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The

IOLA REGISTER

BASEBALL PeeWee tournament opens See B1

Tuesday, July 2, 2013

Locally owned since 1867

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Heritage Arts corrals campers By KAYLA BANZET kayla@iolaregister.com

The Bowlus Heritage Arts camp is quickly approaching. On July 8-11 registered campers, preschool through eighth grade, will experience the Old West at the Bowlus Fine Arts Center.

Decaying and dejected Register/Steven Schwartz

This house on North First Street is just one of 152 structures listed as a substandard structure in Iola.

Substandard homes in ‘limbo’ A small, blue home sits on North First Street in Iola. Branches from nearby trees wind their way across the lawn, intertwined with the loose boards on the porch. According to Shonda Jeffries, Iola’s code enforcement officer, this is one of 152 structures on the “substandard structures” list in Iola. She said the home is owned by a family living in Texas, and they have no plans of renovation. This home is neither condemned, nor fit for living — the plight of many lots caught in limbo in Allen County. “They are the kind of houses you can drive by and tell,” Jeffries said of the dilapidated structures. The city currently budgets $16,000 a year for the demolition of between three to five houses. From the long list, Jeffries selects which homes will be demolished and then contacts a contractor. She said many people con-

tinue to live in what the city considers “substandard structures.” She leaves those properties alone when deciding which buildings to condemn. There’s enough vacated structures to deal with as it is.

hard to get the funds to get things done without raising the mill levy.” Jeffries said deciding which structures should be razed is just the first of many necessary steps taken before a

The council has been very vocal. But it’s always about money. It’s hard to get the funds to get things done without raising the mill levy. — Corey Schinstock, assistant city administrator

By STEVEN SCHWARTZ steven@iolaregister.com

The substandard structures list also includes garages, sheds and other small buildings. Assistant City Administrator Corey Schinstock said the council, which chose not to increase budget funds for demolitions during its June 24 meeting, has seen the need for more razing of homes in Iola. “The council has been very vocal,” Schinstock said. “But, it’s always about money. It’s

board can be removed. “It’s a long process to go through condemnation,” she said. “It’s so long and drawn out.” A PROPERTY is placed on the substandard list when it is essentially “totaled” — the value of the home is less than the cost to repair, Jeffries said. “Some house values are very low,” she said. Often-

times, a decaying roof may cost more to repair than the value of the home. With a slow economy, Jeffries said the number of dilapidated homes increases; the less money residents have, the less upkeep is done and the faster the home falls into disrepair. The city was awarded a Community Development Block Grant, a program funded through the state, to aid in the rehabilitation of rundown homes in the city limits. Over the past three years, 16 homes were rehabilitated through the grant, which allotted for $20,000 per home. For those whose repairs would cost more than $20,000, the owners were given the option to meet the cost at the midpoint. “We had to walk away from a few homes,” Jeffries said. She is currently writing reports on three homes to be demolished within city limits, the first of 2013. Humboldt City Administrator Larry Tucker said the city See CONDEMNED | Page A6

Grades kindergarten through 8th grade will meet from 8:30 a.m. to noon. The registration for this age group is $25 and $12.50 for Bowlus Kids Club members. There are still 20 spots available in this age group. The preschool (3-5) category has 10 available spaces. They will meet 9 a.m.11 a.m. at the Iola Public Library Flewharty-Powell Annex. Campers will have a full day of Western activities Monday through Thursday. Activities include cross stitch, making beef jerky, brewing root beer, and the construction of apple head dolls, bandana skirts, cowboy journals and much more. When choosing this year’s theme Traci Plumlee said organizers wanted to do something different than years past. Plumlee, business manager of the Bowlus as well as a mother of three, said the kids will have special entertainment on July 9. The Great American Medicine Show will perform for the kids during the camp. The Old West fun won’t stop there. “The variety act will give a free public performance Tuesday night in the bandstand,” Plumlee said. Show time is at 6 p.m. Later in the week the Iola Municipal Band will perform Old West tunes to incorporate the camp’s theme. Partners who are helping with the camp will give demonstrations during the week. Elyssa Jackson, Allen County Historical Society director, will give a basketweaving lesson and Kathy McEwan, Southwind Extension office, will See CAMP | Page A2

Egypt’s Morsi facing deadline CAIRO (AP) — With a military deadline for intervention ticking down, protesters seeking the ouster of Egypt’s Islamist president sought today to push the embattled leader further toward the edge with another massive display of people power. Meanwhile, Mohammed Morsi faced fissures from within after a stunning surge of street rage reminiscent of Egypt’s Arab Spring revolution in 2011 that cleared the way for Morsi’s long-suppressed Muslim Brotherhood to win the first open elections in decades. Three government spokesmen were the latest to quit as part of high-level defections

that underscored his increasing isolation and fallout from the ultimatum from Egypt’s powerful armed forces to either find a political solution by Wednesday or the generals would seek their own way to end the political chaos. The Cabinet, led by the Morsi-backed Prime Minister Hesham Qandil, was scheduled to meet later today. But the defense and interior ministers were expected to boycott in a sign of support for the military’s warnings. The police, which are under control of the Interior Ministry, have stood on the sidelines of the protests, refusing even to protect the offices of the Muslim Brotherhood that have been attacked and ransacked. Before the Cabinet session, Morsi met with Defense Vol. 115, No.175

Minister Abdel-Fattah el-Sissi and Qandil in the second such meeting in as many days. No details were given about the meeting, reported by an official at the president’s office, Ayman Ali. At least 16 have been killed in clashes since Sunday between Morsi’s opponents and his many backers, who have equated the demonstrations and military arm-twisting to a coup against a democratically elected president. The Tamarod, or Rebel, movement which organized the protests has given the president until 5 p.m. today to step down or face even larger demonstrations and possible “complete civil disobedience.” In a highly symbolic move, the crowds have camped out See EGYPT | Page A6

Nature’s geometry

Register/Phyllis Luedke

This sunflower came up as a volunteer around my bird feeding station. It is amazing how naturally perfect this design is. I got to enjoy the birds last winter and now this beautiful flower.

75 Cents

Iola, KS


A2 Tuesday, July 2, 2013

The Iola Register

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Chances slim-to-none for pro-choice in Texas H Camp Continued from A1

demonstrate how to make beef jerky. Plumlee said there are a total of eight instructors for the kindergarten through 8th grade group and three aides. For the preschool children, Beth

MCT/Jay Janner

Texas state Sen. Wendy Davis (D-Fort Worth) speaks at an pro-choice rally in Austin, Texas, Monday. ture is poised to finish its history-making work this year by passing legislation to protect the unborn and women’s health,” Perry said Mon-

supporters of the bill wore blue and recited the Lord’s Prayer. The legislative process now starts over, with lawmakers filing

“ We know where the votes are. We

also know what the calendar is. We know how difficult that calendar can be when it’s working against you. If they win this battle ... I believe we will win the war. — Sen. Kirk Watson, D-Austin

day in a statement. Democrats can do little to stop the bill this time, only slow it down with parliamentary procedure. A late start gave Davis a chance to filibuster the bill on the last day of the session, but with 30 days in the new one, a repeat seems nearly impossible. “We know where the votes are. We also know what the calendar is. We know how difficult that calendar can be when it’s working against you,” said Austin Democratic Sen. Kirk Watson, suggesting the bill will likely end up in court. “If they win this battle ... I believe we will win the war.” Davis, whose filibuster helped catapult her into the national spotlight, told a crowd of some 5,000 opponents in orange T-shirts that their support helped her maintain the effort. “You were at the crux of a turning point in Texas history,” Davis said. Although far outnumbered, a few hundred

