Volleyball: Iola JV faces off against Burlington See B1
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THE IOLA REGISTER Tuesday, October 15, 2013
Humboldt students secure $200,000 grant Will go toward building sidewalks, crosswalks By BOB JOHNSON firstname.lastname@example.org
HUMBOLDT — Kansas Department of Transportation awarded USD 258 a $200,000 grant to help ensure students walking to school are safe. The Safe Routes to School grant was announced at Monday evening’s board of education meeting. Middle school students did the leg work for the grant under direction of Mary Durand, a math in-
structor, and found that persistence and patience pays off. They first applied for the grant two years ago. When it didn’t come Humboldt’s way, the students, with blessings of the city council and school board members, tried again and found success. The students surveyed routes connecting elementary and secondary schools, produced videos showing problem areas and talked to residents in preparation for the grant application. The grant will be used to construct crosswalks and sidewalks and erect reflective signs along the routes. Kay Bolt, elementary and middle schools principal, said two other grants were coming the district’s way.
One is for rural schools of $34,061 from the federal government and will pay for professional development and purchase of classroom supplies. The other, $1,158 from the Kansas Department of Education, will fund an eight-week health education program for elementary students. Called Power Panther Pals, the program encourages students to eat more fruits, vegetables and whole grains, more low-fat and calcium-rich foods and to be physically active. SUPERINTENDENT of Schools K.B. Criss said the digital curriculum, which replaced textbooks with laptop computers, was settling into place after See GRANT | Page A6
Senate closes in on agreement By ANDREW TAYLOR Associated Press
WASHINGTON (AP) — Senate leaders are closing in on an agreement to reopen the government and forestall an economy-rattling default on U.S. obligations. Majority Leader Harry Reid, D-Nev., and GOP leader Mitch McConnell of Kentucky could seal an agreement today, just two days before the Treasury Department says it will run out of borrowing capacity. The emerging pact would reopen the government through Jan. 15 and permit the Treasury to borrow normally until early to mid-February, easing dual crises that have sapped confidence in the economy and taken a sledgehammer to the GOP’s poll numbers.
Above, Roger Carswell was the most recent winner of the Duane Johnson Library Leadership Award, pictured below. REGISTER/STEVEN SCHWARTZ
Standing up for Kansas libraries By STEVEN SCHWARTZ email@example.com
It may seem like Kansas’ public libraries are fighting “an uphill battle” to Roger Carswell at times. But, according to the Friends of Kansas Libraries, he’s doing a stand-up job. Carswell, director of the Southeast Kansas Public Library System and the Iola Public Library, was recently awarded the Duane Johnson Library Leadership Award. Named after the former state librarian, the award recognizes top-notch leadership in libraries statewide. “I was surprised,” Carswell said Monday afternoon. The award recipient is selected by a private board, and no nominations are given. Carswell said the award meant a lot to him, as an affirmation of his work and the library system in general. He also said he is in good company with former recipients. “There are people I respect very highly,” Carswell said as he See CARSWELL | Page A6
It’s urgent national leaders find solutions to vexing issues so that the country doesn’t “lurch from one financial crisis to another.” — Sen. Amy Klobuchar, D-Minn.
“The general framework is there” between Reid and McConnell, said Sen. Bob Corker, RTenn. He said conversations with the House were continuing and he thought it would be midday today at the earliest before a plan was finalized. President Barack Obama telephoned McConnell on Monday to talk about the emerging deal, a McConnell aide said. Congressional leaders had been scheduled to meet with Obama at the White House on Monday, but the meeting was postponed to allow more time for negotiations. Sen. Mark Pryor, an Arkansas Democrat who was part of the bipartisan group known as the Gang of 12 which labored over the weekend to end the stalemate, said today he was “pretty confident” the Senate leadership and the White House would announce an agreement some time later in the day. See IMPASSE | Page A2
Board informed of A season district discrepencies for giving By KAYLA BANZET firstname.lastname@example.org
USD 257 Board of Education members were in the zone Monday night. Sherry Riebel, Allen County Clerk, addressed the members about school district boundaries. Riebel said the district’s current map omits certain areas that should be included. Riebel also suggested the board adopt an “at-large” plan for electing school board members. The board currently has six member districts with one board member elected from each and one atlarge. Members voiced their concerns of adjusting the
districts. “We don’t exactly have people knocking down doors to run,” Tony Leavitt, board president said. “We would potentially have a larger list if we did go the at-large route.” Mark Burris, board member, was concerned how the at-large option would change the district. “It’s something that will have a large impact on our district for many years,” he said. Jack Koehn, superintendent of schools, asked members to form a small committee in order to discuss the re-zoning in depth. Leavitt,
Iola Pharmacy is pulling some weight to help the Mothers of Miracles raise money for the special-needs access playground — 110 pounds to be exact. It’s hard to miss the larger-than-life pumpkin sitting in front of the counter at the pharmacy. They are selling tickets for a drawing for the pumpkin, $1 each, and will pull the winning ticket on Oct. 26. Daryl and Judy Westerman have two large pumpkin patches at their home in Piqua, and donated their largest pumpkin for the drawing. They grow the pumpkins as
See DISTRICT | Page A6
See GIVING | Page A2
Quote of the day Vol. 115, No. 248
Pictured front from left are Mason Skahan, Lesley Skahan, Theo Church, Trevor Church and LeAnn Church; back from left are Shelli Sinclair, Amy Hugo, Sheri Taylor, Judy Westerman, Kayla Westerman and Kim Boeken; not pictured is Eryn Sell.
“The hardest thing to learn in life is which bridge to cross and which to burn.” — David Russell 75 Cents
Hi: 64 Lo: 41 Iola, KS
Tuesday, October 15, 2013
The Iola Register
Obituaries Wanda Billingsley
Continued from A1
Wanda (Reiter) Billingsley, 91, died Friday, Oct. 11, 2013. She is survived by her husband, Al, and children Kenneth Reiter, Waynseville, Mo., Howard Reiter, Kincaid, Doris Fugitt, Humboldt; grandchildren Kenneth, Karl, Keith, Gary, and Angela Reiter; Marilyn Dooley, Pam Romary, Gilbert Fugitt; six step-children; great-grandchildren; and a host of friends and loved ones. She was preceded in death by Frank Reiter, son-inlaw Buster Fugitt, and grandson David. VIsitation is 6-8 p.m. Sunday at Colony Christian Church.
Raymond Valentine Raymond Murl (Ray) Valentine, 80, Eureka, passed away Sunday, Oct. 13, 2013, at Greenwood County Hospital surrounded by his loving family. He was born Oct. 16, 1932, in Iola, the son of Vernon and Neita Valentine. Funeral services will be at 2 p.m. Wednesday at Koup Family Funeral Home. Burial will follow in Greenwood Cemetery, Eureka. Memorial donations may be made to Christian and Congregational Church or the Greenwood County Cancer Support Group and left in care of Koup Family Funeral Home at P.O. Box 595, Eureka, KS 67045.
Affordable Care seminar canceled The Affordable Care Act seminars featuring guest presenter Dr. Roberta Ripportella, hosted by K-State Research and Extension’s Southwind District have been canceled due to Dr. Ripportella being called out of state for a
Temperature High yesterday 63 Low last night 49 High a year ago 70 Low a year ago 51
family emergency. Seminars scheduled for today, in Fort Scott at 1 p.m. and Iola at 7 p.m.; and Wednesday, at 11 a.m. in Chanute are all canceled. The Extension office hopes to reschedule, but at this time no dates are set.
Precipitation 24 hours ending 7 a.m. 1.08 This month to date 1.41 Total year to date 37.19 Excess since Jan. 1 3.78
Sunrise 7:30 a.m.
Flory’s Flowers feted A recent ribbon-cutting ceremony marked the opening of Flory’s Flowers at TLC Garden Center in LaHarpe. Here, Savannah Flory, surrounded by employees and Iola Area Chamber of Commerce ambassadors, poses before cutting the ribbon. REGISTER/RICHARD LUKEN
a hobby, Judy said, and this year she and her husband “competed” to see who could grow the largest. “He had the largest this year, mine was only 93 pounds,” Judy laughed. Iola Pharmacy will be matching the money raised up to $500. The pumpkin will be delivered to the winner following the drawing. Additionally, the pharmacy is designating a massage for fundraising efforts. Through October, for free-will donations, donors can have a 10-minute massage in the chair. All of the proceeds go toward the special-needs access playground as well.
Impasse: Senate closes in on deal Continued from A1
Speaking of the House, Pryor told CNN that “some Republicans are, quite honestly, they’re acting childish about this. They almost want a shutdown. They almost want to see us break the debt ceiling.” Sen. Amy Klobuchar, D-Minn., also a part of the Gang of 12, told “CBS This Morning” she believes an agreement is near that “doesn’t contain a lot of the partisan pills” that sank earlier proposals. She said it’s urgent that national leaders find solutions to vexing issues so that the country doesn’t “lurch from one financial crisis to another.” Many House conservatives were unhappy
about the emerging framework, though it remained to be seen whether they would seek to change it. “One of the things we want to test is just basic fairness,” Rep. Steve Scalise of Louisiana, chairman of the Republican Study Committee, an influential group of House conservatives, said on CNN today. He was asked how conservatives would respond to the plan taking shape in the Senate. “One of the things we don’t want to see is just another patch,” he said. “We’re willing to get the government open. We want to get the government open,” Scalise said. “Hopefully they get something done that ad-
dresses the spending issue.” The developing plan is a far cry from the assault on “Obamacare” that tea party Republicans originally demanded as a condition for a short-term funding bill to keep the government fully operational. It lacks the budget cuts demanded by Republicans in exchange for increasing the government’s $16.7 trillion borrowing cap. Nor does the framework contain any of a secondary set of House GOP demands, like a one-year delay in the health law’s mandate that individuals buy insurance. Instead, it appeared likely to tighten income verification requirements for indi-
viduals who qualify for Obamacare subsidies and may repeal a $63 fee that companies must pay for each person they cover under the big health care overhaul beginning in 2014. Democratic and Republican aides described the outlines of the potential agreement on condition of anonymity because the discussions were ongoing. But with GOP poll numbers plummeting and the country growing weary of a shutdown entering its third week, Senate Republicans in particular were eager to end the shutdown — and avoid an even greater crisis if the government were to default later this month.
