The Iola Register Locally owned since 1867
Weekender Saturday, June 29, 2013
BASEBALL Indians sweep past Garnett See B1
Hawk tells colorful history By KAYLA BANZET email@example.com
Gary Hawk intrigued Iola citizens during Friday’s meeting of See, Hear Iola. Hawk was the guest speaker and gave a talk on his work and achievements. Hawk brought multiple visuals for the crowd to see and with the help of Elyssa Jackson, A l l e n County Historical SoRegister/Kayla Banzet c i e t y director, explained the item’s purpose. Each item or photo had a story and history behind it. The crowd took special interest in his story of painting an ornament for the White House Christmas tree. Hawk has worked for many places in the past like Hallmark and Boeing and he said he “loves making things.” He has met important people including U.S. presidents and Walt Disney. “Work is not work for me,” Hawk said. “Work is a pleasure for me.” He has created invention
SAFE BASE explores preserve, gold mine
Adventure sparks learning
By STEVEN SCHWARTZ firstname.lastname@example.org
Todd Eyster stirs the campfire at Sugar Loafin’ Campground outside of Leadville, Colo.
See HAWK | Page A4
CRIPPLE CREEK, Colo. — A volunteer from the Colorado Wolf and Wildlife Center led Ke’nai, a young male timberwolf, into the circle of SAFE BASE students. They rocked back and forth in anticipation as the wild animal moved from person to person, letting them pet its soft black fur. The group had traveled from Leadville earlier Thursday morning, and had arrived at the preserve at around noon. The compound sits outside of Cripple Creek, in the Rocky Mountains. Inside its wire fences live some of the mountains’ most beautiful and endangered wolf species. The students had the chance to examine timber wolves, red foxes, arctic wolves, coyotes and not-to-be-forgotten, Burrito the donkey. The tour culminated in the petting session with Ke’nai. Darlene, the owner of the See SAFE BASE | Page A4
Senior complex on horizon By BOB JOHNSON email@example.com
This building along Main Street in LaHarpe was among those damaged in Thursday night’s powerful storm that downed scores of trees here and elsewhere, and cut power for much of LaHarpe through Friday afternoon. Even with the damage LaHarpe PRIDE said it will still host its Color Splash 5K run and 3K walk this morning at 8 o’clock.
Construction of a senior living complex on a 3.8-acre parcel in the 1000 block of North Kentucky Street may start this fall. “We plan to have it open by about this time next year,” said Jack West, founder and CEO of Neighborhood Senior Living, Inc., Dallas. Iola’s Planning Commission will consider the project July 17. The planners’ recommendation then will go to city council members. At a by-invitation meeting for neighbors Tuesday evening, several expressed reservations about the project, which would necessitate a change in zoning for the area from R-1 (single family) to R-3 (multi-family). Iola Administrator Carl Slaugh said about 30 people attended the session, with most expressing opposition or reservations about having a multi-family dwelling near-
by. Among concerns were traffic and lights that would be associated with buidlings and parking areas. “They questioned the impact on the neighborhood, having been used to it having been an empty field for years,” Slaugh said of the prospective site. West’s intention is to develop 26 residential suites for senior living, as well as eight suites in a memory care unit for people with dementiatype concerns. Project cost was put at $5 million. West said the complex was designed with neighboring residential areas in mind. Unlike most apartment buildings, it would be single story and its tenants are of a quiet nature. The complexes also generate little additional traffic to a neighborhood, West said. Initial reports were of two memory care units and a larger residential building. “We have additional land
if we want to expand,” West said. “We didn’t want to overdesign at the start.” West predicted as many as 25 full-time employee positions would be created with the project’s opening. City officials have been in the loop as West’s plans have unfolded to add Iola to his stable of 30 senior living complexes. The first, Georgetown Village, opened in Wichita in 1982. The majority of neighborhood projects are in smaller towns, including Marysville, Clay Center, Seneca, Belleville, Basehor, Lyons, Larned and Hoisington. “We have gone to smaller communities where the need is greatest and that developers have overlooked,” West said. While he would be the majority owner of the Iola project, West said he would seek local investors. “I like to include local people as much as possible,” he See SENIOR | Page A4
Storm leaves scores powerless A thunderstorm accompanied by fierce winds swept through Allen County late Thursday night, downing limbs and trees, severing power and damaging buildings. The storm’s duration was relatively short but intense. It produced little moisture; about half an inch in Iola and lesser amounts elsewhere. Power was off in broad areas of west Iola and many other places, where service lines were whipped loose or broken from moorings by falling limbs. Most power in Iola was restored by midnight or a
little after, but in Gas and LaHarpe, where it took longer. Corey Schinstock, assistant city administrator, said Iola crews would pick up limbs placed along the roadside starting Monday. “We figure the weekend will give residents plenty of time,” to prepare for the pickup, he said. Farmers were not distressed by the rain that fell. It wasn’t enough to deter the wheat harvest and gave a boost to corn and soybeans. LAHARPE
brunt of the storm, although outages were reported else-
Kids examine a demonstration using water Friday at science camp at Allen Community College. Beth Toland, instructor, helped kids ages 4-9 learn about ecology and physics. Toland said the camp had five volunteers. The camp was a week long.
See STORM | Page A4
Vol. 115, No.173
A2 Saturday, June 29, 2013
The Iola Register
Court report DISTRICT COURT Judge Daniel Creitz Civil cases filed:
JPMorgan Chase Bank vs. Terry R. Wood, et al, real estate. Trenton J. Gregg vs. Melissa D. Reynolds, other domestic relations. State of Kansas vs. Henry Steinbrook Jr., other domestic relations. Marriage licenses:
Mitchal S. Walden and Christina M. Bennett. MAGISTRATE COURT Judge Thomas Saxton Convicted as follows:
Chandler L. Durkee, Shawnee, 94/65, $284. Kenneth R. Tirpak, Broken Arrow, Okla., 79/65, $167. Winston G. Breach, Salt Lake City, Utah, 80/65, $173. Shana K. Davis, Ramona, Okla., 78/65, $161. Derek L. Shaw, Yates Center, improper oneway glass/sun screen, $158. Brandon M. Weide, Yates Center, failure to yield, no seat belt, $213. Allison R. Banner, Iola, interfering with law enforcement officer, $260, sentenced to 30 days in jail, suspended for 12 months probation. Shannon L. Vincent, Minneapolis, Minn., 75/65, $143. Steven P. Harris, Kansas City, Kan., 99/65, $353. Jonathan A. Lushbough, Iola, domestic battery, $220, sentenced to six months in jail, suspended for 12 months probation, ordered to serve 13 consecutive weekends in jail. Seth C. Kress, Iola, interfering with law enforcement officer, battery, $445, sentenced to a combined 18 months in jail (12 months concurrent), suspended for 12 months probation. Kelley L. Tindel, Iola, driving while intoxicated, disposition scheduled for Aug. 14. Lee B. Cothran, McKinney, Tenn., 79/65, $167. Ryan P. Smith, Moran, no seat belt (14-17 year), $60. Rachel N. Phelps, Olathe, 75/65, $143. Seat belt violations:
Peggy S. Proffitt, Iola. Christian A. Ingroum, Iola. Nickolas G. Anderson, Iola. Mitchell D. Dewey, Humboldt.
rectional facility, distributing methamphetamine within 1,000 feet of a school, conspiracy to distribute methamphetamine within 1,000 feet of a school, possessing methamphetamine, possessing drug paraphernalia, use of a communications facility for drug transactions, no drug tax stamp. Kimberly R. Motley, Wellington, distributing methamphetamine within 1,000 feet of a school, conspiracy to distribute methamphetamine within 1,000 feet of a school, possessing methamphetamine, possessing drug paraphernalia, use of a communications facility for drug transactions, no drug tax stamp. Civil cases filed:
Meritrust Credit Union vs. Elizabeth A. West. Dalothian Capital LLC vs. David A. Gilham. IOLA MUNICIPAL COURT Judge Thomas Saxton Convicted as follows:
Kristen B. Baise, Wellsville, 46/35, $146. Leo A. Bass, Gas, 45/35, $140. Kimerlee D. Burrough, Iola, improper driverâ€™s license, $180. Tammy R. Garber, LaHarpe, failure to yield, $180. Elizabeth M. Hatch, Yates Center, failure to yield, $180. Eric M. Helman, LaHarpe, criminal trespassing, theft, $420, sentenced to 30 days in jail, suspended for six months probation. Dustin W. Jones, Iola, no seat belt, no child safety seat, $170. Benjamin S. Lewis, Yates Center, battery, $60, sentenced to two days in jail, suspended for six months probation. Joel G. Mefford, Iola, no seat belt (14-17 years), $60. Gregory J. Moore, Colony, no liability insurance, 45/35, $490. Shaun M. Mullins, Reeds Spring, Mo., no liability insurance, $410. Darren L. Northcutt, Iola, 45/35, $140. Kelcie L. Phillips, Leon, no liability insurance, illegal tag, $530. Amber
N. Rucker, Kingman, possessing alcohol as a minor, $260, sentenced to 30 days in jail, suspended for six months probation, driverâ€™s license suspended for 30 days. Derrick A. Weir, Iola, 45/35, $140.
Convicted of no seat belt and fined $10 apiece:
Meagan M. Anderton, Phoenix, Ariz. Charles R. Banks, Topeka. Donald L. Barker, El Dorado Springs, Mo. Michael E. Barnes, Iola. Clint M. Beagley, Humboldt. Niccole M. Beagley, Humboldt. John W. Becannon, LaHarpe. Kristi D. Beerbower, Piqua. Bridget D. Best, Iola. Lawrence P. Bostick, Iola. Daniel S. Burris, Parsons. Darrel R. Calahan, Colony. Raymond E. Clark, Humboldt. Tyler L. Clinesmith, Yates Center. Calvin D. Devoe, Kincaid. Ryan D. Ellis, LaHarpe. Thomas P. Fudge Jr., LaHarpe. Aaron M. Fulton, Iola. Lisa M. Geiler, Iola. Charles D. Gilliland, Iola. Jacob A. Hamlin, Moran. Tammy M. Heintzelman, Bronson. Hadassah M. Higgason, Iola. Richard Hurtado, Iola. Harold R. Karr, LaHarpe. Kyle E. Kreighbaum, Chanute. Alexis D. Laird, Iola. Tyler K. Landess, Osawatomie. John J. Larney, Iola. Cherrie L. Laughlin, Lane. Monty E. Lawson, Savonburg. Andrew A. Lowell, Iola. John Lowell, Iola. Dennis R. Lushbough Sr., Iola. Jacob E. Mann, Hutchinson. Jessa L. Maple, Iola. Dale G. Mathew, Iola. Michael C. McGie, Iola. Steven R. McNutt, Welda. Marie A. Meek,
Iola. Constance L. Miller, LaHarpe. Joseph L. Myrick, Iola. Anna L. Nelson. Rebecca S. Nelson. Jonathan D. Palmer, Iola. Larry W. Pennington, Centerville. Warren J. Petty, Gas. Gary E. Pierson, LaHarpe. Robert A. Robb Jr., Kincaid. Kenneth L. Rose, LaHarpe. Morgan S. Shorter, Chapman. Jeffery T. Slife, Wichita. Randall A. Slocum, Iola. Scott L. Smail, Iola. Franklin E. Smith, Iola. Gloria J. Spear, Neosho Falls. William D. Stephens, Iola. Gwenda L. Tefft, Iola. Breck G. Thompson, Iola. Matthew T. Thyer, Iola. Michael J. Walker, Moran. Charlene K. Ward, LaHarpe. Stephen P. Watson, Colony. Charrilee A. Wells, Parsons. Matthew C. Wiggin, Iola. Sarilou Wilks, Iola. Raymond G. Wing Jr., Iola. Kenneth P. Wright, Iola. Gregory J. Yingst, Americus.