AUSTIN, Texas (AP) — State troopers lined the halls of the Texas Capitol, and 5,000 protesters rallied outside against proposed abortion legislation, as lawmakers convened Monday for a second special session that Republican leaders pledged wouldn’t descend into chaos like the first. The Texas House and Senate each met for less than an hour before recessing for the week. That was just long enough to schedule new committee hearings for the proposed restrictions that would make Texas one of the toughest places in the nation for women to get abortions. Less than one week earlier, Democrats scored a rare victory in the GOP-dominated Legislature by running out the clock on the first special session. Democratic Sen. Wendy Davis of Fort Worth was on her feet for more than 12 hours — speaking most of that time — during the Democratic filibuster. When Republicans used parliamentary technicalities to silence her, hundreds of protesters in the public gallery and surrounding Capitol corridors cheered so loudly that work on the bill couldn’t be completed before the midnight deadline. “You’re going to see a completely different debate this time around,” said Rep. Steve Toth, a Republican from The Woodlands. “We’re not under that kind of timeline this time around.” Lt. Gov. David Dewhurst took no chances with raucous protesters in the second special session on Monday. Security was much tighter than before, with troopers — some of them in riot gear — throughout the Capitol complex. There were no arrests or any incidents of violence reported. And Dewhurst said the Senate would make one major procedural change as well. Rather than follow tradition and require a two-thirds vote to bring up a bill for consideration, he said it would take only a simple majority during this session. That could prove critical because Democrats hold 12 out of 31 seats and successfully blocked the abortion law during the regular legislative session. On the House side, State Affairs Chairman Byron Cook, R-Corsicana, said he would only allow less than nine hours of public testimony on the bill. Public protests erupted two weeks ago when he cut off testimony during the last session after 12 hours and denied more than 260 women the chance to speak. “A wise man once said, nothing good happens after midnight,” Cook said, explaining why he was limiting testimony. Although there would be no action on either floor during the Fourth of July week, committees were set to hold public hearings to consider the measure. Cook said his committee could approve the bill early Wednesday morning. The soonest the bill could pass the full Legislature is July 10, unless the Republican majorities suspend the rules to move it sooner. Gov. Rick Perry could sign the bill into law almost immediately. “The Texas Legisla-

bills, committees holding public hearings on each, then passing them to both full chambers to consider. That means reviving the proposals Davis and the protesters killed: banning abortion after 20 weeks of pregnancy, requiring that the procedure be performed

at ambulatory surgical centers, and mandating that doctors who perform abortions obtain admitting privileges at a hospital within 30 miles. Only five out of 42 clinics qualify as ambulatory surgical centers and they are located only in major metropolitan areas. Dewhurst has acknowledged that the ultimate goal is to shutter abortion clinics. Lainie Duro sat on the Capitol floor at 8 a.m. Monday with a stack of feminist literature and sex education books. “I’m always part of the unruly mob. We refuse to be ruled,” she said. “Poor women, women of color, rural women. If they need abortion they will not be able to get an abortion. Health care in Texas is already difficult for people in poverty to access.”

Partly cloudy

81 59 93 73

Sunrise 6:04 a.m.

Wheat harvest 57% done WICHITA, Kan. (AP) — The weekly snapshot of Kansas crops shows the winter wheat harvest at 57 percent as of Sunday. The National Agricultural Statistics Service said Monday the harvest lags behind the 99 percent completed last year at the same time. The late-June average is 67 percent. Cutting was delayed this year by cool weather that delayed

the wheat’s maturity. The agency says just 85 percent of the wheat is now ripe. By this time a year ago, the entire crop was ripe. It rates the condition of wheat still in the field as 43 percent poor to very poor, 24 percent fair and 33 percent good to excellent. The Kansas report also says farmers have planted 97 percent of the sorghum crop and 95 percent of soybeans.

Garnett BPW wants handiwork The Garnett Busi- have handcrafted items ness and Professional to sell under the big Women is having a tent white tent from 5 to 8 featuring handicrafts p.m. on July 23. in conjunction with the To enter your craft, Anderson County Fair. call Helen Norman at The group is looking Citizens State Bank in for local people who Garnett, 913-294-2321. new.ads.multiple_Layout 1 9/12/12 9:31 AM Page 3

The Quality You Want

Tonight, partly cloudy. Lows 55 to 60. East winds around 5 mph in the evening becoming light. Wednesday, mostly sunny. A 20 percent chance of thunderstorms in the afternoon. Highs near 80. Light and variable winds becoming northeast around 5 mph in the afternoon. Wednesday night, Mostly cloudy. A 20 percent chance of thunderstorms in the evening. Lows near 60. Southeast winds up to 5 mph. Temperature High yesterday Low last night High a year ago Low a year ago

Toland will be their instructor and have two aides. Children who are interested in enrolling in the camp need to contact the Bowlus at 620365-4764 by Wednesday. The Bowlus summer hours are 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.

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

0 0 21.85 2.24

Sunset 8:48 p.m.

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Your connection to specialty health care Katie Turner, Au.D. | Audiology Katie Turner is accepting new patients at the Anderson County Hospital Specialty Clinic. She specializes in evaluating, diagnosing, treating, and managing hearing loss, tinnitus, and balance disorders. Turner sees patients on the first and third Friday of each month.

Monthly specialty clinics

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Tuesday, July 2, 2013

The Iola Register

A3

Humboldt news Terry Broyles

Calendar

Today — Biblesta meeting, 6:30 p.m., library meeting room. Wednesday — St. Peter’s Lutheran Church ice cream social, 7 p.m., at the church; Lions Club Mike Rickner Memorial Fireworks Display, dusk, at the golf course. Friday — Downtown Action Team meeting, 1:30 p.m., library meeting room; United Methodist Women sewing group, 1:30 p.m. at the church. Monday — Humboldt Historical Society meeting, 7 p.m., museum complex.

meeting. DAT

473-3727

ball park were assigned and volunteers identified to help with Allen County Fair Open Class area. Nancy Weilert presented the program, “Beauty that Comes Deep Within” and volunteer hours recorded were 18.5. PEO

Ellie Walburn hosted a backyard brunch June 22 for 20 members of Chapter AM, PEO. Linda Leonard gave a review of the Kansas State Convention she attended in Wichita earlier in the month where Chapter AM was honored as being a 100-year anniversary chapter. Members who attended the celebration luncheon were Walburn, Laura Johnson, Christy Seufert, Leonard, Suzanne Stanley, Karen and Sarah Works, Judy Arbeiter and Alisha Mueller. Virginia (Ginny) Works Petersen, formerly of Humboldt, was the International representative at the convention. She is the daughter of Chapter AM’s 66-year member, Jane Works. Planning is ongoing for a local celebration of the 100th anniversary to be held July 13. The chapter will sponsor a fall citywide garage sale on Sept. 7, which will include a bake sale. Karen Works presented Mueller with her PEO pin. Laura Johnson will host the Sept. 10 evening

GALS FCE vote on donations

After inclement weather caused cancellation of the May meeting of GALS FCE, the June 17 meeting was attended by 14 members at the library meeting room, hosted by Norma Cramer. Members learned Linda Leonard was voted as Allen County Heart of FCE, and the summer session of Story Hour will be July 11, 18, 25 and Aug. 1 for children kindergarten through fifth grade. Janie Works and Cramer will lead the sessions. Donations of $100 were approved to the Humboldt Lions Club for its Wednesday fireworks display and the Allen County Fair Board for its commitment to hold the fair each year. GALS voted to join with the Chamber of Commerce in hosting the Humboldt Holiday Market the first Saturday in December. A committee was named to start planning. Four evenings to work the concession stand at the

Members of the Downtown Action Team met June 21 with David Toland, Thrive Allen County, as guest. Under the topic of fund raising, Toland said Thrive would partner with the team to help raise funds for upcoming projects and would assist in writing available KDOT grants for streetscape and sidewalk projects. He encouraged DAT to contact local attorneys and bankers to seek out foundations and other support. Possible incentives for building in the downtown area included the Humboldt Neighborhood Revitalization tax refund program, CDBG grant funding for building and apartment improvements and changes in the state historic preservation laws that could provide incentives for downtown building improvements. A final draft of the DAT summer newsletter is expected by the next meeting. Members made plans to drive to Topeka on Friday to witness the Governor’s signing of the new historic preservation law. The names of Jan Coykendall, Paul Finney, Pat Haire, Ray Salzwedel and Jerry Long will be presented to Mayor Nobby Davis as nominations to form a new Humboldt Historic Commission. “Once a Commission is formed, the city could establish a list of potential historic buildings and properties and establish a historic district,” Humboldt City Administrator Larry Tucker said.

Historical appreciation

The Humboldt Historical Society hosted its Appreciation Day Saturday with more than 200 visitors enjoying a free lunch, touring the museum, listening to music and looking at several outdoor displays, including vintage cars and metal detector finds.

Register/Terry Broyles

Top golfers tee off

At top left, Bob Kuestersteffen and Fred Lassman, Humboldt, were awarded the winning trophies in the senior division Saturday in the Humboldt Golf Association’s “Save the Golf Course and Membership Drive” tournament. At left, winners in the B-Flight Saturday were Don Hauser, Humboldt, and Larry Tucker (not pictured) with a score of 84. At upper right, Tom Davis and Bart Lewis, Yates Center, won the A-Flight Division Saturday in the Golf Association tournament with a score of 65. Sixteen two-man teams from Humboldt, Chanute, Yates Center and Wichita took part in the tournament.

Lions prepped for 4th bonanza

FRESH MEAT CUT DAILY!!

By TERRY BROYLES Humboldt Correspondent

These values available thru July 13, 2013. While supplies last.