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LANDFILL DIRECTOR Clay County, Kansas has an immediate opening for a Solid Waste/Noxious Weed department manager. This position is responsible for successful operation of the county’s solid waste disposal system, recycling program, household hazardous waste, and noxious weed department. Successful candidate must possess skills in the maintenance and operation of heavy equipment as well as the ability to obtain the necessary licenses and certifications for the operation of a “sub title D” landfill, household hazardous waste certificate, and an applicators license for the operation of the county’s noxious weed department. Prior experience is preferred but applicants without experience may be considered upon demonstrating the desire and ability to satisfy necessary requirements. Applications will be received until position is filled. Applications may be obtained from the Clay County Clerk’s office; 712 5th Street; Clay Center, KS. 67432 (785) 632-2552
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Tuesday, October 15, 2013
The Iola Register
3 U.S. economists win Nobel Prize Murder case heads By DON LEE Tribune Washington Bureau
because no one person is likely to know more in the long run than the overall market. That insight provided the underpinning for stock index funds that have since become investment vehicles for billions of dollars. Shiller, 67, co-founder of the commonly used Case-Shiller housing price index, provided a vital counterpoint: He showed how markets can still badly malfunction because of behavior such as excessive optimism. His insight helped him correctly anticipate the bubble in technology stocks more than a decade ago and the housing market boom before its collapse. “In Fama’s telling, a stock price reflects the wisdom of crowds,” University of Michigan economist Justin Wolfers wrote in a column describing the work of the two men. “In Shiller’s telling, markets can be subject to extraordinary popular delusions and the madness of crowds.” It was Shiller who persuaded Alan Greenspan, when he was chairman of the Federal Reserve, to warn of “irrational exuberance” in the stock market before the dot-com bust, Wolfers noted. Hansen, 60, developed key statistical tools to use real-life data to test hypotheses about asset pricing. Though he is less known to the public than Shiller or Fama, Hansen’s methods for analyzing data and studying relationships have become standard tools for social scientists. The Nobel committee, in announcing the $1.2 million prize that will be split among the three economists, largely glossed over the sharp differences in Fama’s and Shiller’s work. Instead, the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences focused on their
of home prices in U.S. cities — showed prices had risen 18 percent in inflation-adjusted terms from the bottom of the market in March 2012. “Whether it’s a new boom or a new bubble,” he said, “I think it’s still an unanswered question.” This year’s awards did not mark the first time that the prize, for-
If your home prices are surging, how do you know it’s irrational exuberance? Maybe the price should be double. — John H. Cochrane, University of Chicago economist
will be futile at best. But if markets are inherently flawed because of basic irrational elements of human nature, then well-designed government policies can provide better outcomes. In 2010, two years after the onset of the financial crisis, Fama maintained that pricing remained rational. On Monday, John H. Cochrane, a University of Chicago economist who is also Fama’s sonin-law and shares his views, challenged the notion that we could even know what a bubble is. “If your home prices are surging, how do you know it’s irrational exuberance? Maybe the price should be double,” he said. And if we don’t know when a bubble exists, he asked, how can policymakers such as members of the Federal Reserve Board possibly take preemptive steps to pop it? “It’s a recipe for a disaster for the government,” he said. “They don’t know what the price of tomatoes are going to be; forget about housing.” Shiller said during a news conference Monday that the CaseShiller housing index that he helped develop — a systematic measure
mally known as the Nobel Memorial Prize in Economic Sciences, has been given to scholars with seemingly opposing views. In 1974, Friedrich August Hayek, the Austrian libertarian economist, shared the Nobel Prize with Karl Gunnar Myrdal, the liberal Swedish scholar known for his studies of inequality. The latest award marked yet another economics Nobel for the University of Chicago, which said Monday that it now had 28 laureates associated with the university, including six economics winners currently on the faculty. Fama’s ideas are known as the “efficient market” hypothesis — the view that markets function very well, involve rational agents and incorporate all available information at any given moment. If markets are so efficient that they reflect everything people know, the thinking goes, then we can’t predict tomorrow’s prices because there shouldn’t be any information that has not already been factored into the price. Indeed, as most individual stock pickers can attest, beating the market in the short run is extremely difficult.
to Supreme Court
Man charged in killing of Kansas sheriff WICHITA, Kan. (AP) — The U.S. Supreme Court is scheduled to hear arguments this week on whether a Kansas man who fatally shot a sheriff waived his rights against self-incrimination by claiming his use of methamphetamine made him incapable of understanding the gravity of his actions. Scott Cheever, 32, admitted he shot Greenwood County Sheriff Matt Samuels after a night of making and smoking meth in January 2005. He was convicted of capital murder in October 2007 and was sentenced to death. The Kansas Supreme Court overturned that verdict in August 2012, ruling that prosecutors had violated Cheever’s Fifth Amendment right against self-incrimination when they allowed an expert witness to discuss the results of a mental examination a federal judge had required Cheever to take, The Wichita Eagle reported. In its ruling, the state court found that the Fifth Amendment prevents prosecutors from using a mental exam against a defendant at trial. When he announced in September that he was appealing, Kansas Attorney General Derek Schmidt said he didn’t think the state court correctly interpreted the Fifth Amendment. Schmidt will argue
TOPEKA, Kan. (AP) — Kansas officials are warning motorists to watch out for deer darting across roadways as breeding season approaches. The Kansas Highway
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before the U.S. Supreme Court on Wednesday that Cheever should be retried. Georgetown University law professor Neal Katyal will represent Cheever. Nobody in eight years of legal proceedings has disputed that Cheever fatally shot Samuels as the sheriff was serving an arrest warrant at a home in Hilltop, where Cheever and others were making meth. During his jury trail, Cheever’s lawyers relied on a voluntary intoxication defense, arguing that Cheever’s use of meth prevented him from forming intent to kill Samuels. Lee Evans, dean of the school of pharmacy at Auburn University, testified for the defense that Cheever was too high on meth to make sound decisions the night of the shooting. That defense prompted a federal judge to order a mental examination for Cheever. The examination was conducted by New York University forensic psychiatrist Michael Welnerm, who testified for the prosecution that Cheever knew what he was doing when he shot Samuels. Cheever’s appeal centers on whether a criminal defendant waives his Fifth Amendment rights against self-incrimination by claiming a defense that requires a court-ordered mental exam.
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WASHINGTON — The question seems simple, but shedding light on the answer was worth a Nobel Prize for three American economists: How do we know how much an item is worth? Eugene F. Fama and Lars Peter Hansen of the University of Chicago and Robert J. Shiller of Yale University spent decades working on that problem, separately pioneering two competing views on finance that have strongly influenced the way people save and invest as well as major issues in public policy. Fama, 74, spent a fivedecade career at Chicago demonstrating how well free markets can determine the value of stocks, bonds and other assets. His work led to the now widely held insight that investors should put their money into broad baskets of stocks and not try to pick individual winners
common effort to examine markets, honoring the trio for having “laid the foundation for the current understanding of asset prices.” But the difference between the two has major implications for public policy. If markets are fundamentally rational and efficient, then most government efforts to intervene in the economy
Patrol said in a news release that breeding season peaks in midNovember. The increase in crashes during breeding season is partially the result of deer being more active and paying less attention to hazards such as vehicles. Fall also is the time when many deer move to new locations as crops are harvested, said Kansas Department of Wildlife, Parks and Tourism biologist Lloyd Fox. In 2012, nearly 8,700 traffic crashes involved deer, said Kansas Department of Transportation spokesman Steve Swartz. The crashes left two people dead and 322 were injured. Experts said motorists should be particularly cautious at dawn and dusk when deer are more likely to be on the move and traffic is the heaviest. Heed deer crossing signs and reduce speed near wooded areas, green spaces such as parks and near water sources, the release said. When one of the animals is seen, slow down, use bright lights and don’t swerve to avoid hitting a deer. Experts also urge motorists to remember that the animals seldom travel alone so spotting one deer means more are likely nearby. Deer crashes occur across the state but are the most prevalent in counties with high traffic volume. Johnson County recorded the most crashes with 304, followed by Sedgwick County with 293, and Reno County with 237, the release said.
