See Inside: Pope gets back to basics See A4
Volleyball: Allen wins seventh straight See B1
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THE IOLA REGISTER Tuesday, September 24, 2013
“Exciting times ahead”
Iola City Council approves EMS merger
By STEVEN SCHWARTZ email@example.com
“Let’s lay this thing to rest,” said Steve French of what will be the beginning of combined EMS services between Iola and Allen County crews. In a unanimous vote, the Iola City Council approved Councilman French’s proposal at their meeting Monday night. All that remains is a signature from county commissioners, expected this morning. If they follow through, the City of Iola will take over all EMS services for Allen County starting at midnight Dec. 31. After years of discussion
from both entities, countless meetings and mediated gatherings, all it took was a 30-minute executive session regarding attorney-client privilege before a motion to accept the proposal was made. “Exciting times ahead,” Mayor Joel Wicoff said as he signed the agreement. The merger comes after the Allen County EMS and Iola EMS entities split in 2008. SOME KEY POINTS IN THE PROPOSAL:
— The county will pay the city $750,000 per year for the services, any excess will go back to the county to be placed in an “EMS Capital Outlay Fund” to be used
for the county’s billing agent. — The services will be labeled Allen County Emergency Medical Services and will cover the entire county. — Allen County will be in charge of all billing for ambulance services. — Iola will also operate the rescue vehicles and HAZMAT vehicle. — Both parties “anticipate that the service should have a staff of approximately 33 fulltime employees.” — The city will have the staff required to maintain a type-I ambulance service at all times. — Employees will be encourSee MERGER | Page A6
Iola Mayor Joel Wicoff signs the EMS merger agreement between the city of Iola and Allen County during Monday night’s city council meeting. REGISTER/STEVEN SCHWARTZ
Humboldt eyes senior complex
MONDAY NIGHT LIGHTS
By BOB JOHNSON firstname.lastname@example.org
Iola marching band members practice on the football field at Riverside Park Monday night. Band Director Matt Kloepfer said they are gearing for performances and competitions this fall. REGISTER/
Humboldt is eager to court Neighborhood Senior Living about locating a housing complex in its fair city. The Dallas-based business is pulling up stakes from Iola. It was to have had housing for seniors, including meals and all other living expenses for a monthly charge, and a second building to accommodate people with dementia problems. Developers for the senior complex ran into problems with Iola when would-be neighbors complained the facility would change the nature of the neighborhood. The last straw came when a contract between the company and Andy Armato, who owns the 3.8 acres at 1002 N. Kentucky, was let to expire earlier this month. Then, Armato negotiated a contract with another party, said Jack Franklin, the listing agent at Allen County Realty. Franklin said he thought all terms within the new agreement had been accepted by both parties, but “it hasn’t closed yet.”
That outcome apparently has Neighborhood Senior Living, owned by Jack West, Dallas, on the outside looking in, with no announced plans to pursue anything further in Iola. MEANWHILE, after learning Neighborhood Senior Living no longer had a site under contract in Iola, Larry Tucker, Humboldt city administrator, and Humboldt Mayor Nobby Davis called Scott Holder, the company’s construction manager, to lure the company on south. As of Monday afternoon they had had no response. “I called him and sent a text, but haven’t heard back,” Davis said of Holder. The Register also has been unable to get an on-the-record response from Holder, or any response from West. Tucker said Humboldt was “certainly interested,” in discussing a project there. He mentioned two possible sites. One is the old Pinecrest Nursing Home in the southeast part of town, which has been closed for several months. Owned by a comSee COMPLEX | Page A6
Learning together works best By KAYLA BANZET email@example.com
With the help from teachers, Angie Linn, USD 257 curriculum director, explained to board members the benefits of the Cooperative Learning program at their board meeting Monday night. A visit in 2010 from experts with the Kansas Learning Network (KLN), convinced Linn of the merits of the new program which stresses a cooperative atmosphere in learning. Linn said when group goals and individual accountability are used together, the effects on achievement are positive. Mary Ann Regehr, a Jefferson Elementary teacher, said cooperative learning has changed not only her teaching style but also how her students learn. “I love seeing how they approach each other,” she said. “Cooperative learning is not the old-time learning. In cooperative learning everyone has a job.”
Regehr said her students work on projects together. She said no two days are the same in her classroom. “The kids come to the classroom and are excited,” she said. “They don’t even realize they’re learning.” Positive effects from the program include higher self-esteem, better intergroup relations, acceptance of academically handicapped students, better attitudes toward school, and the ability to work cooperatively. Cooperative Learning is being utilized by teachers of all subject areas in all grade levels K-12. Annette Rexwinkle, Iola Middle School teacher, said her students enjoy using the learning style as well. “It makes it simpler for the student,” she said. “I’ve really enjoyed using if for the last three years.”
Quote of the day Vol. 115, No.233
See LEARNING | Page A6
Mary Ann Regehr, right, Jefferson Elementary teacher, along with Angie Linn, curriculum director, testifies to the benefits of cooperative learning in Iola classrooms. USD 257 has used the cooperative learning method for three years. REGISTER/KAYLA BANZET
“People who get nostalgic about childhood were obviously never children.” — Bill Watterson, Calvin and Hobbes 75 Cents
Hi: 77 Lo: 55 Iola, KS
Tuesday, September 24, 2013
The Iola Register
Suspect abuses benefit of doubt
Obituaries Sharon Bruner
David Rowe David Ray Rowe, 75, Crane, Mo., died Wednesday, Sept. 18, 2013, at home of natural causes. David was born in Wellington, on June 8, 1938, to parents Raymond Robert Rowe and Minnie Alice Jackson Rowe. He married Carol Sue Caldwell April 16, 1960, in Miami, Okla. His service life in the Air Force included duty stations in England, Vietnam, Newfoundland, Texas, Colorado, Kansas, and Missouri. He retired from the U.S. Air Force David Rowe at the rank of Master Sergeant, 1976. He later attended Allen Community College and received an associates degree in business. David resided in Iola, Galena, Mo., and Crane, Mo., after retirement. He enjoyed fishing, reading and metal detecting. He also was employed numerous times after retirement including John Deere (Iola), Wolf Creek Nuclear Project (Burlington), Silver Dollar City and Fasco in Ozark, Mo. He is survived by a daughter, Cathy Rowe, Nixa, Mo., and a son, Joseph Rowe, Mukilteo, Wash. Surviving siblings include Carol Troll, Marty Reida, Norma Collins, Judy Sloan and Larry May. Extended family includes numerous nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by his wife Carol Sue Rowe in April, 2013. Cremation has taken place. Graveside services will be at 11 a.m., Friday, at Highland Cemetery in Iola with military honors. Memorial choices include Hospice Compassus or American Red Cross and may be left with Waugh-Yokum & Friskel Memorial Chapel of Iola. Online condolences may be left at www.iolafuneral.com.
Margaret Clugston Margaret Annabelle (Rogers) Clugston, 91, Yates Center, died Saturday, Sept. 21, 2013, at Deseret Health and Rehabilitation Center located in Yates Center. Margaret was born Oct. 10, 1921, to Millard and Minnie (Steinforth) Rogers in the Mt. Pleasant neighborhood. On June 18, 1939, she married Martin Clugston and they started living their lives in the country southwest of Yates Center. On the farm she enjoyed working in her garden, growing flowers and spending time with her family. She joined Mt. Pleasant Christian Church early in her life and later transferred her membership to First Christian Church, Disciples of Christ in Yates Center. Margaret and her husband retired from farming in 1993 and moved to Yates Center. There they enjoyed going to the Senior Center, playing cards and dancing with friends. Margaret Annabelle (Rogers) Clugston is survived by her daughter Carolyn (Clugston) Jones, Yates Center; grandsons, Art Jones, Carter Jones and wife Julie, Kansas City, Mo., David Jones and wife Melissa, Yates Center; great-grandchildren, Nolan, Hannah and Jonathan. Besides her parents, she was preceded in death by her husband Martin in 2006; sister Alice Monk; two infant sons and a son-in-law Edward “Ed” Jones in 2010. Services for Margaret are planned for Wednesday, at 10:30 a.m. at Campbell Funeral Home, Yates Center, burial will follow in Yates Center Cemetery, Yates Center, no formal visitation is planned. The family suggests memorials to the Christian Church, Disciples of Christ, Yates Center. Memorials may be sent in care of Campbell Funeral Home, P.O. Box 188, Yates Center, KS 66783.
Class of ’58 will host 55th reunion The Iola High School class of 1958 will have its 55th reunion on Oct. 19 at Allen County Country Club. A picnic will be on Oct. 18 at Concreto. Reservation and event times were mailed to
classmates in August. If you are a 1958 classmate and did not receive the notice, please contact Linda Guenther at 365-5338 between 9 a.m and noon by Oct. 7 to make reservations.
Farmers seeding winter wheat
WICHITA, Kan. (AP) — A new government report says Kansas farmers are harvesting corn, seeding wheat and preparing for fall harvest. The National Agricultural Statistics Service reported Monday that winter wheat planting in Kansas is 13 percent complete, about even with the 15 percent average for this time of year. The agency also reported that 16 percent of the Kansas corn crop has now been harvested.
That is well behind the 62 percent that had been cut by the same time last year.
Sharon Kay Bruner, 71, Neosho Falls, passed away Sunday, Sept. 22, 2013, at Shawnee Mission Medical Center. Sharon was born Aug. 18, 1942, in Gas, the daughter of Clarence and Goldie (Mullins) Rose. She grew up in Iola. Sharon owned and operated The Downtowner restaurant for a number of years and retired as a bookkeeper from Alco Implement in Iola. On March 17, 2000, Sharon married Mike Bruner in Iola and they Sharon Bruner made their home in Neosho Falls. She enjoyed raising flowers and traveling. She was a member of Neosho Falls United Methodist Church. Survivors are her husband Mike Bruner; daughter Tanya Vail and her husband, Larry, Olathe; step-son Jay Bruner, Neosho Falls; three stepdaughters, Becky Spencer and husband, Jamie, Iola, Angela Whitney and husband, Tad, Piqua, and Robin Tinsley, Overland Park; one brother, Marvin Rose and wife, Nellie, Iola; three grandchildren; four great-grandchildren, 16 step-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her parents, stepfather Everett Wiles, step-daughter Krista Bruner Grogg and granddaughter Aubree Vail. Funeral services will be at 10 a.m., Thursday, at the Neosho Falls United Methodist Church. Burial will be at LaHarpe Cemetery, LaHarpe. Memorials can be made to Friends For Life Memorial gifts and left with Waugh-Yokum & Friskel Memorial Chapel of Iola. Online condolences may be left at www.iolafuneral.com.
Shawn G. Maxwell, 22, Pleasanton, was arrested Thursday evening following his second run-in with an Allen County deputy within 12 hours. Maxwell’s involvement with officers began at 8 o’clock that morning when he and a friend, Jimmy Houk, 30, Fort Scott, were contacted by Deputy Daren Kellerman, after he received a report of a suspicious vehicle, with two occupants, about a mile southwest of Mildred. Houk subsequently was arrested for interfering with law enforcement, while Maxwell was issued a citation for driving while his driver’s license was suspended. Maxwell was released, Kellerman said, after explaining that he had young children at home and badly needed to go to work. “I even gave him a bottle of water and let him use my cell phone to call for a ride,” Kellerman said. Later in the day Kellerman was about to end his shift at Allen County Courthouse by completing
Rodney Decker Rodney Earl “Rod” Decker, 46, passed away at his home in Yates Center, on Sept. 19, 2013. Rod was born July 19, 1967, in Chanute, the son of Ronald Decker and JoAnn (Bishop). Rod grew up in Buffalo and attended Altoona-Midway High School until his graduation. Shortly after, he met and married Jennifer (Barkman). The couple was blessed with a son, Denton, and a daughter, Danae. The couple raised their children in Buffalo but later divorced. In Rod’s pasttime he enjoyed family gatherings, cooking and barbecuing good food, along with laughter and good conversation. He enjoyed hunting, shooting trap, fishing, four-wheeling and several other activities. He was a big kid at heart always playing in the dirt and building structures, giving him a great sense of accomplishment along with great products to clients. His fun-loving personality along with his gift of gab will be greatly missed. Rodney Earl Decker was preceded in death by his grandparents Bill and Ada Bishop and grandmother Lily McAdams, and an uncle, Clarence Bishop. Rod is survived by his children Denton Decker and fiancé Jessica Klotz, Yates Center, his daughter Danae Decker, Chanute, but currently residing in Winfield; his parents Ronald and JoAnn Decker, Buffalo; a sister Ronda (Decker) Olson and husband Blane, Buffalo; nephews, Blathan and Bryson Olson, and great-nephew Brantley Olson. Rod is also survived by his faithful companion and friend, his lab Sam, as well as many other relatives and friends. Funeral services will be at 10:30 a.m., Thursday at the Cowboy Church and Arena of Life in Toronto. Burial will follow in Buffalo Cemetery, Buffalo. Visitation will be from 5:30 p.m. to 7 p.m. Wednesday at Campbell Funeral Home, Yates Center. Memorials may be made to Denton and Danae Decker and sent in care of Campbell Funeral Home P.O. Box 188 Yates Center, KS 66783.
Temperature High yesterday 78 Low last night 58 High a year ago 81 Low a year ago 55 Sunrise 7:11 a.m.
Precipitation 24 hours ending 7 a.m. 0 This month to date 0.39 Total year to date 34.46 Excess since Jan. 1 4.51 Sunset 7:15 p.m.
