-Journal for 27 years. Reach him at

Lighting them up

The media loves Brad Keselowski because he speaks from the heart, avoiding all pesky brain filters. In the days leading up to the Michigan race, Keselowski took a jab at Hendrick Motorsports and Joe Gibbs Racing. He said Hendrick and Gibbs have a habit of “stealing away” people from the Ford camp to obtain the carmaker’s racing secrets. Rick Hendrick and Joe Gibbs didn’t take kindly to the remarks and issued press releases defending themselves. Gibbs said, “Clearly those comments are misguided and irresponsible,” while Hendrick

fEuD of thE WEEk


WINNER: Juan Pablo Montoya REST Of THE TOP fIvE: Jeff Gordon, Tony Stewart, Kurt Busch, Martin Truex Jr. DARK HORSE: Marcos Ambrose BIGGEST DISAPPOINTMENT: Jimmie


Brad Keselowski vs. Rick Hendrick: “Kez” upset Hendrick by saying Hendrick Motorsports and its deep pockets gobble up all the garage talent.

goDWIn’s sonoMa pIcks Godwin Kelly is the Daytona Beach News-Journal’s motorsports editor and has covered NASCAR for 30 years. Reach him at godwin.

NATIONWIDE: Johnsonville Sausage 200 SITE: Elkhart Lake, Wis. SCHEDULE: Saturday, race (ESPN, 5 p.m.) TRACK: Road America (4.048-mile road course) RACE DISTANCE: 50 laps, 202.4 miles

Associated Press/LUKE BRODBECK

Kasey Kahne was in a hurry to get out of this car, and the Hendrick team was in a hurry to leave Michigan.

Johnson fIRST ONE OUT: David Ragan DON’T BE SURPRISED If: Montoya qualifies among the top five — this won’t be much of a race; more of a battle for second place.

Godwin Kelly gives his take: “There was a time when Hendrick wanted Keselowski on his roster. We now refer to that as the ‘good old days.’ ”


kEvIN HarvIck Middle name is Michael

tONy StEwart Rollin', rollin', rollin' ...

clINt bOwyEr Not exactly a Sonoma kind of guy

kylE buScH finishes behind Stewart at Sonoma

Matt kENSEtH Michigan was a slump-buster

JuNIOr EarNHardt finishes 12th in Sonoma, acts happy

MartIN truEx Jr. found his way back to our top 10

24-H O UR Have you heard about Ford lately? SERVICE MIchIgan REWInD

(after Michigan, race 15 of 36)

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 13 15 16 17 18 18 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36

carl EdwardS Hey, clean your own grille


spRInt cup poInts stanDIngs Rank Driver

grEg bIfflE Mr. Hot-n-Cold is hot again


(after Michigan, race 15 of 36) Jimmie Johnson -Carl Edwards -31 Ford was pretty excited when it notched its 1,000th Clint Bowyer -49 NASCAR victory Sunday. Kevin Harvick -62 Matt Kenseth -82 After Greg Biffle’s Sprint Cup win at Michigan Kyle Busch -86 International Speedway, Ford sent out a flurry of press Dale Earnhardt Jr. -91 releases about the landmark triumph. Here is some of Greg Biffle -95 what the company put on the wire: Brad Keselowski -108 Tony Stewart -121 “Roush Fenway Racing’s Greg Biffle powered his way Paul Menard -123 through the field, took the lead and drove away en route Kasey Kahne -131 to his second consecutive NASCAR Sprint Cup win at Martin Truex Jr. -133 Michigan International Speedway. Joey Logano -133 Aric Almirola -134 “The win marked the landmark 1,000th NASCAR Jeff Gordon -140 (Sprint Cup, Nationwide and Camping World Truck Jeff Burton -148 Series) victory for Ford. It was the 314th NASCAR win Ryan Newman -149 Ricky Stenhouse Jr. -149 for Roush Fenway Racing and Biffle’s 19th career Sprint Kurt Busch -154 Cup victory. It also marks Roush Fenway’s 23rd win at Jamie McMurray -163 Michigan and its 13th Michigan win in the Sprint Cup Juan Pablo Montoya -177 Series.” Marcos Ambrose -196 Mark Martin -224 Casey Mears -233 Heavy Duty Light Duty Car Denny Hamlin -239 Truck Carriers DanicaTowing Patrick -261 Trucks “It is a pretty special day for us all together. It is David Ragan -273 (daughter) Emma’s first Victory Lane on Father’s Day. I David Gilliland -277 am thinking about my dad that couldn’t be here, who is Bobby Labonte -282 hopefully watching. It is a hard-fought battle. It wasn’t Dave Blaney -293 David Reutimann -324 easy. J.J. Yeley -325 “I kept working on this car and working on this David Stremme -329 car. The guys did a great job. The pit stops were Travis Kvapil -360 AJ Allmendinger -380



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Associated Press/BOB BRODBECK

Emma is probably Greg Biffle’s all-time favorite Victory Lane trophy girl.

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flawless. You know, we beat the No. 48 (Jimmie Johnson), and that says a lot. He was really, really fast. Once we got out in clean air, we could match up fairly

the milestone victory that helped launch the Ford Motor Co. • Jim Roper won the first NASCAR-sanctioned stockcar race in a Lincoln, when he was deemed the winner at Charlotte on June 19, 1949. • Ford Motor Co. has won 20 manufacturer titles and 13 driver championships in NASCAR’s top three series. • Mercury had 96 wins from 1950-80 in NASCAR’s top series as David Pearson and Wood Brothers Racing teamed up to win 43 times, including the 1976 Daytona 500, which 2661 Nebraska Rd., LaHarpe is still considered one of the most dramatic finishes in 620-496-2222 • 888-444-4346 NASCAR history.

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