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The

IOLA REGISTER Tuesday, August 20, 2013

Locally owned since 1867

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Area practices begin see B1

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A crop duster swoops over a field of soybeans during the afternoon on Monday.

Register/Steven Schwartz

STATE

Students at Jefferson greet Yuki Ito, left, and Kaori Suda, right, during their presentation Monday afternoon.

Kansas lawmakers slam healthcare law By ROXANA HEGEMAN Associated Press

Register/Steven Schwartz

Jefferson students greet Japanese visitors By STEVEN SCHWARTZ steven@iolaregister.com

Young students at Jefferson Elementary said “konichiwa” in greeting their visitors who had traveled from Japan to share their world with them on Monday afternoon. Yuki Ito and Kaori Suda spent time in the different classrooms during the morning, showing the students some of the differences between school in Japan and in Kansas. Both travelers teach junior high school in Japan — Ito teaches English and Suda teaches physical education. Ito has been corresponding with Jefferson Elementary librarian Deb Greenwall

for many years, which has given Greenwall the opportunity to use their relationship as a learning opportunity. “We have known each other for many years,” Ito said to a classroom full of fifth-graders. She explained the Japanese school year to the class, and also diagrammed what a student’s lunch would look like on a daily basis — complete with rice balls, pickled plums and various meats. Both the Japanese and English students filled out surveys, answering questions about their daily lives. Ito will compare See JAPAN | Page A6

At left, Laura Newkirk, a fourth-grader at Jefferson Elementary, writes “friend” in Japanese Calligraphy. At right, Danae Cartright gets a hands-on demonstration in Judo from Kaori Suda.

WICHITA, Kan. (AP) — Members of Kansas’ all-Republican congressional delegation seem to agree the coming weeks are critical to the future of the federal health care law. They’re less certain about how to stop it. In a session titled “Over the Cliff — Digging in on Taxes,” U.S. Rep. Lynn Jenkins told the Kansas Independent Oil and Gas Association on Monday that Republicans have two upcoming “pressure points” — whether to fund the government and whether to raise the debt ceiling. But the likelihood of the Congress agreeing on the priorities is next to none, she said. “So I think we are look-

ing at a continuing resolution which would fund the government,” she said. “And I don’t know if Republicans, any of us, are real thrilled about continuing the priorities of this administration in that continuing resolution.” She said Republicans agree the debt ceiling has got to be raised for a few more years to balance the budget, but ultimately, they want to fix the tax code and what they say are driving the country’s debt, Medicare and the health care law, she told the crowd at the group’s annual convention in Wichita. Enrollment for the health law’s new coverage options starts Oct. 1, and benefits kick in Jan. 1. See LAW | Page A6

Remains of Kan. war hero may be found Medal of honor recipient considered for sainthood WICHITA, Kan. (AP) — There’s a “better than even” chance that a Kansas native being considered for sainthood was buried in a national cemetery in Hawaii alongside hundreds of other Allied prisoners during the Korean War who were buried there in 1954, a senior Pentagon analyst said. Father Emil Kapaun, an Army chaplain from Pilsen, Kan., died of starvation and disease in a North Korean prison camp in May 1951, according to fellow prisoners of war, The Wichita Eagle reported. Chinese Army guards buried him in a shallow

unmarked grave, the POWs reported, and the Army always assumed his remains were there. Kapaun was awarded the Medal of Honor in April and the Catholic Church is considering him for sainthood. “It would be great (if his remains were in Hawaii), especially as the church is moving toward canonization,” said Maj. Gen. Donald Rutherford, a Catholic priest who is the chief of chaplains for the U.S. Army. Pentagon analyst Philip O’Brien, an authority on Korean War soldiers missSee HERO | Page A6

Past struggle drives passion for teaching By BOB JOHNSON bob@iolaregister.com

“What is this? What is it worth?” Jalna Hartsook asked her students, as she held a quarter between thumb and index finger. An attentive little girl thought just a second or two before blurting out, “A quarter,” and that it was worth 25 cents. Hartsook, in just her third day as a special education instructor at McKinley Elementary School, smiled approvingly. “You’re right,” she exclaimed. HARTSOOK, 25, has had a passion for teaching, particularly

those with special needs, since she dealt with a speech impairment of her own as a child growing up in Emporia. “I saw how it affected my life when I had to be pulled out of class” to do exercises to overcome her problems, Hartsook said. “Ever since, that’s been my goal, to help students who have special needs.” After graduating from Emporia High School, Hartsook majored in elementary education at Emporia State University, student teaching in Emporia and nearby Americus. She earned a bachelor’s degree in 2010. From there, her plan was to move to Manhattan to teach as See HARTSOOK | Page A6

Vol. 115, No.209

Register/Bob Johnson

Jalna Hartsook tutors a student in math by having her identify the worth of coins. Hartsook instructs McKinley Elementary students with special needs. 75 Cents

Iola, KS

A2 Tuesday, August 20, 2013

The Iola Register

www.iolaregister.com

Obituary Susan Dix

Susan J. Dix, 61, LaHarpe, passed away Saturday, Aug. 17, 2013, at her home. Susan was born Aug. 5, 1952, in Iola, the daughter of Van and Juanita Mae (Henry) Dix. She graduated from Iola High School. She married Rick Shafer and they made their home in western Kansas. They later divorced and she returned to Iola three years ago from Pittsburg. Susan worked as a Susan Dix cashier in several grocery stores. Survivors are her daughter, Rebecca Anderson, Wichita; a son, Rick Shafer, Jr., North Carolina; one sister, Tonie Vest and husband Butch, LaHarpe; three brothers, Raymond Dix and wife, Mary Ellen, Iola, Tom Dix, Korea, and John Dix and wife, Viva, Jerome, Mo.; and seven grandchildren. Friends and family will gather for visitation at Waugh-Yokum & Friskel Chapel in Iola at 1:30 p.m. Thursday, before leaving for Highland Cemetery in Iola for graveside services at 2:30 p.m. Memorials can be made to Allen County Hospice and left with the chapel, which is in charge of arrangements. Online condolences for the family may be left at www.iolafuneral.com.

The Humboldt Ministerial Alliance Food Pantry filled two truckbeds of donated items at the fan appreciation night at the Humboldt Speedway. There were 2,188 food items donated that night. Rhenda Whitworth, left, Pastor David Meier and Connie Griffith were three of the many volunteers who helped organize the event. Whitworth said there were 60 people who worked the event and “we couldn’t do it without them all.” Race fans also donated $1,049. A couple from Idaho won the 50/50 pot and donated $100 of it back to the food pantry.

Kansas jobless Humboldt Historical rate up in July Society meets TOPEKA, Kan. (AP) — Kansas officials say the state’s unemployment rate rose slightly in July as more individuals entered the labor force looking for work. The Department of Labor says Monday that that jobless rate rose to 5.9 percent in July, up from 5.8 percent in June. The unemployment rate was 5.8 percent in July 2012. The rate increase is a result of fewer people working in Kansas at

the same time there are more people in the available labor pool. The state added 800 private sector jobs in July and has gained 23,300 private sector jobs over the past 12 months. However, manufacturing shed 1,900 jobs in July, the second straight month of declines, which labor officials say indicates weakness in the sector. Professional and business services added 2,300 jobs.

Courtesy photo

Humboldt pantry shelves stocked

The Humboldt Historical Society meeting was Aug. 12 at the Riverside School House. It was reported that the Historical Society booth at the Allen County Fair was well attended by fair-goers. Randy and Regina

Harmison and Orville Walker provided a wonderful program of music and humor following the board meeting. Cake and ice cream were served to everyone after the show. The next meeting will be Sept. 9.

Police report

Street work ahead City crews will chipand-seal streets in the southeast part of Iola starting Thursday, and will continue through Aug. 30. Location for the work will be south of Highway 54 between Cottonwood and Vermont Street to the south city

limits. City officials said no on-street parking would be permitted in the affected area during the time the work is being done.

The Zane ForbisBurgardt Benefit Fri., August 23 5 p.m.

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Kansas briefs School removes bulletin board explaining Islam

WICHITA, Kan. (AP) — A Wichita elementary school has removed a bulletin board explaining the Five Pillars of Islam after concerns arose when a picture of the display was posted on Facebook. The Minneha Core Knowledge Magnet Elementary school removed the bulletin board Monday. The school says the bulletin board was part of its students’ study of major religions of the world. It says students study the historical context of religions. The Wichita Eagle reports a photograph of the bulletin board was posted over the weekend on a Facebook page titled “Prepare to Take America Back.” The post claimed the school had banned all forms of Christian prayer, which the school says is not true. The school said the bulletin board was taken down until the unit is

Today

Proceeds go to the Zane Forsbis-Burgardt Memorial

taught later this fall.

400 parcels in Junction City up for auction

JUNCTION CITY, Kan. (AP) — The Geary County Sheriff ’s Department says it plans to auction off up to 400 parcels of land, some of it complete with infrastructure. WIBW reports the lots were seized after owners failed to pay delinquent taxes. Sheriff Tony Wolf says the properties were partially developed during a real estate boom but they were never finished by developers. He says some of the land already has infrastructure such as streets, curbs, sewer, water and electricity. The tax sale will be Aug. 28 at Brown Auction Service in Junction City, starting at 9 a.m.

Judge delays sentencing in hunting case

WICHITA, Kan. (AP)

Tomorrow

Thursday

— A federal judge has again delayed the resentencing of two Texas brothers convicted of running a Kansas hunting camp where hunters paid thousands of dollars to illegally shoot deer. U.S. District Judge Monti Belot postponed sentencing of James and Marlin Butler until Oct. 28. The brothers had been scheduled for sentencing in September. A federal appeals court last year threw out their initial sentences, ruling the district court mistakenly based them on the full price of a guided hunt instead of the value of the animals taken. The Butlers, of Martinsville, Texas, ran Camp Lone Star near Coldwater. James Butler was sentenced in 2011 to 41 months in prison plus $50,000 in fines and restitution. His brother was sentenced to 27 months plus $20,000 in fines and restitution.

