Page 1

The Iola Register

50/35 Details, A2

Locally owned since 1867

Weekender Saturday, November 24, 2012

Thanksgiving Day games reported See B1

Dewey at top of his game


When we’re not talking sports — omigod so much football — the default is food. So the Register staff gathered its favorite post-Thanksgiving recipes, in case you have any leftovers to which you want to give new life. Enjoy.

S teven’s “boil the bones” T urkey S oup

Ingredients: Leftover turkey O ne stalk ofcelery T w o carrots O ne zucchini O ne large potato Just a bit ofonion Juice ofone lem on Italian seasoning (to taste) G arlic seasoning (to taste) Som e butter (taste im proves w ith higher quantity) 2 to 4 bouillon cubes  1 /2 cup offlour D irections: T ake leftover turkey, bones and all, and throw it in a pot, boil until all the m eat falls off and pull out the bones (this m ay take a couple hours). M ystery m eat is O K to leave in, just don’t tell the kids. R em ove m eat from the pot and clean out any excess debris, organs, etc.  Sauté the onions and carrots in the butter untilsoft. D issolve bouillon cubes in hot w ater and slow ly add the broth and flour to the celery and onions. T his should create a pasty, brothy m ixture of goodness. K eep adding w ater and broth to the m ixture until you reach a good consistency and taste. At this point you can begin to add the Italian seasoning and garlic pow der, also to taste. Add potatoes, zucchini and carrots at the sam e tim e along w ith the turkey m eat. I like to add som e lem on juice to give the soup a little “pep.” As w ith any soup, the longer it cooks, the better it w ill taste. So feel free to let this cook w hile you enjoy the C ow boys’ gam e.



HUMBOLDT — “I’m doing the best work of my life,” Wes Dewey said during a break in his painting at Works of Art Gallery on the east side of Humboldt’s downtown square. Dewey is artist in residence at the gallery. He works from a studio open to view for people who come to browse. Currently he is completing a painting of two gray wolves, an image of nearly photographic quality. He considers himself a “bird artist,” but even the most critical eye would have difficulty finding flaws with the wolves. “I’ve been working on the wolves quite a while,” Dewey said, noting he had changed brushes several times. “I think I’ve finally found the right one,” a common flat brush that gives warmth to their heavy coats. Dewey has painted all of his life, professionally the past 30 years and all but the last two from his home studio in Petrolia. When Joe and Jane Works decided to convert an old store to an art gallery, they had no question who would be featured. All but a handful of paint-

ings on display in the gallery are Dewey’s. Other area artists are featured on a monthly basis. This month it is Norma Petri, Garnett. In December, Micah Guenther, formerly of Humboldt now living in Girard, will have paintings displayed. Also, Dirk Sorenson, Yates Center, has sculptures in the gallery. “Some of the paintings on permanent display were done by Melissa (Burke, his daughter),” who manages the gallery, Dewey said. Dewey is there daily. “Some days I paint eight or nine hours,” he said. “It isn’t unusual for me to come in early in the morning and I often paint into the evening.” “I enjoy having people watch me work,” Dewey added, and he isn’t adverse to giving tips, particularly to youngsters. “I have an idea that if people watch what I’m doing they may become interested in painting. We’ve had more then 30 people sign up for classes,” which may be among the gallery’s offerings in 2013. He also wants to bring a Kansas Junior Duck Stamp Workshop to the Humboldt gallery. “There are 800 kids in the program and I think it would be nice See ARTIST | Page A4

Photo by Mama Schwartz

Register reporter Steven Schwartz makes his “boil the bones” turkey soup with leftovers from Thanksgiving dinner. W hitney’s B uffalo T urkey D ip w ith a kick

G lenda’s G reek P asta S alad

Ingredients: 1 1/2 cups ofuncooked penne pasta 1 /2 cup cubed leftover turkey 1 can (3.8 ounces) sliced ripe olives, drained 1 /4 cup chopped green pepper 1 /4 cup chopped sw eet red pepper 1 /4 cup crum bled feta cheese  1 /3 cup cream y C aesar salad dressing

Ingredients: 2 cups of cooked turkey breast, diced or shredded in a very sm allpieces 8 ounces ranch dressing  8 ounces cream cheese  8 ounces shredded cheddar  3 celery stalks, chopped fine  1 /4 cup onion, chopped fine  6 ounces hot or B uffalo sauce loafofcrusty bread or crackers 

D irections: C ook pasta, drain and rinse in cold w ater. In a serving bow l, com bine the pasta, turkey, olives, peppers and feta cheese. D rizzle w ith dressing and toss to coat.