Opinion A4 The Iola Register
~ Journalism that makes a difference
Tuesday, October 15, 2013
House intransigence could ruin U.S. and world economies By the time this goes to print, perhaps the U.S. Congress will have agreed to pay its debts and fund its government. Fingers are crossed saner heads have prevailed. If not, the United States is poised to take world finance over the cliff. It all began just weeks ago when House Republicans demanded the Affordable Care Act be stripped of its funding if they were to vote to fund the federal government. As time passed, the country’s debt limit came into play with Republicans equally intransigent. Today, the country is just two days away from denying the U.S. treasury the ability to borrow money for expenditures already authorized by Congress, an act which has global markets fearful of plunging the world into a recession every bit as bad as 2008, if not worse. On Oct. 1, the furloughs began. At first they seemed symbolic. Now, they are diabolic. People are unable to cash support checks, mothers and children are going without food staples through the federal Women, Infants and Children support program, and federal employees still are without work or pay. To date, House Republicans have not budged in their demands to extract concessions in return for bringing the country from the brink of disaster, though their conditions change as frequently as the winds. Now, in recognition of their preposterous demands on Obamacare, a majority of Republicans favor a very pro-business agenda that includes more tax cuts, relaxation of environmental regulations and a more rigorous testing for those applying for Medicare benefits. And they call this compromise, for what should not have been negotiable in
the first place. Speaker of the House John Boehner still has not called for a vote to pass a strings-free resolution to fund the government or to raise the debt ceiling. Word has it, a meeting of minds between House Democrats and moderate Republicans would pass the measures, putting Boehner’s position as leader in jeopardy by bloodthirsty conservatives. THIS EXTORTION style of politics has plunged the Republican Party to its nadir. Even GOP conservatives are no longer united as a front. By midweek, Charles and David Koch, of Wichita’s powerful Koch Industries, wrote to congressional leaders saying they did not favor the government shutdown and especially were fearful of not extending the country’s debt ceiling. Though the Koch brothers love to rant about the excesses of big government, their businesses are very dependent on its operation. Truth is, the Tea Party and its ilk are not a grass roots movement. Rather, they represent an extreme fringe that gets a disproportionate amount of publicity. World leaders look aghast as U.S. politicians take this political standoff to a voluntary default on our debts and plunge world markets into chaos. Christine Lagarde, managing director of the International Monetary Fund, said people are “bemused, confused, but not amused,” by the turn of events. Republicans should shove their theatrics for another day — if ever. Speaker Boehner should call for votes for a resolution to fund the government and to extend the debt limit. Posthaste. — Susan Lynn
Letter to the editor To the editor,
Recently, I had the misfortune to awaken quite ill. My wife called 911, and my misfortune ceased. The EMTs and my wife got me to the hospital’s ER here in Iola. The ER staff diagnosed me with pneumonia, and admitted me to the hospital. (A totally new experience — I have lived 46 years in the community and have had only outpatient care.) My five days in the “old” hospital were quite a revelation. I cannot remember ever seeing a team of individuals work so well together. When a job was necessary, it seemed as if they all pitched in and
made sure the task was done. Every one, and I mean every one, was infected with this “can-do-spirit.” I dare not name names for fear of missing one of the important care-givers at “old” ACH. Imagine what this caring, efficient staff can do in the new facility. The results will be phenomenal and Allen County will have a super health-care organization. Thank you to all for your efforts to get me on my feet again and thank you for your efforts to make Allen County Regional Hospital an outstanding medical facility. Raymond Houser Iola, Kan.
Fix obstructions to world trade By JOHN SCHLAGECK Kansas Farm Bureau
U.S. agriculture depends on world trade for its continued viability. More than $141 billion in agricultural goods were exported last year. Still U.S. port facilities and waterway infrastructures are decades behind international competitors due to lack of funding. “Three things continue to obstruct U.S. agricultural exports that could be delivered to all regions of the world, especially the rapidly growing Asian markets,” says Steve Baccus, an Ottawa County grain farmer who serves as Kansas Farm Bureau president. “This includes too many rules, regulations and a lack of investment in export facilities by Washington; the lack of cooperation between countries pertaining to international trade and regulations and trade requirements imposed by individual countries on one another.” During the last two years Baccus has served as chair of the American Farm Bureau Federation’s trade advisory committee. Throughout this time this committee has traveled to countries, port facilities and waterways around the world to identify the many impediments to U.S. exports. During these travels they’ve also visited with food producers and seen crops first hand. Illustrating his point about the need to upgrade and improve U.S. port infrastructures, Baccus used the example of Singapore, the largest port in the world. This facility was built by its government and one private businessman. “In Singapore the cranes load and unload ships with one individual sitting in a computer booth two miles away,” Baccus said. “No union labor, no union guy crawling up and operating each (individual) crane each shift, each day.” Yet, in this port facility half way around the world, a loaded ship leaves the port of Singapore every 12 minutes, Bac-
Quotations of the day The Associated Press
“We’ve made tremendous progress. Perhaps (today) will be a bright day.” — Senate Majority
Leader Harry Reid on a possible breakthrough to end the twoweek partial government shutdown and raise the federal debt limit. ___
“Doomsday is nigh, and everyone shrugs.” — Nicholas Co-
las, chief market strategist at ConvergEx Group, as economists
seem to believe Washington will find a way to avert a default. ___
“Both would probably say: ‘Don’t spend a whole lot of time listening to your stockbroker.’” —
Allen Sanderson, a University of Chicago lecturer in economics, on Eugene Fama and Robert Shiller, two of the three Americans who won the Nobel prize in economics.
“The Constitution tells us what we have to do and we can’t control our workload. It walks in
cus said. A loaded ship leaves a U.S. port every one and onehalf hours. The same businessman who helped build the Singapore port is looking at building a similar port in Tijuana, Mexico.
In California and other parts of this country agricultural producers are shifting to different crops that can be harvested by machines because they cannot find available labor. “Farmers can’t find the la-
U.S. port facilities and waterway infrastructures are decades behind international competitors due to lack of funding.
If this investor has the resources to build the port in Singapore, he probably has the resources to build in Tijuana, Baccus said. If he has the resources to build these ports, he has the resources to build the infrastructure to move the goods from Tijuana to the U.S. border. “What happens to West Coast ports if he builds a port like Singapore in Tijuana?” Baccus asks. “He’ll cause major problems all along the West Coast.” And if this potential nightmare with Mexico isn’t enough, Baccus witnessed another real challenge facing the United States and its agricultural exports. During a recent trip to the Pacific Northwest, the Ottawa County grain farmer visited with several California fruit and vegetables growers. These food producers don’t have enough labor to harvest their valuable crops. “We talked to a producer who grows string beans and garlic,” Baccus said. “He didn’t have enough labor to harvest both fields so he had to choose between the crops. This grower decided to mow down his string beans so he would have the labor to harvest his garlic. These beans cost him between $2,000-3,000 an acre to plant.” Another California grower was forced to leave 20 acres of vegetables in the field to rot, Baccus said. This crop could have yielded him nearly $8 million.
bor from south of our border to pick crops that must be harvested by hand,” Baccus said. “Americans won’t do this work. Farmers in California have tried. They work for an hour or two and quit.” There are legal immigrants who are accustomed to working for $2.50 a day in Mexico who want to come to the United States, he continued. They’ll work for $10, $12 or $15 an hour and send their money back to Mexico to support their families. They’re not interested in staying here, Baccus said. Most don’t want to be U.S. citizens. They’re willing to pay taxes. They want to be legal immigrants. They’re willing to do whatever it takes to work here. “It’s a real shame we cannot design an immigration program to fix this situation,” Baccus said. “If we don’t get this job done and our U.S. Congress fails, we’re going to see all the fruit and vegetables grown south of the border.” If that happens what could happen to food safety and the safeguards ensured by our highly regulated food industry? How much control will this country have with the food produced in Mexico? Zero? John Schlageck is a leading commentator on agriculture and rural Kansas. Born and raised on a diversified farm in northwestern Kansas, his writing reflects a lifetime of experience, knowledge and passion.
The Iola Register
the door, whether we’re funded or not funded.” — U.S. District
Court Chief Judge Loretta Preska in New York, who has put all civil cases except those already in trial on hold at the request of the U.S. Attorney there due to the government shutdown. Thought for Today: “The conventional view serves to protect us from the painful job of thinking.” — John Kenneth Galbraith,
Canadian-born American economist (1908-2006).
Published Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday & Thursday afternoons and Saturday mornings except New Year’s day, Memorial Day, Independence Day, Labor Day, Thanksgiving and Christmas, by The Iola Register Inc., 302 S. Washington, P.O. Box 767, Iola, Kansas 66749. (620) 365-2111. Periodicals postage paid at Iola, Kansas. Member Associated Press. The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to use for publication all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches. Subscription rates by carrier in Iola: One year, $107.32; six months, $58.17; three months, $33.60; one month, $11.65. By motor: One year, $129; six months, $73.71; three months, $41.60; one month, $17.24. By mail in Kansas: One year, $131.16; six months, $74.80; three months, $43.89; one month, $17.89. By mail out of state: One year, $141.35; six months, $76.02; three months, $44.97; one month, $17.91. Internet: One year, $100; six months, $55; one month, $10 All prices include 8.04% sales taxes. Postal regulations require subscriptions to be paid in advance. USPS 268-460 Postmaster: Send address changes to The Iola Register, P.O. Box 767, Iola, KS 66749.
Up in smoke Gary Shell, with his sons Jonathan Shell, background left, and Giles Shell, background right, unload tobacco as four generations of the Shell Family housed tobacco in a barn in Lancaster, Ky., Oct. 1. The European Parliament is expected to vote on proposed tobacco rules that would crack down on the use of additives. Kentucky growers say the new rules would result in a de facto ban on burley because itâ€™s routinely mixed with other flavorings and ingredients to alter the taste. CHARLES BERTRAM/ LEXINGTON HERALD-LEADER/MCT
Newton to host meeting WHITING, Kan. (AP) â€” The Kansas Rural Center is hosting its 2013 Farm and Food Conference next month in Newton. The center says in a release that its conference, "Farming as if People Matter: How to Feed Ourselves, Build New Farms and Adapt to a Changing World" is scheduled for Saturday, Nov. 2. The daylong event includes workshops on several topics, including farm management, local food marketing and community Food Solutions. Wes Jackson, founder and president of the Land Institute in Salina, is also scheduled to give the keynote address.