SW Kan. man dies after being severely beaten

LIBERAL, Kan. (AP) — A 51-year-old southwest Kansas man is

dead after being severely beaten in a rural Seward County home over the weekend. The High Plains Daily Leader reports Seward County deputies were called at 8:30 p.m. Saturday in the northwest part of the county on a report of an unresponsive man. They found Thomas Miller of Garden City, who was flown to a Wichita hospital where he died early Sunday morning. The Kansas Bureau of Investigation is helping the sheriff ’s office investigate the death, which is considered a homicide. Seward County Undersheriff Gene Ward says nobody has been arrested but people were being interviewed. An autopsy was performed Monday morning.

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Tuesday, August 20, 2013

The Iola Register

A3

Public notice appraisers to value the property (First published in The Iola interests to be acquired herein, Register, August, 20, 2013) MORRIS, LAING, EVANS, will be held on the 3rd day of BROCK September, 2013 at 10:30 a.m. & KENNEDY, CHARTERED before the Honorable Daniel Creitz of said District Court, Al300 N. Mead, Suite 200 Wichita, KS 67202 len County Courthouse, 1 N. Telephone: (316) 262-2671 Washington, Iola, Kansas. Fax: (316) 262-6226 Should you fail to appear at wwohlford@morrislaing.com such time and place, the Court IN THE THIRTY-FIRST may issue findings and orders JUDICIAL DISTRICT affecting your interest in the DISTRICT COURT, ALLEN above-described tract of land COUNTY, KANSAS without further notice. IN THE MATTER OF THE Respectfully submitted, ACQUISITION MORRIS, LAING, EVANS, OF PROPERTY BY EMINENT BROCK DOMAIN, & KENNEDY, CHARTERED /s/Will B. Wohlford Will B. Wohlford, #21773 KANSAS GAS AND ELECTRIC Ryan M. Peck, #21223 COMPANY, Christopher T. Borniger, Plaintiff, #24692 Attorneys for Plaintiff v. EXHIBIT “A” Case No. 2013CV48 TRACT AL-24A TITLE TO The following named persons REAL ESTATE INVOLVED may have an interest in the real ARCO MIDCON, LLC; ENTERproperty described below: PRISE CRUDE GP ARCO Midcon, LLC LLC; ENTERPRISE CRUDE c/o The Corporation Company, OIL LLC; BP PRODUCTS Inc. NORTH AMERICA, INC.; BP 112 S.W. 7th Street, Suite 3C Topeka, KS 66603 PIPELINES (NORTH AMERICA) INC.; and the unknown heirs, executors, BP Products North America Inc. administrators, devisees, legac/o The Corporation Company, tees, trustees, creditors and Inc. 112 S.W. 7th Street, Suite 3C assigns of such of the abovenamed defendants as may Topeka, KS 6660 be deceased; the unknown BP Pipelines (North America) spouses of the above-named Inc. defendants as are existing, disc/o The Prentice-Hall Corporation System, Kansas, Inc. solved or dormant corporations; the unknown ex2900 S.W. Wanamaker Dr., ecutors, administrators, Suite 204 devisees, trustees, creditors, Topeka, KS 66614 successors and assigns of Enterprise Crude GP LLC such of the above-named defendants as are or were c/o The Corporation Company, Inc. partners or in any partnership; 112 S.W. 7th Street, Suite 3C and the unknown Topeka, KS 66603 guardians, conservators and trustees of such of the Enterprise Crude Oil LLC above-named defendants as c/o The Corporation Company, are minors or in anywise Inc. under legal disability, 112 S.W. 7th Street, Suite 3C Topeka, KS 66603 Defendants. (a) A PERMANENT Pursuant to K.S.A. Chapter 26 EASEMENT to construct, mainNOTICE OF HEARING tain, improve and operate under TO ALL PERSONS CONvarying conditions of operation, CERNED: substitute, renew, replace, reloYou are hereby notified that cate, and remove electric and a Petition for Condemnation has communication transmission been filed in the above named and distribution systems and Court praying for a determinalines, and poles and towers, antion that the plaintiff is authochors, guys, cross arms, insularized to exercise the power of tors, conductors, underground eminent domain to acquire the conduit, ducts, cables, and tracts of land described in Ex- other equipment appurtenant hibit “A” attached hereto and in- thereto for the transmission and corporated herein by reference. distribution of electric energy You are hereby notified that and communications in, along, a hearing on the petition, which under, across, and over a tract also seeks the appointment of of land (herein the “Right-of-

Way”) described as follows: Tracts of land located in the East Half of the Northwest Quarter in Section 15, Township 26 South, Range 18 East of the 6th P.M., Allen County, Kansas described as follows: Commencing at the West Quarter corner of said Section 15, thence on an assumed bearing of N 88°39’31” E, along the South line of said Northwest Quarter, a distance of 1363.56 feet to a point on the Railroad Centerline; Thence N 00°32’52” W, along said Railroad Centerline, a distance of 892.20 feet to the point of beginning; Thence N 00°32’52” W, continuing along said Railroad Centerline, a distance of 50.02 feet; Thence S89°01’05” E a distance of 507.64 feet; Thence S 00°58’55” W a distance of 50.00 feet; Thence N 89°01’05” W a distance of 506.30 feet to the point of beginning. Said tract contains 0.58 acres, more or less. and A tract of land located in the East Half of the Northwest Quarter in Section 15, Township 26 South, Range 18 East of the 6th P.M., Allen County, Kansas described as follows: Beginning at the North Quarter corner of said Section 15, thence on an assumed bearing of S 02°09’30” E, along the East line of said Northwest Quarter, a distance of 55.00 feet; Thence S 88°07’35” W a distance of 1025.87 feet; Thence N 59°02’55” W a distance of 101.46 feet to a point on the North line of said Northwest Quarter; Thence N 88°07’35” E a distance of 1110.86 feet to the point of beginning. Said tract contains 1.35 acres, more or less. The interests acquired hereby shall include the right of ingress and egress. In exercising its right of ingress and egress, Kansas Gas and Electric Company shall, whenever practicable, use existing roads or lanes. The interests acquired hereby shall include the further rights, but no obligation, to erect, maintain and use all gates in all fences which cross or which shall hereafter cross the Rightof-Way together with the right to trim, remove, eradicate, cut and clear away any trees, limbs and brush from the Right-of-Way, and the right to trim, remove and clear away any trees, limbs and brush on lands adjacent to above described permanent

easement whenever in Plaintiff’s judgment such trees or brush may interfere with or endanger the construction, operation or maintenance of Plaintiff’s lines. Plaintiff shall at its election have the right to remove said trees, limbs, and brush by bulldozing. All logs, limbs and brush shall be removed by the Plaintiff unless otherwise agreed to by Defendants. The Defendants, their heirs or assigns, may cultivate, use and enjoy the lands above described, provided such use shall not in the judgment of Plaintiff, interfere with or endanger the construction, operation or maintenance of said lines, and provided further that no improvements or buildings shall be constructed or placed on the said right of way without the prior written consent of the Plaintiff. The amount awarded hereby as just compensation and damages shall include all damages to Defendants’ property associated with the initial construction of Plaintiff’s improvements. After completion of the initial construction, and in the event the Plaintiff shall be required to perform additional construction, installation or repairs, Plaintiff shall repair any physical damage, or shall compensate Defendants for any substantial damage Plaintiff is unable to repair, to Defendants’ property. If the parties are unable to agree on the amount of compensation, the amount of compensation shall be ascertained by three disinterested persons, one of whom shall be selected by the Plaintiff, its successors or assigns, and one of whom shall be selected by the Defendants, their heirs, successors or assigns, and the third by the two so selected. The amount of the compensation determined by such persons, or a majority of them, shall be conclusive as to the facts. (b) A PERMANENT EASEMENT to erect, alter, reconstruct, operate, and maintain under varying conditions of operation, renew and remove electric substation and communication facilities, together with the right to conduct survey operations and such other subterranean tests and explorations Plaintiff deems necessary, and together with the right to erect, alter, reconstruct, operate, and maintain under varying conditions of operation, renew and remove transmission and distribution lines, the wood and steel poles and towers, anchors, guys, cross arms, insulators, conductors, underground

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Parsons, KS - 324 E. Main M-S 8-8; Sun 10-6 (Cash, Checks, Credit/Debit Cards, Food Stamps & WIC) / 620.423.3044 Chanute, KS - 1406 W. Main St. M-S 8-8; Sun 9-6 / 620.431.4663 24638