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Register/Terry Broyles

HUMBOLDT — The Humboldt Lions Club has a spectacular display of fireworks planned for Wednesday evening on the golf course at the north edge of town, while several other events coinciding with the annual Mike Rickner Memorial fireworks display are sure to entertain the entire family. “We have one new (firework) that I’m excited about,” Lion member, Cole Herder said. “I like loud, if that gives you a hint, but I haven’t decided if it will be an opener or at the finale.” Each year the Lions members put on the fireworks display, another in the club’s lengthy list of community projects. Although they accept donations to help with costs, there is no charge for the display, scheduled for dusk. A number of members are certified to ignite the aerial explosives and large ground displays. They’re responsible for transporting the units to town for the show. “We pick up the fireworks (from the supplier) south of Topeka on the day of the show,” Herder said. “If it happens to get rained out, the fireworks have to be returned to Topeka that night, because we’re not licensed to store the ex-

plosives.” The Humboldt High School Gridiron Club will be on the southeast corner of the golf course with pork burgers and hot dogs for sale beginning at 5:30 p.m. Country gospel music entertainers will perform at 6:30 p.m. in the parking lot of Faith Assembly of God Church and a remote control model airplane flying exhibition and display will be set up on the golf course. Beginning at 7 o’clock, homemade ice cream will be served at St. Peter’s Lutheran Church for a free-will donation going to the Humboldt Volunteer Fire Department. Arrowood Lane Residential Care will serve watermelon and cantaloupe at the care facility. Throughout the evening, three-wheeled Odyssey rides on the golf course will be going on starting at around 6:30. For the best view, visitors are encouraged to bring lawn chairs and blankets and sit along the south and east sides of the golf course. The area (except where the remote control planes are located) is open for children to play, however no individual fireworks are allowed on the golf course. If the fireworks display has to be postponed due to weather, it will be held on Thursday.


The Iola Register



Tuesday, July 2, 2013

~ Journalism that makes a difference

Wendy Davis, you go, girl! It wasn’t the Alamo, but Texas Gov. Rick Perry wasn’t taking any chances. Monday morning more than 100 heavily armed state police swarmed the Texas capitol to guard against abortion rights supporters. Armed with truncheons and helmets, state police stood at the ready in case the demonstration turned ugly. Hardly. The crowd, an impressive 5,000 in number, were mostly women in bright orange T-shirts signifying their support for pro-choice. Texas legislators were called back to Austin for a second special session by Gov. Perry. Perry tacked on the extra legislative session to address last Thursday’s debacle caused by State Sen. Wendy Davis’ 11-hour filibuster that effectively stalled stringent new rules on abortion clinics. Thursday’s victory for pro-choice supporters will be short-lived. The bill is all but guaranteed to pass Wednesday in the predominately Republican House and Senate. The measure bans abortions after 20 weeks, requires that abortionists have admitting privileges at a local hospital and that clinics meet the same standards as hospital surgical centers. The last measure is expected to force the closure of all but five of the state’s 45 clinics. DAVIS, 50, says her real argument is against big government invading what she regards as a woman’s prerogative. She herself was a teenage mom. At age 18 she was married and had a child. By 19, she was divorced, dirt poor, and raising her daughter Amber in a trailer park. But at that point, all similarities between Davis and the typical teenage mom part ways. Davis was a determined, and smart, young lady. She put herself through Tarrant County College followed by Texas Christian University, on scholarships. She then attended Harvard Law School, graduating with honors. From there she joined a Texas law firm and made it big. Her parents divorced when she was 11, when her dad pretty much left the scene. Her mother, Ira, had a sixth-grade education. Davis began working at 14 to help support her mother and siblings. She was the first person in her family to earn a college degree. Clearly, Davis is an anomaly.

Truth is, less than 2 percent of teen moms attain a college degree by age 30. Heck, only 38 percent end up getting a high school diploma. Two-thirds of families born to unmarried teens are poor, and one-quarter of teen mothers go on welfare within three years of the child’s birth. So yes, the predictors for success for those born to single, teenage mothers are dismal. Ms. Davis is fully aware of the effort it took to rise above what for most people is a life sentence of low-paying jobs and limited opportunities for their children. Ms. Davis chose to become a teenage mother believing she could buck the odds. The choice was hers. It’s a privilege she wants all women to be able to enjoy. WHO GETS abortions these days? By and large, four predictors: those who are young, unmarried, poor and black, according to statistics from the Centers for Disease and Control. Abortions among blacks are more than twice the national average. More than half say they do not want to bring a child into their current circumstances. They are desperate. Abortion keeps their lives from getting worse. As birth control measures have improved, the number of abortions has decreased significantly. Someday, perhaps when men take more responsibility in birth control, abortions can be eliminated. That’s the goal. To help keep contraception as the predominate means of birth control, minorities and youths must have better access to birth control methods. Some work better than others. Those that are long-acting and require minimal intervention such as the injectable kind and the IUD, have very low failure rates. Birth control pills and condoms can be effective, but have higher failure rates due to their dependency on consistent use. As a society, we can keep unintended pregnancies at a minimum by keeping public health clinics funded and having our schools do a good job of teaching sex ed. Davis was ready for a fight last week, by evidence of her wearing sneakers instead of high heels. Her tenacity and strength among such hostile foes — her “colleagues” — was admirable. It’s amazing what one person can do. Were that we all were so impassioned. Wendy, you go, girl. — Susan Lynn

Snowden forfeits high moral grounds The longer former National Security Agency contract employee Edward Snowden stays holed up in the transit area of Moscow’s Sheremetyevo International Airport while Russian President Vladimir Putin cynically proclaims him a martyr to freedom of speech and expression, the less Mr. Snowden looks like a hero and the more he looks like a traitor, a spy and a rogue employee intent on betraying his country’s secrets for the selfaggrandizing rewards of fleeting celebrity. Whatever pretense he once may have had of occupying the moral high ground of principled civil disobedience has evaporated. Mr. Snowden burst from obscurity onto the international stage two weeks ago when he was identified as the source of documents leaked to the Washington Post and Britain’s Guardian newspaper that revealed the existence of a massive electronic eavesdropping program carried out by the NSA. Subsequently, administration officials claimed that the agency broke no laws, that its surveillance was vetted by the courts and that it was necessary in the government’s ongoing efforts to ferret out suspected foreign terrorists. Whether Americans believe that or not, the news that the NSA was secretly tracking the phone records, emails and Internet use of millions of innocent Americans dominated the news cycle for nearly a week. But then the focus rapidly shifted to Mr. Snowden’s motives in outing the program. Initially he claimed that he wanted to spark a national debate over the government’s

Alookbackintime  40 Years Ago Week of July 1, 1973

The increasing fuel crisis is beginning to take its toll of gas station jobs in the Iola area. Of the stations surveyed by the Register, seven indicated they had trimmed a total of 11 part-time and full-time jobs. Some of the positions were eliminated

through natural attrition, but most job holders had to be laid off. The total payroll loss to the local economy is estimated at close to $3,000 a month. As for gasoline, from the Register’s survey it appears the supply in Iola will be some 100,000 gallons less this month than was sold last July. Three stations,

Russell Pope’s Sinclair, Alley Farling’s Champlin and Harold Leslie’s Deep Rock have had their supplies sliced 50 percent. Nearly every station reported closing on Sundays. Two stations closed entirely, the Simmons Oil Co. and the Texaco station, both close to each other on State Street.

unwarranted intrusions into the private lives of Americans and that he leaked the material because of his belief that Americans should know what the government was doing in their name. Years before, Mr. Snowden had decried the leaking of classified secrets as traitorous. But from a hotel room in

Wikileaks founder Julian Assange at its embassy in London for the past year, says it is considering granting Mr. Snowden political asylum if he can manage to get himself there without being apprehended en route. Since neither China or Russia — nor Ecuador, for that matter — are known for their

Since neither China or Russia ... are known for their tolerance of free speech and expression among their own citizens, the irony of their pious defense of Mr. Snowden from persecution in the U.S. is especially galling. Hong Kong, where he had fled, Mr. Snowden justified his violation of the espionage laws as an act of civil disobedience against what he called his government’s unlawful activities and added that he was willing to face the consequences of sticking to his principles. When American authorities asked Hong Kong authorities to hold him for extradition, Mr. Snowden forgot about facing the consequences and fled to Moscow instead. That set off a diplomatic contretemps between the U.S. and China, which allowed Mr. Edwards to leave Hong Kong unmolested, as well as the Russians, who insist, absurdly, that since Mr. Snowden remains in the airport’s transit area he technically isn’t in their country at all and therefore can’t be arrested. Mr. Snowden’s ultimate destination is thought to be Cuba or Ecuador. The latter, which has also offered sanctuary to

tolerance of free speech and expression among their own citizens, the irony of their pious defense of Mr. Snowden from persecution in the U.S. is especially galling. The truth is the former NSA worker handed them a golden opportunity to stick it to the U.S., and they gleefully pounced on it. Thus what began as a purported attempt to spark a broad public dialogue about the legality and extent of U.S. surveillance programs has ended up as a higher stakes version of “The Amazing Race” with Mr. Snowden as the star. The four laptop computers full of American secrets Mr. Snowden is said to be carrying — and who knows where those will end up? — have become mere props in a bad drama that milks a legitimate issue regarding the tension between government’s violation of privacy rights and its duty to protect citizens from terrorist attack for its last drop of entertainment value. Meanwhile, weighty matters of national security requirements, bureaucratic overreaching and the erosion of Americans’ trust in their privacy rights in the digital age have taken a back seat to the made-for-TV saga of the elusive Mr. Snowden’s efforts to evade justice, helped by a trio of brutally repressive nations who have turned out to be no friends of the U.S. Suddenly the whole show is all about Mr. Snowden, and one begins to suspect that was what he wanted all along. — The Baltimore Sun

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.