Police reports Arrests made
Nathan E. Morgan, 25, Iola, was arrested Thursday on a warrant from Ottawa. Chad Smith, 23, LaHarpe, also was arrested Thursday for making a criminal threat and disorderly conduct in a domestic setting after officers responded to a disturbance at Smithâ€™s resident in the 300 block of South Broadway. Officers said the alleged victim was Smithâ€™s ex-girlfriend, Ashley Gericke, Chanute.
Duct Cleaning Carpet Cleaning Water Restoration
Mary Ann Conklin
Mary Ann (Creitz) Conklin, 70, Byron Center, Mich., went to be with Jesus, her Lord and Savior, Thursday, June 27, 2013.Â Mary Ann was a music teacher for 30 years for the Godwin Heights, Grand Rapids, and East Grand Rapids public schools. She followed in her fatherâ€™s footsteps by living a life dedicated to her love of family, teaching and music. Mary Conklin She was preceded in death by her son, Daniel David Conklin II; grandchildren, Rylan Edward and Laine Rylee Conklin; her parents, Dale P. and Opal M. Creitz; and stepmother, Virginia Sleeper-Creitz.Â Surviving is her husband of 40 years, Daniel David; her children, Heather Barton, Jason (Angie) Conklin, Mulonge (Jessica) Kalumbula, Chad (Dana) Conklin, and Teri Conklin; grandchildren, Paige, Meghan, Samuel, Daniel David III, Cody, Noah, Mason, Carson, Treyven, Jana, Sienna, and Kalani; brother, Daniel E. (Jeannene) Creitz; brother-in-law, Dr. Andrew (Judith) Meholic; many nieces and nephews.Â A memorial service will be at 11 a.m. Tuesday at Grandville Bible Church, 4122 44th St. SW, the Rev. Tom Couch officiating. Interment will be in Resurrection Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, the family prefers gifts to www. giftoflifemichigan.org. The family will greet visitors Tuesday one hour prior to the service at the church.Â Arrangements are by Stroo Funeral Home, Grand Rapids, Mi., www.stroofuneralhome.com.
To Cedarbrook & Corleoneâ€™s; To everyone who attended; And to many sponsors, donors and volunteers: THANK YOU for making the Golf Tournament and Block Party so much fun and so successful! We deeply appreciate your participation, generosity & Support.
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Failed to appear:
John R. Hill, Iola, driving while intoxicated, furnishing alcohol to a minor, no liability insurance, driving without a license, bench warrant issued. John McFarland, LaHarpe, cruelty to animals (two counts), bench warrant issued.
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Mathew Matlock, Chanute, disorderly conduct, $610. Criminal cases filed:
Slade Stowell, Iola, interfering with law enforcement officer. Matthew W. Cox, Wellington, trafficking contraband into a corCox Communications and Cox Business On July 18, 2013 Cox will soft launch a new DVR with additional recording and storage capacity at existing equipment rates ($8.50), with a DVR service fee of $14.99 for access to this additional functionality. A $10 fee will also apply when subscribing to the new DVR equipment and service. Customers can visit our website for details on how to order the new DVR service.
5th Sunday Community Breakfast Sun., June 30 7-8:30 a.m.
June 29, 2013 Three Years
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Gates Open at 6; Racing at 8
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Saturday, June 29, 2013
The Iola Register
Iola is a destination
Yard of the Month
Bruce and Staci Faulhaber, left, were awarded the June “Yard of the Month” by Karen Johnson of the Dirt Diggers Club for their property at 1116 N. Buckeye St. They earned “Most Improved Home” two years ago.
Than ks & Farew ell! After 28 years of auto body repair and refinishing at South Tow n Body
I am calling it quits! Our doors w illclose at 5 p.m .on M onday,July 1 and I w illeagerly begin m y retirem ent. Thanks to allof our past custom ers for your loyalsupport.It has been a pleasure serving you.
Elvin N elso n
A recent check on our visitors’ log shows a lot of people from a wide area have made Iola their destination. Big draws include Thursday night Farmers Markets, concerts by the Iola Municipal Band and the ice cream socials. Many have come to see one of the “8 Wonders of Kansas,” General Funston’s boyhood home and the Allen County Museum complex. People come to fish in the Neosho River, which gives us an opportunity to point out our other fishing hole at the South Elm Creek Park. On Thursday, a couple stopped to get directions for a golf course so they could get a round in for the day. Visitors leave comments on the Bowlus Fine Arts Center, the Veterans Wall, the big clock on the square and the square in general and how beautifully they all are maintained. When folks ask about local ball games, that’s
Shelia Lampe Chamber Musings
easy. Most every weeknight Riverside Park is packed with all levels of play. Visitors come our way to ride the Prairie Spirit Trail and the new Southwind Trail. These folks usually stay a couple of days. And last but not least, visitors ask about the Molly Trolley and available rides and tours. These travelers hail from Texas, Oklahoma, Nebraska, Kansas City, Wichita, Great Bend, Garden City, Liberal, Centerville and Alma just to name a few. We have been working to get the word out and it seems that it is. We also get requests for itineraries of things to see and do. As folks continue to visit, please keep up the good work of being ambassadors. You
The Iola Register
Published Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday & Thursday afternoons and Saturday mornings except New Year’s day, Memorial Day, Independence Day, Labor Day, Thanksgiving and Christmas, by The Iola Register Inc., 302 S. Washington, P.O. Box 767, Iola, Kansas 66749. (620) 365-2111. Periodicals postage paid at Iola, Kansas. Member Associated Press. The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to use for publication all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches. Subscription rates by carrier in Iola: One year, $107.46; six months, $58.25; three months, $33.65; one month, $11.67. By motor: One year, $129.17; six months, $73.81; three months, $41.66; one month, $17.26. By mail in Kansas: One year, $131.35; six months, $74.90; three months, $44.02; one month, $17.91. By mail out of state: One year, $141.35; six months, $76.02; three months, $44.97; one month, $17.91. Internet: One year, $100; six months, $55; one month, $10 All prices include 8.55% sales taxes. Postal regulations require subscriptions to be paid in advance. USPS 268-460 Postmaster: Send address changes to The Iola Register, P.O. Box 767, Iola, KS 66749.
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Giving loved ones the quality care they need & deserve. “The care my daughter-in-law Cathy gets here is great. The staff is very kind and really seems to care about the residents. And for that, we are very grateful. I spent some time here myself not too long ago to recover from an injury. I was here for about a month. My stay was also very pleasant. The food was very good. In fact, I’d like to have some of the cook’s recipes. I would not hesitate to come back for another stay should it be necessary.” Betty Nelson – Former Short-term Resident and Mother-in-law of Cathy Nelson, Windsor Place Resident
Betty Nelson has experienced Windsor Place in a variety of capacities. As a visitor, as a caregiver and as a short-term resident, she has spent a lot of time with us. Betty’s relationship with Windsor Place began a few years ago. Her daughter-in-law, Cathy, was diagnosed with an inoperable brain tumor. Betty’s son, Larry, with the help of his family, were able to care for Cathy at home for several years, but eventually her care became too much for the fam-
ily to handle on their own without 24-hour professional help. Cathy became a resident at Windsor Place in July of 2012. Betty visits often. So when she needed a place to recover from a broken pelvis, she knew exactly where to come to get the care she needed to get better quickly. Windsor Place is ready to help your family with its care needs…long-term or short-term. To find out more, give us a call at (620) 365-3183, ext. 20.
600 E. Garfield • Iola, Kansas • (620) 365-3183 us out www.windsorplace.net Check on Facebook!
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The Iola Register will be published on Wednesday, July 3. Office will close at 2 p.m. & will remain closed until 9 a.m. Friday, July 5th.
The Iola Register will not be published Thursday, July 4. Office Closed.
Have a wonderful Independence Day with family and friends! THANK T HE
are what makes Iola a great place to visit and live. JULY 4 activities abound. On Wednesday, Humboldt’s Lutheran Church will hold its annual Ice Cream Social starting at 7 p.m. followed by the city fireworks at dusk. On Thursday, the Iola Elks will sponsor the annual Ed Hendrix Fishing Derby at Elks Lake. Events start at 7:30 a.m. and include a turtle race. The fireworks and music display will start at around 9:30 p.m. The fireworks display in Gas will take place at dusk. Please gather at the school. On Friday, Toronto will host Toronto Days and a fireworks display. There is always something going on in the area and absolutely no reason for anyone to not have someplace to go or something to do. Most of the actives listed are free. Get out and enjoy your area. Have a safe and fun holiday.
The Rev. Steve Traw’s message at Sunday’s Carlyle Presbyterian Church service was “Holy Spirit as Guide,”
Joanne McIntyre 365-2829
another in a series on The Trinity, taken from John 16:5-16. “Happy Birthday” was sung to Paul Hernandez, whose birthday was June 1, Bob Burns, whose birthday was on Tuesday, and Jim Wildschuetz, whose birthday was Thursday. Celebrating anniversaries this month were David and Phyllis Loomis, June 20, and Ron and Debbie Smail, June 21. Geri Waters was guest songleader at Sunday’s Singspiration service. Brittany Porter, Gene Chambers and Leah Grennell also participated. A Bible study on the Book of Psalms will be at 3 p.m. Tuesday.
Woman earns degree Becky (Storrer) Seltles graduated cum laude from Evangel University in Springfield, Mo. Storrer, who earned a bachelor of science degree in human services, is the daughter of Kenneth and Marsha Storrer and the late Donna Storrer.