24708

conduit, ducts, cables, fences, buildings, and foundations and other equipment appurtenant thereto, including the right to store material and the right to make use of property for purposes related to the transmission and distribution of electrical energy and communications in, along, under, across and over a tract of land (herein the “Rightof-Way”) described as follows: A tract of land located in the East Half of the Northwest Quarter in Section 15, Township 26 South, Range 18 East of the 6th P.M., Allen County, Kansas described as follows: Beginning at the North Quarter corner of said Section 15, thence on an assumed bearing of S 02°09’30” E, along the East line of said Northwest Quarter, a distance of 55.00 feet; Thence S 88°07’35” W a distance of 1025.87 feet; Thence N 59°02’55” W a distance of 101.46 feet to a point on the North line of said Northwest Quarter; Thence N 88°07’35” E a distance of 1110.86 feet to the point of beginning. Said tract contains 1.35 acres, more or less. The interest acquired hereby shall include the right of ingress and egress. In exercising its right of ingress and egress, Kansas Gas and Electric Company shall, whenever practicable, use existing roads or lanes. The interests acquired hereby shall include the further rights, but no obligation, to erect, a fence to enclose the whole tract or a portion of the abovedescribed tract, and the right to trim or remove such trees, branches, shrubs, bushes and other obstacles which in Plaintiff’s judgment may interfere with the safe, proper and expeditious erection, reconstruction, operation, maintenance under varying conditions of operation, renewal and removal of its above-described facilities, or any part thereof. The amount awarded hereby as just compensation and damages shall include all damages to Defendants’ property associated with the initial construction of Plaintiff’s improvements. After completion of the initial construction, and in the event the Plaintiff shall be required to perform additional construction, installation or repairs, Plaintiff shall repair any physical damage, or shall compensate Defendants for any substantial damage Plaintiff is unable to repair, to Defendants’ property. If the parties are unable to agree on the amount of compensation, the amount of compensation shall be ascertained by three disinterested persons, one of whom shall be selected by the Plaintiff, its successors or assigns, and one of whom shall be selected by the Defendants, their heirs, successors or assigns, and the third by the two so selected. The amount of the compensation determined by such persons, or a majority of them, shall be conclusive as to the facts. (c) A PERMANENT EASEMENT to construct and maintain a permanent roadway for private access to construct, operate and maintain electric facilities across and over a tract of land (herein the “Right-of-Way”) described as follows: A 20 feet wide strip of land for access located in the Northwest Quarter of Section 15, Township 26 South, Range 18 East of the 6th P.M., Allen County, Kansas, and being 10 feet wide on each side of the following described centerline: Commencing at the Northeast corner of said Northwest Quarter, thence on an assumed bearing S 88° 07’ 35” W, along the North line of said Northwest Quarter, a distance of 771.42 feet to the point of beginning of said Access Easement centerline; Thence along said centerline of said Access Easement the following courses:

Course 1: S 03° 19’ 31” W a distance of 853.27 feet to a tangent curve bearing Southeasterly; Course 2: Along said tangent curve to the left an arc length of 228.14 feet, having a radius of 400.00 feet, a chord distance of 225.06 feet and a chord bearing of S 13° 00’ 50” E; Course 3: S 29° 21’ 11” E a distance of 244.71 feet to a tangent curve bearing Southeasterly; Course 4: Along said tangent curve to the right an arc length of 272.10 feet, having a radius of 550.00 feet, a chord distance of 269.33 feet and a chord bearing of S 15° 10’ 49” E; Course 5: S 01° 00’ 27” E a distance of 235.21 feet to a tangent curve bearing Southwesterly; Course 6: Along said tangent curve to the right an arc length of 50.54 feet, having a radius of 50.00 feet, a chord distance of 48.42 feet and a chord bearing of S 27° 57’ 05” W to a nontangent curve bearing Northwesterly; Course 7: Along said nontangent curve to the right an arc length of 68.01 feet, more or less, having a radius of 70.00 feet, a chord distance of 65.37 feet and a chord bearing of N 69° 59’ 06” W to the point of termination of said Access Easement centerline courses on the South line of an existing substation, extending and shortening the side lines of said Access Easement to start at the South right of way line of Delaware Road and terminate at the South line of said existing substation. Easement contains: 0.89 Acres, more or less The interest acquired hereby shall include the temporary right of ingress and egress. In exercising its right of ingress and egress from the abovedescribed land and contiguous land owned by Defendants for the purpose of surveying, and constructing Plaintiff’s permanent roadway which shall be located upon the land specifically described above, which temporary right will expire upon completion of the road. The interest acquired hereby shall include the further rights to keep the Right-of-Way free from all obstructions of any nature. The Plaintiff shall have the further right, but no obligation, to fence all or any part of said Right-of-Way. The Defendants, their heirs or assigns, may cultivate, use and enjoy the land above described, provided such use shall not in the judgment of Plaintiff, interfere with or endanger the construction, operation or maintenance of said lines, and provided further that no improvements or buildings shall be constructed or placed on the said right of way without the prior written consent of the Plaintiff. The amount awarded hereby as just compensation and damages shall include all damages to Defendants’ property associated with the initial construction of Plaintiff’s improvements. After completion of the initial construction, and in the event the Plaintiff shall be required to perform additional construction, installation or repairs, Plaintiff shall repair any physical damage, or shall compensate Defendants for any substantial damage Plaintiff is unable to repair, to Defendants’ property. If the parties are unable to agree on the amount of compensation, the amount of compensation shall be ascertained by three disinterested persons, one of whom shall be selected by the Plaintiff, its successors or assigns, and one of whom shall be selected by the Defendants, their heirs, successors or assigns, and the third by the two so selected. The amount of the compensation determined by such persons, or a majority of them, shall be conclusive as to the facts. (8) 20,27 (9) 3

Suspect in sexual assault found dead MANHATTAN, Kan. (AP) — Police say the suspect in a reported sexual assault in Manhattan has been found dead. The assault occurred early on the morning of Aug. 11 near the campus of Kansas State University, prompting authorities to caution students and the general public against walking alone at night. Riley County police said Monday that inves-

tigators had located a 26-year-old suspect outside their jurisdiction, but the man had died before officers arrived to make an arrest over the weekend. The man was from northeast Kansas, but police declined to be more precise or to release any details about the death. Police also said the man was not suspected in any other crimes in the Riley County area.

The Iola Register



Tuesday, August 20, 2013

~ Journalism that makes a difference

Credit location and free access to trail’s popularity The numbers show area citizens are flocking to the new Southwind Rail Trail that connects Iola and Humboldt along the old railway bed. It’s rare to experience the pathway in solitude. You’ll almost always see a fellow walker, runner or cyclist coming or going. The same can’t be said for the Prairie Spirit Trail to the north. Several reasons explain the difference. The 7-mile trail south is a new toy for residents. It’s the perfect distance for an evening’s bike ride. And, it’s free. It doesn’t matter the annual permits for the Prairie Spirit Trail are only $12.50 — or $3.50 a day, for heaven’s sake — for those 16 and older. The point is the fees work as a disincentive to use the trail. If you haven’t bothered to get a permit, you feel guilty for using it and are always under the threat of a Kansas Department of Wildlife official giving you a ticket. ON THE OTHER side of the argument, the permits encourage “ownership” in the Prairie Spirit Trail, says Trent McCown, park manager for the trail since its inception in 1995. And with that ownership comes a sense of responsibility for the trail’s upkeep. Though the fees from the trail don’t amount to much, they are part of a much bigger pot accrued from all Kansas state parks that charge usage fees. That money helps pay for mowing the 51-mile stretch from Iola to Ottawa, keeping the restrooms tidy and stocked with precious toilet paper, as well as drinking fountains at select sites. And when he’s on the trail checking users’ permits, it gives McCown a chance to visit and hear

their opinions about the trail. McCown also maintains requiring a permit helps keep trouble-makers off the path. As a law official, McCown views his role to ensure trail safety as paramount. A TRAFFIC counter device installed by the Kansas Department of Transportation across the Southwind Trail gives proof of its popularity. Since its June 8 opening, an average 255 participants use the trail on a weekly basis. McCown admits the northern stretch’s popularity is hampered by the permit process, although it, too, experiences high usage at some points. “I’m sure we’d have heavier use if the Prairie Spirit were free,” he said. The most popular segment is a 6-mile stretch from Ottawa to Richmond, he said. He also touts it as human nature to object to having to pay for what people deem as a “right.” “But they’ll raise Cain if a rest room is out of toilet paper,” he said. McCown is a big fan of the rail trail system and its future growth. “As a state, we’re way behind the rail trail movement,” he said. “Some states have hundreds and hundreds of miles of trails. We’re just beginning.” AS A STATE, we need to be encouraging and welcoming potential users to frequent sites such as the rail trails. Perhaps the proven fact the trails draw tourists all along their paths — and do more so if made free — is enough to convince state officials to waive the cumbersome permit process. As they say, penny wise, pound foolish. — Susan Lynn

Today in history Today’s Highlights On Aug. 20, 1968, the Soviet Union and other Warsaw Pact nations began invading Czechoslovakia to crush the “Prague Spring” liberalization drive. In 1833, Benjamin Harrison, 23rd president of the United States, was born in North Bend, Ohio. In 1862, the New York Tribune published an open letter by editor Horace Greeley calling on President Abraham Lincoln to take more aggressive measures to free the slaves and end the South’s rebellion. In 1866, President Andrew Johnson formally declared the Civil War over, months after fighting had stopped. In 1940, during World War II,

British Prime Minister Winston Churchill paid tribute to the Royal Air Force before the House of Commons, saying, “Never in the field of human conflict was so much owed by so many to so few.” In 1953, the Soviet Union publicly acknowledged it had tested a hydrogen bomb. In 1988, a cease-fire in the war between Iraq and Iran went into effect. In 1992, shortly after midnight, the Republican National Convention in Houston renominated President George H.W. Bush and Vice President Dan Quayle. Thought for Today: “You know you’re old when your walker has an airbag.” — Phyllis Diller (1917-2012).

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.