Public notices www.iolaregister.com

(First Published in The Iola Register July 2, 2013)

(7) 2

(7) 2

(First Published in The Iola Register July 2, 2013)

(First Published in The Iola Register July 2, 2013)

Tuesday, July 2, 2013

The Iola Register

A5

Grab-and-go box can simplify recovery Weather can cause widespread destruction and billions of dollars in property damage. And, while those who are affected can be anxious to put the experience behind them, the rebuilding process can be slowed by a lack of essential information. In times of loss, law enforcement officials typically require identification before allowing homeowners to inspect their property, said Elizabeth Kiss, K-State Research and Extension family resource management specialist. Insurance companies and emergency management teams also will require identification, proof of ownership, insurance coverage, etc., to begin the claims process, she said. If such documents are stored in damaged property such as a home, garage or shed, the documents may be gone; if in a safe deposit box with a financial service provider that experienced storm damage, a vault may not be immediately accessible. A disaster may also limit access to the Internet. A good plan is to organize important documents and make copies for a grab-and-go box to simplify the recovery process. An ideal grab-and-go box should

be fireproof and waterproof, big enough to store important documents,

Anne Ludlum Extension Agent for Family and Consumer Sciences

but portable enough for members in the family — older children, if parents are not at home — to pick up and carry to a storm shelter or a neighbor’s basement. To begin, gather and copy documents that will be most difficult to replace. Examples might include birth certificates; Social Security, Medicare and health insurance cards; marriage certificate; homeowner’s or renter’s insurance policies, as well as policies for vehicles and other property — such as a boat or camper; and copies of credit cards and passports. Copies of financial records — account numbers and a recent statement — and cash also should be included. Prescription medications for three days, an extra pair of eyeglasses, and digital, or duplicate, copies of family photos should also go into the box.

Let family members know where the graband-go box and emergency supplies are stored. Family members are encouraged to plan where they will gather if separated during a storm and how they will get in touch with each other once the crisis has subsided. Pending local conditions, it might be wise to agree to call a relative who lives in another area who likely would not be affected by the storm. Kiss also advised insurance customers to review their policy and coverage prior to annual renewal, and again, prior to seasonal weather-related events. Discuss questions and concerns with your insurance provider to adjust coverage before storm season. A home should be insured for no less than 80 percent of replacement value on the structure and contents. Insurance companies will require documentation before compensating policy holders for a loss. That’s why a household inventory is important. While the thought of inventorying everything in your home can be overwhelming, there are several different ways to tackle the task. Take a picture of each wall in each room, with additional photos of special items and cup-

board and closet doors open to show contents. Taking a video in each room can be a quick and easy start. For a more detailed list start with one room or one wall at a time, with a goal of inventorying one room a month to complete a household inventory in a year or less. Once an inventory is completed, it becomes a fluid document, meaning that if you replace a piece of furniture, appliance, home computer, winter coat, etc., a quick notation will be all that’s needed to update the inventory. Add a copy of the inventory to the Grab-andGo Box, and consider sending a copy to a relative who lives elsewhere. Get Financially Prepared: Take Steps Ahead of a Disaster is a K-State Research and Extension publication that is available at http://www. ksre.ksu.edu/bookstore/ pubs/mf3055.pdf and at local K-State Research and Extension offices. More information on emergency preparedness also is available at: www. ready.gov. Contact Ann Ludlum in K-State Research and Extension’s Southwind District office in Fort Scott at 620-223-3720 or aludlum@ksu.edu if you would like more information on this topic.

County fair around the corner

(7) 2

(First Published in The Iola Register July 2, 2013)

It’s fair time! It hardly seems like it’s time for 4th of July celebrations, but right around the corner is also the county fair. For 4-H’ers, their parents, our office and the numerous volunteers who make the fair a success, this hectic time of year brings a new challenge every day. There is something for everybody at county fairs. From chickens to

Delta George Extension Agent for Agriculture

pigs, from garden produce to pies, from crafts to sewing, from fried chicken to taco salads, and from rodeos to tractor pull — something is bound to spark your

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(7) 2

(First Published in The Iola Register July 2, 2013)

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interest. The Bourbon County Fair is nearly upon us, July 13-20. Exhibits will be entered on July 15 and remain in place all week. Activities include a horse show, lamb and meat goat show, the style review and the junior livestock sale. 4-H members who exhibit at the county fair have put in numerous hours of time and effort in preparing their proj-

ects. Through this hard work, their knowledge base is widened and life skills are developed. The fair is truly a learning experience for all involved. We would like to thank all who help before, during, and after the fair to make it a success. A special thanks to the award sponsors, livestock buyers and fair board members for their continued support.

Farmers market The Allen County Farmers Market will be set up on July 4. The market will run at its regular time, 5:30 to 7 p.m. Fresh produce, baked goods and handcrafted gifts will be available for purchase.

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A6 Tuesday, July 2, 2013

The Iola Register

www.iolaregister.com

H Condemned Continued from A1

receives anywhere from 20 to 30 complaints on “nuisance properties� during the course of a year. They do not keep a running list of substandard homes. He said the block grant Humboldt received in 2010 allowed them to tear down 10 homes, some with volunteer compliance from the owners. “It’s a problem, but not too serious of a problem,� he said. “We got a headstart on it in 2010.� He said the homes in Humboldt are not in the same sort of state as some of the homes in Iola. But, he and Jeffries shared in the opinion that is was the out-of-town owners that proved to be a handful — not the locals. “Some people buy houses thinking it’s an investment,� Jeffries said. “Then it gets out of hand.� THE PROCESS of de-

molishing a home is not an easy one either, Jeffries said. The city of Iola follows a bidding process through contractors for most of the demolition

work, save for the properties that are being developed on following demolition. She said the city charges $3,500 to raze a one-story home, and if the property is developed within one year, the cost is reimbursed to the owner. For those not receiving development, a notice is sent to the owner of the home. They are given the option to hire a contractor for demolition, or the city can do the legwork and then bill the owner. Then, the de-construction begins. Tom Highberger, owner of Highberger Construction in Westphalia, has done demolition work through the city in the past. Following the 2007 flood, his crews demolished 85 homes within the city limits. The cost for razing a property can range anywhere from $2,200 to $4,400, he said, for any common home. His crews, made up of four to five workers, start by tearing down the main walls with an excavator. He said it is important to make sure

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This is one of the 152 structures on the substandard structures list. ing properties, much like demolition work with dynamite. “You sure don’t want to knock another building down,� Highberger said. He recounted a situation where he was demolishing a large building, which had a roof one-half of an inch from another structure. It was a job that took some care. After the walls are torn down, his men work to fill in the basement. They remove any debris, save for the concrete basement slabs that lie six to seven feet underground. They then work to plug

home. The spare debris is taken to the landfill, for a charge, or any usable material, such as rock, is taken to farmers or landscapers. It takes his crews two days to do a “top-notch job� in tearing down a house.