D irections: Soften the cream cheese then m ix all ingredients w ell. Let stand in refrigerator for an hour or m ore (can be m ade the night before), then bring up to room tem perature to serve. C ut thin slices of a crusty bread, long and not very big around. Serve the dip on bread rounds or crackers.

See RECIPES | Page A3

Register/Bob Johnson

Wes Dewey is completing this painting of two gray wolves in his studio at Works of Art Gallery in Humboldt.

Iolan, 105, lives life ‘her way’ By ALLISON TINN

Carolyn Zellner

Shop stocks sewing needs HUMBOLDT — Heavenly Kneads & Threads, 724 Bridge St., is the go-to place for all things to do with quilting. “We have all the supplies for quilting, as well as yarn for knitting, and books and patterns,” said Carolyn Zellner, the shop’s owner. “We also offer classes in knitting, crocheting and quilting.” Zellner will have a storewide sale for her Christmas open house on Dec. 1, which coincides with other open houses in Humboldt shops and the town’s annual Christmas craft show at Humboldt High School. Zellner also does machine quilting for groups and individuals with quilt tops they want finished, but don’t have the time or wherewithal to complete. Hand-quilting is becoming a

lost art, she observed. “There still are a few quilting groups, mostly at churches, that hand-quilt,” she said, “but even with five or six ladies it can take a week to do a quilt.” Quilting, the shop’s main focus, isn’t restricted to women, Zellner added. “Some men quilt and some are very good at it,” she said. “At a show in Pittsburg some of the most awesome quilts I’ve seen were done by a man.” The shop observed its sixth anniversary in October. Her clientele comes from within 40 to 50 miles and includes quilting groups whose members go on “shop hops,” visiting several in a day’s time. Last week a group from El Dorado came to Humboldt to see what Zellner had to offer. Zellner also gives massages at the shop, which is open 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday See SHOP | Page A4

Vol. 115, No. 20

The oldest person in recorded history was Jeanne Calment, 122, of France. Iolan Hazel Moorhead, at almost 106, might not be in the Guinness Book of World Records but she is making her own history in Allen County. Moorhead’s family thinks she might be the oldest person in all of Allen County. Moorhead was born Nov. 29, 1906. She was born on a farm and grew up helping her dad farm, milk cows and skin mules. “She could skin four mules as good as anyone,” Moorhead’s nephew, Dale Mast said of getting a team outfitted. Hazel was second of eight children and was born to Clarence and Mabel “Gangloff ” Beer. Hazel went on to work at a variety of different jobs, one being as a drycleaner in Topeka. She married later in life and didn’t have children of her own,

Register/Allison Tinn

Hazel Moorhead turns 106 this month, the oldest living person in Allen County. but her nephew and his wife Beulah might as well be her own. The Masts are her closest relatives and visit her twice a week,

though they live 65 miles away. Beulah is the only person allowed to do Hazel’s hair, per See HAZEL | Page A4

Budget clash leaves EU close to failure BRUSSELS (AP) — The prospect of failure loomed over a European Union leaders’ summit charged with agreeing on a $1.25 trillion long-term spending plan for the 27-country bloc. As the EU’s leaders resumed another round of negotiations Friday, any sign of a deal remained far out of reach. While heavyweights like Britain and France were pulling in opposite directions, smaller members were also threatening to veto a deal in order to make themselves heard. “I have my doubts that we will come to an agreement,” German 75 Cents

Chancellor Angela Merkel said early Friday as she left the first day of the talks, which could stretch into Saturday. The EU budget primarily funds programs to help farming and spur growth in the bloc’s less developed countries. In financial terms, the budget amounts to only about 1 percent of the EU’s gross domestic product, but carries great political significance as it lays bare the balance of power between the bloc’s members. The bloc is divided, notably between richer countries that want to contain their contributions to

the common budget at a time of economic malaise, and poorer ones that rely on EU money for development aid and economic investment. British Prime Minister David Cameron is the most vocal leader demanding restraint, while French President Francois Hollande wants the budget to keep paying subsidies for farming and development programs for poorer nations. A revised proposal late Thursday by European Council President Herman Van Rompuy appeared to do little to appease See EU | Page A4