Imminent heart surgery causes concern It is sunshiny and beautiful out, just as it has been most of this month of August 2013. Squirrels scramble on the deck outside the window. Someone recently diminished my enjoyment of watching these busy little animals by referring to them as “just bushytailed rats.” My squirrelly reaction to that simple remark illustrates one more time that life is a willful or accidental balance between the objective and subjective. I am getting some quizzical looks and inquiries around town these days. You see, I indicated in a column about six weeks ago that I was on my way to having major heart surgery. I probably am; it is just that I am feeling well, therefore have been reluctant to go forward just now. So, people are astounded by my quick recovery and current presence in their midst.  The upside of postponement is I may be able to squeeze a few more good months out of the not-that-many months of life I have left at nearly 88. And, while the operation, aortic valve replacement, is an option that does not go away, its success depends in great part on the condition of the patient. POSTPONING surgery can be risky. If I let myself get too sick (severe congestive heart failure) successful surgery is less likely. Will I recognize the degree of my shortness of breath (dyspnea)? Will I recognize increased fluid retention — weighing each morning helps — because it is very hard to be objective about oneself. To make this potential exit even more exciting, there is a not well understood sud-

Bill Roy

den death syndrome, occurring in maybe 10 percent of those who wait. While I have been considering surgery, one word has scared hell out of me. It is “debility,” which is suffered by a big number — maybe 2050 percent — of patients who survive surgery. What do these physicians mean by debility? Probably pretty much as the dictionary defines it: weakness and fragility. Debilitated people are dependent; they cannot drive, cannot live alone, often cannot bathe themselves, and frequently show little interest in life around them. There is also a risk of stroke. With the nature of these complications, you probably can understand my present reluctance to have surgery now — even though probably half of operated patients do well. Finally, why write about such personal matters as losing a spouse, or one’s own illness? It upsets some people. But, they can stop reading at any point. I have never forgotten my high school teacher’s praise of Shakespeare. She said his greatness was based on “his quality of universality, his ability to express the thoughts and feelings of us all.” Maybe every high school teacher tells their class that, but only Miss Adams told me.

She convinced me there is something to be gained by writing about common and shared experiences and thoughts. And, what do we share more than illness, disability and death? I have other subjects I’d like to write about; none are easy. Among them is my disappointment that we are tearing the world more apart more than we are putting it together. It is hard to declare Pax Americana when our unmanned killing machines are killing some bad guys, but at the same time killing defenseless innocents. I once thought when we became the world’s one remaining superpower we would bring clean water and peace, rather than silent death from the sky. I also hoped there would be an upside to attacking a nation because of the war-set minds of George W. Bush and Richard Cheney. But, instead our legacy in Iraq seems to be sectarian warfare that continues to claim many lives each month. With 150,000 violent deaths among a population of 25 million, surely every Iraqi family has lost someone by now. And who will be there when we leave? The same ones who have remained after all our post WWII wars, the indigenous peoples who were there when we arrived armed to the teeth. In Iraq, we also leave behind a record of nearly 5,000 American deaths, and as much as $3 trillion spent, or to be spent. Yes, I know there are a lot more challenges in the world than my heart. But not for me. Dr. Roy may be reached at wirroy@aol.com

Alookbackintime  50 Years Ago Week of Aug. 18, 1963

The new science and home economics classroom building on the Iola High School campus will house both classrooms and laboratories for biology, physical science and home economics students as well as the central kitchen and dining hall for the new hot lunch program. Preparations are being made to serve about 1,000 hot lunches every school day — and this is only allowing for 50 percent participation by students in the program, which will be offered for the first time in the district’s history this fall. Students from the high school and junior high will eat in the dining hall. Food will be delivered from the central kitchen to the elementary schools by truck. *****

An enrollment of considerably more than 2,000 is anticipated in the Iola school system this fall, according to Ennor Horine, superintendent. ***** Ray Pershall, Iola utilities commissioner, told members of the Chamber of Commerce that Iola may have lost an industrial plant because its water rate for industrial users is higher than Chanute and Emporia. He said Iola will compare its industrial utility rates with those of other cities in the region and decide whether they should be adjusted to be competitive. ***** A new rodeo arena has been built in Colony by Dale Nichols and Colony will present its first annual rodeo in the arena Sept. 20 and 21. The area was built at Nichols’ own expense on his property in southwest

Colony. He said he has long been interested in rodeos and in earlier years had ridden with the famous 101 Ranch in Oklahoma as well as with the Ray Bird Shows. The area has been named Hi Point because Colony is the highest point on the railroad from Kansas City to the Gulf of Mexico. The town was first named Divide because of its elevation, but was changed to Colony in 1872. ***** Poultry processed in Kansas for Kansans is the motto of Thompson Poultry, Inc., an Iola industry that produces 10,000 dressed chickens per day for most of the metropolitan areas of the state. In its present location east of Iola, the firm was the first to erect a building in the Iola Industries, Inc. plot in October 1961. The plant hires a minimum of 50 all year round.

www.iolaregister.com

Tuesday, August 20, 2013

The Iola Register

Leadership is more than a position Ask yourself, “How do I think about leadership and myself as a leader?” Each one of us has a wide range of skills, interests and abilities that we use in our daily lives, at home with our family, on the job, and in our communities. As the first in a series of articles focusing on leadership, I hope to motivate you to release the leader within and get yourself up and moving to contribute as a leader to your school, church, community or even among your friends. As you consider your leadership philosophy and style, ask yourself what can I contribute to my organizations and community, either on or off the job? Understanding and supporting the motivation

Carla Nemecek Extension Agent for Agriculture

of the individual group member is vital. Your own enthusiasm and commitment are also crucial to success. As someone who attends a great deal of meetings each month, I see a wide range of leadership and experience in serving on local boards. In my observations, the best leaders are not always the most outspoken or aggressive, but often the “thinkers” at the back of the room who wait until the perfect moment to give their

opinions. That is not to say those that speak up are wrong in their ideas, just that we should all be aware of possible leaders at our activities and not determine leadership by where a person sits in the room. Citizen leaders are people in the community who are concerned about the quality of life in their community. They assume responsibility for the public good and see a need to act together for the common good of the community. Citizen leaders take ownership of the problems and opportunities that exist in the community and hold themselves accountable for seeing that action is taken. Citizen leaders work with others in the com-

munity to identify opportunities or problems. They help others articulate a common purpose and set goals and objectives. Citizen leaders help people connect their differences to the common purpose that brought them together. In other words, the citizen leader helps people see how their differences can be used to solve problems rather than be a point of conflict. In the Southwind District, these citizen leaders are often the most exciting group for us to work with. With a shared passion for the betterment of Allen, Bourbon and Neosho counties, and resources from Kansas State University, the possibilities are truly endless. When you are think-

ing about moving into a leadership position, or a more active role as a group member, think about these questions: • What skills do I have to offer? • What would I like to learn more about? • What is it that I don’t like to do? • What do I want to do, but am hesitant about? THINK about what motivates you, get excited about that motivation and consider the opportunity to step up and serve as a local leader in your own community. I would be interested in your thoughts on leadership, so please email me at cnemecek@ksu.edu if you are motivated to consider leadership as an activity and not just a position.

Safety in the sun important for all By JOHN SCHLAGECK Kansas Farm Bureau

My dermatologist recently shared with me a list of five ways to die on a golf course. The five ways include hit by a golf ball, run over by a golf cart, whacked by a golf club, struck by lightning and forgot your hat. While none of these possibilities is pleasant to contemplate, the threat of skin cancer is real and should be considered carefully. Every year 1 million new cases of skin cancer are detected, according to the American Academy of Dermatology. One out of five people in this country develops skin cancer during his/her lifetime. Americans love vaca-

tions with their families – many of these trips include trips to the beach or outdoor amusement parks. Many others work for long hours in the sun during the summer months ­— farmers, ranchers, construction workers and amusement park attendants. If you spend several hours in the sun, protect yourself. Avoid the midday sun if at all possible. Cover up. Always wear a hat. Work in the shade whenever possible. And don’t forget to wear sunscreen. Melanoma is the deadliest form of skin cancer. One person dies every hour from this disease in the United States, according to the American Academy of Dermatology.

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Fortunately, melanoma can be completely cured if it’s caught early enough. Dermatologists advise us to examine our skin regularly. If you find a blemish larger than a pencil eraser, multi-colored,

Studies show that damage from the sun to a child’s skin can actually increase the odds that he or she will develop skin cancer as an adult. The American Academy of Dermatology estimates 80 percent of

The American Academy of Dermatology estimates 80 percent of a person’s total lifetime sun exposure occurs in the first 18 years.

asymmetrical or irregular at the edges, you may have melanoma and should see your dermatologist. While we should protect ourselves from potential skin cancer, we should be every bit as aware of this danger for our children. Overexposure to sunlight during childhood will affect children for the rest of their lives.

a person’s total lifetime sun exposure occurs in the first 18 years. Protect your children. Cover them up. Teach them to wear longsleeved cotton shirts that breathe. Make sure they wear head protection at all times. Make wearing sunscreen part of the ritual for gearing up for the sun. While skin cancer can kill you, it’s much more

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likely to disfigure you. Each year, thousands of Americans lose chunks of their skin to this disease. Some people lose their nose; others may lose their ears, while others may get off with only the loss of an eyebrow. Examine your skin regularly, at least once a week. Look for warning signs. If you find anything bleeding, crusting or not healing, see your dermatologist immediately. And if you want more information on how to identify skin cancer visit www.aad.org. It’s all right to enjoy the sun and spend time outside. Remember these common-sense suggestions, have fun, and like everything else in life ­— enjoy the sun in moderation. John Schlageck is a leading commentator on agriculture and rural Kansas.

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Pack an A+ school lunch Kathy McEwan Extension Agent for Family and Consumer Sciences

Preparations for the new school year are well under way and for many families that includes lunch planning.  If your child takes a packed lunch to school, according to the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics there are some things to consider to ensure your child’s lunch passes from your kitchen to the school lunch room in A+ condition: Keep it cool

• Perishable foods should not be out of refrigeration for more than two hours. Keep your child’s lunch safe by packing it in an insulated lunch bag with an ice pack to keep foods cold. As an alternative, use a frozen water bottle. It works just as well and doubles as a refreshing noon-time drink. • Consider replacing foods that can spoil with more shelf-stable options. Try trail mix, granola bars, bagels, carrot and celery sticks, whole fruit, single-serve applesauce, cans of tuna or peanut butter.