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O ur carriers’ (under contract) deadline for hom e delivery ofThe Iola R egister is 5:30 p.m . w eekdays and 9:30 a.m . Saturdays for Iola carriers. D E A D LIN E FO R O U T -O F-T O W N C A R R IE R S IS 6:30 P .M . W E E K D A Y S A N D 9:30 SA 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
JeffK lotzbach is su rvived by his loving w ife,A ng ela K lotzbach; son,C ody M cC u llou g h; dau g hter,Jessica M u sg raves and his fou r preciou s g randchildren E lexis and E m ily W illiam s and C onner and C ody M cC u llou g h.
Police report Arrests made Kristen A. Jensen, Yates Center, was arrested early Saturday morning for making a criminal threat. David A. Rodenberg, Chanute, was arrested Saturday night on U.S. 169 for driving while his driver’s license was revoked, following a
MEN’S BIG & TALL
traffic stop for speeding. Angel L. Reep, Chanute, was arrested Sunday evening in the 700 block of North State Street for three counts of allegedly violating a protection from abuse order. Reep is being held in the Allen County Jail without bond.
Quote of the day "We're not here to feed the attackers with pastries but to finish and punish them." — Police Inspector General David Kimaiyo in a post on Twitter as Kenyan security forces battled al-Qaidalinked terrorists in an upscale mall for
a report on Maxwell, when he noticed Maxwell walk by the deputies squad room and get in the same vehicle he had been driving 10 hours earlier, parked nearby after being brought to Iola. Kellerman and Sheriff Bryan Murphy watched “in amazement as Maxwell drove off.” “Maxwell seemed to think that since he had ‘sweet-talked’ me earlier he would be able to skate free again,” Kellerman said, in regard to him stopping Maxwell for a second time. “We try to be understanding, but when we blatantly get taken advantage of and made to look like fools, we try not to let that happen a second time,” Kellerman said. “People like that can ruin it for everyone else” — giving a violator a break. Maxwell is in the Allen County Jail on charges of driving while his driver’s license was suspended, second offense, and violating driving restrictions.
The fa m ily o fSteve Ca lla w a y tha n k s everyo n e fo rtheir k in d n esssho w n a t the tim e o fo u rlo ss. Allthe k in d w o rd s, pra yers,flo w ers& d o n a tio n sw ere grea tly a pprecia ted . Specia ltha n k sto Steve Sta n ley a n d the W a u gh-Y o k u m & Frisk elFu n era lho m e fo ra lltheirhelp & the La d y Elk sfo rthe n ice lu n ch a fterthe service. Steve is greatly missed. A n gie Ca lla w a y & the Ca lla w a y fa m ily
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a third day in what they said was a final push to rescue the last few hostages.
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Tuesday, September 24, 2013
The Iola Register
Tractor cruise is Saturday plantings. High school students will help at the park on a regular basis. The next meeting for the group will be at 6:30 p.m. on Oct. 7 at City Hall. Chamber President Chris Bauer handed out information concerning the cost of purchasing and placing an electronic sign in the city square. During discussion it was suggested to ask the Downtown Action Team for its help. More information on the cost of the sign will be gathered by Bauer for a future meeting. The Chamber decided that there will be a planning meeting at 7 p.m.
HUMBOLDT — It was announced at the Humboldt Chamber of Commerce meeting on Sept. 16 that there will be a Bean Town USA Tractor Cruise at the City Park Square on Saturday. The cruise is sponsored by the American Legion. All donations will go to help the American Legion youth programs and the Chanute Veterans Memorial. Vada Aikins said the Humboldt Healthy Ecosystems committee is working on obtaining funds for getting restrooms at the park. The group is currently planning various fall
Sidewalk repairs top of list
on Oct. 17 at the library to discuss the Volunteer Expo. In other business: — GALS FCE will organize the annual Halloween Parade. The Chamber will help with the expense. — Santa will arrive in Humboldt on Nov. 30. He will also make an appearance at the Holiday Gift Market on Dec. 7. — Biblesta has added several floats to its event. Biblesta is on Oct. 5. The next Chamber meeting will be at 5:30 p.m. on Oct. 17 in the Humboldt Public Library community room.
HUMBOLDT — Sidewalk and curb repairs were hot topics during the Downtown Action Team meeting on Friday. Larry Tucker, city administrator, presented a summary of costs for the plan that involves grant applications to the USDA Office of Rural Opportunity for sidewalk and curb repairs and the Kansas Department of Transportation for streetscaping enhancement. Tucker was asked by members to refine the
A settlement just reached in Westar Energy’s latest rate case will raise residential customer bills $3 a month, according to the state consumer counsel’s office. Westar, the Kansas Corporation Commission staff, the Citizens’ Utility Ratepayer Board and several other parties reached accord on a rate hike that will give Westar an addition $30.7 million a year, said David Springe, consumer counsel for CURB, the state agency that represents small business. The settlement agreement drops a proposal by Westar to shift about $50 million of cost from
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its large industrial and commercial customers to residential and small-business ratepayers. Westar applied for the rate increase primarily to pay for required environmental upgrades at the La Cygne power plant in eastern Kansas. If the commission approves the settlement, residential customers will get the biggest increase, $18 million. Small business will be No. 2 at $12.7 million, roughly a 3.5 percent increase overall. In addition to the increases for small customers, medium business rates will go up $3.9 million; large industrial customers will pay $3.2 million; cities and other street lighting customers, $2.1 million and school districts, $500,000. Only one company in
By CHUCK SAMPLES KVOE News
Shockingly LOW prices!
City Hall to finalize the downtown sidewalk and streetscape plans for presentation to the Humboldt City Council on Oct. 15. The annual re-accreditation meeting for Dream Humboldt has been set for Nov. 1. Site visitors from Public Square Communities will come to evaluate the success of Dream Humboldt and make recommendations for re-accreditation. The next regular meeting will be Oct. 11, 1:30 p.m. at City Hall.
the state will see a significant decrease. The Occidental Chemical plant in south Wichita will have its rates reduced by $9.7 million. Occidental is Westar’s largest customer and has a special contract with the company approved by the commission. While the residential and small-business customers will pay the bulk of Westar’s rate increase, Springe said he signed off on it because other proposals could have been worse. “We accepted $9.4 million more than what we thought we should pay, but eliminated the litigation risk of getting $50 million (increase),” Springe said. For home customers, the increase will be in the form of a $3 increase in the set monthly service charge, from $9 to $12, Springe said.
Distemper outbreak closes animal shelter
These values available thru September 28, 2013. While supplies last.
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plan costs by adding sidewalks to North 8th Street between Bridge and Osage Streets, extra light posts on the downtown square intersections and flower pot arrangements around the outside blocks of the square. Tucker was also asked by members to include winter-proof hydrants around the downtown square to help maintain the plants. A special meeting has been scheduled for 4 p.m. Thursday at
Westar reaches settlement By DION LEFLER The Wichita Eagle
Dog adoptions through the Emporia Animal Shelter have been on hold for some time as officials investigate an illness that has sickened or killed a number of dogs since late winter. Now, with a cause likely determined, dog intake has been halted at the facility as well. City and county officials have brought in the Capital Area Animal Rescue Team to set up a temporary intake center at the Lyon County Fairgrounds with distemper now confirmed at the shelter, resulting in the deaths of over 60 dogs since February. Executive Director Julie Castaneda says CAART is committed to this project for at least three weeks. “You’re basically putting together a new structure and process so the dogs aren’t exposed to what’s happening at the other location,” she said. “We bring cages, bowls, all the resources, paper towels and paperwork,” she added. “As emergency management, we have resources we bought with Homeland Security money for times like this,” Emergency Management Coordinator Rick Frevert said.
Animal Shelter manager Peggy Derrick says this is extremely tough to swallow. “We euthanized several dogs the last couple weeks and over the past few days we had to euthanize some more, not because they were sick but it was pretty much precaution. Things that had come in the same time frame had somehow become exposed or in the same area maybe as some who had shown symptoms,” she told KVOE News. Derrick says the remaining dogs at the Animal Shelter are currently in good health. Police Chief Scott Cronk says this is a natural step with dogs still needing a place to stay. “We still have dogs running at large and being brought in, so we had to set up a temporary place to shelter the animals where they wouldn’t be exposed to what’s happening at the Animal Shelter,” Cronk said. Local veterinarian Dr. Floyd Dorsey says issues first came to light in February and March after some stray dogs from northwest Lyon County were brought to the shelter. Several dogs became sick with kennel cough symptoms before worsening.
Opinion A4 The Iola Register
Tuesday, September 24, 2013
~ Journalism that makes a difference
Pope Francis to bishops: Let’s get back to basics By BOB KEELER Newsday (MCT)
There’s an old saying in the Catholic Church, partly cynical, but mostly true, that the bishops will dance to whatever music is currently playing in the Vatican. Now Pope Francis is saying and doing things that are testing that axiom — and the bishops’ musical tastes. Some of them are dancing gleefully to the expansive new beat. Some are standing glumly in the corner, feeling no urge to get on the dance floor, but humming the old tunes they like best. I suspect some — like Philadelphia Archbishop Charles Chaput, who grumbled publicly about Francis — are regularly reading his words and spitting out their morning coffee. Like his predecessor, Benedict XVI, this pope is not going to be an easy pope for all bishops to love — but for very different reasons. From the beginning, Pope Francis has talked repeatedly about the church’s need to be less self-referential, less focused on its own internal rules and rigidities, more ready to be out in the world, standing in solidarity with the poor — in keeping with the constant refrain of concern for the poor that echoes throughout the Bible. Benedict’s vision for the church was a smaller, more ortho-
dox, more obedient church. But Francis sees a church expanding its vision and its reach — “the home of all,” as he put it, “not a small chapel.” The most recent words from Pope Francis — likely to unsettle bishops appointed by Benedict XVI and John Paul II — have created immense buzz. A friend sent me an email soon after the story moved, with this subject line: “OMG — he really said this!” Yes, he did.
Gun control efforts slip by the wayside Mass killings in the United States haven’t reached the point where we’ve become desensitized to tragic loss of life, but it seems that efforts to place any controls on firearms sales, or even the size of magazines that feed them, are bound to fail. President Obama’s campaign after the slaughter of grade school kids in Newtown, Conn., went nowhere in the Senate. In Colorado, two legislators were recalled, with their sin being they were portrayed as antigun. The Navy yard killings passed with hardly a whimper in Washington about making guns less available. Apparently that is as it will be for the foreseeable future. Americans are keen on freedom, and many envision any effort to place anything that smacks of gun control on the books as an affront to their Second Amendment rights. Rationale is that the least controls eventually will lead to confiscation of all weapons, right down to Junior’s B-B gun. That’s pretty far-fetched, but, as it always seems to be, perspective has a much stronger presence than reality. The culture that has made
guns so much of an issue may be traced to long ago, when the West was being settled, first by fur trappers and traders and then pioneers who fanned out in wagon trains stretching from one horizon to the other. Hunting and ownership of guns to accomplish it, from rabbits and squirrels to large mammals, is considered a birthright by many — there’s not a thing wrong with that. The unfortunate outcome is that firearm technology has outstripped necessity, and many good, honest, wellmeaning folks are so fascinated that they want to own what’s on the cutting edge. That includes a good many weapons designed only for human killing fields — wartime scenarios. The second phase of that is that those who stand to gain the most, the manufacturers, have their tentacles intertwined throughout the nation and traffic in misinformation about what even modest controls might do to curb horrible events such as the recent massacres. Will that change? Maybe not, but that shouldn’t preclude efforts to make people safer. — Bob Johnson
The Iola Register
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The first Jesuit pope said a lot in a long interview with Jesuit publications. Take this: “The church sometimes has locked itself up in small things, in small-minded rules.” And this: “We cannot insist only on issues related to abortion, gay marriage and the use of contraceptive methods. I have not spoken much about these things, and I was reprimanded for that.” To some bishops, this is a discordant note. To me, it’s
joyous music. OUR AMERICAN bishops have taken important progressive positions on everything from immigration to the dignity of the worker. But no matter how right their positions on these issues, the bishops don’t get heard. Why? Because the only issues that they choose to utter at full volume are the ones Francis mentioned. Also, the pope seems to grasp what the bishops
don’t: With new stories still popping up about clerical sexual abuse, this is a really bad time for the church to be turning up the volume on issues involving sexuality, where it has lost most of its credibility. The pope isn’t saying, let’s change what we teach. He’s saying, let’s stop harping on this set of hot-button political issues, where we’re getting nowhere anyway, and let’s talk about the poor, about peace, about the all-encompassing mercy and love of God. If the bishops listen, and the church begins to speak more loudly on the social justice issues that concern Francis, we may not only gain back some of our lost credibility but also have an increasing impact in the deliberations of this nation and the world. Clearly, this is a pivot moment for the church. Like St. Francis of Assisi, whose name he took, this pope is trying to repair the church by calling it back to the words of Jesus, who cared a lot more about the poor than about rigid rules and fancy robes. This is a profoundly significant change of tune. Let’s see who decides to dance. ——— About the writer: Bob Keeler is a former religion reporter and editorial writer for Newsday. This was written for Newsday.