Iola, KS

A2 Saturday, November 24, 2012

The Iola Register

Black Friday sales kick off season This year’s Black Friday shoppers were split into two distinct groups: those who wanted to fall into a turkey-induced slumber and those who’d rather shop instead. Stores typically open in the wee hours of the morning on the day after Thanksgiving that’s named Black Friday because it’s traditionally when retailers turn a profit for the year. But after testing how shoppers would respond to earlier hours last year, stores such as Target and Toys R Us this year opened as early as Thanksgiving evening. That led shoppers on a mission to find the best Black Friday deals to ask a difficult question: Deal with the crowds now or later? Crystal Camacho, 19, and Sammy Caban, 23, got to Best Buy in the Manhattan borough of New York City at 12:30 a.m. on Black Friday with one goal in mind, a 40-inch Toshiba TV on sale for $180. They were determined, even though they both worked on Thanksgiving Day and had to work on Black Friday, she as a restaurant hostess and he as salesperson at GameStop. Five hours later, a little after 5 a.m., they walked out with the TV. “It was crazy but well worth it,” Caban said. “We got lucky.” Elizabeth Garcia, a sales rep from the city’s Bronx borough, decided for a

later shopping started at about 3:30 a.m. at a nearby Toys R Us in New York’s Times Square. Garcia, who has three children ages 3, 5 and 7, said she specifically decided on the later time to avoid the crowds on Thanksgiving when the store opened at 8 p.m. She believes that was the best decision: Last year, Garcia almost got into a fight over a Tinker Bell couch, but this year things were much calmer. “This year I wasn’t about to kill people,” she said. It is unclear how many shoppers were drawn to the earlier openings versus the traditional Black Friday hours. But according to an International Council of Shopping Centers-Goldman Sachs survey of 1,000 consumers conducted this month, about 17 percent planned to shop at stores that opened on Thanksgiving, up from 16 percent last year when retailers were testing the earlier hours. Meanwhile, 33 percent intended to shop on Black Friday, down 1 percentage point from last year. Overall, it’s estimated that sales on Black Friday will be up 3.8 percent to $11.4 billion this year. The earlier hours are an effort by stores to make shopping as convenient as possible for Americans, who they fear won’t spend freely during the two-month holiday season in November and December because of economic uncertainty. Many shoppers are worried about high unemployment and a package of tax in-

creases and spending cuts known as the “fiscal cliff ” that will take effect in January unless Congress passes a budget deal by then. At the same time, Americans have grown more comfortable shopping on websites that offer cheap prices and the convenience of being able to buy something from smart phones, laptops and

Every retailer wants to beat everyone else. Shoppers love it. — C. Britt Beemer


tablet computers from just about anywhere. That’s put added pressure on brick-and-mortar stores, which can make up to 40 percent of their annual revenue during the holiday shopping season, to give consumers a compelling reason to leave their homes. That’s becoming more difficult: the National Retail Federation, an industry trade group, estimates that overall sales in November and December will rise 4.1 percent this year to $586.1 billion, or about flat with last year’s growth. But the online part of that is expected to rise 15 percent to $68.4 billion, according to Forrester Research. Some stores tested the earlier hours last year, but this year more retailers opened their doors late on Thanksgiving or at midnight on Black Friday. In addition to expanding their hours, many also are offering

Death notice

free layaways and shipping, matching the cheaper prices of online rivals and updating their mobile shopping apps with more information. “Every retailer wants to beat everyone else,” said C. Britt Beemer, chairman of America’s Research Group, a research firm based in Charleston, S.C. “Shoppers love it.” Indeed, some holiday shoppers seemed to find stores’ earlier hours appealing. About 11,000 shoppers were in lines wrapped around Macy’s flagship store in New York City’s Herald Square when it opened at midnight on Black Friday. Joan Riedewald, a private aide for the elderly, and her four children ages six to 18, where among them. By the time they showed up at the department store, Riedewalde had already spent about $100 at Toys R Us, which opened at 8 p.m., and planned to spend another $500 at Macy’s before heading to Old Navy. “I only shop for sales,” she said. Carey Maguire, 33, and her sister Caitlyn Maguire, 21, showed up at the same Target about two hours before it opened. Their goal was to buy several Nook tablet computers, which were on sale for $49. But while waiting in line they were also using their iPhone to do some online buying at rival stores. “If you’re going to spend, I want to make it worth it,” said Caitlyn Maguire, a college student.