Start each day fresh

• If you prepare your child’s lunch in the morning before school, avoid time-crunch shortcuts that can lead to food borne illness. Make sure counter surfaces are clean and last night’s food remnants are gone. This helps to prevent crosscontamination. • Clean your child’s lunch box or lunch bag with warm soapy water before each use.

Chill it right

• If you prepare your child’s lunch the night before, keep foods that can spoil in a refrigerator set below 40 degrees. Not sure how cool it is in your fridge? Use a refrigerator thermometer to keep tabs on the temp.

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• In addition to washing vegetables and ready-to-eat fruits like apples and grapes, rinse peel-and-eat fruits such as bananas and oranges. This eliminates harmful bacteria that can spread during peeling or cutting.

Leave leftovers behind

FO R D ,C H EV R O LET or B U IC K

• Lunch leftovers might seem like a good late-afternoon snack, but not all foods can go the distance. Encourage your child to throw away uneaten perishable foods right after lunch. • Pack non-perishable food items for an afternoon snack.

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• Teach kids the importance of lathering up before digging in by reinforcing good habits at home. Encourage at least 20 seconds — about the time it takes to sing two choruses of the “Happy Birthday” song — of hand washing in warm soapy water. • Include a moist towelette or hand sanitizer in your child’s lunch box.

A6 Tuesday, August 20, 2013

The Iola Register

www.iolaregister.com

Wildfires spread in the west H Hartsook By JONATHAN J. COOPER Associated Press

Continued from A1

THE DALLES, Ore. (AP) — Strong winds in the Columbia River Gorge fanned an Oregon wildfire burning across nearly 8 square miles, forcing the evacuation of dozens of buildings Monday while other residents waited to hear if they were going to have to leave. The Government Flats Complex of fires was burning in hilly country near The Dalles, a Columbia River city that’s a favorite hangout for windsurfers. Officials said about 55 structures were ordered evacuated. It wasn’t clear how many of those were homes. The wildfire is the latest to grab the attention of regional fire crews as hot, dry weather persists across the West. In Idaho, authorities slowly were allowing evacuees to return to homes that days ago were deemed at risk from a big and erratic wildfire burning near the affluent resort towns of Hailey, Ketchum and Sun Valley. The Blaine County sheriff ended the mandatory evacuation order for up to 250 homes. Most of those residences are in subdivisions on the east side of the main highway connecting these communities and are farthest from the 160-square-mile Beaver Creek Fire, ignited by lightning Aug. 7. About 1,150 firefighters, including elite teams known as Hotshots, looked to reinforce fire lines with the help of 14 helicopters and likely other aircraft. The fire was about 8 percent contained. In Northern California, erratic winds fanned a wildfire that threatened more than 300 structures in rural Butte County. But the hundreds Darin Oswald/Idaho Statesman/MCT who evacuated from homes over the weekend Fire creeps down the western canyon wall above were allowed to return as containment lines ex- the Wood River in Hailey, Idaho, where firefighters panded. continue to battle the Beaver Creek Fire.

H Hero Continued from A1 ing in action, thinks Kapaun’s remains were buried in 1954 in the National Memorial Cemetery of the Pacific, a cemetery in Hawaii known as the “Punchbowl.” “My best belief, a presumptive belief, is that we have a good chance, better than even, of having Father Kapaun in possession right now,” O’Brien said. That statement is significant, said Korean War historian William Latham. “When Phil says it’s

true, it’s true,” Latham said. Kapaun and other survivors of the 8th Cavalry were overrun and captured in the November 1950 battle of Unsan in North Korea. They were forced to march north to camps on the border with China. Of the 4,000 Allied prisoners at a camp in the village of Pyoktong in late 1950 and early 1951, about 1,600 — including Kapaun — died of disease, starvation and exposure. O’Brien had known for years about sto-

ries that said Kapaun’s body was buried in a grave near what Allied prisoners called a “death house,” but he also knew the Chinese Army dug up about 560 American bodies in and around the hill where the house stood and sent them back to the U.S. O’Brien, 66, a retired Air Force captain, works for the Defense Prisoner of War/Missing Personnel Office, based at the Pentagon. The office coordinates with civilian and military people around the world to find and return

the remains of 83,000 missing Americans lost in many wars. They also collect data and stories. “I have always felt like we owe it to those men we lost to preserve their stories,” O’Brien said. Father John Hotze, the Wichita Diocese priest in charge of the Kapaun sainthood investigation for the Vatican, said if Kapaun’s remains are found the church would step in immediately to protect them from theft, relic hunters or any harm.

He urged the independent oil and gas producers in the crowd to tell people in Washington how the law affects small businesses. “Hey, we have five weeks before this thing kicks in,” Huelskamp said. Sen. Pat Roberts said he’s working to obtain

support for legislation that would delay the law’s implementation, saying that it’s difficult to take away a subsidy once it’s been granted. And U.S. Rep Mike Pompeo said that Republicans will do what it takes to stop the law. “If that means that

we come to a point where we have to stand there and have a few days when the government is ‘shutdown’ so be it. It’s fine with me. It is not my goal,” he said, adding he didn’t know if that would get them much and that it could leave them in a worse position.

H Law Continued from A1 U.S. Rep. Tim Huelskamp said the health care law is not ready to be implemented and is holding back economic growth. “I don’t believe in shutting down the government, but I do believe in shutting down Obamacare,” he said.

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larger university towns of Manhattan and even Emporia, which provide more social life for young folks and a wider selection of amenities. “I like to cook, although it’s a little hard to cook for one,” she said, noting she is strict about not letting her dog, just 15 months old and little more than a pup, partake of “human” food, a nono in the pet world. She also likes to play the piano and spends spare time scrapbooking. HARTSOOK HAS 16 students designated for assistance with reading and math. Assessments from time to time also will determine when a student is ready to spend less time with individual help and more with classmates. “I have anywhere from one to six students at a time in the resource room,” from kindergarten through third grade, Hartsook said. When they return to classrooms some are assisted further by paraprofessionals. An advantage the young students have is a large interactive Smart Board, which permits them to complete lessons hands-on with Hartsook’s assistance, rather than doing the work with paper and pencil. Hartsook is a fan of the computerized Smart Board, having worked with the teacher’s aid when she was studentteaching.

H Japan Continued from A1 the different answers. LATER IN the afternoon, Ito and Suda demonstrated some different aspects of Japanese culture before the entire school in its gymnasium. To start, however, the Jefferson students gave them a traditional Japanese greeting (with a bow) and sang counting songs in their language. Ito played a video from the students’ correspondents in Japan — a group of middle schoolers from

Osaka. They had the chance to see a virtual tour of their classrooms and outdoor recreation areas. Suda then gave a hands-on demonstration of her Judo skills, which she teaches in her P.E. class. A few “lucky” students got dropped to a mat with her quick martial arts ability. Before closing, Ito gave students a chance to practice Japanese calligraphy by spelling “friend,” and showed them traditional Japanese Kimono dresses.

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well as enjoy the university setting as only a twenty-something can do. The end goal was to return to ESU in a few years’ time to pursue a master’s degree in special education. The teaching job didn’t materialize in Manhattan. Instead, she worked in a retail shop that sold Kansas State University apparel. With some money set aside, she returned to Emporia and enrolled in a master’s program, which she intends to complete by May. Meanwhile, a job opened in the ANW Cooperative. “I applied on kind of a whim, was offered a job and took it,” Hartsook said. “I have no family,” other than parents, “and the opportunity was here.” When fall semester classes commenced in Iola last Thursday Hartsook found herself in the special education resource room at McKinley School. While three days aren’t enough to form too firm of an opinion, it seems an auspicious beginning, Hartsook said. Her colleagues are congenial as are the townsfolk she has met. And she and her pet Corgi, Gizzmo, have settled in, having lived in Iola since July. “It has been an adjustment,” Hartsook admitted of living in Iola, compared to the

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SportsB Chiefs trade Baldwin (left) to 49ers — B2 NASCAR’s Stewart out for season — B2

The Iola Register

Tuesday, August 20, 2013

PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT

The fall sports season kicked off with a flurry of activity Monday as athletes began conditioning and drills for their respective upcoming seasons. At upper left, Iola High cross country runners Braden Plumlee, left, and Colby Works lead a pack of students through Elm Creek Park. Above, Mustang football player Chase Regehr, left, totes Nate Evans along on a conditioning run. At lower left, Iola Fillies volleyball player Addie Haar goes through a jumping drill.

Register/Richard Luken

Calling all moms Iola High’s second annual Moms Camp will highlight football fun Saturday morning at Iola’s Riverside Park. Mustang coaches will lead mothers of IHS football players through a series of drills, much like the players go through on a daily basis. “We are really looking forward to seeing all of the moms

and dads (with cameras),” head coach Doug Kerr said. The 8 a.m. camp will be followed by a scrimmage among the football players. A PARENTS NIGHT m e e t ing will begin at 7:30 Thursday at the IHS lecture hall. Parents of seniors will stay for a short meeting to follow.