Budget talks go off track — again It must be terribly frustrating to work for the Congressional Budget Office. Every year around this time, the group issues a report about just how grim the nation’s long-term financial health is. A few lawmakers wring their hands and say they will get serious about fixing the problem, but then they don’t. We, as a nation, rush toward a debt-induced disaster if no one heeds the warning. The nonpartisan budget office issued its new forecast this month. It offered one glimmer of hope. Short-term, the federal budget is in better shape today than in recent years. Thank a slowly recovering economy, sequestration spending cuts and a few tax changes. Annual deficits that topped $1 trillion in recent years have shrunk to their smallest level since 2008. They will continue to decline until about 2018. Then, if nothing changes, everything starts going haywire again. Budget deficits will increase each year, driving up the national debt. By the budget office’s calculations, the federal debt will equal the entire gross domestic product of the nation by 2038 and will increase from there. That would approach levels not seen since the years after World War II. The Congressional Budget Office calls that “ultimately unsustainable,” which is the polite way to say America is doomed unless it makes fundamental changes. Budget officials and economists have sounded this alarm for decades, at least back to the Reagan years. Entitlement programs, particularly health care and Social Security, will demand an increasing share of total spending. Interest on the debt, too, will become a greater expense, weighing ever more heavily on future generations. Washington just isn’t listening. Lawmakers, activists and lobbyists get twisted up over discretionary spending programs that the budget
group forecasts will remain basically flat over the next 25 years. The Farm Bill, for all its other problems, stalled over the minor (in the grand scheme of things) expense of food stamps. Even now, partisans are bickering over what should be a routine increase to the debt ceiling so that the government can spend money Congress already authorized. Default and a government shutdown loom while Republicans insist on fighting over the Affordable Care Act again, a battle they cannot win given that President Barack Obama holds a veto pen and the Senate has a Democratic majority. Members of both parties
worry more about short-term political gains than long-term solvency. Those and other hurdles prevent the serious conversation about revenue and entitlement reform that the nation needs. The longer we wait, the deeper the hole becomes. The current national debt is $16.7 trillion. That’s about $53,000 for every man, woman and child in America. The Congressional Budget Office once again has given America a peek at its future. If it comes to pass, in 2038, Americans will hold few fond memories for those who were warned that fiscal disaster was coming and did nothing. — The Kansas City Star
Tuesday, September 24, 2013
The Iola Register
4-H’ers place at state fair Awards stimulate interest Allen County 4-H members participated at the 2013 Kansas State Fair from Sept. 6 to 15 in Hutchinson. Those who participated are listed below. Prairie Dell 4-H members Trilby Bannister - visual arts, participant Alexis Hobbs - visual arts, participant Allyson Hobbs - foods, purple; dried foods, purple; photo, blue and photo traveling collection Annika Hobbs - foods educational exhibit, purple; dried foods, blue Emily McKarnin - dog showmanship, blue; photo, blue and 4-H Foundation selection; horse showmanship, participant; horsemanship, participant; flag race, participant; barrel race, participant Khrystal Smith - quilting, purple Ethan Weide - food gift package, red Clara Wicoff - knitting, blue; foods educational exhibit, red; dried foods, purple, home environment, purple; photo, purple Henry Wicoff - dried foods, purple Isaiah Wicoff - sweet spreads, blue; dried foods, purple; electric, blue; photo, blue Jackson Wilks - foods, red; foods educational exhibit, blue; dried foods, red; photo, blue Jenna Wilks - herbs, blue; rabbit, blue; rabbit, red, rabbit, blue; rabbit, blue; rabbit showmanship, blue; rabbit judging, blue; dog showmanship, blue; foods, red; foods educational exhibit, red; dried foods, white; woodworking, red; photo, purple; perennial flower, blue Trey Wilson - low acid vegetables, blue; dried foods, blue Logan Pals 4-H members Kolbyn Allen - photo, white Kyler Allen - photo, blue Joshua Hull - foods, red; photo, blue Logan Pals Club banner, participant Zoey Rinehart - clothing, red; foods, purple Calvin Schoendaller - photo, blue Drew Schoendaller - photo, blue Anna Setter - food gift package, blue; photo, blue; photo, blue Catherine Sharp - dog showmanship, blue; novice obedience, red; agility, blue; rally obedience, purple Danielle Sharp - dog showmanship, purple Jessica Sharp - quilting, red
Association recognizes farmers
Brody Nemecek, City Slickers 4-H, raised and showed the champion Hampshire gilt at this year’s Kansas State Fair. The gilt was fourth overall breeding gilt. The award was sponsored by the Dreher family of Iola. COURTESY PHOTO Delaney Umholtz - food gift package, blue; visual arts, participant Madilyn White - clothing, red; foods, red; photo, blue City Slickers 4-H members Caitlin Dreher - photo, blue; Duroc market hog, class champion; Yorkshire market hog, class champion; Chester gilt, class champion; commercial gilt, fifth; reserve senior swine showman Reid Smith - rabbit, blue; rabbit, purple; rabbit, blue Brooklyn Storrer - quilting, blue; photo, purple and Rock Springs display Jillian Keller - reserve AOB steer; crossbred steer, sixth; market heifer, sixth; Simmental heifer, third; Simmental heifer, fourth; crossbred market lamb, eighth; crossbred market lamb, 11th; Hampshire market lamb, seventh Brody Nemecek - champion Hampshire market hog; Hampshire market hog, third; crossbred market hog, class champion; champion Hampshire breeding gilt and fourth overall gilt; Duroc breeding gilt, fourth; meat goat, third; meat goat, reserve division II and fifth overall goat Prairie Rose 4-H members Casey Allen - dog showmanship, blue; foods, blue Stevie Allen - rabbit, purple and best of breed; rabbit showmanship, red; rabbit judging, red Megan Ensminger - foods, purple Allison Heim - food, red; rocket,
red Isaac Heskett - visual arts, participant Trent Johnson - boys buymanship, purple Emily Smart - food, red Shelby Yoho - clothing, blue; foods, blue; photo, blue, demonstration, blue Zoi Yoho - clothing, blue; photo, blue Seth Yowell - photo, blue Karlie Stephens - Yorkshire market hog, seventh; crossbred market hog, second; commercial gilt, third Kaysha Elmenhorst - crossbred market hog, eighth; commercial gilt, ninth Square B 4-H members John Hutton - stock type gelding, seventh; team roping, first; breakaway roping, second Emily Klubek - photo, blue Erin Klubek - photo, blue Levi Meiwes - food, red Klair Vogel - photo, red; entomology, white State fair judging teams Senior FCS judging - Casey Allen, Stevie Allen, Clara Wicoff, Khrystal Smith, Anna Setter, Jessica Sharp, Delaney Umholtz, Jenna Wilks Intermediate FCS judging Jackson Wilks, Isaiah Wicoff, Shelby Yoho, Zoi Yoho, Allison Heim Senior photography judging Allyson Hobbs, Trey Wilson Intermediate photography judging - Shelby Yoho, Zoi Yoho, Annika Hobbs, Isaiah Wicoff
It is the duty of an agriculture extension agent to serve as the chairman of the County Committee of Conservation Awards, and part of that requirement is to insure that the public is aware of the recognition given to our producers every year and the opportunity to nominate award candidates. Kansas Bankers Association Award winners last year from Bourbon County were David and Gayle Goodbody for soil conservation, Bob and Joyce Love for water quality, and Jack Jackson for grassland. The Neosho County winner for soil conservation was R & A Kepley Farms while Rick Rutter received the wildlife award. James Smart was the soil conservation winner for Allen County. The purpose of this program is to stimulate a greater interest in the conservation of the agricultural resources of Kansas by giving recognition to those farmers and landowners who have made outstanding progress in the establishment of soil and water conservation. Included in the awards program are a soil conservation, wildlife and windbreak award, in addition to three relatively new areas of energy conservation, water quality and water conservation. Points to be considered in selecting soil conservation award winners are:
DEADLINE IS OCTOBER 7th!
— Call Sarah or Mark Today —
It’s Time For Our Annual
to be published on Tue., Oct. 29, 2013.
Year’s . . . t s a L s a This W l nd 2 2 A nnua GISTER IOLA RE
Business, al Profession l ia & Industr ty Communi
To The Iola R A S upplem ent
Full color on every page, all ads!!
This year’s BP&I section will again be on the Iola Register website, www.iolaregister.com in its entirety. It stays on for a full year! Link from your BP&I ad to your website at no additional charge! Also, the Iola Area Chamber of Commerce uses several hundred copies each year for welcoming and recruiting.
UTERS & IES, COMP CES (cont.) OFFIC E SUPPL TION SERVI ........A3 COMM UNICA s.......................... ...A10 Supplie ................ Iola Office nications... KwiKom Commu SUPPL IES A4 ..............B5 ctors, CE ny........ OIL FIELD ................. ................. ER T & E Compa T / TAX SERVI................A6 J&J Contra & Key................... ................. ........B9 CIAL PLANN JB Supply. ........ ACCO UNTAN ................. John’s Lock ation......... ANCE / FINAN.............................A8 ................. A11 ........A3 . . . . . . . . . Corpor . . . . INSUR . . . . . . . ROL Sons . . . . . . . . & .......A4 P.A.. . . Clayton ........ Keim ............. .........B10 PEST CONT l, Inc........................ & Phillips, More......... ..........A5 Edward Jones Inc......................... Jarred, Gilmore Kitchens & ................. ce, ...... .A7 Galt Pest Contro ng............. Insurance) .......B1 Iola Insuran . . . . ING . B1 . . . . Gutteri . . Farm . . . . Inc . . . B5 LACO ... (State E / HOUS ........... ........A3 AUCTI ON te Products, Inc........... ........A9 John McRae REAL ESTAT ................................. Auction Gallery Insurance, ................. Payless Concre .. ....A4 . . . .. . . . ..B2 State Street res, Inc..... .......B11 Personal Service ................ r Insurance) Access Realty Company. Quality Structu ................................ ton (Shelte ...A2 E .. ........B8 Jim Talking ...............B10 ................ First Title Service t AUTO MOTIV Inc li 3 Rental Station B2
dB NS A an .............A7 TRY (cont.) Co............ h Cement ..... .B6 R SE CT IO R (cont.) .............A8 INDUS Mfg.......... The Monarc ent/Kneisley .................B11 CONT RACTO Inc.................... IN DE X FO Sonic Equipm .............
5 Standard Ad Sizes
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THE IOLA REGISTER 302 S. Washington � Phone: (620) 365-2111 � Fax: 620-365-6289 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Delta George Extension Agent for Agriculture
use of land according to its capabilities, completeness of conservation plan, balance of farm enterprise, quality of conservation work completed and maintenance of practices, and special practices unique to the farming operations. The windbreak award considers windbreaks that provide protection from damaging winds for residential (or other structure) areas, livestock, or fields. Windbreaks should be a minimum of three years old; with points of selection including windbreak design, management, location, density, and length. Basis of selection for the energy conservation award is the efficiency of energy used for buildings, equipment, and operations, production and utilization of energy from renewable sources, and cogeneration and co-
utilization of energy. The water quality award is based on quality of water quality improvement and protection work, adoption of management practices to reduce sediment, nutrient and bacterial contamination of surface water, such as buffers, nutrient management plans, grazing systems, and livestock watering systems. For the water conservation award, points to be considered are improved irrigation management, matching cropping systems with irrigation capacities, adoption of appropriate tillage systems to reduce soil water evaporation and improve soil water storage, and improvement to on-farm water supplies. If you know of someone who would be deserving of one of these awards, stop by the Extension office. Awards may be given to individuals, landowner-tenants, family partnerships, or any other combination. Your assistance is greatly appreciated. For more information on these awards, please visit http://www.agronomy. ksu.edu/extension.
Family time essential for kids
Many years of research by the National Center on Addiction and Substance Abuse at Columbia University has consistently found that children with hands-on parents are far less likely to smoke, drink or use drugs. As children age, it is important to build trust with them and to keep the lines of communication open so that if at any point they begin to feel increased pressure to experiment with smoking, drinking and using drugs they can feel more comfortable talking about it. The research has shown: — Adolescence is the critical period for the initiation of risky substance use and its consequences. — Nine out of 10 Americans who meet the medical criteria for addiction started smoking, drinking, or using other drugs before age 18. — Addiction is a disease that in most cases begins in adolescence, so preventing or delaying teens from using alcohol, tobacco or other drugs for as long as possible is crucial to their health and safety. — One in four Americans who began using any addictive substance before age 18 are addicted, compared to one in 25 Americans who started using at age 21 or older. Everyday activities like having family dinner together, helping children with homework, tucking little ones into bed, or attending after school activities have a lasting effect on kids. Each of these moments offers an opportunity to connect, share and really listen to what’s on their mind.
Extension Agent for Family and Consumer Sciences
Communication is a primary step in helping to keep youth from substance abuse. Family mealtime is a good place to start, reviewing events of the day or just finding out what is happening in a child’s life. The conversations that go hand-in-hand with dinner will help you learn more about your children’s lives and better understand the challenges they face. No one has more power to prevent kids from abusing substances than parents. If busy schedules are making it hard for your family to have regular family meals, take a “time out” to consider all the benefits of gathering around the dinner table. Just as time for the doctor or hair appointments is scheduled on the family calendar, time for family meals may be scheduled too. Making family dinners a priority is about more than just sharing a meal. Other ways to help children, grandchildren, or other children in your life stay substance free include: — Set a good example. — Know your child’s whereabouts, activities and friends. — Set fair rules and hold your child to them. — Surround your child with positive role models. — Learn the signs and symptoms of teen substance abuse and conditions that increase risk.