THE IOLA REGISTER www.iolaregister.com
A4 Saturday, June 29, 2013
The Iola Register
H Senior complex
H SAFE BASE
Continued from A1
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personal attention to dressing, bathing and grooming and manage-
THE 26 SUITES for seniors would have two floor plans, both suitable for one or two people. Rent for the units average about $3,000 a month. â€œA resident has to write just two checks a month, one for rent and one for telephone,â€? he said. Each of the assisted living suites would be equipped with a fully accessible bathroom, large sitting and sleeping areas and a hospitality kitchen. The 19,000-square-foot building also would have a large dining area, indoor and outdoor social areas, a hospitality suite, library, commercial kitchen facilities and concrete storm shelter. Personal and health care services would be offered 24 hours, seven days a week. Staff would include a director, fulltime nurse, dietary consultant, food service and activities coordinators and certified medication aides. Three home-cooked meals would be provided each day, as well as housekeeping and personal laundry services,
The entrance to the senior complex is off of North Kentucky street.
residence would contain about 4,000 square feet and have eight suites.
ment of personal medications. West said staff would cater to residents according to what they wanted and needed. â€œMoving from a family residence into community living can be a difficult decision,â€? West said. â€œWith this concept Iola-area seniors will be able to stay in their own community and close to their family and friends, making the transition much easier.â€? The memory care
Plans call for the building to have a large living room, spacious den with dining area nearby, full kitchen and laundry, and a safe room. Memory care residences are designed for resident privacy, West said, including space for activities that help enhance quality of life for those suffering from Alzheimerâ€™s and other forms of dementia. Certified and professional staff are available 24 hours a day.
here with a stick of dynamite.â€?
with start at dusk or 9:30 at Elks Lake on July 4 as well. Iola officer Mike Ford gave an update on the July 12-13 Charley Melvin. The run has about 200 pre-registered participants. The next See Hear Iola meeting will be July 26.
H Hawk Continued from A1
after invention and has designed everything from lanterns for Coleman, to knives and ice scrapers. Hawk also expressed his love for Iola. â€œIt is such a blessing to be here,â€? he said. â€œYou couldnâ€™t blast me out of
THE NEXT activity had SAFE BASE students â€œdigging deeperâ€? into the local mining history at the Mollie Kathleen mine, which overlooks the town of Cripple Creek. From the outside, the
mine is not much to look at, merely an iron tower surrounded by several wooden buildings. Its true draw runs underneath. The students loaded into small iron cages, which lowered 1,000 feet into the earth at 500feet per minute. While deemed safe, there were some concerns.
the most recent renovations â€” large hydraulic jacks that break apart tough granite. He also explained the process of dynamite placement, and the tough lives miners live on a daily basis. â€œIt would have been really hard,â€? Zareona Pulley said of the life of a miner. Kyler Coats, a sev-
Leah, a volunteer at the Colorado Wolf and Wildlife Center, shows Naâ€™vi, a young timber wolf, to SAFE BASE students. â€œI though it was scary at first,â€? Emma McBurney, a fifth grader, said of her trip underground. When they reached the floor of the mine, the tour guide, Jack, gave them a glimpse into the rich history of mining. The students filed down dark corridors, donned in hard hats, as Jack operated everything from a hammer and chisel to
enth grader, said he was happy to know how to avoid wasting his time on worthless minerals. â€œWe figured out what pyrite is â€” itâ€™s foolâ€™s gold!â€? he said. But, he described his mine experience with one word, â€œepic.â€? The students had a chance to ride in a hydraulic cart, before taking a lift to the surface.
H Storm Continued from A1
where. Some places remained without power into Friday afternoon as crews from neighboring communities arrived to help removed limbs from downed power lines. Scores of trees were
downed, as was at least one utility pole. Two unoccupied buildings along Main Street sustained heavy damage. The roof to the old McCord motorcycle shop was blown off. A building near the old Angeliaâ€™s Cafe also was top-
pled entirely. Another area east of Main Street and south of 10th Street also was hard-hit. Some vehicles sustained damage. A trampoline was spotted nestled up in a tree in one yard.
OTHER Iola officials talked to the group about upcoming events. Firework sales start today and will go until July 5 at 5 p.m. Shelia Lampe said Farmers Market will be set up Thursday. The Elksâ€™ fireworks display
CWWC, said the young timber wolf will be used as an ambassador for the preserve â€” a social animal meant to help educate students on the state of the wolf in North America. Many of the wolf species are on the endangered species list, and the preserveâ€™s main goal is to help raise awareness, and respect, for the elusive and beautiful beasts. The students finished the tour by orchestrating a group howl â€” the wolves, comfortable in the shade of their large enclosures joined in, threw back their heads and joined in with the haunting chorus. For more information about the CWWC, and to see what you can do to help raise awareness for the protection of North Americaâ€™s wolf population, visit wolfeducation. org.
URYLGLQJQDWLRQDODZDUGZLQQLQJFDUH LQVRXWKHDVW.DQVDV COMMUNITY EVENTS:
Blood Pressure & Blood Sugar Checks from Home Health at Neosho Memorial. Call 432-5438 for more information. July 1 - Thayer Senior Center, 11:30am July 3 - Chanute Senior Center, 1:00pm July 10 - Humboldt Senior Center, 10:30am Iola Senior Center, 11:15am Moonâ€™s Market, Humboldt, 12:30pm July 15 - Erie Senior Center, 11am Stubâ€™s Market, Erie, 11:45am Every Tuesday at G&W in Chanute, 10 - 10:30am Grief Support Group - July 9, 11am, NMRMC Conference Room Healthy at Home from Home Health - No Meeting. Happy 4th of July! Parkinsonâ€™s Support Group - July 11, 2 pm, Conference Room Weight Watchers - Every Monday, 5:30 pm, Classroom
Pardon Our Improvements!
Cardiology - July 10, 17 Ear, Nose & Throat - July 1, 8, 15, 22, 29 Nephrology - July 8, 15, 22 Neurology - July 8, 15, 22, 29 Podiatry - July 3, 10, 11, 18 Spinal Orthopedic - July 19 VA Clinic - Tuesday, July 2, 9, 16, 23, 30 Friday, July 5, 12, 19, 26
Based on your survey comments and visitor suggestions, we are renovating our west entrances. A new west entrance for Registration has been added to the southwest side of the hospital off Seventh Street. Now registering and getting to your appointment will be easier than ever. Improvements to the Emergency entrance begin June 26th. During this time, please use our new Registration entrance. Once completed, the new Emergency entrance will improve access, privacy and efficiency. Pardon our improvements and thank you for helping us grow!
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The Iola Register
Saturday, June 29, 2013
~ Journalism that makes a difference
Take heat seriously Mural on museum grounds inviting Thursday morning the police scanner buzzed with a call about a fellow, in his 40s, who was having physical problems attributed to the heat. No wonder. Thursday was a scorcher. The mercury climbed to 95 degrees and the humidity must have about as high. Next to no breeze made conditions even more uncomfortable. Every time the weather starts to heat up, I recall the blistering weather that made 1954 a year to remember — 54 days of 100 degrees or more, including 27 in July when the local record of 116 was set. It’s not a bad idea to give some thought of how to deal with hot days in a safe manner, particularly if you’re on the older side or have physical concerns heat could complicate. Here are a few tips gleaned from the National Institute on Aging that would be good for everyone: — Stay out of direct sunlight, and avoid strenuous activities. — Wear lightweight, lightcolored and loose-fitting clothing that permits perspiration to evaporate. Wear a hat to protect head and face. Don’t forget to apply sun-
screen. — Drink plenty of liquids. Water or fruit and vegetable juices are a good choice to replace fluids lost to perspiration. Avoid alcohol and beverages that have too much salt; salt can complicate medical problems. — Take advantage of airconditioning. It’s a good idea
At Week’s End
Confession: I had Register Reporter Kayla Banzet drum up a story about a possible mural on the big blank wall that abuts the grounds on the north edge of the Allen County Historical Society.
Susan Lynn Register editor
to cool off with a bath or shower — those around you also will be appreciative. — Above all, take the heat seriously. Don’t ignore danger signs such as nausea, dizziness and fatigue. Also, be a good neighbor. If you have an older person or someone with health concerns living nearby, check occasionally to see if help is needed. Also, don’t forego the comfort of air-conditioning to save a few dollars. What you save could pale in comparison to what the consequence might be.
Kayla, now a month on the job after graduating from the University of Kansas School of Journalism, interviewed Ron Moore, owner of Iola Office Supplies, muralist Jim Stukey of Burlington, and Elyssa Jackson, director of the historical society. All three were on board for a mural to be painted on the south side of Moore’s building, though they were not aware of any recent groundswell of support. Stukey has been in Iola this past week painting upbeat figures on the south side of Jan Knewtson’s downtown store, Sophisticated Rose. He’s also done multiple murals in downtown Burlington as well
A mural depicting pioneers on the Oregon Trail. as other cities. The big blank wall to the north of the museum grounds is a perfect canvas, Stukey said. Its rough surface provides an interesting texture and automatic three-dimensional relief. I can envision a scene of a Kansas prairie with perhaps smaller images of Allen County notables, including Gen. Fred Funston and Tom Bowlus, benefactor of the Bowlus Fine Arts Center. Perhaps art students at Allen Community College or Iola High School could take it on as a project. It could be
changed out every few years. That’s the good thing about paint — the image would not be cast in stone. For passersby traveling U.S. 54, the large mural would be easy to see and further draw their attention to the museum complex. Wall art speaks volumes about a community’s creativity. A large mural is a window into our history and also reflects our current excitement for our community. Such a piece of art says “Welcome, come hear our story.” All that, with nary a word. That’s what art can do.
Rulings are prudent
Common Core’s conservative roots Levi Straus coined the phrase “reductio ad Hitlarum” to describe the logical fallacy (error) of tying one’s opponent to Adolph Hitler by ridiculous means: a special kind of reductio ad absurdum. For example: Hitler was evil. Hitler had a mustache. Therefore, mustaches are evil! Hitler was one of history’s truly vicious agents, but similar fallacies can be used to tie an idea to anyone one dislikes, such as President Obama.