ACC volleyball squad ready to challenge in 2013 By RICHARD LUKEN richard@iolaregister.com

Injuries derailed Allen Community College’s volleyball season in 2012. The Red Devils were on the cusp of a Region VI playoff spot until being eliminated in the final week of the season. Now, ACC head coach Jessica Peters is looking to a Jessica core group of Peters returning players to lead the 13-19 squad of a year ago. Allen returns five players to go with a group of promising freshmen. “We have a great group of girls who are ready to work,” Peters said. “They get along and work well together.” As one of a few community See ALLEN | Page B2

ACC photo

The 2013 Allen Community College volleyball team is, front from left, team manager Audrey White-Dold, Sarah Charbonneau, Adriee Munoz, Jessi Sennett, Danielle Goodman, Halley Scott, Ashlyn Myers and team manager Renee Reichard; second from left, assistant coach Whitney Falkenstien, Sierra Morgison, Andonae Magdziarz, Sidney Keith, Sarah Webb, Lizzy Huey, Kelsey Kasson, assistant coach Todd Francis and head coach Jessica Peters.

B2 Tuesday, August 20, 2013

The Iola Register

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Chiefs, 49ers swap receivers Injury sidelines Stewart for year By DAVE SKRETTA

with a teammate, and then struggled to adapt to three head coaches in his first three seasons. He’s also had trouble with dropped passes throughout training camp under new coach Andy Reid, including one when he was wide open in last Friday night’s preseason loss to San Francisco.

That drop alone apparently was not enough to dissuade the 49ers from making the deal. “There’s no reason that both of these guys can’t end up having a great career,� 49ers coach Jim Harbaugh said. “Both of these young men have that opportunity, and they definitely have the abil-

ity and license to get it done.� Jenkins was the 30th overall pick of the 49ers last year, but may have had a more perplexing rookie season than Baldwin. He appeared in three games but did not make a catch. “We felt like this trade was beneficial for all parties involved,� said Chiefs general manager John Dorsey, who was hired in January to replace the fired Scott Pioli — the GM who drafted Baldwin. Dorsey and Reid clearly weren’t enamored of the big wide receiver after breaking down video of him upon their arrival. One of their major acquisitions in free agency was Donnie Avery, a veteran wide receiver who was expected to compete with Baldwin for the job opposite Dwayne Bowe. Even though they’re desperate to give Smith some downfield options, Baldwin never seized upon the opportunity. He routinely dropped balls in practice, struggled to get open in preseason games and never showed signs of being the kind of playmaker the Chiefs need on the outside.

Adriee Munoz, a sophomore out of San Antonio, Texas, should be one of Allen’s starting setters. She averaged more than 4.5 assists and 2 digs per set in 2012, while earning increased playing time as the year progressed. “She really established herself as a front row option for us,� Peters said. Peters will look to a trio of sophomores to lead the way as Allen’s outside hitters. Danielle Goodman, Mount Vernon, Mo., Sierra Morgison, Perry, and Sidney Keith, St. Joseph, Mo., all return and hope to replace the sizable absence created with the graduation of last year’s leading scorer Hayley Mertens. Sidney has really transitioned nicely for us on the outside,� Peters said. “Sierra has shown us some good things as well.�

school standouts to lead the incoming freshman class. Lizzy Huey, a 6-2 middle hitter out of Kansas City, Kan., has adapted quickly to the pace of the college game and should play a significant role in 2013. “Lizzy showed us a whole new level over the weekend at El Dorado,� Peters said. The Red Devils traveled to the Butler Community College campus Saturday for a series of scrimmages against other area schools. “She’s going in the right direction,� Peters said. “With her ability, she should give our fans and followers plenty of excitement.� Jessi Sennett is a freshman setter out of Wichita. She was voted as the freshman team captain. “We run a 6-2 offense,� Peters noted. “Jessie and Adriee will be key in making our offense go.�

Sarah Webb, who starred in high school at nearby Southern Coffey County, is a “natural athlete� and will play the middle hitter position. “It’s up to us to channel her athleticism to her advantage,� Peters said. “We’re excited about what she brings to the table. She’s been working hard for us.� Halley Scott, a defensive specialist and libero out of Lebo, is “sneaky good,� Peters said. “She does a great job of getting in at the last second to keep a rally alive for us,� Peters said. Andonae Magdziarz of Fair Grove, Mo., will serve as a middle hitter and outside hitter. She was recruited to Allen after Peters spotted her at a volleyball camp in Pittsburg. “She’s really the life of the team, a vocal leader,� Peters said. “She really does a great job as a motivator. We’re excited about her impact on the

AP Sports Writer

KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — The Kansas City Chiefs and San Francisco 49ers are hoping a change of scenery will give two disappointing first-round picks an opportunity to realize their potential. The Chiefs traded wide receiver Jon Baldwin to the 49ers on Monday for fellow wideout A.J. Jenkins. It’s the second significant trade between the teams this year after the Chiefs sent two draft picks to San Francisco in the offseason to acquire quarterback Alex Smith. “We are pleased to add Jonathan to our team and look forward to incorporating him into our offense,� 49ers general manager Trent Baalke said in a statement. “Both players have been presented a great opportunity for a new beginning with their respective teams.� Baldwin was the 26th overall choice of the Chiefs in 2011, but he’s had a tumultuous career right from the start. Baldwin broke his thumb his rookie season when he got into a fight

David Eulitt/Kansas City Star/MCT

Kansas City Chiefs wide receiver Jon Baldwin, the team’s 2011 No. 1 draft pick was traded Monday, to the San Francisco 49ers.

By DAN GELSTON AP Sports Writer

Out for the season with a broken leg, Tony Stewart turned to one of NASCAR’s most respected drivers to take over the No. 14. At 54, Mark Martin is up for the challenge of taking the wheel for his good friend. “Hopefully, we can turn the 14 car back over to Tony an even stronger organization than what it was when he stepped away and got injured,� Martin said. M a r tin was released from his part-time schedule at Michael W a l t r i p Mark Martin Racing on Monday and will drive the No. 14 Chevrolet in 12 of the final 13 Sprint Cup races for Stewart-Haas Racing. Stewart, a threetime Cup champion, will miss the rest of the season while he recovers from the broken right leg suffered in a sprint car crash Aug. 5 at Southern

Tony Stewart Iowa Speedway. Nationwide Series driver Austin Dillon will drive the No. 14 on Oct. 20 at Talladega. Dillon filled in for Stewart on Sunday at Michigan and finished 14th. Martin has 40 wins and 56 poles in 870 career Sprint Cup starts. Martin gets his chance after Stewart’s injury cost him his shot at driving for a fourth championship. Stewart had one win this season and was a solid contender to make the Chase for the Sprint Championship. Martin will be the third driver in the No. 14 this season. Max Papis drove the Toyota in Stewart’s absence at Watkins Glen. The No. 14 car is 13th in the owner standings.

H Allen Continued from B1

colleges in Kansas without any international players on its roster, Peters figures Allen will be under-estimated throughout the season. It’s up to the Red Devils to silence those doubters, she said. The key to Allen’s success in 2013 may well be the team’s defense, Peters said. To that end, the Red Devils have voted Sarah Charbonneau, a defensive specialist and libero from Corpus Christi, Texas, as the sophomore team captain. “I’d say 70 percent of our game revolves around how well we can play defense,� Peters said. “Sarah’s teammates thought enough of her to vote her as team captain.� Charbonneau was second on the team last year in digs with 381, an average of more than four per match. She was third on the roster with 19 saves.

THE RED Devils have brought in several high

2013 Allen Community College Volleyball Roster

Name Hometown Pos. Class 1 Halley Scott Lebo DS/L Freshman 2 Danielle Goodman Mount Vernon, Mo. RS/OH Sophomore 3 Sierra Morgison Perry OH/RS Sophomore 4 Sidney Keith St. Joseph, Mo. OH/RS Sophomore 5 Adriee Munoz San Antonio, Texas S/RS Sophomore 6 Sarah Webb LeRoy MH Freshman 7 Andonae Magdziarz Fair Grove, MO MH/OH Freshman 8 Ashlyn Myers Strafford, Mo S/DS Freshman 9 Lizzy Huey Kansas City MH Freshman 10 Jessi Sennett Wichita S Freshman 11 Sarah Charbonneau Corpus Christi, Texas DS/L Sophomore 13 Kelsey Kasson Lawrence RS/S Freshman

2013 Allen Community College Volleyball Schedule Aug. 28-Butler Sept. 4-Independence Sept. 6- 7-Highland Tournament Sept. 11-Highland Sept. 13-14-Marshalltown (Iowa) Tournament Sept. 16-NEO Sept. 18-Hesston Sept. 20-21-Allen Invite Sept. 23-Longview Sept. 25-KCK Sept. 27-Bacone JV Sept. 30-Ft. Scott Oct. 2-NEO Oct. 4-5-Coffeyville Tournament Oct. 9-Coffeyville Oct. 11-12-Neosho Tournament Oct. 16-Labette Oct. 21-Longview Oct. 23-Johnson Oct. 25-Cottey Oct. 28-Cowley Oct. 30-Neosho Nov. 9-10-Region VI Tournament Home games in bold

6:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. TBA 5:30 p.m. TBA 6:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. TBA 6:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 5:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 6 p.m. TBA 6:30 p.m. TBA 6:30 p.m. 6 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. TBA

floor.� Conversely, Ashlyn Myers, a defensive specialist and setter out of Strafford, Mo., is a nonvocal leader who lets her play on court do her talking, Peters said. Kelsey Kasson of Lawrence has a “heavy arm swing� and will see time as a right side setter. “She’s getting some good experience on the right side,� Peters said. Devils should be in the mix among teams in contention for the upper echelon of the Jayhawk East Conference and Region VI supremacy, although there is some top-notch competition out there. Peters pointed to the powerful Cowley Community College squad that rolled through the 2012 season undefeated until losing in the national championship match. Cowley returns as the top ranked NJCAA Division II school. THE

RED

Johnson County and Kansas City, Kan., also are considered among the nation’s elite. “And outside those schools, our matches with places like Fort Scott, Neosho County and Coffeyville are always competitive,� Peters said. Allen opens Aug. 28 at Butler.