Tuesday, September 24, 2013
The Iola Register
Learning: Classes see positive impact Continued from A1 Fourth grade teacher Linda Garrett read the positive feedback from her students. Garrett said changing learning styles is a good thing. “We need to be willing to change and do what’s best for our kids,” Garrett said. Lincoln Elementary Principal Larry Hart updated the board on classroom changes. Lincoln has successfully moved classrooms for students who have disabilities. A classroom that was originally upstairs in the
building was moved to the first floor. This will be an issue later when they have more students with disabilities, he said. In other news:
— Site members for USD 257 were approved. — The building trades house, 405 McGuire Dr., north of Miller Road, has one inspection left from the FHA. — A part-time secretarial position for IMS was approved. — Shay Hlavaty and Elyssa Jackson were hired as SAFE BASE instructors.
Merger: City will take over services Continued from A1 aged to live within Allen County, and within 15 minutes of Iola; they will not be required to do so, however, and this policy will be “grandfathered in.” — At least one type-I ambulance will be stationed in Iola, Humboldt and Moran 24 hours per day. — The agreement will remain in effect until Dec. 31, 2019 and year-to-year thereafter. Parties must give six months notice for termination after Dec. 31, 2019. An updated version of the full EMS agreement is on our website, at www. iolaregister.com. IN OTHER NEWS:
— The City of Iola will work to construct a sidewalk along State Street from Cofachique Park to Walmart’s entrance. It is estimated that material cost for the project will be approximately $65,000 and will be paid from sales taxes. — Council members gave approval to the Community Involvement Task Force to move forward with efforts to plan a disc golf course. — A motion was passed to allow street blockage for Farm-City Days events. — Council members
agreed to change wording in the personnel policy regarding deferred compensation, to match current practices. The city will match $500 per year if city employees contribute $10 per pay period to a deferred savings fund. — The city will enter into an interim energy management agreement with Westar Energy between Oct. 1 and Dec. 31, 2013. The city is leaving the Kansas Power Pool Sept. 30 and entering into an agreement with Westar on Jan. 1, 2014. — Council members approved a 15-year mortgage agreement with River Valley Homes II — the 29 remaining lots in the Cedarbrook addition — totaling $196,625 to be paid at the end of the 15 years. — Construction of the Missouri-Pacific Trail will continue along Benton Street. City crews will install a 5-foot sidewalk along the street for pedestrians and will paint symbols on the roadway for bicycle traffic. — Following a 13 percent decrease in premiums for health insurance through Blue Cross Blue Shield, the council voted to retain additional funds until 2014 to await any changes that may come with the signed EMS merger.
SU V S & V A N S
TRU CK S
2013 Ford Explorer XL T , A uto, 3.5L V 6, 4x4, L eath er, Sync, 2013 Ford F150 L ariat,C rew ,A uto,5.0L V 8,Sync,L oaded,L eather, H eated & C ooled Seats,M yT ouch,L ocal 1-O w ner,N avigation,L ow M ileage M yT ouch,P ow erW indow s, L ocks & Seat,C lean,31 K ............$ 13K M iles...............................................................................................$ 2013 Ford Explorer L im ited, A uto, 3.5L V 6, L eath er, Sync, 2012 Ford F150 STX,A uto,3.7L V 6,P ow er W indow s & L ocks,N ice M yT ouch,P ow erW indow s,L ocks & Seat,1-O w ner,28K ........$ C lean T ruck,21K M iles.....................................................................$ 2013 Ford Flex SEL , A uto, 3.5L V 6, Sync, L eath er, M yT ouch , 7 2012 Ford F250 XL T ,C rew , A uto, 6.2L V 8, 4x4, P ow er W indow s, $ P assengerSeating,M em ory Seats,H eated Seats,25K M iles..... L ocks & Seats,O nly 23K M iles........................................................$ 2013 Ford Edge L im ited,A uto,3.5L V 6,Sync,L eather,M yT ouch, 2011 Ford F150 L ariat, C rew , A uto, 5.0L V 8, 4x4, Sync, L eather, H eated Seats,C lean V ehicle,32K M iles.........................................$ H eated & C ooled Seats,L oaded,O nly 34K M iles.......................$ 2013 Ford Escape SEL , A uto, 2.0L E coboost, Sync, M yT ouch , 2011 Ford F150 XL T,C rew ,A uto,5.0L V 8,4x4,Sync,P ow er Seats, $ L eather,H eated Seats,31K M iles.................................................... W indow s & L ocks,V ery C lean,20K M iles....................................$ 2012 Ford Edge L im ited, A uto, 3.5L V 6, Sync, A W D , M yT ouch, 2011 Ford F150 XL T,C rew ,A uto,3.7L V 6,Sync,P ow er W indow s, L eather,H eated Seats,34K M iles...................................................$ L ocks & Seat,O nly 27K M iles..........................................................$ 2010 Ford Explorer Eddie Bau er, A uto, 4.0L V 6, Sync, 4x4, 2011 Ford F150 Platin u m , C rew , A uto, 3.5L V 6, Sync, 4x4, L eather,H eated & P ow erSeats,7 P assengerSeating,74K .......$ N avigation,L eather,Sunroof,L oaded,1O w ner,O nly 42K .......$ 2009 Ford Escape XL T,A uto,3.0L V 6,4x4,P ow erL ocks,W indow s & 2011 Ford F150 XL T ,SuperC ab, A uto, 5.0L V 8, 4x4, Sync, P ow er Seats,C lean SU V ,87K M iles............................................................$ W indow s,L ocks & seat,1-O w ner,36K M iles...............................$ 2008 Ford Edge L im ited,A uto,3.5L V 6,Sync,L eather,H eated Seats, 2011 Ford F150 XL T ,SuperC ab, A uto, 5.0L V 8, 4x4, Sync, P ow er 6 C D P layer,C hrom e W heels,63K M iles......................................$ W indow s & L ocks,42K M iles...........................................................$ 2007 Ford Expedition EL L im ited, A uto, 5.4L V 8, L eather, 7 P assenger Seating, D V D E ntertainm ent, Sunroof, H eated Seats, L oaded , 2011 C h evrolet Silverado 1500,E xtended C ab,A uto,5.3L V 8,4x4 132K M iles............................................................................................$ P ow erW indow s,D oors & L ocks,B ed L iner,68K M iles............$
2006 Ford Freestyle SE,C V T , 3.0L
V 6, 7 P assenger Seating, R ear 2011 Ford F250 L ariat,C rew ,A uto,6.7L ,D iesel,4x4,Sync,L eather, H eat & A ir,P ow erW indow s,L ocks & Seat,101K M iles...............$ H eated & C ooled Seats,Sunroof,L oaded,25K M iles.................$
2006 Ford Escape XL T,A uto,3.0L V 6,4x4,P ow erW
indow s,Seats & L ocks,97K M iles......................................................................................$
2004 C h evrolet T railblazer, A uto, R W
2011 Ford R an ger XL T , SuperC ab, A uto, 4.0L
V 6, B ed L iner, T onneau C over,V ery C lean T ruck,30K M iles.............................$
D , 4.2L , L ocal, P ow er 2011 Ford Ran ger XL T,SuperC ab,5 Speed,4.0L V 6,1O w ner,V ery W indow s & L ocks,V ery C lean,79K M iles.........................................$ L ow M ileage,16K M iles.....................................................................$
2013 C h rysler Tow n & C ou n try Tou rin g,A uto,FW
D ,3.6L V 6, 2011 Ford Ran ger XL T ,A uto, 2.3L , 4 cyl., V ery N ice T ruck, L ow L oaded,L eather,7 P assenger Seating,Stow -N -G o Seating,R ear H eating & M ileage,24K M iles............................................................................$ $ C ooling,31K M iles.............................................................................. 2010 Ford F150 XL T , C rew , A uto, 5.4L v8, 4x4, P ow er W ind ow , 2008 D odge G ran d C aravan SE, FW D , A uto, 3.3L V 6, P ow er L ocks & Seat,74K M iles....................................................................$ W indow s & L ocks,69K M iles...........................................................$ 2010 Ford F150 XL T , C rew , A uto, 5.4L V 8, 4x4, Sync, P ow er 2005 Ford Freestar SEL ,FW D ,A uto,4.2L V 6,7 P assenger Seating, W indow s,L ocks & Seats,63K M iles...............................................$ $ P ow erW indow s,L ocks & Seat,104K M iles....................................... 2010 C h evrolet Silverado 3500, H D , A uto, 6.0L V 8, P ow er W indow s & L ocks,D ew E ze,H ay B ed,44K M iles......................$
2013 Ford C M ax SEL , H ybrid , 4 D oor, A uto, 4 C yl., L eather, 43 $ M P G ,21K M iles.................................................................................. 2012 Ford Fu sion SE, 2.5L , A uto, Sync, Sunroof, Spoiler, 37K M iles.....................................................$ or $ m o.w .a.c
299 2012 Ford Fu sion SE,2.5L ,A T ,Sync,N ice C ar,31K ....$17,988 2012 Ford Fu sion SE, 2.5L , 4
2009 Ford F250 XL ,A uto,6.8L
V 10,4x4,P ow er W indow s,L ocks & Seat,Jensen Spike B ed,89K M iles...................................................$
2009 Ford F350 XL ,A uto,6.4L ,D iesel,4x4,P ow erW
indow s & L ocks, H ydra-B ed,88K M iles........................................................................$
2008 Ford F150 XL T,C rew ,A uto,5.4L
V 8,4x4,P ow er W indow s & L ocks,74K M iles..................................................................................$
2008 Ford F150 XL T,C rew ,A uto,5.4L
C yl., A uto, Sync, L ow M iles, 23k M iles.......................................................................................................$
V 8,P ow er W indow s,L ocks, Seat,L ocalT rade.................................................................................$
2012 Ford Focu s SEL ,4 C yl, A uto, Sync, G reat G as M ileage, 30K
2007 Ford F150 L ariat,C rew ,A uto,5.4L
2012 L in coln M K S,3.7L
15,288 or $289 m o.w .a.c
Complex: Stakes pulled up in Iola Continued from A1
2010 Ford Fu sion SE,2.5L ,4 C yl.,A uto,Sync,P ow erW
ing project at the north edge of Humboldt, and in the town’s NRP zone. That parcel is under control of the previous senior housing developer but will revert to the city at the end of the year if nothing occurs with it, Tucker said. The area has been rezoned multi-family, without objection from neighbors, Tucker said, and also has all utilities nearby. “We’d absolutely like to work with them,” Tucker reiterated.
V 6,A uto,Sync,L eather,N avigation,H eated & C ooled Seats,L oaded,33K M iles................................................$
pany in Georgia, its status is unclear, Tucker said. It also is outside of Humboldt’s Neighborhood Revitalization Program zone, which was a consideration of the company in its Iola plans. NRP designation gives a property tax break of 95 percent rebates for six years and then rebates declining by 20 percent each year after that. Tucker said the second site was south of a completed senior liv-
2012 Ford Tau ru s L im ited,3.5L M iles.....................................................$
2007 D odge Ram 1500, M egaC ab, A uto, 5.7L , H em i, 4x4, P ow er
2006 D odge Ram 1500, Q uad C ab, A uto, 5.7L , H em i, 4x4, P ow er
C yl., A uto, V ery N ice, C ar, 44K
15,988 or 279 m o.w .a.c $
2010 Ford T au ru s SE, A uto, 3.5L
M iles.....................................................$ seats,Sunroof,1-O w ner,68K M i.......$
2008 Ford Tau ru s,3.5L
V 6,A uto,Sync,L eather,L oaded, V ery N ice C ar,27K M iles..................................................................$
2011 N issan A ltim a, 2.5L , 4
V 8,4x4,L oaded,L eather, M em ory Seat, H eated Seat, 6 C D In D ash C hanger, Sunroof, V ery N ice T ruck,62K M iles.................................................................................$
V 6, Sync, C lean V eh icle, 64K
15,488 or $279 m o.w .a.c
W indow s,L ocks & Seat,V ery C lean T ruck,L ow M ileage 58K ......$ W indow s & L ocks,L ow M ileage 57K M iles..................................$
22,488 16,988 9,450
2006 Ford F150 XL ,R eg.C ab,A uto,V 6,O nly 76K ............$ 2001 Ford F150 XL T,SuperC rew ,4x4,A uto,V 8,P ow er Seat,L ocal T rade...........................................................................................................$
indow s, L ocks &
12,988 or $239 m o.w .a.c
V 6,A uto,Sync,6 C D P layer,H eated Seats, L eath er, P ow er Seats, M em ory Seat, L ow M ileage 54K M iles.....................................................$ or $ m o.w .a.c
2008 Pon tiac G 6 SE,V 6,A uto,P ow er W
9,288 or $199 m o.w .a.c
2008 Toyota C am ry L E,A uto,2.4L R em ote K eyless E ntry,102K M i......$
indow s & L ocks,Seat,99K
4 cyl.,P ow er W indow s & L ocks,
10,988 or $229 m o.w .a.c
2007 D odge C aliber SX,A uto, 4 cyl., Sunroof, P ow er W ind ow s & L ocks,92K M iles.....................................$ or $ m o.w .a.c
2002 C h ryslerC on corde L im ited,3.5L V 6,A uto,L eather,H eated, Seats,D ualP ow erSeats,L oaded,83K M i.........$
5,988 or $159 m o.w .a.c
2001 M ercu ry G ran d M arqu is L S,4.6L Seats,W indow s & L ocks,L ow M ileage,99K M i...$
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V 8,A uto,L eather,P ow er
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Sports Daily The Iola Register
Broncos rout Raiders — B3
Tuesday, September 24, 2013
Late theatrics highlight KC win over Seattle SEATTLE (AP) — Greg Holland got the save. Alex Gordon deserved one, too. Gordon threw out a runner at the plate in extra innings and scored on Salvador Perez’s two-out double in the 12th to lift the Kansas City Royals over the Seattle Mariners 6-5 on Monday night. Kansas City moved within three games of idle Cleveland for the second AL wild card with six remaining — all on the road. Texas is a game behind the Indians. Gordon saved the Royals in the 10th inning, when his one-hop throw to Perez from left field cut down Kyle Seager for an inning-ending double play. “Alex Gordon’s golden arm, and great tag play by Salvy,” Royals manager Ned Yost said. Holland walked the first two batters in the 12th, then retired three straight to end it. “I’d like to tell you we did that on purpose,” he said, “but we didn’t. This team has been resilient all year and people are starting to see that now. It’s one great defensive play after another. It’s clutch hits. When we’re not hitting early, the pitching keeps us in games.”