A new term, reductio ad Obamnium, might best describe the backlash against Common Core standards. Recently, an amendment to defund Common Core failed by only four votes in the Kansas Legislature. Advocates vow a renewed effort next year. Common Core should be a conservative triumph. First initiated by a bipartisan group of governors, it aims to replace the convoluted, overlapping regime of state “No Child Left Behind” standards. Instead, it proposes a relatively straightforward set of principles, voluntarily
and jointly adopted by multiple states. Supportive Republicans include current and former governors and education secretaries: Mike Huckabee, Jeb Bush, Bill Bennett, John Engler, Chris Christie, Sonny Perdue, Bobby Jindal, Rod Paige, and Mitch Daniels. As for Democrats, the Obama Administration supported grants for states to develop and implement the standards. While no consensus exists to repeal the decade-old NCLB law outright, the Obama Administration found a work-around: granting the states waivers, upon approval of their own substitutes to the law. Conservatives have long championed such waivers, which portend less federal micromanagement. I have helped many students wade through the baffling array of professional jargon and detailed control making up many pre-Common Core standards, no two states alike. Viewable at corestandards.org, Common Core is a breath of fresh air. For example, the English literature and social studies standards for high school juniors and seniors can be understood by a reasonable person with no education-school background. Summarizing briefly, English standards focus on students’ understanding of the texts they have read, including the author’s use of language. For social
studies, students evaluate an argument, separate fact from opinion, and review evidence for a claim. Common Core opponents see the standards “paving the way to a federal takeover” and “taking control away from parents and communities.” I see little evidence for this in the actual standards. For example, regarding reading materials, the standards suggest a few books that are already classroom staples, but final decisions stay with teachers, communities, school boards, or states. However, opponents rarely cite the standards themselves. Nor do they discuss Common Core’s beginnings as a voluntary, bipartisan state effort, its Republican supporters, or the waivers that soften NCLB’s controlling mandates. Only one thing matters: President Obama put his imprimatur on Common Core by including funding for it in the 2009 stimulus bill. Therefore, it must be stopped. Opposed by the conservative Americans for Prosperity, Common Core is also meeting resistance in Georgia, Utah, California, and elsewhere. At this rate, the standards may need revisions to teach future students the identification and avoidance of reductio ad Obamnium. Michael A. Smith is an associate professor of political science at Emporia State University.
For anyone who favors marriage equality, Wednesday was a good day, and a historic one. The Supreme Court struck down a provision of the federal Defense of Marriage Act barring any federal recognition of same-sex marriages. It also let stand a lower court ruling that invalidated California’s ban on such unions. Gays and lesbians have never had so much reason to applaud the court. And given the majority support for same-sex marriage among Americans, plenty of their heterosexual friends and relatives were cheering as well. But those partial to judicial restraint also had grounds to be grateful. In a realm of policy that raises once-unimaginable challenges to established law, where public sentiment and state policy have undergone such rapid change, the court was wise to act in a cautious, deliberate manner. Both of these cases show a court determined not to be pushed into an aggressive role on the issue. Gay-rights advocates wanted a decision establishing constitutional protection for samesex marriage, as a simple matter of equality. Appealing as that course may be as a matter of policy, it would have been premature, at least, for the justices to take it. The DOMA verdict was more circumspect. It doesn’t tell states that they have to allow same-sex marriage. It merely respects the right of states and their citizens to legislate on marriage, something they have long taken for granted. It’s state, not federal, laws that establish things like the minimum age and divorce rules. It’s also state laws that govern whether same-sex couples may wed. But even in states where they may, they get a second-class version of the institution — thanks to DOMA. It says the 1,000-plus rights, privileges and benefits accorded married people under federal law are available only to heterosexual couples. Married couples are allowed to file federal tax returns jointly, unless they are of the same sex. An American who marries a foreign citizen may sponsor the spouse for legal residence here, but not if the couple is gay. Same-sex veterans joined in matrimony are not entitled
to be buried together in military cemeteries. Assigning inferior status to these couples, the court recognized, is impossible to reconcile with the principles of equality embedded in the Constitution. States are not obligated to allow gays to marry. (Nor, under a section of DOMA that remains intact, can they be forced to recognize same-sex marriages from other states.) But if they do allow such unions, the federal government has a duty to treat their marriages the same way it treats others. One of the states where gays will be free to marry is California. After the state Supreme Court legalized same-sex marriage there, voters approved a ballot measure, Proposition 8, amending the state constitution to define marriage as only between a man and a woman. A federal district court ruled it unconstitutional. That was fine with the top elected officials in the state, who favor gay marriage and declined to appeal the decision. A federal appellate court let Prop 8’s organizers do it instead. But the Supreme Court said that decision was a mistake, because they lacked a direct stake in the case — what courts refer to as “standing.” The result was to leave in place the original district court verdict overturning the ban. It was a technical decision that only a lawyer could love. But it had the virtue of preserving same-sex marriage in California without mandating it nationwide. It didn’t endorse the conclusion of the lower courts that the U.S. Constitution guarantees gays the right to wed — but it didn’t reject it, either. It left that question for another day, after social attitudes and policy preferences have had the chance to incorporate the lessons of experience in states that allow same-sex marriage, as well as those that don’t. As supporters of same-sex marriage, we think seeing it become part of life in many parts of America will only confirm the wisdom behind it. Hello, Illinois House. It’s your turn. This was a good day for marriage equality. But its best days lie ahead. — The Chicago Tribune
A6 Saturday, June 29, 2013
The Iola Register
Danny and Lindsy Hurt, Humboldt, are happy to announce the birth of their son, Hunter Pierce. He was born at Neosho Memorial Regional Medical Center, Chanute, May 1, 2013. He weighed eight pounds, six ounces and was 21½ inches long. His grandparents are Jean Johnson, Humboldt, and Ron and Marilyn Hurt, Chanute. His great-grandparents are
John and Hazel Robb, Humboldt.
Hunter Hurt Hunter joins a 22month-old-brother, Eliot.
More than 100 attend reunion
Gavin and Cassie Cole
Cassie Hierholzer and Gavin Cole were married May 25, 2013, at First United Methodist Church, Fort Scott. Lloyd Houk was the officiating minister. Cassie is the daughter of Eric Fox, Rockwall, Texas, and Frieda Hierholzer, Uniontown. She works in sales at Sonic Equipment Co., Iola. Gavin is the son of Russell and Julie Cole, Moran. He teaches history and physical education at Marmaton Valley High School. He also is head coach of the girls basketball team. Grandparents attending the ceremony were Robert
Dolley, Argonia, and guest Lynne, Mike and Sue Dolley, Lake Stevens, Wash.; Robert Dolley, Milton; Tim, Kim, Riley and Audrey Bishop, Andover; Chuck and Rachel Bishop, Augusta; Austyn Iden, Randy and Chris Bishop, Eric Bishop and Levi, Ian and Missy Bishop-Wagner, Gigi Bishop and Brian Bishop’s children, John, Justin and Makayla Bishop, Yates Center; Dan, Shalisha, Rayann, Christina, David Bishop, Sante Fe, N.M.; Lana, Lashonda, Lachelle, Tyler Bishop, Garnett; Tom and Connie Wilson, Chris Wilson, Cheryl Wilson, her children Tyanna, Tyisa, Amaria; Steve Wilson’s children attending were Sydney and Chase Wilson, Cindy Wilson and her children Blake and Bailey Ballenger, Sioux Falls, S.D.
and Paula Fox, Moscow, Roger McElroy, Rockwall, Texas, Jim and Anna Cole, Moran, and David and Ruth Spangler, Moran. Carissa Bowman, Fort Scott, a friend of the bride, was maid of honor. Gabrielle Wilson, Colby, cousin of the bride, and Mindy Covey, Carlyle, the groom’s sister, were bridesmaids. Adam Cole, Moran, brother of the groom, was best man. Chad Bruner, Ottawa, friend of the groom, and Mikey Covey, Carlyle, brother-in-law of the groom, were groomsmen. The couple traveled to Maui, Hawaii, for their honeymoon. They will reside in Moran.
Cassie and Gavin Cole
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Descendants of Charles Elmer and Jesse Marie Caler-Bishop, Yates Center, gathered June 22 at Elks Lake in Iola for a family reunion. More than 100 family and guests attended. Velary Iden, Iola, was recognized for her 80th birthday. The family put together a fishing derby for the children. Those in attendance were: Chet and Doris Bishop and Velary Iden, Iola; Russ and Betty Bishop, Dave and Linda Bishop, Yates Center; Shirley Martinez, Goddard; Steve and Rita Bishop, Independence; Kenny and Judy Bishop-Slife, Shayne and Shannon Iden, their children, Sierra, Brenna and David, Aaron Oswalt, Kyle King, Clinton Fletcher, Ashley Iden and guest Drew Shepherd, Iola; Bill and Golda Fletcher-Colles, Charley Williams, Harry and Kathy WilliamsHacker, Paola; Darrell and Gail Hacker, Wichita; Jacky, Gloria and Hallie Marie, Topeka. David Williams and son Brody and guest Samantha Nichols, Lance Williams and guest Emily, Olathe; Ed and Nancy Bishop, Nemaha, Neb.; Anna Bishop, children Gabby and Sebastien and Mike Stous, Overland Park; and Rita L. Bishop, Burlington; Shannon Fletcher and guest Ethan Schneider, Jason Ebeck, Emporia; Jenna Fletcher-Sprague and son Sam, Gardner; Jenny Altis and sons Zander and Maliki, Vassar; April and Bob Colborn, Jayden Jackson, Arian Jackson and son Daylyn and guest Jonathan Pollet, LaHarpe; and guest Dan Oswalt, Iola; Brent Dolley, Rick
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od,H ardw ar e,Jew elry, Infant Care, O TC M edi Clothing,Fu rniture,D VD cine s & M ore!! 214 S.W ashi ngton Ave., Iola 620-380-6200
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SportsB The Iola Register
Saturday, June 29, 2013
Indians too much for visiting Maddogs By RICHARD LUKEN
With the outcome scarcely in doubt Thursday, Iola’s AA American Legion squad changed up things a bit in its lineup. The Post 15 Indians had Levi Ashmore start the first game against visiting Garnett from the mound — pitching submarine style to great effect. Ashmore fired a one-hitter, striking out seven in an 8-0 win. A teamwork approach from the mound was nearly as effective in the nightcap. Three Indian pitchers combined on a one-hitter in an 8-1 win. The victories lifted Iola’s overall record to 24-2. The Indians stand at 14-0 in the Kansas Amateur Baseball Association League. Iola returns to action Tuesday at home against Chanute before returning to Chanute next weekend for a tournament. ASHMORE ALLOWED only two base runners in his five in-
At top, Iola American Legion Post 15’s Drew Faulhaber makes the pivot throw on a potential double play Thursday against visiting Garnett. At bottom left, Iola’s Jarred Latta connects on a two-run double in the Indians’ 8-0 win. At bottom right, Iola’s Levi Ashmore pitched submarine style for the first time this season, tossing a one-hit shutout in the process.