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at Cairo’s Tahrir quare, the birthplace of the 2011 uprising that toppled Hosni Mubarak. They also have massed outside the president’s Ittahdiya palace in the leafy suburb of Heliopolis. On Monday, a line of around 1,500 men with shields, helmets and sticks — assigned with protecting the rally — stamped their feet in military-like lines, singing, “Stomp our feet, raise a fire. Islam’s march is coming.� The volatile atmosphere has been made even more unsettled by the prospect the military could soon step in. The military’s declaration, read Monday on state TV, put enormous pressure on Morsi to step down and sent giant crowds opposing the president in Cairo and other cities into delirious celebrations of singing, dancing and fireworks. But it also raised worries on both sides that the army could take over outright as it did after the 2011 ouster of Mubarak and raised the risk of a backlash from Morsi’s Islamist backers, some of whom once belonged to armed militant groups. Morsi’s office issued a statement saying a “modern democratic state� was one of the main achievements of the anti-Mubarak uprising, adding, “With all its force, Egypt will not allow itself to be taken backward.� While not bluntly rejecting the ultimatum, it said Morsi was still reviewing the military statement and that some parts of it “could cause disturbances in the complicated national scene.� A foreign ministry official said career diplomats Omar Amer and Ihab Fahmy have stepped down after near-

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SportsB The Iola Register

Tuesday, July 2, 2013

IMS football camp begins A football camp for incoming Iola Middle School students begins Monday. The camp runs from 8 to 10 a.m. Monday through July 12 at the IMS practice fields, one block north of the school. Registration costs $20, and late registration is accepted, Coach Marty Taylor said. The camp is open to all incoming sixth-, seventhand eighth-graders. For more information, call (620) 363-0572.

Indians return to action

Register/Richard Luken

Above, A&W’s Evan Bain connnects for a triple Monday during a PeeWee League tournament game. At right, Iola Insurance Associates’ Drake DeLaTorre fires the ball to first base. Iola Insurance defeated A&W to earn a berth in the championship game.

Iola baseball Monday’s results PeeWee League Tournament Iola Insurance Associates 11, A&W Restaurant 8. WP — Karson Sigg, 7 hits, 2 walks, 2 strikeouts. LP — Evan Bain, Gage Turner, 9 hits, 2 walks, 6 strikeouts. Hits for Iola Insurance: Tanner LaCross, s; Drew Sirota, s; Sigg, 2 s; Zane Griffeth, 2 s; Xaiviyan Channel, HR; Drake DeLaTorre, s; Nicholas Karns, d. Hits for A&W: Bain, s, t; Turner, s; Jacob Leavitt, t; Henry Wicoff, s; Cooper Riley, 2 s. Gates Corporation 6, H&R Block

4. WP — Trenton Jones, 7 hits, 1 walk, 8 strikeouts. LP — Jack Adams, 7 hits, 1 walk, 12 strikeouts. Hits for Gates: Toby Sander, s, d; T.J. Taylor, s, d; Jones, s, t; Brett Willis, d. Hits for H&R Block: Adams, 2 s; Brandon McKarnin, s, d; Grant Luedke, s, d; Casey McKarnin, s. Notes: Iola Insurance scored five in the first and six in the second to take an 11-3 lead before withstanding a five-run A&W rally in the bottom of the second to earn a berth in tonight’s tournament championship game against Gates. In the other semifinal, Gates’ T.J. Taylor’s

double in the bottom of the fifth helped break a 4-4 deadlock. Gates scored three in the third to take a 4-3 lead before H&R Block tied it at 4 in the fourth. A&W and H&R Block will play each other in tonight’s third-place game. Bitty Ball League A&W Restaurant 13, Brigg’s Welding 4. Hits for A&W: Zander Dickerson, s; Ryun Cole, 2 s, t; Bradyn Jones, 3 d; Korbyn Fountain, 2 s; Isaac McCullough, s, 2 d; Kaster Trabuc, 2 s; Prestyn Jenkins, 2 s; Alejandro VargasGarcia, 2 s; Wyatt Westervelt, s; Alijah Christy, 2 s. Hits for Brigg’s Welding:

Jordan White, s; Keynan Stahl, HR; Ashton Hesse, s, HR; Aden Cole, 2 s; Ben Goudy, 2 s; Logan Yocham, 2 s. Allen County Chiropractic 22, Sonic Drive-In 9. Hits for Allen Co. Chiropractic: Ben Kerr, 6 s; Mac Leonard, 2 s, d; Charles Rogers, 6 s; Eli Adams, 3 s, d; Jeremy Adair, 4 s; Wyatt Westervelt, 5 s; JesseJames Throckmorton, 3 s; Ethan Harris, 3 s. Hits for Sonic: Rogan Weir, 3 s; Isaac Burton, s, t; Trevor Church, 2 s; Ethan Godderz, 2 s; Grady Dougherty, 2 s; Chance Aiello, 3 s; Easton Hitchcock, 2 s; Drake Weir, s.

CHANUTE — Following an extended period of inactivity — only two games in the past nine days — Iola’s AA American Legion squad will pick up the pace. The Post 15 Indians will host Chanute for a doubleheader tonight at the Allen Community College baseball diamond — first pitch, 6 o’clock — before traveling to Chanute for four games starting Friday. Iola is one of five teams participating in the 2013 Paul Linblad Tournament. Iola opens play at 6 p.m. Friday at Chanute’s Katy Park against Girard. See INDIANS | Page B2

Paul stays in L.A. as free agency begins By BRIAN MAHONEY AP Basketball Writer

Chris Paul’s answer was brief, just like his time on the free agent market. “I’M IN!!!” he wrote Monday on Twitter. He will be staying with the Clippers, the longtime losers he helped turned into a division champion in just two seasons. Dwight Howard will need more time to think. Free agency opened Monday in the NBA with the focus on the pair of Los Angeles All-Stars, though Paul took himself off the market only hours after shopping season started. Agent Leon Rose confirmed Paul’s return, which had been expected after the Clippers signed Doc Rivers as their new coach. The Clippers can pay the twotime Olympic gold medalist around $108 million for five years. Howard can make even more by staying with the Lakers, but that won’t stop him from looking elsewhere. He met with the Houston Rockets early Monday, the Dallas Mavericks and Atlanta Hawks also are interested, and the Lakers have said repeatedly they want to keep him. The Rockets got the first crack at persuading him to leave. With Hall of Famers Hakeem Olajuwon and Clyde Drexler joining its contingent, Houston pitched Howard on joining All-Star James Harden. Rockets general manager

Chris Paul Daryl Morey wrote on Twitter that it was a great meeting with Howard and that having Olajuwon and Drexler there “made it obvious how (Howard and Harden) could be the next (great) big/ wing combo.” Hawks general manager Danny Ferry and new coach Mike Budenholzer were visiting Howard later Monday, trying to convince him to join his hometown team. And he’ll meet today with the Lakers’ delegation. His first — perhaps only — season in Los Angeles was a disappointment and he acknowledged being unhappy at times. But the Lakers want to keep the former Defensive Player of the Year, believing the extra year and about $30 million more they can give him will provide a huge advantage. Steve Nash, who like Howard had a difficult first season in Los Angeles, tweeted Monday that he was flying See PAUL | Page B2

Andrew Couldridge/Action Images/ZUMAPRESS.com

Sabine Lisicki of Germany defeats top-ranked defending champion Serena Williams on Monday in the round of 16 at Wimbledon’s Center Court. Lisicki, ranked 23rd in the world, rallied in the third set to pull out a 6-2, 1-6, 6-4 victory that ended Williams’ 34-match winning streak.

Another day, another stunner Lisicki ousts Williams at Wimbledon By HOWARD FENDRICH AP Tennis Writer

LONDON (AP) — Serena Williams sounded far less surprised than pretty much anyone else that her 34-match winning streak ended. At Wimbledon, where she was seeded No. 1 and is a fivetime champion. Despite leading 3-0 and 4-2 in the final set.