Gordon drew a leadoff walk from Lucas Luetge (13) in the top of the 12th and Emilio Bonifacio sacrificed. Eric Hosmer popped out before Johnny Giavotella walked. Perez, who had three hits, sent the next pitch into the left-field corner. Gordon scored and Giavotella was thrown out at the plate. Wade Davis (8-11) pitched two hitless innings for the win. Holland earned his 45th save in 48 chances to tie Dan Quisenberry (1983) and Jeff Montgomery (1993) for the club record. Holland said that achievement “maybe will sink in later sitting at home during the offseason. But right now I’m just thinking of helping us win.” Franklin Gutierrez and Michael Saunders hit consecutive homers in the eighth for Seattle off Luke Hochevar to tie it at 5. “They did a good job of picking me up tonight,” Hochevar said. “You want to be a little smoother. We could have done without the backto-back home runs, but at this point of year winning is the bottom line.” See ROYALS | Page B2
Humboldt, Wildcat JV teams compete HUMBOLDT — Humboldt High took home three wins against Marmaton Valley High in junior varsity volleyball action Monday. The visiting Wildcats won two in a series of matches between the squads. Humboldt prevailed in the series, 21-25, 25-15, 20-25, 2516, 15-13.
Leading the way for Marmaton Valley’s JV were Kenzie Harrison, 13 points and a kill; Tessa Olson, 12 points, five kills and two blocks; Misty Storrer, 11 points and four kills; Shauna Knight, 10 points and three kills; Tanna Lutz, 10 points; and Alex Thomas, four points.
Allen Community College’s Sarah Webb, foreground, goes up for a kill attempt Monday while teammates, from left, Andonae Magdziarz, Danielle Goodman and Adriee Munoz stand by in the Red Devils’ four-set win over Longview, the team’s seventh in a row. REGISTER/RICHARD LUKEN
Red Devils in seventh heaven By RICHARD LUKEN email@example.com
Nobody said keeping a winning streak alive would be easy. Fresh off a 6-0 week, Allen Community College’s volleyball team looked to be well on its way to win number seven Monday, rolling to convincing wins in the first two sets against visiting Longview. But a letdown threatened to let the Lakers back into the proceedings. The Red Devils steadied their ship after a third-set loss, and ended the match with another show of firepower from its front-line hitters. Allen’s 25-14, 25-22, 16-25, 25-
14 win over Longview marks the seventh straight win for the Red Devils, the longest in head coach Jessica Peters’ coaching career. “It was a nice win, except for that third set,” Peters said. “Even though we won the first two sets, we didn’t have the same spark. Our flame was flickering, but it was more a slow burn.” Peters thought fatigue may have played a role in Monday’s affairs. The Red Devils were playing their seventh match in as many days, including four over the weekend at the Allen Invitational. “Now that we’ve reached a peak, it’s up to the girls to realize that each game here on
out is going to be tougher and more important to us for the season,” she said. That’s even more important with the upcoming schedule, starting Wednesday at 18thranked Kansas City, Kan. Allen doesn’t play at home again until Oct. 16. ALLEN STARTED OFF on the right foot, effectively neutralizing Longview’s hitters with stellar defense and some deftly placed kill shots. The Red Devils opened the first set with a 12-3 run to take control in the opener, then used a six-point run late in the second to pull away, although See ALLEN | Page B3
IMS A-teams nab wins
At left, Yocham Oil’s Kobey Miller, left, pursues Wyatt Ard of SEK Stockyards in Iola Flag Football action Saturday. At right, Sonic-Yellow’s Cole Mathes pulls in a pass amid a group of Sonic-Green defenders. REGISTER/RICHARD LUKEN
Iola Flag Football results Saturday’s results Grades 3-5 Sonic 26, A&W 6. Kyler Sigg had two touchdowns and an extra point for Sonic. Drew Sirota scored two touchdowns and Jack White scored an extra point. Luke Perry scored A&W’s touchdown. Yocham Oil 20, SEK Stockyard 12. Marissa Lansdown scored two touchdowns for Yocham Oil, followed by Koby Miller with a touchdown and two-point run. Quincy Adams and Jarrett Herrmann scored touchdowns for SEK Stockyard.
A&W 12, SEK Stockyard 7. Drew Perry scored both of A&W’s touchdowns. Bryce Carman scored a touchdown for SEK Stockyard. Quincy Adams had an extra point. Yocham Oil 14, Sonic 6. Colby McAdam and Andrew McAdam both had touchdowns for Yocham Oil, which also recorded a safety for its other two points. Drew Sirota scored for Sonic. Grades 1-2 Humboldt II 18, Allen County Chiro-
practic 12. Colden Cook scored a pair of touchdowns and Landon Bauer one for Humboldt. Mac Leonard and Adauntel Walton scored for Allen County Chiropractic. Iola Vision Source 16, Humboldt II 0. Benjamin Kerr and Easton Hitchcock scored touchdowns for Iola Vision Source. Brayden Fisher and Gage Skahan had extra-point runs. Sonic-Green 18, Sonic-Yellow 0. Briggs Michael, Thomas Hall Jr. and Drayden Reiter had touchdowns for Sonic
Green. Sonic-Red 18, Sonic-Yellow 6. Charles Rogers scored two touchdowns and Korbin Cloud one for Sonic-Red. Cole Mathes had Sonic-Yellow’s sole touchdown. Iola Vision Source 26, Sonic-Green 6. Landon Weide had a touchdown and a two-point run for Iola Vision Source, followed by Zander Dickerson, Benjamin Kerr and Easton Hitchcock with one touchdown each. Briggs Michael scored for Sonic-Green.
PARSONS — Iola Middle School’s eighth-grade A team let a pair of big leads slip away, but still had enough gas at the end to win. The volleyball team’s 25-23, 25-22 win over Parsons illustrated the team’s perseverance, head coach Terri Carlin said. “I was proud of the girls for working hard and not quitting and getting the win,” Carlin said. “We were up 10 or 11 points in the first set and kept making some silly mistakes. We just let them back in it. The same things happened in the second set. We kept fighting through both sets for the win. The girls never quit.” In other action, the eighth-grade B team dropped a 25-17, 25-11 decision. The seventh-grade Ateam also was successful, See IMS | Page B2
Tuesday, September 24, 2013
Lady Titans go 1-4 on road HARTFORD â€” Southern Coffey County Highâ€™s volleyball team had a rough go of it Saturday, dropping four of five matches at the Hartford Invitational Tournament. The Lady Titans lost to White City, 2518, 17-25, 23-25; and to Burlingame, 25-12, 2523; before winning its only match of the day against host Hartford, 25-20, 25-25. Southern Coffey County ended the day with losses to Lyndon, 25-11, 25-23; Lebo, 2510, 23-25, 25-17; and to Chase County, 25-14, 25-9. â€œWeâ€™re still looking to be more consistent in all phases of our game,â€? head coach Jeff True said. â€œOur passing was improved, especially in the serve receive, but we still have a lot of room for improvement.â€? The Lady Titans were successful on 89 percent of their serves, 208 for 234. Connie Lyda recorded 33 digs, while Breanna Isch had 37 kills and 25 blocks. Chenae Newkirk and Amanda Sherwood recorded 32 and 31 assists, respectively. â€œI was pleased with our effort and attitude,â€? True said. Southern Coffey County is in Madison tonight in a triangular meet with Lebo before heading to a tournament Saturday in Burlington.
YC golfers hit the links Griner basket CHANUTE â€” Perhaps â€œstrugglingâ€? and â€œterribleâ€? is the way to go on the golf course nowadays. Yates Center Highâ€™s Marlana Buchanan shot a career-best 53 Monday at a tournament in Chanute, good enough to take 17th overall. â€œMarlana told me she was struggling and doing terrible every time I talked with her,â€? Yates Center coach Kevin Barnes said. â€œYet she shot a career low. I think she was saying that because she sees areas she can improve on.â€? Two other golfers competed for the Wildcats. MaKayla Jones shot a 74 to finish in 61st. Braeden Burright shot a 76 to tie for 62nd. â€œThis was Braedenâ€™s
Yates Center Highâ€™s Braeden Burright, left, and MaKayla Jones compete at a golf tournament in Chanute Monday. PHOTO COURTESY OF KEVIN BARNES first varsity tournament, and she shot the same score she did at the Girard JV meet last
week,â€? Barnes said. â€œMaKayla struggled off the tee, even using her long irons.â€?
LOS ANGELES (AP) â€” Brittney Griner hit a turnaround jumper with 4.9 seconds left, lifting the Phoenix Mercury to a 78-77 victory over the Los Angeles Sparks on Tuesday night in the deciding Game 3 of their WNBA playoff series. Candice Dupree scored 22 points, Dewanna Bonner added 19, and Diana Taurasi had 18 points and 10 assists while improving to 6-0 in career elimination games with the Mercury. Phoenix advanced to the Western Conference finals against top-seeded Minnesota. Game 1 is Thursday. Kristi Toliver led the Sparks with 22 points. WNBA MVP Candace
Parker added 18 points, and Nneka Ogwumike had 13 points and 10 rebounds. After Parker gave the Sparks just their second lead of the fourth on a layup with 7 seconds to go, Griner responded with the winning basket for the Mercury. Parker missed a fling from the wing after getting trapped in the right corner as time expired, dashing her hopes of adding her first WNBA championship to her collection of NCAA titles and Olympic gold medals. Both teams shot poorly in the fourth quarter, when they each went more than 2 minutes without scoring.
IMS: Teams split
Royals: KC wins in 12 innings
Continued from B1
Continued from B1
winning 25-21, 25-22. Parsons won the B-team contest, 25-14, 25-14. Several players had a hand in the eighth-grade A-team win. Katie Bauer had an ace and seven kills, Madison Carlin had eight assists and two kills, Colbi Riley had four aces and a kill, Scout Rush had two aces and Karly McGuffin had an ace and three kills. â€œIt takes a tough player to keep at it and work through those errors,â€? Carlin said. Sophie Whitney led the B-team with six aces. Emily Mollins and Emilee Luedke added a kill each. Destiny Howard had one ace serve. â€œSophie Whitney continues to be a consistent server and leader on the floor,â€? Carlin said. Coach Debby Russell credited Kylee Hunter with some good passes, praising her movement on the court and ability to get to the ball.
MLB standings American League At A Glance All Times CDT By The Associated Press East Division W L Pct GB x-Boston 95 62 .605 â€” Tampa Bay 87 69 .558 7Â˝ New York 82 74 .526 12Â˝ Baltimore 81 75 .519 13Â˝ Toronto 71 85 .455 23Â˝ Central Division W L Pct GB Detroit 91 66 .580 â€” Cleveland 86 70 .551 4Â˝ Kansas City 83 73 .532 7Â˝ Minnesota 66 90 .423 24Â˝ Chicago 62 94 .397 28Â˝ West Division W L Pct GB x-Oakland 94 63 .599 â€” Texas 85 71 .545 8Â˝ Los Angeles 76 80 .487 17Â˝ Seattle 68 89 .433 26 Houston 51 106 .325 43 National League East Division W L Pct GB x-Atlanta 92 64 .590 â€” Washington 84 73 .535 8Â˝ New York 71 85 .455 21 Philadelphia 71 85 .455 21 Miami 58 99 .369 34Â˝ Central Division W L Pct GB z-St. Louis 92 65 .586 â€” z-Cincinnati 90 67 .573 2 z-Pittsburgh 90 67 .573 2 Milwaukee 70 86 .449 21Â˝ Chicago 65 92 .414 27 West Division W L Pct GB x-Los Angeles 90 66 .577 â€” Arizona 79 77 .506 11 San Diego 73 83 .468 17 San Francisco 72 84 .462 18 Colorado 71 86 .452 19Â˝ Wildcard standings American League W L GB Left Tampa Bay 87 69 +1.0 6 Cleveland 86 70 -- 6 Texas 85 71 1.0 6 Kansas City 83 73 3.0 6 New York 82 74 4.0 6 Baltimore 81 75 5.0 6 Los Angeles 76 80 10.0 6 Toronto 71 85 15.0 6 Seattle 68 89 18.5 5 Minnesota 66 90 20.0 6 Chicago 62 94 24.0 6 Houston 51 106 35.5 5
The Iola Register
National League W L GB Left z-Pittsburgh 90 67 -- 5 z-Cincinnati 90 67 -- 5 Washington 84 73 6.0 5 Arizona 79 77 10.5 6 San Diego 73 83 16.5 6 San Francisco 72 84 17.5 6 New York 71 85 18.5 6 Philadelphia 71 85 18.5 6 Colorado 71 86 19.0 5 Milwaukee 70 86 19.5 6 Chicago 65 92 25.0 5 Miami 58 99 32.0 5 z-clinched playoff berth x-clinched division Mondayâ€™s results Tampa Bay 5, Baltimore 4 Texas 12, Houston 0 Minnesota 4, Detroit 3, 11 innings Chicago White Sox 3, Toronto 2 Oakland 10, L.A. Angels 5 Kansas City 6, Seattle 5, 12 innings Milwaukee 5, Atlanta 0 Cincinnati 3, N.Y. Mets 2, 10 innings Miami 4, Philadelphia 0 Pittsburgh 2, Chicago Cubs 1 St. Louis 4, Washington 3 San Diego 4, Arizona 1 Todayâ€™s games Chicago White Sox (H.Santiago 4-9) at Cleveland (U.Jimenez 12-9), 6:05 p.m. Tampa Bay (M.Moore 15-4) at N.Y. Yankees (Kuroda 11-12), 6:05 p.m. Toronto (Redmond 4-2) at Baltimore (Tillman 16-7), 6:05 p.m. Milwaukee (Thornburg 3-1) at Atlanta (F.Garcia 1-2), 6:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Niese 7-8) at Cincinnati (Leake 14-6), 6:10 p.m. Philadelphia (Miner 0-1) at Miami (H.Alvarez 4-5), 6:10 p.m. Houston (Peacock 5-5) at Texas (Darvish 13-9), 7:05 p.m. Pittsburgh (Cole 9-7) at Chicago Cubs (Rusin 2-5), 7:05 p.m. Detroit (Fister 13-9) at Minnesota (Diamond 6-11), 7:10 p.m. Washington (G.Gonzalez 11-7) at St. Louis (Wacha 3-1), 7:15 p.m. Boston (Lackey 10-12) at Colorado (Chatwood 7-5), 7:40 p.m. Oakland (Griffin 14-9) at L.A. Angels (Vargas 8-7), 9:05 p.m. Kansas City (B.Chen 8-3) at Seattle (Paxton 2-0), 9:10 p.m. Arizona (Miley 10-10) at San Diego (T.Ross 3-8), 9:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Ryu 13-7) at San Francisco (M.Cain 8-9), 9:15 p.m.