KU’s McLemore, Withey drafted SACRAMENTO, Calif. (AP) — The Sacramento Kings are taking another chance on a Kansas product with potential. With Thomas Robinson’s first-round flop still fresh from last season, Sacramento’s new ownership and basketball operations team selected the latest Jayhawks standout with the seventh pick in the NBA draft Thursday night: shooting guard Ben McLemore. “Seven is my lucky number,” new Kings owner Vivek Ranadive said. “When I was at the Warriors we got (Stephen) Curry, (Harrison) Barnes at seven, my birthday is on the seventh, the Mayor (Kevin Johnson) was picked seventh, he wore the number seven and we got the best player in the (draft) at seven.” New general manager Pete D’Alessandro hopes McLemore pans out better than predecessor Geoff Petrie’s previous pick that entered the league with a similar background and expectations. The Kings took Robinson fifth last June, but he struggled
Register file photo
Kansas University’s Ben McLemore was picked by the Sacramento Kings in the NBA draft Thursday. from the start and was traded to Houston in February. D’Alessandro had McLemore No. 1 on his draft board since he scouted him with Denver’s front office. Ranadive said they even contacted other teams to try to
move up in the draft before McLemore was taken. When Cleveland surprisingly chose UNLV’s Anthony Bennett first overall, D’Alessandro turned to new See DRAFT | Page B3
ANOTHER three-run first inning propelled the Indians in game 2. Ashmore, Trent Latta and Coons led off the first with singles. Coons drove in Ashmore with his hit. Latta scored on an error, and Weir had a sacrifice fly for the third run. Nathan Whitcomb led off the second with a walk. He moved to third on two singles and scored on Trent Latta’s sacrifice fly, pushing the lead to 4-0. See INDIANS | Page B5
Armstrong: ‘Impossible’ to win without doping PORTO VECCHIO, Corsica (AP) — The dirty past of the Tour de France came back on Friday to haunt the 100th edition of cycling’s showcase race, with Lance Armstrong telling a newspaper he couldn’t have won without doping. Armstrong’s comments to Le Monde were surprising on many levels, not least because of his long-antagonistic relationship with the respected French daily that first reported in 1999 that corticosteroids were found in the American’s urine as he was riding to the first of his seven Tour wins. In response, Armstrong complained he was being persecuted by “vulture journalism, desperate journalism.” Now seemingly prepared to let bygones be bygones, Armstrong told Le Monde he still considers himself the record-holder for Tour victories, even though all seven of his titles were
FIREWORKS est for g g i B e h Fo r t htest B rig a n gs tB L o u des
nings of work. He hit one batter to lead off the third, then surrendered his only hit with one out in the fifth on a pop-up that landed just beyond the infield. Meanwhile, he struck out all seven batters in his last three innings. The submarine pitching wasn’t anything in particular that Ashmore had been working on in practice. “Just looking for ways to have fun,” he said. The Indians struck for three in the first, on a one-out single by Trent Latta, a pair of errors, Derrick Weir’s sac fly and Braden Larson’s two-run single. Three walks, an error and a 45-foot sacrifice fly in the fifth set up another big Iola rally. Jarred Latta’s two-run double was the big blow. Larson had perhaps the weirdest RBI of the game. His foul pop in front of the Indian dugout was caught by Garnett pitcher Noah Miller. But the catcher also was racing to try for the catch, leaving home plate unguarded. Weir beat Miller to home for the seventh run. And Aaron Barclay’s follow-up single drove in Jarred Latta to end the game, via the eight-run mercy rule. Mason Coons stroked two singles, and scored two runs. Jarred Latta had a double, two runs and two RBIs. Larson drove in three runs on a single. Trent Latta singled, as did Barclay. Jacob Rhoads chipped in with a double.
stripped from him last year for doping. He also said his life has been ruined by the U.S. Anti-Doping Agency investigation that exposed as lies his years of denials that he and his teammates doped. And A r m s t r o n g Lance took an- Armstrong other swipe at cycling’s top administrators, darkly suggesting they could be brought down by other skeletons in the sport’s closet. Not surprising in Armstrong’s interview was his claim that it was “impossible” to win the Tour without doping when he was racing. Armstrong already told U.S. television talk show host Oprah Winfrey when he finally confessed in January See TOUR | Page B3
East of Jumpstart Travel Center
B2 Saturday, June 29, 2013
The Iola Register
Iola Rec ball results Thursday’s results Pixie League Community Living Opportunities 7, A&W Restaurant 5. Hits for C.L.O.: Kinsey Schinstock, s; Jadyn Kaufman, 2 s;
Maci Miller, s, t, HR; Addie Fudge, s; Gabi Livingston, 3 s; Skyler Walden, 3 s; Kennedy Maier, 3 s. Hits for A&W: Vi Helm, s; Brianne Ruppert, s; Caiden Cloud, s; Aysha Houk, 2 s,
3 65-7 44 7 Kelly Spears, owner/operator Closing Business Sale!
1 E. Madison - Iola
Saturday, June 29 • 10 a.m. - 6 p.m. All merchandise 40% off Sunday, June 30 • 2 p.m. - 6 p.m. 40% off all merchandise Monday, July 1 • 10 a.m. - 8 p.m. 50% off all merchandise Tues. & Wed., July 2 & 3 • 10 a.m. - 8 p.m. 50% off all merchandise Thursday, July 4th • 9 a.m. - Noon Get BANG out of your BUCK! Holiday Sale! 60% off Friday, July 5 • 9 a.m. - 8 p.m. LAST DAY SALE! 75% OFF *Merchandise includes green plants! Florists equipment, supplies & display are not included in discounts & are priced separately. Display cooler • Large walk-in cooler Corian Work station with sink & oak cabinets Work station • Ribbon & ribbon rack Corsage supplies • cases & much more!
t; Molly Riebel, 2 s; Corrin Helm, 2 s; Jayden Lampe, s; Kenleigh Westhoff, s; Camri Bockover, s. Family Physicians 10, Sonic Drive-In 6. Hits for Family Physicians: Macy Ellis, 2 s; Jorja Murcko, 2 s; Piper Aronson, 3 s; Chloe Sell, s, 2 d; Elza Clift, 3 s; Lily Smith, 2 s; Abigail Ste-
Sports Calendar Iola Rec Dept.
Baseball Bitty Ball League Diamond No. 4 Monday 6 p.m. — A&W vs. Brigg’s Welding 7:15 — Sonic Drive-In vs. Allen Co. Chiropractic PeeWee League Tournament Monday 6 p.m. — A&W vs. Iola Insurance 7:30 — Gates vs. H&R Block Tuesday 6 p.m. — Third place game 7:30 — Championship
American Legion AA Indian Baseball Tuesday, vs. CHANUTE, 6 and 8 p.m.
W o rship W ith U s! But the one who did not know and did what deserved a beating will receive a light beating. From everyone to whom much has been given, much will be required; and from the one to whom much has been entrusted, even more will be demanded. R.S.V. Luke 12:48
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. iolafirstag.org
Paul Miller, pastor 620-365-2492
First Baptist Church 7th & Osage, Humboldt
Sunday School immediately after service
Steve Traw, pastor
Rev Jerry Neeley, pastor
Community of Christ
First Christian Church
Sunday School...................9:30 a.m. Sunday Morning Worship. . . .10:45 a.m. Wednesday Evening Prayer as announced
Iola Recreation Department, 365-4990, firstname.lastname@example.org.
Horseshoe Pitching League, Riverside Park horseshoe pits, 6:30 p.m., all ages and skill levels welcome.
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.
All city offices closed Thursday and Friday for Independence Day. Iola Municipal Pool will close at 6 p.m. Thursday
Seniorcise class, 9 a.m., Recreation Community Building.
Water exercise class, 9-10 a.m., Super 8 Motel, Pauline Hawk instructor, call 365-5565.
Coming events Swim lesson registration, register at the rec office by Wednesday, ages 3 and older may participate, weeks offered are July 8-12 and July 15-19. Youth Cheer Camp, Recreation Community Building, July 15-19, register at the rec office by Monday, 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 Monday, 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.
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
Marge Cox, pastor
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. email@example.com
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. Kids Bible Club..................5:30 p.m. Evening Service......................7 p.m. Wednesday Night Bible Study. .7 p.m.
East 54 Hwy., Iola
phenson, 2 s; Laynie Jones, s; Khloeigh Shafer, s; Olivia Hutton, 2 s. Hits for Sonic: Jenna Morrison, 2 s, d; Kadin Smith, 2 s; Dallyn McGraw, s, d; Lily Blaufuss, 2 s; Jillian Trester, 3 s; Cali Riley, d; Maddy McVey, s; Indira Trester, s. Bitty Ball League Allen County Chiropractic 12, A&W Restaurant 3. Hits for Allen Co. Chiropractic: Benjamin Kerr, 2 s; Charles Rogers, 2 s, t; Mac Leonard, 2 s; Eli Adams, s, HR; Malachi Trester, s, d; Jeremy Adair, s; Wyatt Williamson, s; Jarrod Powe, 2 s; Logan Brakel, s; JesseJames Throckmorton, s; Ethan Harris, s. Hits for A&W: Zander Dickerson, s; Ryun Cole, s, d; Bradyn Jones, s; Isaac McCullough, s; Alejandro Vargas-Garcia, d; Wyatt Westervelt, d. Sonic Drive-In 5, Brigg’s Welding 3. Hits for Sonic: Isaac Burton, s; Trevor Church, s; Rogan Weir, 2 s; Ethan Godderz, d, t; Grady Dougherty, s; Luke Wicoff, s; Taurus Pulley, s. Hits for Brigg’s: Jordan White, 2 s; Brennen Nuessen, s, d; Kendall Glaze, s; Alex Smail, s.
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
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
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
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coach Mike Malone and said, “I think we have a chance to get our guy.” The 6-foot-5, 195-pound McLemore gives the Kings an elite shooter and gifted athlete with tremendous upside, though one whose ball-handling skills and ability to create his own shot have been questioned. The second-team AllAmerican broke Danny Manning’s freshman scoring record at Kansas while shooting nearly 50 percent from the floor and 42 percent from 3-point range. McLemore averaged 15.9 points, 5.2 rebounds and two assists on a team that went 31-6 and won a share of its ninth straight Big 12 title. Most scouts touted McLemore’s resume and expected him to go in the top three. Even the world’s most wellknown player wondered what was up when McLemore began to slip. “They sleeping on Ben McLemore. Just watch,” LeBron James
HERE’S MY CARD Mitch
State Inspected, Slaughtering, Processing & Curing PO Box 28 - 209 Cedar Moran, KS 66755 Bus: 620-237-4331 Home: 620-939-4800
Miller’s Gas Body Shop
Continued from B1
Jeff Withey tweeted. McLemore was forced to redshirt during the 2011-12 season when he was declared a partial academic qualifier by the NCAA, but he made the most of his only season in Lawrence. With a dizzying array of dunks, a silky smooth outside shot and a boyish grin, he quickly became one of the school’s top players. He even graced a regional cover for Sports Illustrated prior to the NCAA tournament. MEANWHILE, Kan-
Cool-Gel Memory Foam All Others
8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mon.-Fri. David (Duke) Miller, owner
Financing Now Available NO CREDIT CHECK Bad Credit - No Problem 1801 N. State, Iola Mon.-Sat. 10 to 5 (620) 365-6269
Complete Auto Care
511 S. S TATE S T . I OLA , KS
Highway 54 in Gas (620) 365-6136
J-D’s Tire & Muffler, Inc.