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Tuesday, October 15, 2013
The Iola Register
Read with children, not to them Research has found that reading with young children can make a positive impact on the childâ€™s future and their family. Bradford Wiles is an assistant professor and extension specialist in early childhood development at Kansas State University. His current research is focused on emergent literacy and the effect of parents reading with their children ages three to five years old. Emergent literacy is a term used to explain a childâ€™s knowledge of reading and writing skills before they learn how to read and write words. â€œChildren start learning to read long before they can ever say words or form sentences,â€? said Wiles. â€œMy focus is on helping parents read with their children and extending what happens when you read with them and they become engaged in the story.â€? The developmental process known as emergent literacy begins at birth and continues through the preschool and kindergarten years. This time in childrenâ€™s lives is critical for learning important pre-literacy skills. With support
active in the story and build literacy skills. â€œThere is nothing more powerful than your Extension voice, your tone, and the Agent for way you say the words,â€? Family and said Wiles. â€œWhen I was Consumer a child, my dad read to Sciences me and while that was helpful and I enjoyed it, from parents, caregivers what we are finding is and educators, a child that when parents read can successfully prog- with their children inress from emergent to stead of to them, the conventional reading, children are becoming which opens up a world more engaged and excitof possibilities for that ed to read.â€? Engaging the child child. Although his research means figuring out what mainly focuses on 3-5 the child is thinking and year olds, Wiles encour- getting them to think ages anyone with young beyond the words writchildren to read with ten on the page. While them as a family at any reading with them, antime during the day, not ticipate what children just before going to bed.Â are thinking.Â Then ask He also believes that it questions, offer instrucis okay to read one book tion, provide examples over and over again, be- and give them some feedcause the child can learn back about what they new things every time.Â are thinking. There are always opâ€œOne of the things portunities for both par- that I really hope for, and ent and child to learn, have found, is that these and reading creates things spill over into a family connection. other areas,â€? said Wiles. Learning is unbeliev- â€œSo you start out readably powerful in early ing, asking open-ended childhood development. questions, offering inIt goes deeper than struction and explaining just reading to them, when all of the sudden as parents are encour- you arenâ€™t reading at all aged to read with their and they start to recogchildren. Engaging chil- nize those things they dren is how they become have seen in the books.
And thatâ€™s really powerful.â€? Wiles explains it in a scenario where a mother reads a book with her 4 year old about a garden. Then they go to the supermarket and the 4 year old is pointing and saying, â€œLook, thereâ€™s a zucchini.â€?Â The child cannot read the sign that says zucchini but knows what it is because they read the book about gardens. During this developmental stage where children are naming things, a childâ€™s vocabulary can jump from a few hundred words to a few thousand words. The more exposure theyâ€™ve had through books and print materials, the more they can name things and understand.Â Early experiences with words form the foundation for future learning. Reading with a child is one of the most important ways to prepare that child for success in school and in life. For more information about family topics, contact Ann in the Southwind Extension Districtâ€™s Fort Scott office at 620-223-3720 or email@example.com.
Odd animal behavior could be rabies So far in 2013, 50 cases of animal rabies have been found in Kansas. Rabies is a fatal viral brain disease occurring in both animals and humans. In 2013, 906 samples have been submitted by Kansas veterinarians for rabies analysis. Of the positive samples, skunks (66 percent) made up the largest percentage of positives. Cattle and bats were the second and third most common positive species (8 percent each); with dogs the next most commonly diagnosed species. Other species found to be rabies positive in Kansas in 2013 included a donkey, a horse, a llama, a fox, and two cats. Before 1980 most animal rabies cases occurred in domestic animals. In 2010, according to the Center for Disease Control, 92 percent of all diagnosed rabies cases occurring in the U.S. occurred in wild animals, not domestic animals. The reduction in the number of domesticanimal cases is directly related to the common use and effectiveness of
Delta George Extension Agent for Agriculture
the currently available rabies vaccines. Nationwide, raccoons are the most frequently reported rabid animal, but in Kansas most rabies cases are from skunks. Rabies is typically transmitted through a bite that contains saliva. Animals or humans can also contract the disease if saliva from an infected animal contaminates an existing open wound. Infection can also occur if animals or humans come in contact with central nervous tissues (brain/spinal cord) from an infected animal. Contact with blood, feces or urine is not considered a risk of exposure. There are two major types of rabies in domestic animals: The â€œfuriousâ€? form, where animals act extremely anxious and dangerous,
and the â€œdumbâ€? form where the animal acts depressed. Animals displaying the furious type, act very aggressive and agitated toward humans, other animals, and inanimate objects. Animals with the dumb form are typically anorexic and more timid than normal. In all species, rabies can mimic other diseases such as lameness, choking, colic, and difficulty swallowing, standing or walking. The time period from when an animal is infected with the virus to when clinical signs occur (incubation period), can range from 5 to 51 days. An infected bite on the face or head will result in a much shorter incubation period compared to a bite that occurs on the lower leg. Dogs, cats, and ferrets can shed the virus for up to 10 days before clinical signs become apparent. Any animal that acts abnormally should be considered to be possibly rabid. These animals should not be handled and a veterinarian should be called
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to conduct an examination. It is very important that animal owners not come in contact with a rabies-suspect animalâ€™s saliva. Although there are many diseases that can look like rabies (e.g.
Any animal that acts abnormally should be considered to be possibly rabid.
distemper in dogs, West Nile and encephalitis in horses and donkeys, brain abscesses and low blood magnesium in cattle), anytime an owner notices a change in behavior of one of the animals in their care, rabies must be on the list of diseases to consider. If a human is bitten by an animal suspected of being rabid, the wound should be washed with soap and water and a medical doctor called. Exposure by a human to rabies virus contaminated saliva or central
nervous system tissue is not considered to be a medical emergency but a medical urgency. The only way to determine if an animal is rabid is for the brain tissue to be examined by a qualified animal diagnostic laboratory. At the laboratory, a test will be performed that allows the laboratory specialist to observe the virus within the brain tissue. This test is extremely accurate and is completed very quickly. Because rabies is always fatal, the best protection against the disease is to make sure your dogs and cats are current on their rabies vaccinations. Your veterinarian can set up a rabies vaccination program to assure your pets stay healthy. In areas where rabies is very common, cattle and horses can also be vaccinated. In states where wildlife rabies is a very great concern, oral rabies vaccination baits are routinely dropped into remote areas to vaccinate wild animals, especially raccoons.
Tuesday, October 15, 2013
The Iola Register
District: USD 257 looks at district
Grant: Safer routes
Continued from A1
Burris and Darrel Catron will meet with Koehn and bring a proposal to the board. Iola High School principal, Stacey Fager, spoke to the board about changing credit options for Crossroad Alternative School students. Currently Iola High School students and Crossroads students are required to complete 28 credit hours. Depending on the situation of the student they could follow a 21-credit path. â€œIt could be where a student transfers in from another school and they have fewer credits,â€? Fager said. The 21-credit path helps give students a way to earn a diploma instead of dropping out. Those who take the 21-credit path will not receive an Iola High School diploma. Instead, they will receive a State of Kansas diploma. They also will not be included in school activities or allowed to
Board members Buck Quincy, Tony Leavitt, Doug Dunlap and Mark Burris look over a map of Iola during a discussion of school board member districts Monday night. REGISTER/KAYLA BANZET walk at the Iola graduation ceremony. Board member Buck Quincy voiced his concern on how it might be unfair to other students. â€œStudents here are going to say, â€˜Oh they have it easier there,â€™â€? he said. Koehn understands where the concern is coming from.
â€œIs it the same education?â€? Koehn asked. â€œNope, but itâ€™s better than dropping out.â€? The board passed the 21-credit option for Crossroads. In other news: â€” Brett Linn, technology director, received approval of a new copier bid from Copy Products. Copy Products will donate
four Toshiba 455 machines to replace outdated equipment and one Risograph 220. â€” Iola eighth graders will have an ACT Explore test day again this year. â€” Selina Wallace was hired as a Middle School food clerk and Angela Petty was hired as a cook/custodian for food service.
Carswell: Honored as library leader Continued from A1
ies have not seen any return to their funding. Carswell is a member of the Governmental Affairs Committee, which lobbies in support of Kansas libraries in the state legislature. â€œInstead of restoring it (the funding), the legislature has cut it further,â€? he said. â€œThe state library itself has been weakened.â€? Carswell said the state library supported education and training for librarians and library directors in the past, and now that role falls upon the seven regional library systems. â€œThere has been a void in training for, in particular, new library directors,â€? he said. In addition, he said the state library used to publish the Kansas Public Library Handbook. Now, that burden falls upon the regional systems as well. â€œThe system has had to take up the slack,â€? Carswell said.
looked over his award. It will hang on his wall for the next year, until next yearâ€™s recipient is awarded. He is the tenth recipient. CARSWELL moved to Iola in 1992 from Pittsburg. He received his masterâ€™s degree in library sciences from Emporia State University in 1983. The recognition of Carswellâ€™s work represents a long list of accomplishments since he entered into the Kansas library system 21 years ago. Most recently, Carswellâ€™s successes have come in the face of adversity. â€œItâ€™s a very huge uphill battle,â€? Carswell said of the state of libraries in Kansas. He said state funding has been cut nearly in half since the recession swept across the country in 2008. Even after the economy rebounded, he said the librar-
DESPITE THE cuts,
Carswell and the other regional directors, have been hard at work looking to improve the status of the stateâ€™s libraries. Most libraries in the southeast Kansas system have converted to an automated circulation system, which provides increased connectivity between area libraries. The support doesnâ€™t stop there. Carswell said a new emphasis has been put on smaller library systems. The Association for Rural and Small Libraries has a conference in Omaha, Neb., every year, and he has helped organize a bus to take small library directors to the event. â€œItâ€™s much more focused on small libraries,â€? he said, compared to the larger conferences. â€œSo many of our branches fall into that category.â€?
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BOARD members approved a 3.5 percent bonus for teachers and all other staff members. â€œWe want to put money back into our most valuable resource,â€? Criss said. â€œTheyâ€™ve worked longer hoursâ€? implementing the digital education system and â€œthis is a reward for their efforts.â€? The bonuses will cost about $100,000, which is in the districtâ€™s budget, he said, noting that enrollment growth had increased revenue. The bonus is the first given in the district. Enrollment this year is 632, including 28 students in pre-school classes, compared to 596 during the 2012-13 school year. The largest class this year is the eighth grade with 57 students. Elementary enrollment, without pre-school, is 270, while sixth through 12th grades have 334 students.
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complete assignments together. That doesnâ€™t mean one size fits all. â€œIf there is a math assignment, it will have different numbers from one student to another,â€? Criss said. John Johnson, high school principal, said the new parking lot south of the school was nearing completion and that students were using it, leaving parking spaces around the building for teachers and staff. Wiring for additional security cameras is being completed, he added, and that a safety plan was being developed, in coordination with police, fire and other emergency responders.