Sports Calendar Allen Soccer Wednesday, women at Sterling, 5 p.m. Wednesday, men at McPherson, 7:30 p.m. Cross Country Friday, King’s Sandwich Classic, Iola, 6 p.m. Volleyball Aug 28, at Butler Community College, 6:30 p.m.

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B3

Leader of Muslim Brotherhood arrested Islamist group struggles to keep up street protests CAIRO (AP) — Egypt’s military-backed authorities arrested the supreme leader of the country’s Muslim Brotherhood today, dealing a serious blow to the Islamist group at a time when it is struggling to keep up its street protests against the ouster of President Mohammed Morsi in the face of a harsh government crackdown. The Brotherhood’s spiritual guide, Mohammed Badie, was arrested in an apartment at the eastern Cairo district of Nasr City, close to the location of the six-week sit-in protest by supporters of Morsi, who also hails from the Islamist group. The encampment was cleared by security forces last Wednesday, along with another protest site in Giza, in a raid that killed hundreds of people. Badie’s arrest is the latest stage in an escalating crackdown by authorities on the Brotherhood

in which hundreds have also been arrested. The Brotherhood’s near daily protests since Morsi’s ouster have somewhat petered out the last two days, with scattered demonstrations in Cairo and elsewhere in the country attracting hundreds, sometimes just dozens. Morsi himself has been detained in an undisclosed location since the July 3 coup, prompted by days-long protests by millions of Egyptians demonstrating against the president and his rule. He is facing accusations of conspiring with the militant Palestinian Hamas group to escape from prison during the 2011 uprising and complicity in the killing and torture of protesters outside his Cairo palace in December. Badie’s last public appearance was at the sitin protest last month, when he delivered a fiery speech from a makeshift stage in which he denounced the July 3 military coup that removed Morsi.

Amina Ismail/MCT

A soldier sets up barbed wire outside the constitutional court in the Maadi section of Cairo, Egypt, Sunday, while waiting for protesters who never arrived. Badie’s arrest followed the death of one of his children, son Ammar, who was shot dead during violent clashes between security forces and Morsi supporters in Cairo on Friday. Also, Badie and his powerful deputy, Khai-

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Did you knowand you can the purchase published and unpublished photos from our photo button select category to look for photos. website? Click on the photodrop button andyou select for photos. On the commercial printing down, canthe findcategory a link toto thelook Carlson Craft website wh On theinvitations, commercial printing down,and youparty can find a link to community the Carlsondrop Craftdown offe order cards for alldrop occasions supplies. Our website where can order invitations, cards for all occasions and party supplies. send your socialyou news. On the news drop down, youoffers can find a link to Newspaper Archive Our community drop down forms to send your social news.(a national archive ser ourthe oldnews issuesdrop are available (this is find a work in progress, issues Archive begin at 1868 and soon will be On down, you can a link to Newspaper (a national Their fee is $10/mo. archive service) where our old issues are available (this is a work in progress, issues begin at 1868 and soon will be complete). Their fee is $10/mo. Please fill out online or mail to: The Iola Register, Inc Please fill out online or mail to: PO Box 767 The Iola Register, Inc • PO Box 767 • Iola, Kansas 66749 Iola, Kansas 66749 620-365-2111 • www.iolaregister.com 620-365-2111

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rat el-Shater, are to stand trial later this month on charges of complicity in the killing in June of eight protesters outside the Brotherhood’s national headquarters in Cairo. Security officials said Badie was taken to Torah prison in a suburb just south of Cairo and that a team of prosecutors were to question him today. Torah is a sprawling complex where the autocrat Hosni Mubarak, ousted in the 2011 pop-

ular uprising, is also held, along with his two sons. Several Mubarakera figures are also imprisoned there, as are several Brotherhood leaders and other Islamists. In the aftermath of last Wednesday’s violence, the militarybacked government is considering outlawing the Brotherhood, which has spent most of the 85 years since its creation as an illegal organization. The government has asked the judiciary

for advice on how to go about a ban. It has also come under growing pressure from the progovernment media and a wide array of secular politicians to declare the Brotherhood a terrorist organization. Brotherhood spokesman Ahmed Aref sought to downplay the significance of Badie’s arrest, writing on his Facebook page on Tuesday simply: “Mohammed Badie is one member of the Brotherhood.”

Japanese plant leaking Radioactive water spilling from tanks By MARI YAMAGUCHI Associated Press

TOKYO (AP) — The operator of Japan’s tsunami-crippled nuclear power plant said today that about 300 tons (80,000 gallons) of highly radioactive water have leaked from one of the hundreds of storage tanks there — its worst leak yet from such a vessel. Tokyo Electric Power Co. said the contaminated water leaked from a steel storage tank at the wrecked Fukushima Dai-ichi plant. TEPCO hasn’t figured out how or where the water leaked, but suspects it did so through a seam on the tank or a valve connected to a gutter around the tank. TEPCO said that because the tank is about 330 feet from the coastline, the leak does not pose an immediate threat to the sea. But Hideka Morimoto, a spokesman for Japan’s nuclear watchdog, the Nuclear Regulation Authority, said water could reach the sea via a drain gutter. Four other tanks of the same design have had similar leaks since last year. The incidents have shaken confidence in the reliability of hundreds of tanks that are crucial for storing what has been a never-ending flow of contaminated water. “We are extremely concerned,” Morimoto told reporters. He urged TEPCO to quickly determine the cause of the leak and its possible effect on water management plans. TEPCO spokesman Masayuki Ono said the

leaked water seeped into the ground after largely escaping piles of sandbags added to a concrete barrier around the tank. Workers were pumping out the puddle and the remaining water in the tank and will transfer it to other containers, in a desperate effort to prevent it from escaping into the sea ahead of heavy rain predicted later in the day around Fukushima. By this afternoon they had captured only about 4 tons

However, contaminated water that TEPCO has been unable to contain continues to enter the Pacific Ocean at a rate of hundreds of tons per day. Much of that is ground water that has mixed with untreated radioactive water at the plant. The water that leaked from the tank had been partially treated, with cesium and salt removed, before being stored. Ono said the latest leak was by far the worst from a steel storage tank in terms of volume. The previous four cases involved leakages of only up to 10 liters (2.5 gal-

We have no choice but to keep building tanks, or there is no place to store the contaminated water. — TEPCO spokesman Masayuki Ono

(1,000 gallons), Ono said. The water’s radiation level, measured about 2 feet above the puddle, is about 100 millisieverts per hour — five times the annual exposure limit for plant workers, Ono said. Based on a preliminary assessment, the watchdog defined the leak as a level 1 incident, the second-lowest on an International Nuclear and Radiological Event Scale of eight. THE PLANT suffered multiple meltdowns following a massive earthquake and tsunami in March 2011. Hundreds of tanks were built around the plant to store massive amounts of contaminated water coming from the three melted reactors, as well as underground water running into reactor and turbine basements.

By HAMZA HENDAWI Associated Press

lons). TEPCO says the tanks that have leaked use rubber seams that were intended to last about five years. Ono said TEPCO plans to build additional tanks with welded seams that are more watertight, but will still have to rely on ones with rubber seams. About 350 of some 1,000 steel tanks built across the plant complex containing nearly 300,000 tons (80 million gallons) of partially treated contaminated water are less-durable ones with rubber seams. “We have no choice but to keep building tanks, or there is no place to store the contaminated water,” Ono said. The massive amount of radioactive water is among the most pressing issues affecting the cleanup process, which is expected to take decades.

B4 Tuesday, August 20, 2013

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Mobile Homes for Rent MORAN, 105 E. FIRST, 2 BEDROOM, garage, $350 monthly plus deposit, no pets, 620-2374331 or 620-939-4800.

Real Estate for Rent QUALITY AND AFFORDABLE HOMES available for rent now, www.growiola.com IOLA, 609-1/2 S. WASHINGTON, 2 BEDROOM, 2ND LEVEL, CH/CA, appliances, all utilities furnished, detached single garage, $650 monthly, 620-496-6161. 513 S. WALNUT, 2 BEDROOM, $325 monthly, $325 deposit, 620-365-0090. 714 NORTH ST., 3 BEDROOM, $400 monthly, $400 deposit, no pets, 620-365-0090. IOLA, 412 N. VERMONT, LIKE NEW, 2 BEDROOM, CH/CA, appliances, attached single garage, $750 monthly, 620-4962222.

Real Estate for Sale Allen County Realty Inc. 620-365-3178 John Brocker. . . . 620-365-6892 Carolynn Krohn. . 620-365-9379 Jack Franklin. . . . 620-365-5764 Brian Coltrane. . . 620-496-5424 Dewey Stotler . . . 620-363-2491 www.allencountyrealty.com 3 BEDROOM, 2 bath, remodeled, call 620-228-3103, see pictures http://seks.craiglist.org/ reo/3965 598527.html MOBILE HOME, 1204 OAK, NEOSHO FALLS, KS, 7 lots, several buildings, as is $11,000 cash, 620-963-2285. 22 W. GARFIELD, 3 BEDROOM, 2 bath, 620-228-1046. 609 E. GARFIELD, 3 BEDROOM, 1.5 bath, 1-car attached garage, $65,900, 785650-3310. LAHARPE, 411 S. MCKINLEY, 4 BEDROOM, 1 bath, hot tub room, storm shelter, 2 garages, 785-418-1846.