Helen E. Gilpin, 96, Iola, passed away Wednesday, Nov. 21, at Windsor Place in Iola. Arrangements will be announced later by

Waugh-Yokum & Friskel Memorial Chapel of Iola. Online condolences for the family may be left at www.iolafuneral. com.

Police warn of holiday thefts WICHITA, Kan. (AP) — Wichita police and public works departments are placing portable signs in high-volume shopping areas in a move to reduce holiday thefts.

The flashing message boards are similar to those used in construction zones. The messages remind shoppers to lock their vehicles and hide valuables.

District judge appointed KANSAS CITY, Kan. (AP) — Gov. Sam Brownback has appointed a Kansas City, Kan., attorney to a seat on the state trial court in Wyandotte County. Delia Maria York replaces District Judge John J. McNally, who resigned in September. York was

appointed Wednesday and will serve the remainder of McNally’s term, which expires in January 2015. York has practiced law for nearly 20 years. She is currently assistant counsel for the Unified Government of Wyandotte County and Kansas City, Kan.

Sunny Today sunny. Highs near 50. South winds 5 to 15 mph. Tonight, partly cloudy. Not as cool. Lows in the mid 30s. South winds 10 to 15 mph. Sunday, mostly sunny. Highs 55 to 60. South winds 5 to 15 mph. Sunday night, partly cloudy in the evening then becoming mostly cloudy. Lows near 40. Monday, mostly cloudy with a 30 percent chance of rain showers. Highs near 50.

Taliban bomber kills 3, injures 90 By DEB RIECHMANN Associated Press

KABUL, Afghanistan (AP) — A Taliban suicide bomber detonated a truck full of explosives Friday in eastern Afghanistan, killing three Afghan civilians and wounding more than 90 people, including several Afghan and NATO troops, officials said. The early morning explosion in Maidan Shahr, the capital of Wardak province, also destroyed or damaged several government offices and a local prison, said provincial spokesman Shahidullah Shahid. The blast occurred in an area that is home to government offices, the provincial governor’s office, police headquarters, a prison and a coordination center used by international and Afghan security forces. Shahid said two men and a woman were killed and 90 people — 75 men, 11 women and four children — were wounded. U.S. Army Maj. Adam Wojack, a spokesman for the international military coalition, said a half-dozen NATO soldiers also received minor injuries in the explosion. Taliban spokesman Zabiullah Mujahid

claimed responsibility for the bombing, saying in a statement to media that it was in response to the recent execution of four Taliban detainees at the Afghan government’s main detention center in Kabul. The men were convicted and sentenced to death in Afghan courts for a variety of crimes, including murder, rape, kidnapping, robbery and cruelty against children. The Taliban condemned the hangings, saying the detainees were prisoners of war who were unjustly jailed. Interior Ministry spokesman Sediq Sediqi said Afghan security troops and prisoners were among the wounded in the Wardak blast. Three prisoners tried to escape from the damaged prison,

but were apprehended, he said. “Unfortunately, it was a very bad explosion and many of our countrymen were injured,” he told reporters at a news conference in Kabul. “There was a lot of damage to infrastructure. The buildings that were around the blast were destroyed.” The Taliban said the attack involved two suicide bombers and claimed it killed tens of Afghan and international troops. Afghan and international forces have been working to root out insurgents in Wardak, to keep them from moving north into the Afghan capital. The international forces are scheduled to turn over security responsibility to local troops by the end of 2014.