You can contact any of the Iola Register staff at firstname.lastname@example.org
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While the cuts may still be in place, he said there is still an initiative to grow and improve programs in the state. His role is changing as well, especially as a library director. â€œIâ€™ve been increasingly called upon to give advice,â€? Carswell said thoughtfully, trying to sound modest. He laughed, â€œmaybe itâ€™s just because Iâ€™ve been here longer.â€?
Continued from A1 some predictable start-up glitches. â€œThe last two months weâ€™ve eliminated a lot of problems,â€? Criss said. â€œAfter our last professional development session, the teachers came away with their arms around it. It has really taken off and theyâ€™re excited.â€? In addition to teaching digitally, teachers also are embracing the new Common Core curriculum. Common Core state standards provide a consistent, clear understanding of what students are expected to learn, so teachers and parents know what they need to do to help them. The standards are designed to be relevant to the real world, reflecting knowledge and skills necessary for students to succeed in college and careers. Saturday night, Criss told former graduates gathered for their biennial reunion that the technology room, formerly the high school library, was home to students from 8 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. each day. â€œItâ€™s a hot spot,â€? he said Monday evening. â€œStudents like it because itâ€™s a safe place to learn and a place where they can collaborate. It also offers wireless Internet access for the studentsâ€™ laptops; a few lack Internet at home. However, he noted that programs for the districtâ€™s digital approach to learning were loaded onto laptops, meaning students have access to what is required off-line. He pointed out that students taking advantage of the technology room also tutor each other and
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The Iola Register
Dodgers shut out Cards in NLCS — B3
Tuesday, October 15, 2013
Wellsville JV tops Mustangs
WELLSVILLE — Iola High’s junior varsity struggled offensively in the wind and rain Monday, falling to host Wellsville High, 28-0. “As an offensive unit, we just need to do a better job of knowing our assignments and executing the play by making blocks, running where we are supposed to go, and catching passes,” JV head coach Dana Daugharthy said. “We just could not get into rhythm all game. “Defensively, we played pretty well last night, especially considering the fact the defense was on the field for a large portion of the game,” he continued. “It was probably one of our best tackling games that we have had all season. If we take away a couple of plays where our defense had some mental lapses, then we are right in that game.” Daugharthy noted Iola’s freshmen scrimmaged against many of the same Wellsville players Thursday, and fell 52-16. Statistics from Monday’s loss were unavailable. The junior varsity hosts Chanute Monday.
IHS JV falls in tiebreaker By RICHARD LUKEN email@example.com
Iola High’s Katie Shields, above, goes in for a dig Monday in a junior varsity match against Burlington. At left, Iola’s Taylor Sell unleashes a serve. Below, Jessica Oakley goes up to tip the ball over the net. REGISTER/RICHARD LUKEN
Iola High’s junior varsity volleyball team took visiting Burlington High to the brink Thursday before falling in a fifth-set tiebreaker Monday evening. Despite the loss, head coach Lori Oestreicher was encouraged. “We played well,” she said. Iola defeated Burlington in the first set, 25-21, before the Wildcats rebounded to take sets 2 and 3, 25-14, 25-19. The squads were evenly matched throughout the fourth set before Iola prevailed, 25-23, to set up the tiebreaker. Burlington got the early jump and won the tiebreaker, 15-8. Several Fillies players had strong performances. Shelby Smith delivered six kills, followed by Taylor Sell with three and Katie Shields with two. Taylor Heslop and Cassie See IHS | Page B2
Wildcat golfers struggle FORT SCOTT — Yates Center High’s golfers had a rough day on the course Monday, contending with wet, dreary weather at the Class 3-2-1A Regional Tournament. “Regionals is not where you want to shoot your worst scores of the year and that is exactly what we did,” Wildcat golf coach Kevin Barnes said. As a result, the Wildcats’ Marlana Buchanan and Becky Wendland found themselves on the outside looking in for a potential state tournament berth. Buchanan shot a 131 for 19th See YC | Page B2
Red Devil CC runners wrap up regular season By RICHARD LUKEN firstname.lastname@example.org
Allen Community College cross country runners Alisn Stevens (21), Caitlin Boeckman (background), Mahalia Soap (19), Tirzah Soap (20) and Denae McGee (18) depart from the starting line Saturday at the Fort Hays State Tiger Open. McGee lowered her school record in the race. PHOTO COURTESY OF VINCE DEGRADO
HAYS — Allen Community College’s cross country squads didn’t run poorly Saturday morning, their head coach noted. “But we didn’t run well, either,” said Vince DeGrado. As a result both Allen men’s and women’s teams finished behind other Region VI schools at Saturday’s Fort Hays State Tiger Open. The Red Devil men finished seventh overall, averaging 25 minutes, 43 seconds for their 8k run. The time was notably slower than Region VI rival Colby’s average of 25:17. Colby finished fourth among the men’s teams. “I guess if there’s a silver lining, it’s that this occurred now and not in two weeks,” DeGrado said. The women, spearheaded by Denae McGee’s school record 18:41.21 in her 5k run, finished 15th — behind Region VI schools See ACC | Page B2
Coaches: Big 12 race ‘wide open’ By STEPHEN HAWKINS The Associated Press
There are some early surprises in the Big 12 Conference, which is still setting up as the expected wide-open race. The league’s only undefeated teams are 12th-ranked Baylor (5-0, 2-0 Big 12) and No. 16 Texas Tech (6-0, 3-0 Big 12) with new coach and former quarterback Kliff Kingsbury. And Texas, after going 1-2 in nonconference games with big losses to BYU and Mississippi, is 3-0 in the Big 12 after a season-shifting victory over Oklahoma last weekend in the Red River Rivalry that the Sooners had dominated recently. “We’re so fortunate to be in a conference,” Longhorns coach Mack Brown said. “Teams that are independent, after they have some problems early don’t have a chance to rebound and still save their season and have something to play for.” See BIG 12 | Page B2
Tuesday, October 15, 2013
The Iola Register
Red Devils go 4-0
HHS harriers compete at Eureka
CHANUTE — Allen Community College’s volleyball team wrapped up a perfect weekend Friday and Saturday at the Neosho County Community College Tournament. The Red Devils improved to 21-10 overall with wins over Oklahoma Baptist Junior Varsity’s black team, 2517, 25-16, 25-22, and Fort
EUREKA — Buoyed by three top-25 finishers in the varsity boys 5k, Humboldt High took home third place at the Oct. 8 Eureka Invitational Cross Country Meet. Humboldt was paced by Tanner Orth, who crossed the finish line in 17th, just a shade in front of teammate Ronny Jarred in 18th. Both were credited with a time of 19 minutes, 55 seconds. Ethan Bartlett finished 25th overall at 20:46. The Cub runners finished with 123 points, one place behind Yates Center with 122 points.
Sports Calendar Iola High School Volleyball Today, at Central Heights with Wellsville, 4:30 p.m. Saturday, at Anderson County tournament, 9 a.m. Cross Country Thursday, Pioneer League meet, Central Heights, 4 p.m. High School Football Friday, at Chanute, 7 p.m. Monday, JV vs. CHANUTE, 4:30 p.m. Middle School Football Thursday, at Coffeyville, 5 p.m.
Humboldt High School Football Friday, at Eureka, 7 p.m. Cross Country Thursday, Tri-Valley meet at Burlington, 4 p.m. High School Volleyball Today, at Eureka with Cherryvale, 5 p.m. Saturday, at Neodesha tournament, 9 a.m.
Marmaton Valley High School Volleyball Today, at TRL meet, Jayhawk-Linn, 4:30 p.m. Cross Country Thursday, at TRL meet at Jayhawk-Linn, 4 p.m. High School Football Friday, vs. PLEASANTON, 7 p.m.
Crest High School Volleyball Today, at Jayhawk-Linn, 4:30 p.m. High School Football Friday, at Chetopa, 7 p.m.
Yates Center High School Volleyball Tuesday, at Fredonia, 5 p.m. Cross Country Thursday, Tri-Valley meet at Burlington, 4 p.m. High School Football Friday, at St. Paul, 7 p.m.
Southern Coffey Co. High School Volleyball Today, vs. MARAIS DES CYGNES VALLEY, HARTFORD Saturday, at Lyon Co. League Tournament, Emporia, High School Football Friday, at Baileyville B&B, 7 p.m.
Allen Soccer Wednesday, at Cowley, women 5 p.m., men 7 p.m. Sunday, men vs. Independence, 3 p.m. Volleyball Wednesday, vs. LABETTE, 6:30 p.m.
Kansas State Football Oct. 26, vs. WEST VIRGINIA, TBA
Kansas Football Saturday, vs. OKLAHOMA, 2:30 p.m. TV: ABC (Ch. 12), ESPN (32) or ESPN2 (Ch. 33)
Scott Community College, 25-18, 25-20, 20-25, 23-25, 15-10. The Red Devils also went to both extremes in winning a pair of matches Saturday, winning one in straight sets, the other in a five-set tiebreaker. Allen defeated Seminole (Okla.) State in five sets, 25-22, 25-19, 14-25, 1625, 15-11, then took care of Oklahoma Baptist JV’s green team, 25-10, 25-12, 25-17. The Red Devils return home for the first time in more than three weeks when they host Labette at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday.