C ollision epair and R P ainting
Tire Sales & Service “ON THE FARM” TIRE SERVICE
Goodyear • Firestone • Bridgestone Toyo • Mastercraft • Cooper 620-365-3163 (Mechanic Shop) 620-363-4652 (Farm Service)
R ESPIRATORY S UPPLIES Steven R. Stanley
Iola Respiratory & Home Medical
David E. Yokum
107 E. Madison, Iola • (620) 365-3377 “Let our family take care of yours.”
Michelle M. Bigelow (620) 365-7601
WEDDING INVITATIONS BUSINESS CARDS
Humboldt Helicopters Jerry Daniels
D & R PLUMBING & ELECTRIC, INC. 204 N. Washington • Iola (620) 365-2704
PERSONAL SERVICE REALTY, INC. Lisa Sigg Real Estate
211 South Street Iola, KS 66749 (620) 365-6908
Box 357 Moran, KS 66755 (620) 237-4631
STORAGE & RV OF IOLA 1327 W. Hwy. 54 Iola (620) 365-2200
4 Lots of storage units, various sizes 4 Boat & RV Storage building 4 Fenced – under lock & key – supervised 24/7 4 RV park for trailers and self-contained vehicles 4 Concrete pads & picnic tables 4 Ferrellgas propane sales 4 Laundry and Shower Facilities
House of Styles
Full Hair Care Salon Paula Dieker - Stylist/Owner
Phone: (620) 380-6050 Cell: (620) 365-9731 Daytime & Evening Hours Available By Appointment
NEW Country We also sell & repair Clipper ZTR Chainsaws • Weedeaters Up Flip CK DE
We also carry
Owner/Pilot Humboldt, Kansas 620.473.2168 620.327.3272 HumboldtHeli@gmail.com FB.com/HumboldtHelicopters
New & Used Mowers
H&H Small Engine Repair 1107 N. 9th • Humboldt 620-473-3000
P.O Box 653 • 203 South Chestnut • Iola, Kansas 66749 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
The Strong, Silent Disposer.
Iola Insurance Associates
Programs & Brochures
16 N. Buckeye Iola 365-2948
IOLA REGISTER 302 S. Washington • Iola Call Kevin (620) 365-5861 or 365-2111
www.sekmls.com Cell: (620) 228-3698
1357 2000th St. Iola, KS 66749
• Sleep Apnea Equipment • Oxygen • Nebulizers (Adult & Children) • CPAP/BiPAP Therapy • Suction Equipment • Complete Line of Supplies
that doping was just “part of the job” of being a pro cyclist. The banned hormone erythropoietin, or EPO, wasn’t detectable by cycling’s doping controls until 2001 and so was widely abused because it prompts the body to produce oxygen-carrying red blood cells, giving a big performance boost to endurance athletes. Armstrong was clearly talking about his own era, rather than the Tour today. Le Monde reported that he was responding to the question: “When you raced, was it possible to perform without doping?” “That depends on which races you wanted to win. The Tour de France? No. Impossible to win without doping. Because the Tour is a test of endurance where oxygen is decisive,” Le Monde quoted Armstrong as saying. He argued doping will never be eradicated. “I did not invent doping,” Le Monde quoted Armstrong as saying. “And nor did it end with me.”
LA 302 R S IOL . WAS EGI STE A, K HIN Sar G R AN a SAS TON AD h St 667 VE 49 RT ansb ISI NG ury (6 DE PT. Fax 20) 365 -21 (62 11 0) 3 65628 9 Sinc e 18 67
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sas’ Jeff Withey went to Portland after a strong defensive career at KU. The 7-footer was named the National Association of Basketball Coaches co-defensive player of the year after setting a new KU singleseason blocks record with 146 rejections in 2012-13. Withey earned Big 12 defensive player of the year honors the last two seasons and completed his career with a school-record 312 blocks. Offensively last year, Withey averaged 13.7 points per game while making 58 percent of his twos and 71 percent of his free throws. He also led KU in rebounding — averaging 8.5 boards per game — and was a consensus second-team All-America selection. McLemore and Withey are the 73rd and 74th players to be drafted in KU men’s basketball history. The Jayhawks have had at least two players taken in the draft four straight years.
THE SLEEP SHOP
Continued from B1
a ch Pa r
Saturday, June 29, 2013
The Iola Register
Mon.-Fri. 7-5; Sat. 7-12
Callaw ay’s TrNuew W ee C& C Discount ckloadsk!!ly Store & Groceries Locally Ow ned & Operated N eighborhood Store! Food,H ardw are,Jew elry, OTC M edicine,Infant Care,Clothing, Furniture,DVDs & M ore!! 214 S.W ashington Ave.,Iola,Ks Phone:620-380-6200
M onday - Saturday 9 a.m .- 6 p.m . Visit U s On Facebook!
Appears 6 times per mo. at $100 per mo. or buy 3 mo. for $200 prepaid
B4 Saturday, June 29, 2013
The Iola Register
PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED ADS ONLINE! JUST GO TO www.iolaregister.com Personals 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 CHECK THE CLASSIFIED ADS in Monday’s paper each week for a “Deal of the Week” COUPON!
BUS TRIP RESERVATIONS for BRANSON, MO SHOWS still available for Sept. 24-26 and Nov. 5-6 (Christmas shows). Call Charlene 620-228-0430.
Autos & Trucks FOR SALE: 2011 FORD ESCAPE; 2010 FORD FLEX, 620431-1407. 1999 TOYOTA TACOMA, 2.7 4-cylinder, 4x4 w/standard transmission, 121K miles, almost new tires, tan interior, tool box, very good condition, salvaged title, $7,000 OBO, 620365-7623.
Recreational Vehicles 1993 HONDA GOLDWING SE, 1500cc, 6-cylinder, 61K miles, reverse, very nice, $5,500 OBO, 620-363-0310.
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. 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, www.iolarvparkandstorage.com SUPERIOR BUILDERS. New Buildings, Remodeling, Concrete, Painting and All Your Carpenter Needs, including replacement windows and vinyl siding. 620-365-6684
PRODUCTS, INC. 802 N. Industrial Rd., Iola
• Custom Cabinetry • Flooring • Granite Countertops Eddie Abbott
620-365-9018 Call for your personal in-home consultation.
Personal Service Insurance Loren Korte
12 licensed insurance agents to better serve you HUMBOLDT MORAN IOLA 365-6908 473-3831 237-4631
Life • Health • Home • Auto • Crop Commercial • Farm
Lawn and Garden DIRT FOR SALE! GOOD TOP SOIL! 620-228-1303.
Help Wanted NOW HIRING TRIM CARPENTER that has experience setting cabinets, doors, and installing trim. Apply in person at Advanced Systems Homes Inc., Chanute KS.
Help Wanted 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. 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. MIDWEST CABINET COMPANY, an innovative leader in commercial cabinetry and fixtures is accepting applications for EXPERIENCED CABINETMAKERS. Job overview: we are looking for employees with a solid work history and safe work habits, with the ability to properly use power tools and basic woodworking equipment. Starting wages based on experience level. We are an EOE with pre-employment drug screens and background checks. All interested applicants are encouraged to apply Mon.-Fri. in person at: 4101 Ross Lane, Chanute, KS 66720. RUSSELL STOVER CANDIES RETAIL STORE is looking for a Retail Store Manager & Part-time Sales Clerk for its Iola, KS store. The manager should have at least 5 years retail and/or restaurant experience. Both positions must be available to work day, evenings & weekend shifts; frequent lifting 1-5 pounds & up to 50 pounds. Please send resume to: email@example.com or apply directly at the store, 1995 Marshmallow Lane. Individuals expressing interest in this position must meet the minimum position qualifications as defined by the company, in order to be considered for employment. EOE.
Real Estate for Rent
DAY CARE HAS OPENINGS, Susan Shaughnessy Ellis 620380-6180 or 620-228-4968.
QUALITY AND AFFORDABLE HOMES available for rent now, www.growiola.com
Farm Machinery 8N FORD TRACTOR with implements $2,500. Implements separately: two-bottom plow $200, lister $100, disk $200, spring-tooth harrow $300, onesack cement mixer $300, bush hog mower $300, grader blade $200, drop-bucket lift $300, 620-365-5213.
Farm Miscellanous 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
part-time team members for our Iola location
Automotive parts &/or sales experience preferred but will train.
Delivery Specialist Requires safe driving record & valid driver’s license. Must be at least 21 years of age. All applicants must be available to work as scheduled. To apply please visit our web site at
www.oreillyauto.com O’Reilly Auto Parts 810 North State Street Iola, KS 66749 EOE/M/F/V/D
Children’s Aide Interview ing N ow Great job w orking w ith youth for the sum m er and after-school. Clean driving Record and reliable transportation. M in. 18 years old. Drug screen required. Call M ichelle Hoag at 620365-5717. Send resum e to Robert Chase, Director, Southeast Kansas M ental Health Center, PO Box 807, Iola, KS, 66749 Applications m ay also be picked up at 304 N. Jefferson . EO E/AA.
Cut your STUDENT LOAN payments in HALF or more, even if late or in default. Get relief FAST, much LOWER payments. Call Student Hotline 1-855-344-0846.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES (620) 365-2111
Real Estate for Sale Allen County Realty Inc. 620-365-3178 John Brocker. . . . 620-365-6892 Carolynn Krohn. . 620-365-9379 Jim Hinson. . . . . . 620-365-5609 Jack Franklin. . . . 620-365-5764 Brian Coltrane. . . 620-496-5424 Dewey Stotler . . . 620-363-2491 www.allencountyrealty.com
Merchandise for Sale 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. MEDICAL ALERT FOR SENIORS, 24/7 monitoring. FREE Equipment. FREE Shipping. Nationwide Service. $29.95/Month CALL Medical Guardian Today 877-531-3048. 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 DELL COMPUTER; ARCHOS PC TABLET COMPUTER, 620431-1407. PURCHASE PHOTOS TAKEN AT AREA SPORTS EVENTS, click the photos link at iolaregister.com USED FULL-SIZE BEDS FOR $50, call 620-228-3983. MIKE’S GUNS 620-363-0094 Thur.-Sat. 9-2
PEACHES FOR SALE: Francis family now taking orders, 620-244-3210 or 620-4235160.