The Iola Register

Published Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday & Thursday afternoons and Saturday mornings except New Year’s day, Memorial Day, Independence Day, Labor Day, Thanksgiving and Christmas, by The Iola Register Inc., 302 S. Washington, P.O. Box 767, Iola, Kansas 66749. (620) 365-2111. Periodicals postage paid at Iola, Kansas. Member Associated Press. The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to use for publication all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches. Subscription rates by carrier in Iola: One year, $107.46; six months, $58.25; three months, $33.65; one month, $11.67. By motor: One year, $129.17; six months, $73.81; three months, $41.66; one month, $17.26. By mail in Kansas: One year, $131.35; six months, $74.90; three months, $44.02; one month, $17.91. By mail out of state: One year, $141.35; six months, $76.02; three months, $44.97; one month, $17.91. Internet: One year, $100; six months, $55; one month, $10 All prices include 8.55% sales taxes. Postal regulations require subscriptions to be paid in advance. USPS 268-460 Postmaster: Send address changes to The Iola Register, P.O. Box 767, Iola, KS 66749.

KICKS COUNTRY IN IOLA Trading Post — 8 a.m. - 9 a.m.

W e sincerely th ank ou r fam ily and friend s for m aking ou r 60th A nniversary p arty extra sp ecial. W e enjoyed seeing everyone, and th anks also for th e p h one calls, card s & flow ers. O ur L ove T o A ll

Jim & D o n n a Ro u sh

For God so loved the world that He gave His only son, & whoever calls upon His name shall not perish but have everlasting life. John 3:16

Salem United Methodist Church

Calvary United Methodist Church

Jackson & Walnut St. Iola

“The Little White Church in the Country”

3 miles west, 2 miles south of Iola Sunday School ......10:00 a.m. Sunday Worship....11:00 a.m.

“The Cross Shines Brightly at Calvary”

Sunday Worship.............9:15 a.m. Sunday School..............10:30 a.m. Rev. Gene McIntosh, pastor Office: 365-3883 Parsonage: 365-3893

Rev. Gene McIntosh Pastor (620) 365-3883

St. John’s Catholic Church

Carlyle Presbyterian Church

314 S. Jefferson, Iola

Saturday evening................5:30 p.m. Sunday Worship....................10 a.m.

Sunday Worship............9:30 a.m.

(at St. Joseph’s, Yates Center)8 a.m.

Sunday School immediately after service

Wednesday P.S.R. Classes...6:30 p.m. (September through May)

Confessions Saturday 4:30-5:00 p.m. Father John P. Miller (620) 365-3454

Steve Traw, pastor

Community Baptist Church Indepedent

KJV 124 N. Fourth, Iola Sunday School.........................10:00 a.m. Sun. Morning Service..............11:00 a.m. Sun. Evening Service................6:00 p.m. Wed. Prayer Meeting.................6:00 p.m.

Marion Sponseller, pastor

First Baptist Church 7th & Osage, Humboldt Sunday School......................9:45 a.m. Sunday Worship.................10:50 a.m. Sunday Evening Kids Bible Club...........5:30 p.m. Evening Service.....................7 p.m. Wed. Night Bible Study..........7 p.m.

Church . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Home (620) 365-6811 (620) 365-3150

Rev. Jerry Neeley, pastor (620) 473-2481

Community of Christ

First Christian Church

East 54 Hwy., Iola

Sunday School.......9:30 a.m. Sun. Morning Worship 10:45 a.m. Wednesday Evening Prayer as announced

Gary Murphey, pastor (620) 365-2683

1608 Oregon Rd., Iola “ Lead-Feed-Tend ” (John 21:15 - 17)

Sunday School............9:30 a.m. Sunday Worship.........10:30 a.m. Bible Study.................6:00 p.m. Wed. Prayer...............6:30 p.m. Dave McGullion, pastor Travis Riley, youth pastor (620) 365-3436

Covenant of Faith Christian Center

First Presbyterian Church - Iola

Sunday Worship...............10:00 a.m. Sunday Evening..................6:30 p.m. Tuesday Bible Study................7 p.m. Wednesday Service.................7 p.m.

Sunday Worship ........9:30 a.m. Sunday School...........10:45 a.m. Wednesday Kids Club........3 p.m.