Burlington won the team competition with 87 points. On the girls’ side, Kolbyn Allen, at 22:38, and Christian Sallee, 22:49, finished 28th and 29th, respectively. The girls ran a 4k. Humboldt did not have enough runners to qualify for a team score. Humboldt’s younger runners made their mark as well, including Padyne Durand, who won the girls junior varsity. Her winning time in the 4k was unavailable. She was followed by Morgan Lea in 12th, Morgan Wilson in
ACC: McGee lowers record
16th and Hailey Dixon in 18th. The junior varsity boys were spearheaded by Miah Scheimann, who nabbed the fourthplace medal in 21:58. Wyatt Seufert and Josh Vannatta both had strong showings in the eighth-grade boys 2-mile race. Seufert finished fourth in 13 minutes, while Vanatta was eighth at 13:39. Humboldt’s cross country runners will be in Burlington Thursday for the Tri-Valley League meet. Eureka Invitational results:
Varsity boys (5k) 17. Tanner Orth, 19:55 18. Ronny Jarred, 19:55 25. Ethan Bartlett, 20:46 31. Dillon Aikins, 21:16 32. Joe Kline, 21:21 45. Jules Jones, 22:56 52. Rayden Goltry, 25:02 Varsity girls (4k) 28. Kolbyn Allen, 22:38 29. Christian Sallee, 22:49 Junior varsity boys (5k) 4. Miah Scheimann, 21:58 23. Tristan Bruneau, 26:55 25. Jason Mangold, 30:23 26. James Clark, 31:19 28. Dawson Mauk, 33:48 29. Jimmy Mangold, 36:37 Junior varsity girls (4k) 1. Padyne Durand, NA 12. Morgan Lea, 23:12 16. Morgan Wilson, 27:27 18. Hailey Dixon, 32:28 Eighth-grade boys (2 mile) 4. Wyatt Seufert, 13:00 8. Josh Vanatta, 13:39
Continued from B1
Continued from B1
Hutchinson, Butler County and Dodge City. The Red Devil men were paced by Brandon Bernal, who finished 25th overall at 25:13.2, and Dallas Snider in 30th at 25:22.0. The pace for the Red Devil runners was similar to what Allen experienced at the Region VI and Jayhawk Conference Meet a year ago, DeGrado said. “We started out too quickly, but we faded down the stretch, and other teams just kept up the pressure and passed us,” he said. “That’s what Colby did Saturday. They didn’t just beat us, they took it to us.” The experience should give Allen’s runners plenty of impetus to regroup and focus on improvement at the regional meet Oct. 28 in Hutchinson. “We just need to get better,” he said.
overall, while Wendland was 135 for 20th. More importantly, Buchanan and Wendland finished sixth and seventh, respectively, among golfers from nonstate qualifying teams. The top five golfers from non-qualifying teams also advance to state. “It was a tough day, being cold and rainy,” Barnes said. “But it was that way for everyone, we just did not adapt as well to the conditions as others did.” MaKayla Jones shot a 166, for 27th overall, while Jaylie Weseloh shot a 197 for 29th. The Wildcats’ 629 placed them fifth. Desiree Nelson of Caney shot a 96 to win the tournament. Caney also had the best team score, 397.
Delich had four and two assists, respectively. Shields had six aces, followed by Heslop with four. Joie Whitney led Iola with 35 digs, followed by Delich with 33. Smith and Jessica Oakley each had two solo blocks. The junior varsity joins Iola’s varsity and ninth-graders for matches todat at Central Heights.
Fort Hays State Tiger Open Women (5k) 20. Denae McGee, 18:41.21 108. Alisn Stevens, 21:05.58 115. Mahalia Soap, 21:25.48 130. Tirzah Soap, 21:51.20 135. Caitlin Boeckman, 22:19.03 Men (8k) 25. Brandon Bernal, 25:13.2 30. Dallas Snider, 25.22.0 60. Jacob Spence, 25:52.1 68. Kyle Schauvliege, 26:00.6 75. Salvador Medrano, 26:07.4
Allen Community College’s Brandon Bernal runs Saturday at the Fort Hays State Tiger Open. PHOTO BY VINCE DEGRADO
88. Ryan Pulsifer, 26:16.8 91. Angel Vasquez, 26:24.5 97. Tucker Morgan, 26:37.2 110. Trail Spears, 26:59.3 113. Denver Parker, 27:03.4 125. Patrick Rachford, 27:13.7 135. Diego Sanchez, 27:25.9
147. Connor Immenschuh, 27:37. Others (8k) 52. Tegan Michael (unattached), 25:47.50 69. Brock Artis (unattached), 26:01.0
Dallas Philadelphia Washington N.Y. Giants
3 3 0 .500 183 152 3 3 0 .500 166 179 1 4 0 .200 107 143 0 6 0 .000 103 209 South W L T Pct PF PA New Orleans 5 1 0 .833 161 103 Carolina 2 3 0 .400 109 68 Atlanta 1 4 0 .200 122 134 Tampa Bay 0 5 0 .000 64 101 North W L T Pct PF PA Detroit 4 2 0 .667 162 140 Chicago 4 2 0 .667 172 161 Green Bay 3 2 0 .600 137 114 Minnesota 1 4 0 .200 125 158 West W L T Pct PF PA Seattle 5 1 0 .833 157 94 San Francisco 4 2 0 .667 145 118 St. Louis 3 3 0 .500 141 154 Arizona 3 3 0 .500 111 127 Thursday’s game Chicago 27, N.Y. Giants 21 Sunday’s games Carolina 35, Minnesota 10 Kansas City 24, Oakland 7 St. Louis 38, Houston 13 Green Bay 19, Baltimore 17 Philadelphia 31, Tampa Bay 20
Pittsburgh 19, N.Y. Jets 6 Cincinnati 27, Buffalo 24, OT Detroit 31, Cleveland 17 Seattle 20, Tennessee 13 Denver 35, Jacksonville 19 San Francisco 32, Arizona 20 New England 30, New Orleans 27 Dallas 31, Washington 16 Open: Atlanta, Miami Monday’s game San Diego 19, Indianapolis 9 Thursday Seattle at Arizona, 7:25 p.m. Sunday Tampa Bay at Atlanta, Noon Chicago at Washington, Noon Dallas at Philadelphia, Noon New England at N.Y. Jets, Noon Buffalo at Miami, Noon St. Louis at Carolina, Noon Cincinnati at Detroit, Noon San Diego at Jacksonville, Noon San Francisco at Tennessee, 3:05 p.m. Houston at Kansas City, 3:25 p.m. Cleveland at Green Bay, 3:25 p.m. Baltimore at Pittsburgh, 3:25 p.m. Denver at Indianapolis, 7:30 p.m. Monday Minnesota at N.Y. Giants, 7:40 p.m.
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2013 Football Standings Pioneer League Team League Overall Iola 3-1 4-2 Wellsville 3-1 4-2 Osawatomie 2-2 4-2 Central Heights 2-2 4-2 Prairie View 2-2 2-4 Anderson Co. 0-4 0-6 Tri-Valley League Team League Overall Caney Valley 4-0 5-1 Cherryvale 4-0 4-2 Eureka 1-2 4-2 Humboldt 1-2 4-2 Burlington 1-2 2-4 Fredonia 1-2 1-5 Neodesha 0-4 0-6 8-Man Yates Center none 3-3 Three Rivers League Team League Overall Chetopa 4-0 5-1 Uniontown 3-1 5-1 Pleasanton 2-1 2-4 Crest 2-2 3-3 Marmaton Valley 0-3 1-5 St. Paul 0-4 0-6 Lyon County League Team League Overall Madison 3-0 6-0 Maras des Cygnes 3-1 5-1 Waverly 2-1 5-1 Burlingame 1-1 2-4 Lebo 2-2 4-2 So. Coffey County 0-3 2-4 Hartford 1-4 1-5 Kansas High School District Football Standings Class 4A, District 6 Team District Overall Chanute 0-0 4-2 Iola 0-0 4-2 Fort Scott 0-0 3-3 Anderson County 0-0 0-6
Class 3A, District 6 Team District Overall Humboldt 0-0 4-2 Eureka 0-0 4-2 Burlington 0-0 2-4 Fredonia 0-0 1-5 Eight-Man I, District 2 Team District Overall Uniontown 2-0 5-1 Marais des Cygnes 2-0 5-1 Yates Center 1-1 3-3 Pleasanton 1-1 2-4 St. Paul 0-2 0-5 Marmaton Valley 1-1 1-5 Eight-Man II, District 3 Team District Overall Chetopa 1-0 5-1 Waverly 1-0 5-1 Crest 1-1 3-3 So. Coffey Cty 1-0 2-4 Elk Valley 0-2 0-5 Friday’s results Iola 38, Wellsville 20 Caney Valley 47, Humboldt 0 Uniontown 58, Marmaton Valley 12 Crest 50, Elk Valley 0 Chetopa 66, Southern Coffey Co. 14 Marais des Cygnes Valley 64, Yates Center Chanute 42, Independence 13 Fort Scott 52, Labette Co. 6 Osawatomie 35, Anderson Co. 34 Prairie View 18, Central Heights 14 Cherryvale 43, Eureka 14 Burlington 26, Neodesha 19 Waverly 18, Fredonia 0 Pleasanton 58, St. Paul 38 Madison 57, Lebo 22 Flinthills 40, Burlingame 34 Peabody-Burns 54, Hartford 8
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Burlington def. Iola, 3-2 (21-25, 25-14, 25-19, 2325, 15-8) Katie Sheilds, 2 kills, 6 aces, 24 digs Shelby Smith, 6 kills, 13 digs, 2 solo blocks, 5 block assists Taylor Sell, 3 kills, 2 aces, 24 digs Taylor Heslop, 4 assists, 4 aces, 25 digs Joie Whitney, 2 aces, 35 digs Cassie Delich, 2 assists, 1 ace, 33 digs, 1 block assist Jessica Oakley, 5 digs, 2
Prep football standings
NFL standings By The Associated Press All Times CDT AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA New England 5 1 0 .833 125 97 Miami 3 2 0 .600 114 117 N.Y. Jets 3 3 0 .500 104 135 Buffalo 2 4 0 .333 136 157 South W L T Pct PF PA Indianapolis 4 2 0 .667 148 98 Tennessee 3 3 0 .500 128 115 Houston 2 4 0 .333 106 177 Jacksonville 0 6 0 .000 70 198 North W L T Pct PF PA Cincinnati 4 2 0 .667 121 111 Baltimore 3 3 0 .500 134 129 Cleveland 3 3 0 .500 118 125 Pittsburgh 1 4 0 .200 88 116 West W L T Pct PF PA Kansas City 6 0 0 1.00 152 65 Denver 6 0 0 1.00 265 158 San Diego 3 3 0 .500 144 138 Oakland 2 4 0 .333 105 132 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA
Continued from B1
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Tuesday, October 15, 2013
The Iola Register
Dodgers topple Cards, 3-0, in NLCS LOS ANGELES (AP) â€” Hyun-Jin Ryu outpitched Adam Wainwright with seven innings of three-hit ball, Adrian Gonzalezâ€™s RBI double ended a 1-for-17 drought for the Dodgers with runners in scoring position, and Los Angeles got back into the NL championship series with a 3-0 victory over the St. Louis Cardinals on Monday night. Yasiel Puig and Hanley Ramirez also had run-scoring hits for the Dodgers, who trail the best-of-seven series 2-1. Game 4 is today at Dodger Stadium, followed by Game 5 on Wednesday. Retired Dodgers manager Tom Lasorda, whose 1988 team won the franchiseâ€™s last World Series title in 1988, stood up and waved his white rally towel in the eighth to raucous applause. Los Angeles got Ramirez and center fielder Andre Ethier back in the lineup after both proved in batting practice they were healthy enough to play. Ramirez wore a lightweight flak jacket to protect his broken left rib â€” having been hit by a pitch from Joe Kelly in Game 1 â€” while Ethier has been bothered by shin splints. Ramirez singled his first time up off Wainwright and then helped the Dodgers extend their lead to 3-0 in the eighth. Ramirez hit a soft single off Seth Maness over the head of new second baseman Kolten Wong to score Carl Crawford. The speedy Crawford, on second base after a one-out single, rounded third and never stopped running when the
Jon Jay of the St. Louis Cardinals misses a ball hit by Carl Crawford of the Los Angeles Dodgers in the eighth inning during Game 3 of the National League Championship Series at Dodger Stadium Monday. The Dodgers defeated the Cardinals, 3-0. DAVID CARSON/ST. LOUIS POST DISPATCH/MCT
throw from the outfield went to second base. On a close play at the plate, Crawford barely beat the tag by catcher Yadier Molina. Ryu and Wainwright were nearly even through the first three scoreless innings, with Wainwright giving up one hit. Ryu, who struggled in his first career postseason start in the division series against Atlanta, retired 12 of his first 13 batters, yielding only a walk. Ryu was much improved after lasting just three innings as the first South Korean pitcher to start a playoff game last week against Atlanta. He allowed four runs on six hits for a no-decision in a game the Dodgers won. The left-hander didnâ€™t allow a Cardinals runner past second base. David Freeseâ€™s single to right leading off the fifth was their first hit of the game. Freese was replaced by a pinch-runner in the fifth because of tightness in his right calf. He is day to day. Ryu struck out four and walked one.