Pets and Supplies CREATIVE CLIPS BOARDING & GROOMING Clean, Affordable. Shots required. If you want the best, forget the rest! Call Jeanne 620-363-8272
Garage Sales 332 KENNEDY DR., 9-?, Saturday 7-2.
820 N. JEFFERSON, Friday & Saturday 6a.m.-?. Women’s clothing, books, household, 26 years of miscellaneous. 221 S. ELM, Friday & Saturday 8-?. N scale train set & accessories, dishes, sanders, Pioneer stereo, furniture, miscellaneous. GAS, 115 N. STANLEY, Thursday 4p.m.-7p.m., Friday 7a.m.4p.m., Saturday 7a.m.-Noon. Bunk beds, over the stove type microwave, clothes, miscellaneous. 315 N. TENNESSEE, Saturday 7:30-2, MOVING SALE. Everything must go! Lots of everything! 1023 MEADOWBROOK RD. W., Saturday 8-1. Furniture, guitar, bicycle, jewelry, nice clothes, lots of fun miscellaneous. 709 N. FIRST, Saturday & Sunday 8-1, MULTI-FAMILY YARD SALE. Furniture, baby furniture, miscellaneous.
Allen County is now taking applications for a 911 Com m unications Officer. Individuals m ust be 18 years of age, a high school graduate or equivalent. M ust be able to pass background investigation and drug screening. Applications w illbe accepted untilposition is filled.
ASSISTANT MANAGER for Jump Start kitchen, kitchen experience required. NO PHONE CALLS. Apply in person, 1700 East St., Iola.
1224 N. COTTONWOOD, 2 BEDROOM, close to college, $450 rent, $450 deposit, Mon.Fri. 9-5 620-365-7663.
MORAN, 632 N. SPRUCE, 2 BEDROOM, duplex, $375 monthly, $375 deposit, 620363-2007.
Applications can be picked up and returned to: Allen County Clerk’s Office 1 N .W ashington,Iola,KS 66749 or located on the http://allencounty.org/ w ebsite under the 911 Center tab. EqualOpportunity Em ployer.
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 firstname.lastname@example.org. More info and pictures at iolaregister.com/ 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. 122 WHITE BLVD., 3 BEDROOM, 1-3/4 baths, almost all new, $79,000, 620-228-3103. 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.
Volatile month ends quietly NEW YORK (AP) — Given the wild trading of late, it was a calm close to the month. After flitting between tiny gains and losses most of Friday, the stock market closed mostly lower, a peaceful end to the most volatile month in nearly two years. “It’s a dull Friday,” said Gary Flam, a stock manager at Bel Air Investment Advisors. A bull market, he added, is “rarely a straight march up.” The Standard & Poor’s 500 index ended its bumpy ride in June down 1.5 percent, the first monthly loss since October. The index still had its best first half of a year since 1998. Investors seemed unsure how to react to recent statements by Federal Reserve officials about when the central bank might end its support for the economy. Mixed economic news Friday added to investor uncertainty after big stock gains. The S&P 500 stock index closed down 6.92 points to 1,606.28. The Dow Jones industrial average fell 114.89 points to 14,909.60. The Nasdaq composite index rose 1.38 points to 3,403.25.
All ads are 10 word minimum, must run consecutive days. DEADLINE: 2 p.m. day before publication; GARAGE SALE SPECIAL: Paper & Web only, no shopper: 3 Days $1 per word
Caitlin, left, and Carly Dreher recently were recognized for earning year-end honors in the 12-event Eastern Kansas Swine Show Series. Carly was Champion Overall Junior Showman, which consists of 7-9 year olds and Caitlin was named Champion Overall Senior Showman, for those 14 and older, at the final show in Fort Scott. The EKSSS was started in 2003 and has a membership of about 65 youths from Kansas, Missouri, and Oklahoma. Carly and Caitlin are the daughters of Iolans Jerry and Cathy Dreher.
IHS class of 1973 reunites The Iola High School Class of 1973 held its 40th class reunion June 21-22. Of the 131 graduating seniors, 56 attended. A Friday evening mixer was hosted by Ron and Debbie (Hawk) Smail at the Allen County Airport. Saturday events were at the Allen County Country Club. Classmates gathered on Saturday afternoon for visiting and looking at class memorabilia. Saturday evening included a happy hour. Dinner was catered by Elaine Stewart and the Marmaton Valley FCCLA students. Classmate Hal Walker was cheered on as he re-enacted his famous “Johnny Mustang” mascot character. Marie Larzalere Krizanovic, with help from Sandy Parrish Keating, filled the club with laughter as classmates played charades using high school teachers as the subject and then told a story using various boxes of candy. Donna Hawk Regehr took the traditional class reunion photograph. After a weekend of renewing and strengthening friendships, classmates left with enthusiasm, excitement and promises to keep in touch through their
Facebook Group Page. Attending were:
Hal Walker, Bella Vista, Ark.; Tom Cellers, Hot Springs, Ark.; Paul Graham Jr., Hollywood, Calif.; Jon Caillouet, Sacramento, Calif.; Doug James, Castle Rock, Colo.; Marie Larzalere Krizanovic, Fort Collins, Colo.; Tim Hamilton, Tampa, Fla.; Janice Caler, Valrico, Fla.; Doug Ryherd, Springfield, Ill.; Louis Peters, Grain Valley, Mo.; Deborah Munger Davison, Richland, Mo.; Tyra Harvey O’Rourke, Nashua, N.H.; Lynda Williams Grasty, Baytown, Texas; Charles A. Smith, Copperas Cove, Texas; Brian Walker, Fort Worth, Texas; Roger Brooks, Houston, Texas; Michelle Tippie Hoyt, Hutchins, Texas; John Morris, Andover; M Ralene Price Davis, Cedar Vale; Richard Deeds, Sandy Hawk Frizzell and Beth Lackey Wilson, Emporia; Dennis Duft, Fredonia; Larry Goddard and Paula Stine Goddard, Gardner; Vernon Hill, Gas; Glade Leigh, Humboldt; Marsha Burris, Betty Compton Cunningham, Mary Ann Friskel Regehr, Jesse Harrison, Susan Roush Harrison, Ron Smail, Debbie Hawk Smail, Helen Hill Heiman, Bonita Lampe Pulliman, Susan McCrate Raines, Craig Michael, Linda Mitchell Simpson, Ramona (Mo) Moyer, Mel (Kim) Newkirk Ambrose, Larry Regehr, Melinda Robb Smoot, Kevin Rourk, Bob Smith, Sharon Smith Sutterby and Jan Wright Kershner, all of Iola; Becky Bills Linthicum, LaHarpe; Jeryl Bain Crane, Lawrence; Sandy Parrish Keating, Olathe; Mike Westerman, Overland Park; Susan Sicka Smith, Parsons; Linda Roberts Duvall, Pomona; Steve Smith, Stilwell; (Wilburn) Clark Roush Jr., Topeka; and Vicky Westerman Audley, Wichita.
Corn in good shape DES MOINES, Iowa (AP) — The U.S. Department of Agriculture says farmers will come through with the predicted corn crop despite the Midwest’s wet spring that delayed planting. Some states — including Michigan, Nebraska and Texas — planted more corn than expected,
which will make up for the loss in Iowa, the nation’s top corn producer. Friday’s annual acreage report is based on farmer surveys, and surprised farmers, analysts and commodities traders. Many expected the number of corn acres planted to fall by about 2 million acres.
Sunny, mild Today, sunny with a highs in the mid 80s. Lows in the low 60s. Winds 15 to 25 mph. Tonight, mostly clear. Lows in the 60s. Sunday, mostly sunny. Highs in the low 80s and lows in the low 60s. Winds coming from the north at 14 mph. Temperature High Thursday Low Thursday High a year ago Low a year ago
95 68 98 70
Precipitation 24 hrs ending 7 a.m. Friday .45 This month to date 6.03 Total year to date 21.85 Excess since Jan. 1 2.63
Sunrise 6:02 a.m.
Sunset 8:48 p.m.
Paper, Web and Shopper 6 Days • $1.85/WORD 12 Days • $2.35/WORD 18 Days • $3.25/WORD 26 Days • $4.00/WORD
ADDITIONS Blind Box • $5 Centering • $2 Photo • $5
The Iola Register
Saturday, June 29, 2013
Mechanics can check a car’s emissions Dear Tom and Ray:
We live in Buffalo, N.Y., and our son will be living and attending graduate school in Glendale, Ariz. He owns a 2000 Ford Contour that will be in Arizona. From what I have learned, his car will have to pass an emissions test once he is out there. With the car being so old, we are concerned that it might not pass. Is there anything we can do before we go through the expense of taking his car to Arizona to determine if we will have to put money into it? — Richard Tom: Absolutely. Ray: Does this involve taping a Benjamin Franklin to the underside of the registration? Tom: No, this is legit. For cars that are model year 1996 and later, the emissions inspection is done by computer. You can have the same test done locally. Ray: All 1996 and later
Tom and Ray Magliozzi cars have a system called OBD II. That stands for On Board Diagnostics ... uh, Two! This is the second generation of OBD. OBD is a system of monitors that continuously check things that relate to a car’s emissions — things like the catalytic converter, whether the engine is misfiring and whether the fuel-tank vapor-recovery system is keeping gas fumes from leaking out into the air. Tom: If anything that affects the car’s emissions is not working correctly, that monitor will tell the computer, and the computer will command the check engine light (also known as the MIL — malfunction indicator light) to light up on
your dashboard. Ray: So if the check engine light is off and the car’s monitors all report that they are “ready,” then your car will pass that part of the emissions test. Tom: You can have that stuff checked at any repair shop that has a scan tool, which almost every shop has these days. They simply plug their scan tool into your car’s OBD port, and it gives them a readout. If the readout says “monitors ready” and the check engine light is off, you’re good to go in New York or Arizona. Ray: Actually, they allow you to pass even if you have one monitor that is not “ready.” For instance, one thing that’s monitored is the fuel-tank pressure. The tank is supposed to be able to hold pressure rather than release gasoline fumes to the envi-
ronment. But if you just refueled the car, that monitor may show “not ready.” So the one monitor exception is designed to give you a pass on reasonable faults. Tom: The second part of Arizona’s emissions test just checks your gas cap, to make sure it holds pressure. Your local garage can check that, too. Ray: Keep in mind, though, that one thing that leads to emissionstest failures is a dead battery. If your battery dies, or it is disconnected while the car is being shipped, all of the information in the OBD II system will be wiped out. That means you’ll need to drive the car 25 or 30 miles, with enough restarts, for the OBD system to collect enough data to be able to report again. Tom: But other than that, if it passes the OBD II in New York, it should pass in Arizona, too.
innings of work with five strikeouts, one hit and one unearned run. The Maddogs’ only tally came when Tanner Lickteig reached first base after a third-strike passed ball eluded catcher Jacob Rhoads. He made it all the way
to third on another passed ball, then scored on Braydon Miller’s ground ball. Ashmore had three singles to lead the Iola offense in the nightcap. Trent and Jarred Latta, Coons, Larson and Heffern each had singles.