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Dad calls Prince George ‘a bit of a rascal’ LONDON (AP) — His newborn son is “a little bit of a rascal” and car seats can daunt any dad, Britain’s Prince William says. The second in line to the British throne has described his joy at introducing his son to the world on the steps of a London hospital last month — and about his nerves over fitting the car seat securely into the Land Rover before driving off. William told CNN in his first interview since Prince George’s birth on July 22 that both he and the Duchess of Cambridge couldn’t wait to show off their son when they emerged from St. Mary’s Hospital to meet the world’s media a day later. “I’m just glad he wasn’t screaming his head off the whole way through,” he said in an interview broadcast Monday. William was quizzed on a range of child-rearing topics — from baby toys to diapers and sleep deprivation — and acknowledged that his expert performance sliding his child’s car seat into the back of the royal four-wheel drive was a well-drilled exercise. “Believe me, it wasn’t

my first time. And I know there’s been speculation about that. I had to practice, I really did,” he said. Will i a m and his wife’s Prince William assured, do-ityourself performance in front of the hospital helped cement the couple’s image as the modern face of Britain’s monarchy. But William said the decision to take his own baby in hand and drive home in the glare of the international press was a way of establishing his independence. “I very much feel if I can do it myself, I want to do it myself,” he said. “And there are times where you can’t do it yourself and the system takes over or it’s appropriate to do things differently. But, I think driving your son and your wife away from hospital was really important to me.” As for the nearly 1-month-old baby, William referred to him as “a little bit of a rascal” who he said reminded him of his younger brother, Prince Harry.

Actor found dead at age 29 LOS ANGELES (AP) — Lee Thompson Young, who began his acting career as the teenage star of the Disney Channel’s “The Famous Jett Jackson” and was featured in the film “Friday Night Lights” and the series “Rizzoli & Isles,” was found dead Monday, police said. He was 29. There was no official cause of death, but Young’s manager, Paul Baruch, said the actor “tragically took his own life.” “Lee was more than just a brilliant young actor, he was a wonderful and gentle soul who will be truly missed. We ask that you please respect the privacy of his family and friends as this very difficult time,” Baruch said in a statement. Young’s body was found at his North Hollywood home by police Monday morning after he failed to show up for work on TNT’s crime drama “Rizzoli & Isles,” police Officer Sally Madera said. The Los Angeles Fire Department was summoned and pronounced him dead at the scene, she said. LAPD robbery-homicide detectives and the Los Angeles County coroner office were investigating because it is a high-profile death, she said. Madera had no details about the cause of death. In the TNT series, Young played fledgling police Detective Barry Frost, who’s computer savvy but squeamish. Earlier Monday, the channel announced it was renewing the series that stars Angie Harmon

and Sasha Alexander. “We are beyond heartb r o ke n at the loss of t h i s sweet, g entle, goodhearte d , Young intelligent man. ... Lee will be cherished and remembered by all who knew and loved him, both on- and offscreen, for his positive energy, infectious smile and soulful grace,” TNT, studio Warner Bros. and series producer Janet Tamaro said in a joint statement. They sent condolences to his mother and other family members. According to a biography from TNT, Young was inspired to pursue acting when, at age, 10, he played Martin Luther King Jr. in a play in Young’s hometown of Columbia, S.C. In 1998, Young began starring in “The Famous Jett Jackson,” playing a TV action hero who returns to his roots for a less high-profile life. The series ran until 2001. Young followed it with roles in TV series, including “The Guardian,” ‘’Scrubs” and “Smallville” and in the films “Akeelah and the Bee” and “The Hills Have Eyes II.” Young joined “Rizzoli & Isles” when it debuted in 2010. “I’m the youngest member of the cast, so I really take advantage of the wealth of knowledge that I find myself surrounded by,” Young said in a 2011 interview with the website Rolling Out.

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The Iola Register

Tuesday, August 20, 2013

B5

OCD habits won’t save money Dear Tom and Ray:

I don’t mind being called a sorry skinflint as long as I can justify my penny-pinching proclivities. I happen to believe that there are only so many “blinks” in a blinker. Therefore, I turn mine on only when absolutely necessary to signal another driver. For example, if I’m in a turnonly lane, I don’t waste any blinks. Nor do I sit at a lightwith my blinker clicking and clacking, driving me nuts with the thought of all that wasted energy and technology until the light turns green. Am I right in my hypothesis, or do I need professional help? — Randy TOM: I would lean toward the latter, Randy. RAY: I mean, of course you’re right that all mechanical parts eventually wear out. But you have to consider the risk/reward equation for what you’re doing. TOM: On the reward side, you might save a

Car Talk

Tom and Ray Magliozzi few bucks on light bulbs over the life of the car. You might. RAY: And while the flasher unit generally lasts the life of the vehicle, sometimes the directional switch on the steering-wheel stalk will fail before the car does. If your behavior makes it last the life of the car, then you can save a few bucks there, too. TOM: But here’s something to keep in mind: You might not save any money. Let’s say the typical directional bulb lasts 50,000 miles (that’s a guess), and somehow you make yours last 60,000 miles, and the car lasts 150,000 miles. You may save 20 bucks because you only had to change the bulbs twice. RAY: But if the car

happens to last 190,000 miles, you’ll still replace the bulb three times in the life of the car. So you save nothing. TOM: And the risk you’re assuming is way out of proportion to the possible reward. If failing to signal a turn causes some distracted driver to rear-end you, or some oncoming driver to not realize you’re making a left turn (leftturn-only lanes aren’t marked for people coming from the opposite direction), you could be out hundreds or thousands of dollars. Not to mention a couple of vertebrae. RAY: Plus the alimony from having this be the last straw for your long-suffering spouse. TOM: More importantly, the lives of automotive light bulbs are shortened much more by going over bumps and rattling the filaments than they are by blinking. RAY: So if you’re re-

ally concerned about minimizing costs, don’t drive, Randy. We know for a fact that you’ll save money if your car spends its life sitting in your driveway. TOM: Or you can just relax a bit. That won’t be easy, I’m sure, because you say that just thinking about wasting blinks makes you crazy. But try. We’re all for being gentle and non-wasteful with mechanical objects, and we admire you for that instinct. But try to keep it just this side of the looney bin, Randy. *** Changing your oil regularly is the cheapest insurance you can buy for your car, but how often should you change it? Find out by ordering Tom and Ray’s pamphlet “Ten Ways You May Be Ruining Your Car Without Even Knowing It!” Send $4.75 (check or money order) to Ruin, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475.

as: A tract of land containing 11.3 acres, BEG 375’ W NE COR NE4, S 600’, W TO W LN NE4NE4, N 600’, E TO POB, EX RD of Section 32, Township 24, Range 19, in Allen County, Kansas. Reasonable accommoda-

tions will be made available to persons with disabilities. Requests should be submitted to Rhonda Hill, City Clerk, September 9, 2013. Rhonda Hill City Clerk (8) 20

Public notices (First published in The Iola Register, August 20, 2013) PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE BOARD OF ZONING APPEALS CITY OF GAS 228 N. TAYLOR PO BOX 190 GAS, KS 66742-0190 (620) 365-3034 The Board of Zoning Appeals of the City of Gas will hold a public hearing on Monday, Sep(First published in The Iola Register, August 20, 2013) PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE BOARD OF ZONING APPEALS CITY OF GAS 228 N. TAYLOR PO BOX 190 GAS, KS 66742-0190 (620) 365-3034 The Board of Zoning Appeals of the City of Gas will hold a public hearing on Monday, September 9, 2013 at 7:00 p.m. in the City Council Meeting Room at Gas City Hall, 228 N. Taylor Street, Gas, Kansas for the purpose of hearing an appeal from Kenneth Myers. Mr. Myers is requesting a Conditional Use Permit for the properties known as: Block 21 Lots 7 & 8; Block 22, Lot 8; Block 32, Lots 9 & 12 of Gas City Addition to the City of Gas, and Block 17, lots 1, 3, 5, 10 & 12; Block 18, lots 1-6; Block 31, Lots 1-6; Block 32, Lots 8 & 11 of LaGrange Addition to the City of Gas, located in Section 32, Township 24, Range 19, in Allen County, Kansas. Reasonable accommodations will be made available to persons with disabilities. Requests should be submitted to Rhonda Hill, City Clerk, September 9, 2013. Rhonda Hill City Clerk (8) 20

ZITS

tember 9, 2013 at 7:00 p.m. in the City Council Meeting Room at Gas City Hall, 228 N. Taylor Street, Gas, Kansas for the purpose of hearing an appeal from Kevin Pargman. Mr. Pargman is requesting a Conditional Use Permit for the property known

DAILY CRYPTOQUOTES - Here’s how to work it:

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B6 Tuesday, August 20, 2013

The Iola Register

www.iolaregister.com

Sunset surrender

Phyllis Luedke Courtesy photo

Brothers’ harmonies to grace Bowlus stage The Booth Brothers will take center stage at the Bowlus Fine Arts Center at 6 p.m. Saturday. Their performance is the first of this season’s Southeast Kansas Christian Artists Series. The trio is made up of Ronnie Booth and Michael Booth, who are real life brothers, and Jim Brady. They have performed gospel music

for many years. The group has been recognized as Trio of the Year, Male Group of the Year and Best Live Performers of the Year along with many other awards. Tickets for the orchestra level are already sold out. Balcony seating is $12 for adults and $6 for children and students.

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John Redmond Reservoir, northwest of Burlington, provides the perfect setting to enjoy sunset. This picture was taken the evening of Aug. 14 by Colony’s Phyllis Luedke. “The upper side of the reservoir and park were flooded with water covering most of the park and high up on the trees. The lower side of the dam was releasing water, but only enough to keep the Neosho River within its banks,” Luedke said.

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