Dodgers manager Don Mattingly came out to the mound accompanied by a translator with two outs in the seventh. Ryu responded by striking out Matt Adams to end the inning as catcher A.J. Ellis pumped his right arm in the air. Fans waved South Korean flags in support of Ryu.
Puigâ€™s RBI triple in the fourth snapped an 0-for-11 skid in the series. After the first two games in St. Louis were decided by one run, the Dodgers got to Wainwright in the fourth, taking a 2-0 lead. Gonzalezâ€™s double down the right-field line scored Mark Ellis, who doubled leading off. With two outs, Puig tripled off the wall in right, scoring Gonzalez. Puig had struck out seven times before getting his first hit against the Cardinals. He raised his arms and watched the ball sail toward right before starting to charge harder when he realized it wasnâ€™t going to be a home run. He ran into third base and clapped his hands before raising them again as the sellout crowd of 53,940 cheered.
any given day,â€? coach Bill Snyder said. â€œI think thatâ€™s proving out right now.â€? When Big 12 coaches submitted their preseason ballots back in July, six different teams got first-place votes. Texas Tech wasnâ€™t one of them, and was picked to finish seventh. â€œI think itâ€™s the same way if we had looked at it in August, you look at it and say itâ€™s a wide-open race,â€? Baylor coach Art Briles said during the weekly teleconference with Big 12 coaches. â€œNothing has changed as weâ€™re into October. I donâ€™t think itâ€™s a surprise to anybody.â€?
Continued from B1
With eight weeks left in the regular season, the top five teams in the league standings still have to play each other, except for that 36-20 win by Texas (4-2) over the 18th-ranked Sooners (51, 2-1). â€œOur league is exciting this year because there is not â€˜Aâ€™ team that everybody can pick,â€? Brown said. â€œItâ€™s already changed two or three times.â€? Meanwhile, defending Big 12 champion Kansas State is 0-3 in conference play going into an open date. â€œItâ€™s a strong belief of ours that anybody can defeat anyone else on
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MVJH squad stays unbeaten in tournament ST. PAUL â€” Even with a case of the jitters, Marmaton Valley Junior Highâ€™s eighth-graders still managed to maintain their perfect record Monday. The Wildcats went 3-0 in a tournament hosted by St. Paul, defeating Chetopa, 25-20, 25-16, and Thayer, 25-20, 25-17, to set up a championship match against Oswego. Marmaton Valley secured the title with its 25-15, 27-25 victory. The victories put the Wildcatsâ€™ record at 13-0 on the season. â€œThe girls came through at the end, although we never really played our type of game,â€? coach Brenda Mills said. â€œThey seemed
to be nervous because of their record.â€? Trinitee Gutierrez led the way for Marmaton Valley, followed by MaKayla Brooks, 21, Megan Ensminger, 29, Shayla Brooks, 14, Paige Becker, 11, and Clara Boyd, eight. â€œClara had some great serves and really did a nice job of saving a few digs,â€? Mills said. â€œPaige and Trinitee put up some good shots, and Megan and the twins set each other up very well. Shelby Yoho and Emily Smart made some good passes and sets to help contribute to the win.â€? Marmaton Valley ends its season Thursday at Crest.
Big 12: Still no favorite for champion
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â€œOur league is exciting this year because there is not â€˜Aâ€™ team that everybody can pick. Itâ€™s already changed two or three times.â€? â€” Texas head coach Mack Brown
Except maybe the early order of the teams. Baylor, which averaged more than 70 points is first four games, survived its first road test. They Bears won 35-25 Saturday at Kansas State, which was intent of avenging the lopsided loss from last season when the Wildcats got to Waco as the No. 1 team in the BCS standings. No. 21 Oklahoma State (4-1, 1-1) was the preseason favorite by the coaches to win the league, just ahead of the Sooners. The Cowboys had an early loss at West Virginia (3-3, 1-2), which has alternated wins and losses all season. â€œThereâ€™s a lot of parity in this league. Iâ€™ve said this for a number of years now,â€? Oklahoma State coach Mike Gundy said. â€œItâ€™s increasing each season.â€? Consider that in the past seven years, only Texas in 2009 went undefeated in Big 12 play, and that was on the way
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to playing in the BCS national championship game. Kansas State and Oklahoma State shared the league title with one Big 12 loss last year, when six other teams were either 5-4 or 4-5 in league play. The Cowboys, coming off an open date, host TCU (3-3, 1-2) on Saturday. Texas doesnâ€™t play this week before going on the road to play the Longhorns. TCU coach Gary Patterson would prefer the Big 12 play its conference games in consecutive weeks without open dates. â€œI think itâ€™s an unfair advantage when people have off weeks,â€? Patterson said. â€œThe thing Iâ€™d change about what we do in the league, once we get into it, we play, we donâ€™t have any off weeks. .. So itâ€™s all even.â€? Patterson, who will get an extra week to prepare for Baylor in late November, knows television helps dictate the schedule. And there could be some high drama with late-season games having potential Big 12 championship implications. While there are a lot of games left before then, Texas Tech plays at Texas on Thanksgiving night. The regular season ends the first Saturday in December with the Longhorns at Baylor, and Oklahoma going to Oklahoma State. The Sooners have to quickly get over the Red River Rivalry loss. They are at Kansas on Saturday before games against Texas Tech and Baylor. â€œOur season, win or lose through (the Texas) game, isnâ€™t the end-all,â€? Oklahoma coach Bob Stoops said. â€œWe always play (Texas) about the same time every year so itâ€™s the same message every year. Weâ€™ve got to keep playing, keep trying to get better and keep pushing each week to try to make improvements.â€?
Classifieds Tuesday, October 15, 2013
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Apartments for Rent 301 S. BUCKEYE, 2 BEDROOM, 2 bath, appliances, covered parking, storage unit, $550 monthly, 620-228-8200.
Mobile Homes for Rent MORAN, 105 E. FIRST, 2 BEDROOM, garage, $350 monthly plus deposit, no pets, 620-2374331 or 620-939-4800.
Real Estate for Rent QUALITY AND AFFORDABLE HOMES available for rent now, www.growiola.com 328 KANSAS DR., 2 BEDROOM, attached garage, CH/ CA, like new, $695, 620-4966787. 615 NORTH ST., 2 BEDROOM, $400 monthly, $400 deposit, no pets, 620-365-0090. IOLA, 320 KANSAS DR., 2 BEDROOM, very nice, CH/CA, appliances, large fenced backyard, single attached garage w/ auto opener, $750 monthly, 620496-6161.
MORAN, 2 BEDROOM DUPLEX, $350 monthly plus deposit, 620-365-9424. 836 N. GARFIELD, 3 BEDROOM, 1 bath, CH/CA, attached garage, newly remodeled, NO PETS, $700 monthly, $700 deposit, 620-496-5151. IOLA, 426 KANSAS DR., 3 BEDROOM, all new, CH/CA, appliances, large fenced backyard and deck, single attached garage w/ auto opener, $825 monthly, 620496-6161. IOLA, 716 N. WALNUT, 3 BEDROOM, very nice, CH/CA, appliances, single detached garage w/auto opener, $795 monthly, 620-496-6161 or 620-496-2222.