Russell said Luedke has improved her passing, particularly with tips at the net.
IN seventh-grade action, the Ponies started out the first set on an 8-0 run behind the serving of Jayden Jackson. The stretch included an ace, head coach Stacy Sprague said. Jackson ended up serving at an 88 percent clip. Piper Moore and Mia Aronson were both leaders with 100 percent serving effort. Moore had two aces as well. Kassy Shelby and Macie Martin both had two aces, while Marissa Orr and Kayla Simmons had one ace apiece. â€œWe still are making fundamental mistakes,â€? Sprague said. â€œOur focus is still on improving serving and passing.â€?
Seager opened the 10th with a double off Francisley Bueno and went to third when right fielder Justin Maxwell bobbled the ball for an error. Kendrys Morales was intentionally walked before Davis took over and struck out Gutierrez. Saunders was intentionally walked, loading the bases. Pinchhitter Endy Chavez lifted a fly ball to left and Seager tagged up, but Gordonâ€™s throw to the plate was barely in time. Perez said his first priority was to catch the ball. â€œHe put down a pretty good slide,â€? Perez said. â€œI just put my glove on home plate and he touched
NFL standings All Times CDT AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA New England 3 0 0 1.000 59 34 Miami 3 0 0 1.000 74 53 N.Y. Jets 2 1 0 .667 55 50 Buffalo 1 2 0 .333 65 73 South W L T Pct PF PA Houston 2 1 0 .667 70 82 Indianapolis 2 1 0 .667 68 48 Tennessee 2 1 0 .667 60 56 Jacksonville 0 3 0 .000 28 92 North W L T Pct PF PA Cincinnati 2 1 0 .667 75 64 Baltimore 2 1 0 .667 71 64 Cleveland 1 2 0 .333 47 64 Pittsburgh 0 3 0 .000 42 76 West W L T Pct PF PA Denver 3 0 0 1.000 127 71 Kansas City 3 0 0 1.000 71 34 Oakland 1 2 0 .333 57 67 San Diego 1 2 0 .333 78 81 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Dallas 2 1 0 .667 83 55 Philadelphia 1 2 0 .333 79 86 N.Y. Giants 0 3 0 .000 54 115 Washington 0 3 0 .000 67 98 South W L T Pct PF PA New Orleans 3 0 0 1.000 70 38 Carolina 1 2 0 .333 68 36 Atlanta 1 2 0 .333 71 74 Tampa Bay 0 3 0 .000 34 57 North W L T Pct PF PA Chicago 3 0 0 1.000 95 74 Detroit 2 1 0 .667 82 69 Green Bay 1 2 0 .333 96 88 Minnesota 0 3 0 .000 81 96
West W L T Pct PF PA Seattle 3 0 0 1.000 86 27 St. Louis 1 2 0 .333 58 86 San Francisco 1 2 0 .333 44 84 Arizona 1 2 0 .333 56 79 Thursdayâ€™s Game Kansas City 26, Philadelphia 16 Sundayâ€™s Games Tennessee 20, San Diego 17 New Orleans 31, Arizona 7 Dallas 31, St. Louis 7 Cleveland 31, Minnesota 27 Baltimore 30, Houston 9 Carolina 38, N.Y. Giants 0 Detroit 27, Washington 20 New England 23, Tampa Bay 3 Cincinnati 34, Green Bay 30 Miami 27, Atlanta 23 Indianapolis 27, San Francisco 7 Seattle 45, Jacksonville 17 N.Y. Jets 27, Buffalo 20 Chicago 40, Pittsburgh 23 Mondayâ€™s Game Denver 37, Oakland 21 Thursday San Francisco at St. Louis, 7:25 p.m. Sunday N.Y. Giants at Kansas City, noon Seattle at Houston, noon Baltimore at Buffalo, noon Arizona at Tampa Bay, noon Indianapolis at Jacksonville, noon Cincinnati at Cleveland, noon Chicago at Detroit, noon Pittsburgh vs. Minnesota at London, noon N.Y. Jets at Tennessee, 3:05 p.m. Washington at Oakland, 3:25 p.m. Dallas at San Diego, 3:25 p.m. Philadelphia at Denver, 3:25 p.m. New England at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m. Open: Carolina, Green Bay Monday Miami at New Orleans, 7:40 p.m.
Kyle Seager of the Seattle Mariners is unable to reach a throw as Kansas Cityâ€™s Eric Hosmer slides into third Monday in Seattle. MARK HARRISON, SEATTLE TIMES, MCT my glove. The umpire six, but three walks haswas in a good position.â€? tened his departure. With their 21st extraKansas City rallied inning game, the Mari- for three in the eighth to ners matched the 1982 take a 5-3 lead. team record. They have Bonifacio tied it with lost 15, three more than an RBI single, and Gorthe previous mark of 12 don scored when Hosmer set in 1982. Seattle has grounded into a fielderâ€™s dropped eight straight in choice. Seattle tried to extra innings, equaling turn an inning-ending last yearâ€™s club. double play, but a throwThe Royals opened the ing error by second basescoring with two runs in man Nick Franklin althe fourth off Brandon lowed Hosmer to reach Maurer. Billy Butler had second. Perez added an an RBI single and Hosmer RBI single. scored when right fieldâ€œEvery game from er Abraham Almonteâ€™s now to the last game of throw to third sailed into the season is important the stands for an error. to us,â€? Perez said. â€œWe Yordano Ventura, canâ€™t think about the making his second big other teams, what hapleague start for the Roy- pened. We just need a als, allowed one run and win. We canâ€™t control two hits in 5 2-3 innings. other teams. The only The hard-throwing thing we can control is right-hander struck out our game.â€? Kansas City;Dales Sheet Metal Incorporated;E41870;3x7 (b1)
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Tuesday, September 24, 2013
The Iola Register
Manning, Broncos blast overmatched Raiders By EDDIE PELLS The Associated Press
DENVER (AP) â€” Peyton Manning slapped his hands together five, six, seven times and barked out the signals. A few seconds later, Wes Welker was all alone, cradling the quarterbackâ€™s latest touchdown pass. All part of another impeccably crafted victory for Manning and the Denver Broncos, who rolled over the Oakland Raiders 37-21 Monday night. Denverâ€™s 127 points lead the league and are 31 more than second-place Green Bay. It was Denverâ€™s 14th straight regular-season win, tying the franchise record set in 1998 when the Broncos won their second Super Bowl. Manning went 32 for 37 for 374 yards and put his name in the record books a few more times while outwitting the overmatched Raiders (12). â€œYou see flashes of good things,â€? Manning said. â€œWhen weâ€™re executing and not making mistakes, we can go the
Denver Broncos quarterback Peyton Manning throws in the second half against the Oakland Raiders at Mile High Stadium in Denver Monday. MARK REIS/COLORADO SPRINGS GAZETTE, MCT
distance. We can go 80 yards, take advantage of a short field.â€? Manningâ€™s 12 touchdown passes are one more than Tom Bradyâ€™s old record for the first three games, set in 2011. Manning still has yet to throw an interception, which matches a record
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held by Michael Vick, who also threw 12 touchdowns before his first pick in 2010. â€œWe get to play with one of the greatest quarterbacks and football players to ever play the game,â€? said tight end Julius Thomas, who caught one of the touchdowns.
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the Lakers didnâ€™t go quietly. Longview rattled off five straight points to pull within 24-22 before Danielle Goodman tipped a kill over the net. By then, Longview had seized momentum. The Lakers opened the third set on a 10-3 run. Allen pulled to within 16-12 but no closer. â€œSometimes itâ€™s hard to get yourself up for a team youâ€™ve played already,â€? Peters said, recalling Allen defeated Longview in four sets in a tournament on Sept. 7. A group of familiar faces helped right the ship. Hitters Sidney Keith, Goodman and Lizzy Huey took turns hammering down kills as Allen broke open a 7-7 deadlock with a 6-2 run and forcing a Longview timeout. Keithâ€™s kill pushed the lead to 17-10, then Andonae Magdziarzâ€™s kill stopped a two-point Longview streak. Huey ended the match with a pair of kills. Goodman led the way with 14 kills, 15 points and a solo block. Keith had 11 kills, 12.5 points,
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he keeps up this pace, Manning will throw 64. â€œAny inch of mistake that he sees, heâ€™s going to put the ball there and find that hole,â€? Raiders cornerback Mike Jenkins said. The Raiders offense made one big play before the game got out of hand. Terrelle Pryor (19 for 28 for 281 yards), who left the game late with a concussion, hit Denarius Moore in the middle of the field and Broncos defensive backs Duke Ihenacho and Dominique RodgersCromartie whiffed on the tackle. Moore went 73 yards to cut Oaklandâ€™s deficit to 17-7 in the second quarter. All of which simply gave Manning the ball back more quickly. On the first play of the next drive, he hit Decker, who spun away from his defender for a 61-yard gain. Three plays later, the Broncos were up 17 again after Manning found Thomas on an out route for a 13-yard score. The Broncos defense, now halfway through Von Millerâ€™s suspension and playing again without injured Champ Bailey (foot), allowed only 9 yards on the ground to Darren McFadden, who came into the game leading the league with 223 yards from scrimmage. McFadden did, however, throw a touchdown â€” a 16-yard connection to Marcel Reece on a halfback option â€” and get a late rushing score.
Allen: Winning streak hits seven
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â€œHeâ€™s great. Thereâ€™s no other way to cut it up or slice it.â€? As much as the numbers, it was Manningâ€™s deciphering of the Oakland defense that made jaws drop in this one. His first touchdown, a 2-yard pass to Eric Decker (eight catches, 133 yards), came after a subtle play-action fake that froze the defense and left Decker uncovered in the back of the end zone. Manningâ€™s targets for the next two touchdowns â€” Welker and Thomas â€” didnâ€™t have defenders within three steps of them when they caught the passes. Wide open. A sure sign that Manning had diagnosed the
defense he was looking at well before the snap and knew exactly where he wanted to go with the ball. â€œYou see what he can do. I donâ€™t even know too many people who can do that in Madden,â€? running back Ronnie Hillman said, referring to the popular video game. â€œItâ€™s pretty cool to have a quarterback like that.â€? OK, so the evening wasnâ€™t perfect. There were the five incompletions, though two of them were flat-out drops and another two hit receivers in the hands, but would have been difficult catches. The Broncos (30) settled for three field goals and had to punt once. Rookie Montee Ball lost another fumble. Denver came a field goal short of reaching 40 points for the third straight game. And Manningâ€™s prediction that Chris Clark would be a seamless replacement for injured Ryan Clady as his blindside protector didnâ€™t exactly pan out. Lamarr Houston beat Denverâ€™s new starting left tackle badly in the third quarter for a sack and strip that halted a drive that had reached the Raiders 13. But Denver was ahead 30-7 at that point. And, really, any complaints about Denverâ€™s offense seem like quibbling given whatâ€™s gone on so far this season. The record for touchdown passes in a season is 50, set by Brady in 2007. If
Allen Community Collegeâ€™s Jessi Sennett serves Monday in the Red Devilsâ€™ four-set victory over Longview. REGISTER/RICHARD LUKEN
25 digs and three assisted blocks. Huey wound up with nine kills, 11 points, one solo block and two block assists. Adriee
Munoz had eight kills, 23 set assists, 9.5 points, 11 digs and three assisted blocks. Sarah Charbonneau had 25 digs.
Classifieds Tuesday, September 24, 2013
The Iola Register
PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED ADS ONLINE! JUST GO TO www.iolaregister.com
Certified Medication Aide
1st & 2nd Shifts
Apply in person. Ask for Jodie or Meredith.