In the fourth round. Against someone seeded 23rd. “Come on, guys, let’s get with it. She’s excellent,” Williams said. “She’s not a pushover.” That clearly is true about Sabine Lisicki. Still, it was surprising to see Williams lose after going unbeaten — and generally looking unbeatable — for 4? months, until slumping down the stretch and bowing out 6-2, 1-6, 6-4 Monday against Lisicki by dropping the last four games. “I felt,” said Williams, the defending champion, “that I

was on the verge of winning.” But her collapse, and the demise of the longest winning streak in women’s tennis since 2000, fit right in at this unpredictable Wimbledon, where up is down, where seedings and pedigree mean nothing whatsoever. “Didn’t play the big points good enough,” Williams said. “I didn’t do what I do best.” Instead, Williams was passive in crunch time and essentially let Lisicki do what she does best: dictate points quickly with big serves, powSee WIMBLEDON | Page B2

T at 1 T T hea Iola Io fore T the July


B2 Tuesday, July 2, 2013

The Iola Register

www.iolaregister.com

H Wimbledon

Kings introduce McLemore

Continued from B1

SACRAMENTO, Calif. (AP) — One grew up in such poverty he had days when he wondered where he would find his next meal. The other is a coach’s son who attended the same high school as a player whose jersey is retired in the rafters. Ben McLemore and Ray McCallum, while opposites in many ways, are now tied together in the same backcourt. The Sacramento Kings hope that will be the case for several years to come. On the day NBA free agency began, Sacramento formally introduced its draft picks Monday. The team touted both as players with high character and tremendous potential who will help build the foundation of the franchise’s “new era,” which could

erful returns and pinpoint groundstrokes. If that sounds familiar, could be because it’s the formula Williams uses. Except on this breezy afternoon, Lisicki compiled a 10-7 edge in aces, a 35-25 lead in winners, and broke Williams five times. Two days before facing Williams, Lisicki insisted she did not consider it an impossible task. “You have to play your best to beat her, that’s for sure,” Lisicki said Saturday, after advancing to the fourth round, “but, you know, everybody’s (a) human being.” Her play was as confident as her words, especially at the outset Monday, when Lisicki won five games in a row, and the finish. The German’s game is built for grass. Merely 16-15 at the other three Grand Slam tournaments, Lisicki is 17-4 at the All England Club. She reached the semifinals at Wimbledon in 2011, and is into her fourth quarterfinal, coincidentally beating the reigning French Open champion every time: Svetlana Kuznetsova in 2009, Li Na in 2011, Maria Sharapova in 2012, and Williams in 2013. “Good omen,” Lisicki said. “Obviously,” she said, “I went into the

Wang Lili/Xinhua/ZUMAPRESS.com

Serena Williams competes during the fourth round of ladies’ singles against Sabine Lisicki of Germany on day 7 of the Wimbledon Lawn Tennis Championships Monday. Williams lost 1-2. match feeling that I could win.” Not many others felt that way. After all, Williams owns 16 major championships, and entering Monday, the 31-year-old American had won 46 of 48 matches this season, and 77 of 80 since the start of Wimbledon in 2012. “You cannot be perfect, every match, all year,” said Patrick Mouratoglou, the French coach who began working with Williams last year. “She won 34

matches in a row. It has to stop one day. It has to happen. And it happened today.” Only one day into the tournament’s second week, Williams joined quite a list of those already out: Roger Federer, Rafael Nadal, Victoria Azarenka and Sharapova — all major title winners, all former No. 1s, all gone by the end of Day 3. “This,” summed up 17th-seeded Sloane Stephens, “has been a crazy Wimbledon.”

become even more pressing if restricted free agent guard Tyreke Evans doesn’t return. New owner Vivek Ranadive treated both to dinner along with their friends and family Sunday night. The wealthy Silicon Valley businessman said each impressed him as much or more as a person than as a player. McLemore’s wellchronicled rise from a depressed St. Louis neighborhood to a star at Kansas has finally reached the NBA, a place he could only imagine when he was growing up in the smallest house on Wellston Avenue. He chose the No. 16 with the Kings because he is one of Sonya Reid’s six children — and also because the two numbers equal

H Indians Continued from B1

The Indians return to Chanute for a doubleheader Saturday, playing Emporia at 1:30 p.m. and Burlington at 4 o’clock. The tournament wraps up at 6:30 p.m. Sunday against Chanute. The fun continues next Monday when Iola hosts Osawatomie for a doubleheader at the ACC field, in what will be the Indians’ final

KABA league contest. Iola stands at 24-2 overall and 14-0 in KABA play. Iola travels to Osawatomie July 13-14 for the KABA League Tournament before hosting Burlington July 17 in a nonleague doubleheader. The defending state champion Indians are slated to host a zone tournament the week of July 22 for a potential berth in the 2013 AA state tournament at Pratt July 31-Aug. 4.

his draft slot, No. 7. “Ben’s story is the stuff of legends,” said Ranadive, who can relate to the perseverance after starting from humble beginnings in India, then graduating from MIT and Harvard and founding TIBCO Software. “This is the story of the triumph of hard work over adversity, success against all odds. This is the stuff that movies are made of.”

Sports Calendar Iola Rec Dept. Baseball PeeWee League Tournament Today Third Place game 6 p.m. — A&W vs. H&R Block. Championship 7:30 p.m. — Gates vs. Iola Insurance Associates

American Legion AA Indian Baseball Today, vs. CHANUTE, 6 and 8 p.m. Paul Linblad Tournament Katy Park, Chanute Friday Iola vs. Girard, 6 p.m. Saturday Iola vs. Emporia, 1:30 p.m. Iola vs. Burlington 4 p.m. Sunday Chanute vs. Iola, 6:30 p.m.

H Paul Continued from B1

from New York to Los Angeles to help the Lakers make their pitch. “(Dwight Howard) we’re coming for you,” he wrote. “You’re going to love the statue we build for you outside Staples in 20yrs!” Contracts can’t be signed until July 10, after the next season’s salary cap has been set. The Hawks also were expected to meet with their unrestricted free agents, Josh Smith and Kyle Korver, on their trip to Los Angeles, a person with knowledge of the plans told The Associated Press on condition of anonymity because Monday’s meetings have not been officially announced. There is plenty of interest in Smith, a versatile forward, and Deron Williams announced the

Nets’ interest in Korver by posting a picture of the sharp shooter in a Brooklyn uniform on social media. Andray Blatche will return as a backup in the Nets’ soon-to-be upgraded frontcourt. The 6-foot11 forward-center agreed to a multiyear deal, his agent said. Blatche will provide minutes behind All-Star center Brook Lopez and Kevin Garnett, who will come from Boston along with Paul Pierce in a deal that was agreed to on draft night, but can’t be completed until after next season’s salary cap is set. The Knicks are hoping Andrea Bargnani relocates his outside shot after agreeing to a deal with Toronto to acquire the No. 1 overall pick in the 2006 draft. The Raptors will receive Knicks

reserves Steve Novak, Marcus Camby and Quentin Richardson, who will be signed-andtraded. The Knicks are also sending the Raptors a 2016 first-round pick and two second-round picks, according to a person with knowledge of the details. Bargnani averaged a career-best 21.4 points just three seasons ago, but finished with his worst scoring and shooting numbers last season since he posted career worsts of 10.2 points and 38.6 percent shooting in 2007-08. Other top players that are available include Denver’s Andre Iguodala and Philadelphia’s Andrew Bynum — both part of the four-way trade that sent Howard from Orlando to Los Angeles last summer — and Indiana’s

David West. Sixth Man of the Year J.R. Smith of the Knicks is a free agent, as is former winner Manu Ginobili of the San Antonio Spurs, who also could lose forward Tiago Splitter. Miami is trying to hold onto Chris Andersen, which would essentially keep together the entire core of the team that beat San Antonio in seven games to win the NBA championship.

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MLB standings The Associated Press American League East Division W L Pct GB Boston 50 34 .595 — Baltimore 47 36 .566 2½ Tampa Bay 44 39 .530 5½ New York 43 39 .524 6 Toronto 41 41 .500 8 Central Division W L Pct GB Cleveland 44 38 .537 — Detroit 43 38 .531 ½ Kansas City 38 41 .481 4½ Minnesota 36 43 .456 6½ Chicago 32 47 .405 10½ West Division W L Pct GB Texas 48 34 .585 — Oakland 48 35 .578 ½ Los Angeles 39 43 .476 9 Seattle 35 47 .427 13 Houston 30 53 .361 18½ National League East Division W L Pct GB Atlanta 48 34 .585 — Washington 42 40 .512 6 Philadelphia 39 44 .470 9½ New York 33 45 .423 13 Miami 30 51 .370 17½ Central Division W L Pct GB Pittsburgh 51 30 .630 — St. Louis 49 32 .605 2 Cincinnati 47 36 .566 5 Chicago 35 45 .438 15½ Milwaukee 32 49 .395 19 West Division W L Pct GB Arizona 42 39 .519 —