H Indians Continued from B1
Jarred Latta’s leadoff single in the third sparked a four-run outburst. Drew Faulhaber walked, Tyler Clubine was hit by a pitch, and Whitcomb smacked a sacrifice fly to score Latta. A wild pitch, a
(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 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 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
walk to Eric Heffern and an Ashmore RBI single capped the rally. Aaron Barclay started for the Indians and picked up the win, throwing two hitless innings. Faulhaber pitched one hitless inning. Whitcomb followed with two
DAILY CRYPTOQUOTES - Here’s how to work it:
Sudoku is like a crossword puzzle, but uses numbers instead of words. The puzzle is a box of 81 squares, subdivided into 3x3 cubes of 9 squares each. Some squares are filled in with numbers. The rest should be filled in by the puzzler. Fill in the blank squares allowing the numbers 1-9 to appear only once in every row, once in every column and once in every 3x3 box. One-star puzzles are for beginners, and the difficulty gradually increases through the week to a very challenging fivestar puzzle.
HAGAR THE HORRIBLE
by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman
by Chris Browne
by Young and Drake
by Kirkman & Scott
by Tom Batiuk
HI AND LOIS
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by Mort Walker
B6 Saturday, June 29, 2013
The Iola Register
QUESTIONS & ATTITUDE Compelling questions ... and maybe a few actual answers
A couple of questions we just had to ask — ourselves
You have to wonder if he checked the expiration date on that champagne.
Martin Truex ends long losing streak. Who's next?
GODSPEAK: Wow! That's a long list. Just for fun I'm going to pick David Gilliland; not this weekend, but David Ragan owes him a favor at Daytona. KEN'S CALL: Not sure, but I'd like to see Mark Martin sneak in one more before he heads to the sunset.
The Kentucky race is Saturday. Do you prefer Saturday nights or Sunday afternoons?
GODSPEAK: Going back to my roots, I think 500-mile races need to start at 12:15 p.m. Sundays and 400-mile summer races get the green flag at 10 a.m. KEN'S CALL: Sunday afternoons are fun when you don't feel like you're missing something on TV, so I'm going with Saturday night.
HOT TOPICS: 3 ISSUES GENERATING A BUZZ
The heartbreak of gas For those who possess empathy and compassion, you had to feel just a bit bad for Juan Pablo Montoya and his outcome Sunday at Sonoma Raceway. Montoya was running third at the start of the final lap and 1.99 miles later was scored 34th, the last car on the lead lap. Montoya's No. 42 Earnhardt Ganassi Chevrolet was the victim of dry-fuel-tank syndrome. The Colombian driver thought he had enough gas (and ethanol) to finish the race, but came up short on the money lap. He coasted to the finish line as car after car after car passed him for position. Apparently, the guy keeping track of Montoya's fuel usage suffered a short or other malfunction in his calculator, because missing the mark by nearly two miles was a gross blunder. Montoya shrugged it off. “It’s just heartbreak, it’s heartbreak for me and everybody on the Target team. You’ve got to defend them in the way that they do the fuel calculations based on the other runs. And [on] the other runs, when you’re stuck in traffic, you can’t run that hard.” Montoya said. “Then you get in clean air and they're asking me to run as hard as I can, and I'm doing that, you're going to use a little more fuel. It should have been a little smarter.”
This jinx stinks
Forget what you see here, AJ Allmendinger is pointed in the right direction.
Is AJ Allmendinger all the way back?
“I still think we had the fastest car,” Bowyer said. “It's just that jinx, man.” Bowyer did visit Victory Lane Sunday. He went there to congratulate Truex, his teammate at Michael Waltrip Racing.
Not quite. AJ’s win last Saturday in the Nationwide Series race at Road America was his first career NASCAR victory. But you’re not “back” until you’re a full-time Cup Series driver again. It’s still amazing, though: Nearly a year ago, by innocent mistake or whatever, Allmendinger fell into that “substance abuse” category. To be where he is right now is testament to the occasional positives that come from tucking your tail, going where you’re pointed and, once there, making no waves. Of course, it helps to be well-liked by everyone.
Reading tea leaves
That big sigh you heard Saturday from the direction of Bristol, Conn., came from ESPN's corporate headquarters when this headline rolled across the sports wire: “NBC Sports Network to Air Four ARCA Racing Series Races in August.” ESPN is waging a bidding war with NBC for the next NASCAR television rights package. If you recall, Fox has already renewed its pact at a 33 percent premium. The current contract goes until 2014, which means the next four or five months will be a bloody, bare-knuckle brawl between the heavyweight broadcasters. NBC apparently wants to knock the dust off its stock-car broadcasting equipment. “We couldn't be more excited than to have the opportunity to secure additional exposure of the ARCA Racing Series on NBC Sports Network,” said an NBC honcho. Sigh.
Wasn’t Max Papis always well-liked by everyone?
Yeah, pretty much. And he still is, it seems, even by Billy Johnson, whose helmet was on the receiving end of an openhanded slap from Papis after Saturday’s Nationwide race. Papis’ “Mad Max” label isn’t a referendum on his personality; it dates back to his mad dash in the closing hour of the 1996 Rolex 24 at Daytona. At Road America, Johnson bumped Papis and knocked him out of the top 10. Afterward, Papis walked by Johnson and whacked him on the helmet. Shortly thereafter, Max apologized for his loss of composure, Johnson took the blame for what happened on the track, and just like that, a potential feud is dampened. Oh well.
Clint Bowyer says Sonoma Raceway is cursed – with winners. When Martin Truex Jr. won Sunday's Toyota/Save Mart 350, he became the ninth consecutive different winner at the West Coast road course. Tony Stewart started the strange little winning streak when he won the race in 2005. Since then, eight other drivers have tasted red wine from the crystal goblet. Bowyer was hoping to break the streak, but finished fifth.
Even Kurt Busch remained calm. What’s up?
Two speeding penalties, zero meltdowns. It all must have something to do with the summer solstice. Ken Willis has been covering NASCAR for The Daytona Beach News-Journal for 27 years. Reach him at email@example.com
FEUD OF THE WEEK
@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@ news-jrnl.com
SPRINT CUP POINTS STANDINGS
Tony Stewart vs. Tony Stewart: Stewart was heading to a top-10 finish when he ran into Jeff Burton and fell from ninth to 28th.
(after Sonoma, race 16 of 36)
Rank 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 6. 8. 9. 10. 11. 11. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27.
Driver Jimmie Johnson Carl Edwards Clint Bowyer Kevin Harvick Matt Kenseth Greg Biffle Dale Earnhardt Jr. Kyle Busch Brad Keselowski Martin Truex Jr. Kasey Kahne Paul Menard Jeff Gordon Joey Logano Tony Stewart Aric Almirola Kurt Busch Ryan Newman Ricky Stenhouse Jr. Jeff Burton Jamie McMurray Marcos Ambrose Juan Montoya Casey Mears Denny Hamlin Mark Martin Danica Patrick
Points ---25 -45 -63 -92 -94 -94 -112 -119 -120 -128 -128 -132 -134 -140 -145 -148 -155 -167 -170 -178 -193 -202 -240 -253 -259 -281
Godwin Kelly gives his take: “We all sorta enjoy watching Stewart get mad, but we hope this time he doesn’t throw a punch at the offending driver.”
WHAT’S ON TAP? SPRINT CUP: Quaker State 400 SITE: Sparta, Ky. SCHEDULE: Friday, practice (Speed, 11:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m.), qualifying (Speed, 5:10 p.m.). Saturday, race (TNT, coverage begins at 6:30 p.m.; green flag at 7:45 p.m.) TRACK: Kentucky Speedway (1.5-mile oval) RACE DISTANCE: 267 laps, 400 miles
Juan Pablo looks like every motorist you’ve ever seen waiting roadside for AAA to arrive with a splash of fuel.
GODWIN’S KENTUCKY PICKS Godwin Kelly is the Daytona Beach News-Journal’s motorsports editor and has covered NASCAR for 30 years. Reach him at godwin. firstname.lastname@example.org
WINNER: Jimmie Johnson REST OF THE TOP FIVE: Kasey Kahne, Carl Edwards, Martin Truex Jr., Greg Biffle DARK HORSE: Kurt Busch FIRST ONE OUT: Ricky Stenhouse Jr.
NATIONWIDE: Feed the Children 300 SITE: Sparta, Ky. SCHEDULE: Friday, race (ESPN2, 7 p.m.) TRACK: Kentucky Speedway (1.5-mile oval) RACE DISTANCE: 200 laps, 300 miles
BIGGEST DISAPPOINTMENT: Matt Kenseth DON’T BE SURPRISED IF: Everything goes back to normal and Johnson runs away with the winner’s trophy.
WEEKLY DRIVER RANKINGS — BASED ON BEHAVIOR AND PERFORMANCE JIMMIE JOHNSON Has only “Gen-6” with cruise control
CARL EDWARDS Battling Biffle for “Roush Cup”
KEVIN HARVICK Piling up top-10s like Buck Owens
GREG BIFFLE 8th at Sonoma keeps his roll a-goin'
MARTIN TRUEX Wow, who saw that one coming?
CLINT BOWYER Yes, even he was probably surprised
TONY STEWART Oops, mild cooling trend appears
JUNIOR EARNHARDT 12th at Sonoma like a win to him
KYLE BUSCH Busch boys buy penalties in bulk
KURT BUSCH Like he was gonna get a break . . .
onvenience C r u ColonyMORE Diner BAD NEWS FOR LABONTE o Y r o F MILK & Convenience PRODUCE SONOMA REWIND
Bobby Labonte’s rough patch has turned into a stone grinder. The 2000 NASCAR Sprint Cup Series champion was asked to sit out the race at Downtown Michigan the owners of the No. 47 Colony,byKS Toyota to see how AJ Allmendinger (620) could852-3007 do in the same equipment. “Dinger” came home 19th, or nine positions better than Labonte’s season average. Labonte drove the No. 51 Chevy at Michigan, crashed out in the opening
laps and took Jeff Gordon with him. Back in the No. 47 at Sonoma, Labonte suffered an engine failure and never finished one lap. Geez, any good news? Labonte was awarded one Cup Series championship point at Sonoma.
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