Fountain Villa 2620 N. Kentucky • Iola
Merchandise for Sale
APRN or PA
CHC/SEK is immediately seeking full-time medical provider for growing Iola clinic. Qualified candidates must have accreditation and experience in womens health care and provide comprehensive primary care to all ages.
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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. IOLA MINI-STORAGE 323 N. Jefferson Call 620-365-3178 or 365-6163 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 SHAUGHNESSY BROS. CONSTRUCTION, LLC. Carpentry and painting service Siding and windows 620-365-6815, 620-3655323 or 620-228-1303 RADFORD TREE SERVICE Tree trimming & removal Licensed, Insured 620-365-6122 S & S TREE SERVICE Licensed, Insured, Free Estimates 620-365-5903 • Custom Cabinetry • Flooring • Granite Countertops Eddie Abbott
620-365-9018 Call for your personal in-home consultation.
Personal Service Insurance
Help Wanted OTR CDL DRIVER OPENING, competitive round trip mile pay and benefits, must have clean driving record, flatbed experience preferred. Please call 620-964-2156 or stop in at MidAmerican Machine & Equipment Inc., 815 E. 6th St., LeRoy, KS 66857. ANDERSON COUNTY HOSPITAL, Saint Luke’s Health System has the following positions open: Full-time Patient Access Representative in Admitting department on day shift. Full-time Patient Access Representative in Admitting department on night shift. Full-time Medical Technologist position in Laboratory department on day shift. Full-time Certified Nursing Assistant in Med/Surg department on night shift. Part-time Certified Nursing Assistant in Long Term Care department. Part-time Certified Nursing Assistant in Med/Surg department. Part-time Nutrition Services Aide in Nutrition department. Part-time Housekeeper in Housekeeping department. Apply online at www.saintlukeshealthsystem. org/jobs, see online posting for more information on each open position. We Hire Only Non-Tobacco Users. EOE. WEB BUILDER NEEDED. Must be experienced with portfolio of web sites performed for other retail outlets. Top pay for the right individual. Send a resume to: Diebolt Lumber & Supply Inc., 2661 Nebraska Rd., LaHarpe, KS 66751 or email: Don@ dieboltlumber.com ARE YOU A SKILLED FLOORING INSTALLER? Bauman’s is looking for a flooring installer, who would like consistent work, fast paced environment, and has excellent attention to detail. Experience is preferred, but willing to train the right person. Inquire at: Bauman’s Carpet and Furniture, 805 N. Maple, Garnett, KS 66032.
SEEKING DEPENDABLE LEAD SERVER, preferably with leadership experience. Must be able to travel for training. Apply online at SamandLouiesPizza.com
12 licensed insurance agents to better serve you HUMBOLDT MORAN IOLA 365-6908 473-3831 237-4631
Life • Health • Home • Auto • Crop Commercial • Farm
Lawn and Garden DIRT FOR SALE! GOOD TOP SOIL! 620-228-1303.
Help Wanted EXPERIENCED MEAT CUTTER, 24 hours/week, drug screen required, salary based on experience. Apply in person Bolling’s Meat Market, 201 S. State, Iola. PART-TIME/FULL-TIME CUSTODIAN/TRUCK DRIVER. Apply at USD #257 Food Service, 407 N. Cottonwood, Iola.
SEK-CAP, Inc. is accepting applications: Iola - Cook
Applications must be submitted online at www.sek-cap.com under “SEK-CAP Online Employment Applications.” EOE. This position is funded with federal health and human services.
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CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES (620) 365-2111
Full time position assisting patients through the healthcare system assisting with applications for Financial Assistance, Medicaid, Medicare, Marketplace and connection with internal & community resources. Degree preferred, but experience, flexibility & resourceful communication skills will qualify. CHC/SEK offers a rewarding work environment, competitive salary and excellent benefit package including paid health, dental & life insurance, pension & 23 days paid time off per year.
E-mail resume to:
firstname.lastname@example.org Or mail to Human Resources PO Box 1832 Pittsburg, KS 66762 Apply online at www.chcsek.org EOE
Pregnancy Resource Center Assistant Director Working with young families, approx. 12 hours/week, computer skills patient, loves God. Send Resume to: P.O. Box 157 Iola, KS 66749 or bring it by 1 S. Jefferson
Child Care KIDS PLAYHOUSE DAY CARE HAS OPENINGS ALL AGES, SRS approved, McKinley district, 620-228-4613.
Farm Miscellaneous STRAW $3 BALE, Prairie hay $4, Brome $5, Tidd 620-3801259 evenings.
MIKE’S GUNS Buy, Sell, Trade 620-363-0094 Thur.-Sat. 9-2
Edibles CORN FED LOCKER BEEF FOR SALE, take half or whole, Scott Welch, Moran, 620-3634390. CREATIVE CLIPS BOARDING & GROOMING Clean, Affordable. Shots required. If you want the best, forget the rest! Call Jeanne 620-363-8272
Mobile Homes for Rent
GUARANTEED INCOME FOR YOUR RETIREMENT. Avoid market risk & get guaranteed income in retirement! CALL for FREE copy of our SAFE MONEY GUIDE Plus Annuity Quotes from A-Rated companies! 1-800741-8244.
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 1-800-3497308. MEDICAL GUARDIAN - Toprated medical alarm and 24/7 medical alert monitoring. For a limited time, get free equipment, no activation fees, no commitment, a 2nd waterproof alert button for free and more - only $29.95 per month, 877-531-3048. SEWING MACHINE SERVICE Over 40 years’ experience! House calls! Guaranteed! 620473-2408 PURCHASE PHOTOS TAKEN AT AREA SPORTS EVENTS, click the photos link at www.iolaregister.com (2) RIFLE DEER STANDS, on tandem axle trailers, 14ft. tall, 4’x7’ camouflage boxes w/carpet all around, 4 windows in each box, will not leak, $1,250 each, 785-489-2482 after 9p.m.
Now taking sealed bids through 9/30/13 for property located at 804 Walnut, Neosho Falls, KS Victorian Style Home 2,652 sq ft 4 bed, 1.5 bath
Please send sealed bids to
P.O. Box 447, Iola, KS 66749
We reserve the right to refuse any and all bids.
Call Our Home Loan Experts In Iola • (620) 365-6000
MORAN, 105 E. FIRST, 2 BEDROOM, garage, $350 monthly plus deposit, no pets, 620-2374331 or 620-939-4800.
Apartments for Rent
In Humboldt • (620) 473-2211
301 S. BUCKEYE, 2 BEDROOM, 2 bath, appliances, covered parking, storage unit, $550 monthly, 620-228-8200. MORAN, 207 W. RANDOLPH, 1-2 PERSON APARTMENTS AVAILABLE NOW! Cable, water, trash & lawn care included, $300 deposit, $355 rent. SPECIAL “move in now” deposit only $300, no rent until October 1st, 620-237-4331 or 620-9394800.
Real Estate for Rent QUALITY AND AFFORDABLE HOMES available for rent now, www.growiola.com 328 KANSAS DR., 2 BEDROOM, attached garage, CH/ CA, like new, $695, 620-4966787. 619 N. 1ST, 2 BEDROOM HOUSE, $425 per month plus deposit, no pets, call 620-3657700. IOLA, 320 KANSAS DR., 2 BEDROOM, very nice, CH/CA, appliances, large fenced backyard, single attached garage w/ auto opener, $750 monthly, 620496-6161. 610 S. BUCKEYE, 2 BEDROOM, 1 bath, CH, 620-3650468. GAS, 1 BEDROOM, furnished, 620-365-3142.
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 COLONY, 403 GAR, 2 BEDROOM BUNGALOW, 2-car garage, outbuildings, 1 acre, cheap gas, $36,000, 620-852-3547. 122 WHITE BLVD., 3 BEDROOM, 1-3/4 bath, remodeled, $73,000, call 620-228-3103.
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.
MATHEWS Z7 BOW WITH ALL ACCESSORIES. Ol-Man climbing tree stand, new, 620363-0094.
Pets and Supplies AVAILABLE POSITIONS-IOLA
Real Estate for Sale
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 Sub-Zero fridge/ freezer. $175,000. Call 620-3659395 for Susan Lynn or Dr. Brian Wolfe email@example.com. More info and pictures at iolaregister.com/classifieds BEAUTIFUL 3 BEDROOM RANCH, secluded neighborhood, fenced back yard, 620-2121804. MOBILE HOME, 1204 OAK, NEOSHO FALLS, KS, 7 lots, several buildings, as is $11,000 cash, 620-963-2285.
107 Cherokee, Humboldt 962 sq ft 3 bed, 1 bath
Please send sealed bids to
P.O. Box 447, Iola, KS 66749
Accepting bids through 9/30/13
We reserve the right to refuse any and all bids.
All ads are 10 word minimum, must run consecutive days. DEADLINE: 2 p.m. day before publication; GARAGE SALE SPECIAL: Paper & Web only, no shopper: 3 Days $1 per word
Iola High School Volleyball Today, at Prairie View, 4:30 p.m. Thursday, at Independence, 5 p.m. Saturday, JV at Independence Invitational, 9 a.m. Cross Country Today, DOC STILES INVITATIONAL (AT ACC), 4 p.m. Saturday, at Lawrence-Rim Rock High School Football Friday, at Prairie View, 7 p.m. Monday, vs. PRAIRIE VIEW, 4:30 p.m. High School Girls Tennis Thursday, at Pittsburg, 3 p.m. Middle School Football Thursday, vs. ROYSTER, 5 p.m. Middle School Volleyball Today, at Anderson County, 4 p.m. Thursday, vs. INDEPENDENCE, 3:30 p.m. Saturday, IMS NET GAMES, 9 a.m.
Low Secondary Market Rates
20- & 30- Year Fixed Rates Excellent In-house Financing Take advantage of low interest rates. Ask us about refinancing your home.
Prep football standings 2013 Football Standings Pioneer League Team League Overall Iola 1-0 2-1 Wellsville 1-0 2-1 Osawatomie 1-1 2-1 Prairie View 1-1 1-2 Central Heights 0-1 2-1 Anderson Co. 0-1 0-3 Tri-Valley League Team League Overall Humboldt 1-0 3-0 Caney Valley 1-0 2-1 Cherryvale 1-0 1-2 Eureka 0-0 3-0 Burlington 0-1 1-2 Fredonia 0-1 0-3 Neodesha 0-1 0-3 8-Man Yates Center none 1-2 Three Rivers League Team League Overall Chetopa 3-0 3-0 Uniontown 1-0 3-0 Pleasanton 1-1 1-2 St. Paul 0-1 0-2 Crest 1-2 1-2 Marmaton Valley 0-2 0-3 Lyon County League Team League Overall Madison 2-0 3-0 Waverly 2-0 3-0 Burlingame 1-0 2-1 Maras des Cygnes 2-1 2-1 Lebo 1-1 2-1 Hartford 0-3 0-3 So. Coffey County 0-3 0-3 Kansas High School District Football Standings Class 4A, District 6 Team District Overall Chanute 0-0 3-0 Iola 0-0 2-1 Fort Scott 0-0 1-2 Anderson County 0-0 0-3 Class 3A, District 6 Team District Overall Humboldt 0-0 3-0 Eureka 0-0 3-0 Burlington 0-0 1-2 Fredonia 0-0 0-3 Eight-Man I, District 2 Team District Overall Uniontown 0-0 3-0 Marais des Cygnes 0-0 2-1 Pleasanton 0-0 1-2 Yates Center 0-0 1-2 St. Paul 0-0 0-2 Marmaton Valley 0-0 0-3 Eight-Man II, District 3 Team District Overall Chetopa 0-0 3-0 Waverly 0-0 3-0 Crest 0-0 1-2 Elk Valley 0-0 0-2 So. Coffey Cty 0-0 0-3 Friday’s results Field Kindley 40, Iola 0 Humboldt 41, Neodesha 20 Randolph-Blue Valley 48, Marmaton Valley 0 Uniontown 45, Crest 0 Waverly 54, Yates Center 38 Marais des Cygne Valley 74, Southern Coffey Co. 20 Chanute 63, Parsons 6 Pittsburg 33, Fort Scott 20 St. Mary’s Colgan 48, Anderson Co. 0 Wellsville 32, Prairie View 12
High School Football Friday, at Oswego, 7 p.m. Cross Country Today, at Doc Stiles Invitational (Iola), 4 p.m. High School Volleyball Saturday, at Burlington Invitational, 8:30 a.m.
Marmaton Valley High School Volleyball Today, VS. PLEASANTON, OSWEGO, JAYHAWK-LINN, 4 p.m. Thursday, at Oswego, 5 p.m. Cross Country Today, at Doc Stiles Invitational (Iola), 4 p.m. High School Football Friday, vs. ELK VALLEY, 7 p.m.
Crest High School Volleyball Today, vs. CHETOPA, ALTOONA-MIDWAY, 5 p.m. High School Football Friday, vs. ST. PAUL, 7 p.m.
Yates Center High School Volleyball Thursday, at Neodesha, 6 p.m. Cross Country Today, at Doc Stiles Invitational (Iola), 4 p.m. High School Girls Golf Thursday, at Fredonia, 3 p.m. High School Football Friday, vs. CENTRAL-BURDEN, 7 p.m.
Southern Coffey Co. High School Volleyball Today, at Madison, 5 p.m. High School Football Friday, vs. PLEASANTON, 7 p.m.
Allen Soccer Wednesday, vs. COFFEYVILLE, women 2 p.m., men 4 p.m. Saturday, women at Hutchinson, 4 p.m. Cross Country Sunday, at Oklahoma State Jamboree, 8 a.m. Volleyball Wednesday, at Kansas City, Kan., 6:30 p.m. Friday, at Bacone JV, 5:30 p.m. Monday, at Fort Scott, 6:30 p.m.