Colorado 41 42 .494 2 San Diego 40 43 .482 3 San Fran. 39 43 .476 3½ Los Angeles 38 43 .469 4 Monday’s Games Toronto 8, Detroit 3 N.Y. Yankees 10, Minnesota 4 Tampa Bay 12, Houston 0 Washington 10, Milwaukee 5 Miami 4, San Diego 0 Cincinnati 8, San Francisco 1, 6 innings Today’s Games (all times CDT) Milwaukee (W.Peralta 5-9) at Washington (Strasburg 4-6), 6:05 p.m. Philadelphia (Pettibone 3-3) at Pittsburgh (Locke 7-1), 6:05 p.m. Detroit (Fister 6-5) at Toronto (Wang 1-1), 6:07 p.m. San Diego (Erlin 1-0) at Boston (Lackey 5-5), 6:10 p.m. Arizona (Corbin 9-0) at N.Y. Mets (Hefner 2-6), 6:10 p.m. Miami (Koehler 1-5) at Atlanta (Medlen 5-7), 6:10 p.m. San Francisco (Lincecum 4-8) at Cincinnati (H.Bailey 4-6), 6:10 p.m. Seattle (J.Saunders 5-8) at Texas (Grimm 7-5), 705 p.m. Baltimore (Hammel 7-4) at Chicago White Sox (Joh.Danks 1-5), 7:10 p.m. Cleveland (Kluber 6-5) at Kansas City (Mendoza 2-4), 7:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (P.Hughes 3-7)

at Minnesota (Deduno 4-2), 7:10 p.m. Tampa Bay (Price 1-4) at Houston (Bedard 3-3), 7:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 6-5) at Colorado (Oswalt 0-2), 7:40 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Feldman 7-6) at Oakland (Griffin 6-6), 9:05 p.m. St. Louis (Lynn 10-2) at L.A. Angels (Weaver 1-4), 9:05 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Milwaukee at Washington, 5:05 p.m. Philadelphia at Pittsburgh, 6:05 p.m. Detroit at Toronto, 6:07 p.m. Baltimore at Chicago White Sox, 6:10 p.m. San Diego at Boston, 6:10 p.m. Arizona at N.Y. Mets, 6:10 p.m. Miami at Atlanta, 6:10 p.m. San Francisco at Cincinnati, 6:10 p.m. Seattle at Texas, 7:05 p.m. Cleveland at Kansas City, 7:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees at Minnesota, 7:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at Colorado, 7:10 p.m. Tampa Bay at Houston, 7:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs at Oakland, 9:05 p.m. St. Louis at L.A. Angels, 9:05 p.m.

BLOWOUT TIRE SALE LT 235-85-16•AT•10 ply................................................$119 LT 31-10.50-15•AT•6 ply................................................$119 LT 235-75-15•AT•6 ply.................................................$119 LT 245-75-16•AT•10 ply................................................$119 LT 265-75-16•AT•10 ply..............................................$129 LT 265-70-17•AT•10 ply...............................................$129 LT 245-75-17•AT•10 ply...............................................$129 P 195-60-15.....................................................................$74.95 P 215-70-15..................................................................... $79.95 P 215-60-16....................................................................$84.95 P 215-55-16.....................................................................$84.95 P 225-60-16...................................................................$79.95 Mounting & Balancing Included Plus Free Rotation 50,000 Mile Warranty

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W ed.,Ju ly 3

at Arrowood Lane in Humboldt

By KHI NEWS SERVICE KHI News Service

615 E. Franklin (across from the golf course)

7 p.m. Watermelon and Cantaloupe Feed

HAYS — A two-day summit on child suicide scheduled later this month could turn out to be the largest suicide-prevention forum of any kind in the state in more than a decade, according to organizers. Led by officials at Headquarters Counseling Center in Lawrence, planners have set the Kansas Youth Suicide Prevention Summit for July 30-31 on the campus of Fort Hays State University. The hope is to draw as many as 300 people from around the state, said Headquarters Director Marcia Epstein. “I talked to a woman who wanted to come because she lost her grand-

(620) 473-3456 - Humboldt

Followed by the Humboldt Fireworks at dusk

We Will Be CLOSED Thursday, July 4 Open Wed., July 3, 7 a.m.-6 p.m.

Photo by Mike Sherry

Shana Burgess, director of the Regional Prevention Center of Johnson County, facilitated a discussion last week with members of a work group exploring ways to integrate suicide prevention components into the health care system in the county. child to suicide,” Epstein said. “She is not any kind of health care professional, but this is a real important issue to her.” The emphasis of the summit, she said, would be to provide people tools

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to prevent and address suicide in their communities. “It’s not about saying, ‘Oh let’s all feel sad because a lot of people die by suicide,’” Epstein said. “It’s about saying this is a significant public health crisis in our state, and we can all make a difference and here is something you can do.” According to the latest statistics from the Kansas Department of Health and Environment, the state had 384 suicides in 2011, down from 409 the year before. Suicide was more prevalent among males,

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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

YOU!

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Tuesday, July 2, 2013

The Iola Register

R EGISTER

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Closed July 4th

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representing more than 80 percent of them in that two-year span. The average age of suicide victims those two years was in the early to mid-40s, according to the data. But after unintentional injuries, suicide was the second leading cause of death for Kansans between the ages of 15 and 24. Though the focus of the summit would be on prevention among individuals between the ages of 10 and 24, Epstein said, the information would apply across age ranges. As a crisis clinician at the Johnson County Mental Health Center, Bill Art has a long history with suicide-prevention efforts. With Epstein, he is co-chair of the Suicide Prevention Subcommittee of the Governor’s Mental Health Services Planning Council. He said the Fort Hays summit would probably be the largest such event dedicated to suicide prevention since back-toback statewide meetings were held in 2000 and 2001. Those meetings came at a time of heightened focus at the federal level by then U.S Surgeon General Dr. David Satcher, Art said. At about the same time, Garrett Lee Smith committed suicide. His father was a U.S. senator from Oregon at the time, and he pushed legislation establishing a federal suicide prevention grant program in his son’s name. Kansas received a three-year, $1.4 million Garrett Lee Smith grant last year and the Fort Hays summit is part of the work through the grant. Working on an update of the state’s suicide prevention plan also will be a key focus of the summit, Art said. The state published its initial plan in 2006, he said, and it’s overdue for an update. He said the state must update its plan to remain eligible for federal mental health block grant funding.

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IOLA DAIRY QUEEN 323 S. State • Iola • (620) 365-3691 Jim and Laura Baker, owners


B4 Tuesday, July 2, 2013

www.iolaregister.com

The Iola Register

PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED ADS ONLINE! JUST GO TO www.iolaregister.com Services Offered

TAKE DUE NOTICE The following vehicles will be sold at public auction on Sat., July 6th, 2013. at 10 a.m. at

TJ’s Towing LLC

1306 Belton - Gas, KS (1 blk. east of 54 Drive In N. side of Hwy. 54)

Iola, KS 66749 Year, Make & VIN #: 1988 DODGE 3B4GD12Y3JM833556 1998 PONTIAC 1GMDXD3E3WD192323 1990 MAZDA JM1NA3516L0132089 1970 CHEVY CE140A142582 1998 DODGE 1B7HF13Z2WJ248819 1975 CHEVY CCY145S100861 1993 FORD 1FACP40M2PF112587 (Published in The Iola Register June 18, June 25, July 2, 2013)

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.

Lost & Found LOST: FEMALE BLACK LAB MIX, faded blue collar, 620365-9368.

Coming Events CHECK THE CLASSIFIED ADS in Monday’s paper each week for a “Deal of the Week” COUPON!

Public Notices COLONY. If the property at 402 Cherry is not picked up within 30 days it will be disposed of.

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

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Personal Service Insurance Loren Korte

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

Help Wanted

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.  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.

Real Estate for Sale

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. ASSISTANT MANAGER for Jump Start kitchen, kitchen experience required. NO PHONE CALLS. Apply in person, 1700 East St., Iola. 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: jobs@rstover.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.

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.

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES (620) 365-2111

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NOW HIRING

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Parts Specialist

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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.

Price Reduced

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

Child Care DAY CARE HAS OPENINGS, Susan Shaughnessy Ellis 620380-6180 or 620-228-4968.

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.

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 susanlynnks@yahoo.com. More info and pictures at iolaregister.com/ classifieds 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.

Federal suit against Kansas on fast track By JOHN HANNA Associated Press

TOPEKA, Kan. (AP) — The chief federal judge for Kansas on Monday set what she called an aggressive schedule for a lawsuit by Planned Parenthood against parts of a new state abortion law dealing with providers’ websites and what information they must provide to patients before terminating pregnancies. Judge Kathryn Vratil outlined the schedule as most of the law took effect. The schedule would allow a hearing on the merits of Planned Parenthood’s legal challenge to begin July 29 in U.S. District Court in Kansas City, Kan. Vratil ordered Planned Parenthood to file written legal arguments by July 16 and set a July 19 deadline for the state’s response. Planned Parenthood would then have until July 22 to file an additional reply. “The Court sets this aggressive briefing schedule to accommodate the parties’ request to expedite a ruling on the merits,” Vratil wrote. Vratil refused Sunday to prevent state officials from enforcing the provisions of the law being challenged by Planned Parenthood, which performs abortions at an Overland Park clinic. Planned Parenthood of-

ficials have yet to comment publicly on Vratil’s decision, despite requests for comment Monday. However, in a separate state-court lawsuit by two doctors, a judge in Shawnee County temporarily blocked one of the requirements. It mandates that providers have a link on their

The Court sets this aggressive briefing schedule to accommodate the parties’ request to expedite a ruling on the merits. — Kathryn Vratil, Chief federal judge

Auctions

websites to a state health department site on abortion and fetal development with a statement that the department’s information is objective and accurate. Providers dispute information on the state’s site. They object to material suggesting a fetus can feel pain by the 20th week of pregnancy, when the American Congress of Obstetricians and Gynecologists said as recently as last month that there’s no evidence of it.