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 YATES CENTER, 4 BEDROOMS, 3 baths, detached shop, 620-228-1767.
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
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Crime results in 7-year prison term By ERIN MATTHEWS Salina Journal
A 72-year-old Minneapolis man was sentenced Monday to more than seven years in prison in connection with the shootings of his granddaughter, whom he had adopted, and her husband. Johnnie R. Kilpatrick, who pleaded no contest in August to two counts of aggravated battery, originally had been charged with two counts of attempted first-degree murder in connection with the shootings, which occurred in the early morning hours of Nov. 3, 2012, at the Iron Avenue apartment of his granddaughter, Emily Ramos-Powell. Saline County District Court Judge Patrick Thompson said that although injuries to RamosPowell and Jesse Powell were serious, the incident “could have ended more tragically.” He ordered Kilpatrick, who had no previous criminal record, to serve seven years and two months in prison, with three years of postrelease supervision. Kilpatrick was ordered to pay $193 in court costs, a $200 DNA testing fee and a $400 Kansas Bureau of Investigation lab fee. A hearing on repay-
ment of $4,783 to the Crime Victims Compensation Fund as restitution for medical expenses was set for 10:30 a.m. Nov. 18. A c cording to an arrest affidavit that b e c a m e Kilpatrick public after sentencing, Kilpatrick arrived unexpectedly at Ramos-Powell’s apartment at about 1 a.m. Nov. 3 after arguing with her about whether her 4-yearold son should return to live with her or stay with his great-grandparents. The affidavit indicated that both Ramos-Powell and Powell told police that Kilpatrick removed a .22-caliber revolver from his jacket pocket and shot at Ramos-Powell, striking her ear and the left side of her face. Powell attempted to disarm Kilpatrick and was shot twice in the chest. Ramos-Powell was shot again in the chest as she attempted to leave the apartment. Kilpatrick was subdued during a struggle with Powell and another resident of the apartment complex, William S./Bamn Miller IV, who held Kilpatrick in a headlock until police arrived.
Kansas briefs State school board to review snack rules TOPEKA, Kan. (AP) — The Kansas State Board of Education is taking a look at the possible effects of new federal rules aimed at ensuring public schools provide healthy snacks to students. The agenda for the board’s meeting today includes a presentation about standards announced this summer by the U.S. Department of Agriculture. Starting in July 2014, the USDA will require that all food sold in schools participating in the National School Lunch Program meets healthy snack requirements. The rules include items sold in vending machines, but exempt sports concession sales and events such as bake sales. The USDA has said it’s trying to fight childhood obesity and related health problems. But its standards on school lunches have been criticized as being too strict and resulting in meals that kids won’t eat.
Rebuilt stretch of I-70 opens in NW Kansas GOODLAND, Kan. (AP) — A three-year project to improve a stretch of Interstate 70 in far northwest Kansas has been completed. The Kansas Department of Transportation marked the milestone with a ribbon-cutting ceremony Monday at
the Travel Information Center west of Goodland. Crews rebuilt 12 miles of eastbound and westbound lanes of I-70 from the Colorado border east into Kansas. The $48 million project was funded by a TWORKS, a transportation program approved by the Kansas Legislature in 2010 to create jobs and preserve highway infrastructure.
Kansas Guard to help rebuild Colo. highways TOPEKA, Kan. (AP) — About 75 engineers from the Kansas National Guard are heading to Colorado this week to help rebuild highways damaged by massive flooding. The Kansans expect to leave for Boulder on Wednesday and remain in Colorado for 18 days. The units supplying Kansas Guard members include the 891st Engineer Battalion based in Iola, the 226th Engineer Company from Augusta and the 242nd Engineer Company of Coffeyville. Also participating are members of the 772nd Engineer Company based in Pittsburg, the 190th Air Refueling Wing Civil Engineering Squadron from Topeka and the 184th Intelligence Wing Civil Engineering Squadron in Wichita. The Kansas National Guard has sent personnel to other states in past years to battle forest fires and help with hurricane recovery.
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Tuesday, October 15, 2013
The Iola Register
Parking habit not harmful, but dumb Dear Tom and Ray: I met my fiance in a car accident three years ago. I bumped into his car, and the rest is history. However, as luck would have it, the only time we argue is when it comes to driving and car care. He drives a stick-shift Mazda Miata, and I drive an automatic 2010 Nissan Altima. So there are a lot of features in my car that he had to get used to (e.g., keyless ignition). The one thing that always gets me is that he often turns off the engine without shifting back into park. I tell him that it damages the car, and he says no it doesn’t. I find that hard to believe, because the car won’t start if the gear lever is not in park. Can you knock some sense into my man? I love him to death, but not his car/driving philosophy.
Tom and Ray Magliozzi Thank you. — Michelle Ray: Well, the act of turning off the engine while the car is still in drive doesn’t hurt anything, other than the chances that you’re going to go with him to the altar. Neither the transmission nor the engine care. Tom: But the reason he should break himself of this habit is because it’s easy to then forget to actually put it in park. Ray: Maybe you’ve done this yourself at some point? You pull up somewhere, you’re a little distracted, so you turn off the ignition and take your foot off the brake.
Then in your peripheral vision you notice that the car next to you is moving. And suddenly it occurs to you: It’s not the other car, it’s me! Tom: Of course, it would be worse if you had gotten out of the car before it started to roll away. Luckily, the keys won’t come out of the ignition unless the car is in park. So that gives you one more signal that something’s wrong (why won’t my key come out? Oh, right. Because I didn’t put the car in park, and my car is rolling into a UPS truck!). Ray: But in a car like yours, Michelle, with keyless ignition (where you just need to have the key in your pocket, and the car recognizes it electronically when you get in the car), it’s one
step easier to leave the car in drive, open the door, get out and walk away. Tom: Now, that presupposes that you’d somehow miss the warning chime that would sound when you opened the door with the car in gear. But remember, you’ve already tried to turn off the car without putting it in park, so we know you’re distracted. Ray: So, while it’s not mechanically harmful, Michelle, it could lead to a stupid mistake. So remind him that you’re getting married soon. And tell him that means that if he does ever leave the car in drive and lets your car roll into a fetid, alligator-infested swamp, there are a lot of years ahead for him to never live it down. Good luck.
When to stop seeing a gynecologist Dear Dr. Roach: Two years ago, at age 90, my gynecologist told me that I did not need to see him anymore because of my age. When I mentioned this to my daughter, she became outraged, and said that I need to continue my mammograms and visits to the doctor. What is your opinion? —I.W. Answer: This is actually three questions in one,
Dr. Keith Roach To Your Good Health and none of them is easy. How long do you “need” to continue Pap smears and mammograms, and do you need to keep seeing your gynecologist?
The Pap smear question actually is the easiest, since there is very good evidence that a woman who has had normal Pap smears regularly until age 65 is very unlikely to get cervical cancer. This does not apply to anyone with a history of cancer. When to stop mammograms is controversial. I feel that they can contin-
ue in healthy women indefinitely, but especially in the presence of some other serious disease, a woman over 75 could choose to stop. I still recommend a regular visit with the gynecologist. Even if a mammogram or Pap smear isn’t being done, the gynecologist can discuss other concerns and do an exam.
DAILY CRYPTOQUOTES - Here’s how to work it:
(First published in The Iola Register, October 15, 2013) IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF ALLEN COUNTY, KANSAS IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF COLLEEN MCGOWAN, DECEASED Case No. 13 PR 50 NOTICE OF HEARING THE STATE OF KANSAS TO ALL PERSONS CONCERNED: You are hereby notified that a Petition has been filed on October 8, 2013 in this Court by Sondra L. Seal, as Petitioner and heir-at-law of Colleen McGowan, Deceased, praying for the determination of descent of real property and all other property in Kansas, real and personal, or interest therein, owned by the decedent at the time of her death. You are hereby required to file your written defenses to such Petition on or before the 12th day of November 2013 at 8:30 o’clock a.m. of said day in said Court, in the City of Iola, in Allen County, Kansas, at which time and place said cause will be heard. Should you fail therein, judgment and decree will be entered in due course upon such Petition. /s/Sondra L. Seal, Petitioner ROBERT E. JOHNSON II JOHNSON LAW OFFICE, PA P.O. Box 866 Iola, Kansas 66749 (620) 365-3778 Attorney for Petitioner (10) 15,22,29
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Tuesday, October 15, 2013
The Iola Register
Lawmaker questions Wichita agencies’ move Shop Ottawa Wed 9-7pm, Weekdays 9-6pm, Sat 9-5pm! TOPEKA, Kan. (AP) — A lawmaker is raising questions about plans to move several state agencies out of a municipal building in Wichita, even though city officials offered to remodel and reduce the rent. Rep. Jim Ward said he’s unsatisfied with the reasons state officials have given for planning to move out of the Finney State Office Building next year, The Topeka Capital-Journal reported. The Wichita Democrat noted that the city of Wichita offered to drop their rent from $11 per square foot to about $6 per square foot if they renew their lease. “It’s way cheaper than anything these nine agencies will get anywhere in the city of Wichita or commercial office space,” Ward said.
Chuck Knapp, a spokesman for the Department of Administration, which handles state agency leases, said agencies needs have changed and that cost was “not a determining factor.” About 700 state employees currently work in the Finney State Office Building, with the largest number employed by the Department of Children and Families. The agency has said that in the past, clients dropped off applications and then waited as long as a month to hear whether they were eligible for services. Now, clients may have to wait a couple of hours to be seen, but 75 percent of them learn the same day if they qualify for benefits.
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____ Days until the Grand Opening Celebration of Allen County Regional Hospital! Tour the new facility • Enjoy music from our local bands • Hear from U.S. Senator Jerry Moran Friday, October 18 from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Band music starts at 10:30. Dedication and remarks begin at 11. 3066 N. Kentucky, Iola, KS 66749