Paper, Web and Shopper 6 Days • $1.85/WORD 12 Days • $2.35/WORD 18 Days • $3.25/WORD 26 Days • $4.00/WORD
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The Iola Register
Buying a lemon? See your mechanic Hi Guys! — My name is Emma, and I am 20 years old. I am about to purchase my first car. I have chosen a 1975 Mercedes 240D non-turbo, four-speed manual. It’s going to cost me $1,500 from a dealer. I found his ad on Craigslist. My dad and I went to see the car, (about two and a half hours away from my home) yesterday. Overall, this car is a gem — nicely preserved, and cherry red. Even the air conditioning blows cold! However, when we took the car for a ride, at about 30 mph and above it made a really sharp grinding sound from the back. All signs point to the differential. The noise is emanating from its location, and when we got out and looked under the car, the thing looked icky: thick grease had oozed its way out and hardened on the exterior. It presumably was dry inside. Not sure, but we think it was a slow leak. So, exercising caution, we did not purchase the car then and there, but rather told the dealer that we would come back later in the week after he had the differential checked out. My dad thinks that it will be OK if it gets some heavy oil put in it.
Tom and Ray Magliozzi My question is: Should the whole differential be replaced? And if so, how immediately should I do that? If the dealer gets the oil changed in the differential, would it be OK to drive for a while (weeks? months?)? And if I do have to get the thing replaced, is it really worth it? Will it end up costing more than I am going to pay for the car? Please help. Thanks! — Emma RAY: In my vast experience, Emma, once the differential is damaged to the point that it’s making noise, just putting fresh oil in it — or fresh oil, bananas and sawdust — is not enough to reverse the damage. So, if you’re sure that the noise is coming from the differential, I think you should go on the assumption that the differential is cooked. TOM: That means you’ll need to replace it in... how long is your drive home? Two and a half hours? You might make it. RAY: Actually, it could last months or more. But I
wouldn’t count on it. TOM: What you really need to do is get an independent opinion — not from this dealer, who is trying to sell the car, but from someone who is working for YOU. So take it (or have the dealer take it) to a shop you trust (you can use www.mechanicsfiles.com if you don’t know a trusted shop near where the car is being sold), and have your own guy go over the car, bumper to bumper. RAY: If all that’s wrong with the car is the differential, you’ll want to know what that’s going to cost to fix or replace. Then you can try to negotiate with the seller. So if he wants $1,500 for the car, and the differential is going to cost $1,000, you can offer him $500 and see if he’ll take it. TOM: Or ask him to replace the differential himself, since he’s a car dealer and presumably has mechanics working for him. And then you’ll give him $1,500. RAY: But if your own mechanic discovers that the transmission is also limping along, the exhaust is about to fall off, or you need brakes, calipers and control arms, you might decide to walk away
and look for something a little less classic. Like a 2003 Corolla. TOM: No, I can tell that Emma is a person of very refined tastes. She homed in on this old Mercedes because it’s unusual... and because, unlike the ’03 Corollas of the world, this car has character. It has soul. It makes her smile every time she sees it. RAY: And she’ll mostly see it sitting in the driveway, waiting for a tow truck. TOM: No, I disagree. This will be a great adventure, Emma. I applaud you, because I, too, have similarly refined and misunderstood taste. RAY: Taste? His exwives all called it a curse. So, if you are similarly cursed, Emma, you should think about steps you can take now to make your life a little less difficult. Like, win the lottery. Or try to marry an old Mercedes mechanic. TOM: Or just get your cars checked out carefully before you buy them, Emma, to minimize the expensive surprises and “I told you so’s” from your uncultured brother. Good luck, kid. And enjoy whatever car you end up with!
Amid controversy, professor takes sabbatical By ROXANA HEGEMAN Associated Press
WICHITA, Kan. (AP) — An embattled University of Kansas professor began a planned sabbatical early after the fallout from his tweet about the Navy Yard shootings in Washington. The university said Friday that David W. Guth, an associate professor of journalism, had been placed on indefinite administrative leave. After last week’s shootings that killed 13, including the gunman, Guth tweeted: “The blood is on the hands of the #NRA. Next time, let it be YOUR sons and daughters. Shame on you. May God damn you.” Guth told The Associated Press last week the post “got a conversation going — that was exactly what I wanted to do.” But it has also raised legal questions about how far employers can go in holding workers accountable for what they say on social media. In February, Guth was awarded a sabbatical to start in spring 2014 to research how rural community journalists survive in the 21st century, according
to faculty meeting minutes posted online. In an email Saturday, he
told the AP that the safety of students is the top priority and he agreed to take
HAGAR THE HORRIBLE
Tuesday, September 24, 2013
DAILY CRYPTOQUOTES - Here’s how to work it:
the sabbatical early to allow “some time for cooler heads to prevail.”
by Chris Browne
by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman
by Kirkman & Scott
HI AND LOIS
by Chance Browne BEETLE BAILEY
by Young and Drake
by Tom Batiuk
by Mort Walker
Tuesday, September 24, 2013
The Iola Register
814 W. Cherry, Chanute
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Mon.-Thur. 8 a.m. - 6 p.m.; Fri. 8 a.m. - 5:30 p.m.; Sat. 8 a.m. - 2 p.m.
Sport Utility Vehicles '13 Jeep Wrangler Sport, 4x4, Auto, Power Windows & Locks, Hard Top, Alloys, Cherry Red, Local 1-Owner, Exceptional!. . . . . .$26,900 '13 Dodge Durango, Crew, 4x4, Leather, 7 Pass., Touch Screen, Backup Camera, Loaded, Cherry Red, Only 16,000 Miles, 24 MPG............................................................................................$33,900 '12 Jeep Grand Cherokee Laredo X, Leather, 6,000 Miles, Loaded................................................................SALE PRICE $32,900 '12 Dodge Journey RT, AWD, Leather, 7 Passanger, Touch Screen Radio, Sunroof, Alloy Wheels, Crystal Black, Only 5,000 Miles!.........................................................................Reduced $24,500 '12 Jeep Gr. Cherokee Laredo, 4x4, V6, Power Seat, Alloys, Forest Green, 22K................................................................Reduced $27,900 '12 Jeep Patriot Latitude, 4x4, Power Windows, CD, Audio Controls On Steering Wheel, Alloys, Silver, 13k Miles...............................$19,900 '10 Chevy Equinox LT, FWD, Power Seat, Alloys, Local 49K. . .$16,900 '10 Chevy Equinox LT, FWD, Auto, Power Windows, Power Seat, Power Sunroof, Alloys, Blue Finish, 1-Owner, 49K......................$18,900 '07 Dodge Nitro SLT, 4x4, V6, Power Window & Locks, Power Seats, Alloy Wheels, CD, 1-Owner.........................................................$11,500 '07 Ford Edge SEL, V6, Local Trade, Was $16,500. . .Reduced $14,500 '07 Dodge Durango, 4x4, Hemi, Leather, 7 Pass., 69K, Local 1Owner, Nicest Around!................................................................$14,500 '07 Chrysler Aspen Limited, All Wheel Drive, Hemi, 7 Passenger, Dual AC, Alloys, Local Trade, Sharp!..........................SAVE AT $13,900 '06 Jeep Wrangler Sport, 4x4, 2 Door Hard Doors, 6 Cyl, Auto, AC, Cruise, Alloys, 72k..................................................................... $15,900 '03 Chevy Tahoe LT, 4x4, Leather Trim, 3rd Row Seat, Loaded, Blue Finish, Very Clean, Local Trade With Only 96K Mi.......................$13,900 '03 Nissan Xterra, 4Dr, V6 Auto, AC, 84K, Nice Clean Trade In! $8,500
Cars A Sporty & Fuel Efficient 2013 Dodge Avenger Automatic With Power Windows & Locks, Alloy Wheels, CD, Bright White Finish, 23,000 Miles..........................$15,900 ONLY *250 PER MONTH
3 rdrd Annual Customer Appreciation
4 Big Days!
*Requires credit approval. $500 cash or trade, 72 months @ 5% apr. Sales tax is extra.
'13 Dodge Charger, 4 Door, 30 MPG, Alloy Wheels, Spoiler, Bright Red, 19,000 Miles, Sharp! Factory Warranty...............................$23,900 '13 Dodge Dart SXT, Auto, Power Windows & Locks, Alloy Wheels, CD, Maximum Steel Finish, 23K, 35 MPG!.................................$17,500 '13 Dodge Challenger SXT, 2 Door, Auto, Power Seat, Alloys, Black Finish, 13,000 Miles.................................................................. $24,900 '12 Dodge Avenger SE Plus, V6, P-Seat, Black, 24K................$15,500 '11 Toyota Camry, 38K, V6, Was $16,500................Reduced $14,900 '11 Chrysler 200 Touring, 4 Door, V6, Power Seat, Power Sunroof, Alloys, 35K, New Tires, Local.................................................... $16,900 '10 Dodge Challenger RT Classic, Hemi, AT, Leather, Nav., Chrome Wheels, 4,000 Miles! Plum Crazy Finish, Like New For A Lot LESS! Factory Warranty.........................................................................$27,980 '08 Chrysler 300 Signature, Leather, Chrome Wheels, V6, Nav., Inferno Red, 77K Really Sharp!...................................................$14,600 '07 Chrysler 300C, 4 Door, Leather, Sunroof, Chrome Wheels, Local, REDUCED ................................................................................ $12,900
'12 Dodge Gr. Caravan SXT Plus, P-Doors/Seat/Hatch, 36K Miles, Warranty, White.....................................................................................$21,500 '12 Chrysler T&C Touring, Leather, U Connect, DVD, Backup Camera, Cherry Red, 29K, Loaded!.............................................$25,900 '10 Dodge Grand Caravan SXT, Stow-N-Go, Power Doors, Alloy Wheels, Power Seat, 47K Miles, White Finish.............................$16,900 '08 Chrysler T&C Touring, Signature Series, Leather, DVD, Backup Camera, LOADED, 78K, Clean Van...................................................$15,900 '06 Chrysler T&C Touring, Stow-N-Go, Power Doors, Power Hatch, Alloys, New Tires, Local Trade, Red Finish.....................................$10,900 '03 Chevy Venture, V6, Local, Was $5,900................Reduced $4,900
'12 Ford F150 Super Crew, 4x4 Lariat, Ecoboost, Leather, Nav., Sunroof, LOADED! 23K, Local, 1-Owner.....................................$36,900 '12 Ram 1500 Crew Cab, 4x4, Laramie, Heated/Cooled Leather Bucket Seats, White/Silver, Local 1-Owner, LOADED!.................$35,900 '11 Ram 1500 Crew, 4x4, Big Horn, Hemi, Power Seat, 20" Chrome Wheels, New Tires, Tube Steps, 1-Owner, 31K.............................$27,500 '11 Ford F150 XL, Long Bed, V8 Auto, AC, Tilt, Cruise, Hard To Find 2 Wheel Drive, White, Like New, 19K............................................$18,500 '09 Ram 3500 Chassis Cab SLT, 4x4, Diesel, Auto, Power Windows & Lock, CD, New Tires, Local 1-Owner, Flat Bed.........................$25,900 '09 Ram 3500 Chassis, 4x4, Diesel, 6 Speed, AC, Cruise, CD, New Tires, 61K................................................................. Reduced $25,500 '08 Ram 2500 Quad Cab SLT, 4x4, Big Horn, Diesel, Auto, Power Seat, Alloys, Local, New Tires, Blue.............................................$25,900 '08 Ford F350 Crew SRW, 4x4, Lariat, 6.4L Diesel, Leather, Loaded! Nicest Around! Exceptional! Warranty!.....$29,900 '05 Ram 2500 Quad, 4x4, Diesel, Auto, Power Windows & Locks, Lifted, New Wheels & Tires, 113K, 1 Nice Diesel!.......................$19,900 '05 GMC 1500 Sierra SLE, 4x4, Buckets, Z-71, Power Seats, Alloys, Black Finish, Very Clean! Local Trade..........................................$15,900 '04 Ford F250 Crew Lariat, 4x4, Diesel, Leather, Loaded, Maroon/Silver, 118K, Local....................................................................................... $16,500 '03 Ford F150 Super Crew XLT, 4x4, V8 Auto, Power Seat, CD, Red Finish, Best Buy! Local Trade........................................................$11,900
Thursday, Sept. 26-Sunday, Sept. 29 Door Prizes
Free Popcorn & Lemonade
Kids’ Hay Maze
Special Sales These 4 Days Only! 25% Off Trees & Shrubs
20% Off Everything Else
50% Off Perennials
Flory’s Flowers Grand Opening Thurs. 26th
We Have Pumpkins!
Mon.-Sat. 9 a.m. - 5:30 p.m. Sun. 10 a.m. - 2 p.m.
ning e p O d n a r G Thursday, September 26 Stop by and help us celebrate!
9 a.m. - 5:30 p.m. • Ribbon Cutting At 10 a.m. Enter our drawings to win:
Coupon for $5 off a purchase of $35 or more.
1 Dozen Roses 1 Balloon Bouquet 1 Mixed Bouquet
Kids’ Hay Maze
'12 Harley Davidson Dyna Switchback Edition, Dyan Hard Bags, Detachable Windshield, 2 Into 1 Vance & Hines Exhaust And Only 3,600 Miles, Like NEW, Summer End Special..............................$12,900
Hwy. 54 LaHarpe • 620-496-1235