Farm Miscellanous

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Farm bill sours alliances

Financial 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.

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

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

Real Estate for Rent QUALITY AND AFFORDABLE HOMES available for rent now, www.growiola.com 1224 N. COTTONWOOD, 2 BEDROOM, close to college, $450 rent, $450 deposit, Mon.Fri. 9-5 620-365-7663.

Ultra-conservatives hold food stamp program hostage By THOMAS BEAUMONT Associated Press

DES MOINES, Iowa (AP) — For decades, country and city interests had come together every few years to pass the farm bill, a measure that provided billions of dollars in subsidies to farmers and businesses in rural areas and food stamp money for urbanites. No more. The recent defeat of this year’s farm bill — traditionally a sturdy, albeit lonely pillar of cooperation in Washington — highlighted how the country-city political marriage became yet another victim of partisan politics in polarizing times. The divorce throws into doubt the future of sweeping agriculture and nutrition spending. Here’s how the breakdown of a longtime coalition happened: Newly emboldened conservative groups pressured rural-state Republicans — many representing agricultural districts — with radio ad campaigns to oppose the five-year $940-billion bill, calling its proposed cuts to food stamps too little. Hardly faultless, Democrats, whose districts mostly encompass urban areas home to food-stamp recipients, refused to budge on cuts they considered too deep. Each party was fearful of angering their core supporters.

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It was the height of partisanship over a measure that long had been devoid of it. “That kind of thing wouldn’t have happened at another moment in time,” said Rep. Allyson Schwartz, a Pennsylvania Democrat who opposed the measure. Rep. Steve Daines, RMont., voted for it, and bemoaned the result of House failure to pass it: “Doing nothing is worse than doing something.” Traditionally, Democrats and Republicans have worked closely together to pass farm bills. Long ago, conservative rural lawmakers whose numbers in Congress were shrinking became aware that they alone couldn’t muster enough votes to pass a measure paying for farm programs. So they agreed to include foodstamp money in the farm bill in exchange for support from their more liberal urban peers. IT WAS A mutually beneficial relationship. Conservative lawmakers were mindful that the measures included subsidies for farm-growing regions home to their core constituents, while liberal lawmakers were keenly aware that they contained dollars for food assistance that largely went to their bedrock voters in big cities. Each party needed the other to pass the measure that melded both farm and food money, and it almost always passed with bipartisan support.

But this year, when House Speaker John Boehner urged lawmakers to support the bill and put it up for a vote, it failed to get enough support, shocking longtime congressional observers and lawmakers alike. Tea party-backed conservatives refused to budge in their demands for even deeper cuts to the food stamp program, which has doubled in cost over the last five years to almost $80 billion annually and now helps feed 1 in 7 Americans. The House version already had proposed slashing the $955 billion version of the bill that the Democraticcontrolled Senate had passed by $20.5 billion in food-stamp cuts. That wasn’t enough for some Republicans and their allies, who were looking ahead to the 2014 midterm congressional elections and worried about the impact of supporting the measure. LAWMAKERS like Rep. Walter Jones, RN.C., who voted for the $600 billion farm bill in 2008, were clearly mindful that they would be inviting this type of criticism if they backed this year’s measure. The congressman, who often talks about his district’s tobacco, cotton and soybean production, chose not to take that chance. He voted against the bill after Americans for Prosperity targeted him with radio ads and an email push to contact his office.

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The Iola Register

Stick shift causes major problems Dear Tom and Ray:

I have a 2009 Subaru Impreza Outback Sport with a stick shift. Every now and again, when I have the car in third gear, the stick will pop out. If my hand happens to be resting on the gear and it pops out, I can feel the stick pushing out of gear. If I try to put the stick back into gear too soon, it grinds, not allowing or wanting me to put the stick back in third gear. This all happens in a matter of seconds, and then I can get the stick back into third. It doesn’t feel right, and I’m not the only person who has experienced this. My husband borrowed my car once and asked if I knew about this. I had told him about it prior to his borrowing my car, but he apparently hadn’t “heard” me, haha. It happens at least

once a day, and when I mentioned it to the Subaru dealer where I take my car for servicing, he told me he didn’t experi-

Car Talk

Tom and Ray Magliozzi ence it, and that was the end of it. Have you ever heard of this happening, and do you have any ideas on what I need to do to repair it? — ­­Ann RAY: Yes, we’ve heard of this. How do you think we’ve been able to afford a bigger boat every year at the shop? TOM: Your third-gear synchronizers are shot, Ann. The only way to fix that is by rebuilding or replacing the transmission. RAY: Yeah, I know:

“Ouch.”

I’d probably go with a used or rebuilt transmission on a 5-year-old car like this. Depending on which way you go, that’ll cost you somewhere in the $1,500-$3,000 range. Maybe your husband will “hear” that? RAY: So, depending on your long-term plans for this car, you might want to just ignore it for now. You won’t hurt anything else if you do. And fortunately, you still have four other forward gears that are working. TOM: You probably noticed this, but it almost always will pop out when you’re accelerating. So when it pops out of third, shift to fourth. RAY: You probably can get away with that for a while. Eventually, though, you won’t be able to get it into third TOM:

Tuesday, July 2, 2013

B5

at all. And at that point, you’ll have to decide if you want to become a lifetime member of the Second-to-Fourth Club, fix the problem or trade in the car. TOM: On the other hand, if you know you’re going to be keeping this car until the bitter end, then you should get it fixed right away. Why? Because why suffer with the problem another day if you’re going to pay to fix it eventually? It’s going to cost you just as much a year from now. So why not start enjoying a properly working car right away? RAY: Or, since your dealer wants to convince you that the transmission is working perfectly, maybe he’ll give you full value on a trade-in now, without discounting it for a transmission rebuild. Good luck, Ann.

Gang member pleads guilty in attack DODGE CITY, Kan. (AP) — A 22-year-old southwest Kansas man is facing up to 10 years in federal prison after

Public notice

(First published in The Iola Register, July 2, 2013) IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF ALLEN COUNTY, KANSAS In the Matter of the Estate of Helen L. Looney, Deceased No. 2013 PR 28 NOTICE OF HEARING THE STATE OF KANSAS TO ALL PERSONS CONCERNED: You are hereby notified that a Petition has been filed in this Court by Charles L. Looney, one of the heirs of Helen L. Looney, deceased requesting: Descent be determined of the following described real estate: Lots Four (4), Five (5), Seven (7) and Eight (8), Block Seven (7), Henderson and Powell’s Addition to the City of Iola, Allen County, Kansas, and all personal property and other Kansas real estate owned by the Decedent at the time of death, and that such property and all personal property and other Kansas real estate owned by the Decedent at the time of death be assigned pursuant to the laws of intestate succession. You are required to file your written defenses thereto on or before July 26, 2013, at 8:30 a.m. in the District Court, in the City of Iola, Allen County, Kansas, at which time and place the cause will be heard. Should you fail to file your written defenses, judgment and decree will be entered in due course upon the Petition. Charles L. Looney, Petitioner IMMEL, WORKS & HEIM, P.A. Four East Jackson Iola, Kansas 66749-0766 (620) 365-2222 Attorneys for Petitioner (7) 2,9,16

ZITS

pleading guilty to participating in an attack at the home of a rival gang member. Juan Torres pleaded guilty Monday to one count of aiding and abetting attempted murder in a Dodge City attack nearly five years ago. Prosecutors say Torres was a member of Diablos Viejos

and was associated with the Norteno street gang during the Oct. 4, 2008, shooting at a Sureno gang member’s home. Torres is the 12th of 23

Dodge City gang members indicted in May 2011 on racketeering charges to plead guilty in the case. He is to be sentenced Sept. 16.

— NOTICE —

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

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

BLONDIE

by Young and Drake

BABY BLUES

by Kirkman & Scott

FUNKY WINKERBEAN

by Tom Batiuk

HI AND LOIS

by Chance Browne

BEETLE BAILEY

by Mort Walker


B6 Tuesday, July 2, 2013

The Iola Register

www.iolaregister.com

  

  

 

 

      

  

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