Rev. Philip Honeycutt (620) 365-7405

Rev. Kathryn Bell Interim Pastor (620) 365-3481

Fellowship Regional Church

Friends Home Lutheran Church

407 N. Chestnut, Iola

214 W. Madison, Iola

Saturday: CRUX................................................7 p.m. Sunday: Worship.......................................10:30 a.m. Jeff Cokely, pastor Jared Ellis & Luke Bycroft (620) 365-8001

First Assembly of God 1020 E. Carpenter, Iola

Sunday School, All Ages...................9 a.m. Sunday Worship...........................10 a.m. Sunday Afternoon Teens FIRST...2:30 p.m. Sunday Praise & Prayer......................6 p.m. Wednesday Kids FIRST.............6:30 p.m. Wednesday Bible Class..........................7 p.m. (620) 365-2492

Paul Miller, pastor

First Baptist Church

801 N. Cottonwood, Iola Sunday School........9:15-10:15 a.m. Sunday Worship.........10:30-11:30 p.m. on 1370 KIOL 11-11:30

Sunday Evening Bible Study Youth/Adult............................6 p.m. Wednesday Prayer Meeting......................6:30 p.m.

Dr. Michael Quinn, pastor (620) 365-2779

302 E. Madison, Iola

Savonburg Sunday School at 10 a.m. Sunday Worship at 11 a.m

PMA Sidney Hose (620) 754-3314

Grace Lutheran Church 117 E, Miller Rd., Iola

Sunday School.................9:00 a.m. Adult Bible Class................9:00 a.m. Worship Service.............10:30 a.m.

Humboldt United Methodist Church 806 N. 9th, Humboldt

Sunday School..............9:30 a.m. Morning Worship.............11:00 a.m. MS/HS Youth.....................5:00 p.m. Nursery provided Marge Cox, pastor (620) 473-3242

Independent & Fundamental

Lincoln & Second Streets, Iola Sunday School (all ages)........9:45 a.m. Morning Worship...............10:50 a.m. Evening Worship..................6:00 p.m. Wed. Prayer & Worship.......7:00 p.m. (Nursery provided, all services)

St. Timothy’s Episcopal Church 202 S. Walnut, Iola

Holy Eucharist & Sermon at 9 a.m. followed by coffee and fellowship

Rev. Jan Chubb (620) 365-7306

LaHarpe Baptist Mission

Trinity Lutheran Church

(620) 365-2833

430 N. Grant, Garnett

901 S. Main, LaHarpe Sunday School.........................10:00 a.m. Morning Worship....................11:00 a.m. Sunday Evening........................6:00 p.m. Wednesday Service...................7:00 p.m.

Saturday Women Bible Study.......... 9a.m. Sunday School..............9 a.m. Sunday Worship...............10 a.m. Wednesday Bible Study.............7 p.m.

Duwayne Bearden, pastor (620) 228-1829

Ervin A. Daughtery Jr., pastor (785) 448-6930

Moran United Methodist Church

Trinity United Methodist Church

First and Cedar Streets Moran Sunday School...........8:45 a.m.

Sunday Worship .........9:30 a.m.


Rev. Young-Gil Bahng (620) 237-4442

Northcott Church 12425 SW Barton Rd. Colony Sunday School.....................9:00 a.m. Sunday Worship.................10:00 a.m. Sunday Evening.......................6 p.m.

Rev. Bruce Kristalyn (620) 365-6468

Harvest Baptist Church

Poplar Grove Baptist Church

Tony Godfrey, pastor (620) 365-3688 (620) 228-2522

910 Amos St., Humboldt Sunday Worship 8:15 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. Sunday School...........................9:30 a.m. David E. Meier, pastor (620) 473-2343

Roger R. Collins, pastor

Sharon K. Voorhees, pastor (620) 852-3077

401 S. Walnut, Iola Adult Small Group......9:15 a.m. (no child-care provided) Fellowship Sunday Worship..10:30 a.m.

St. Peter’s Lutheran Church

305 Mulberry, Humboldt Come Let Us Worship The Lord Sunday School.....................9:30 a.m. Sunday Worship.................10:45 a.m. Thursday Service......................6 p.m.

Rev. James Manual (620) 473-3063

Broadway & Kentucky, Iola

Sunday Worship ..............11 a.m. Sunday School ...............9:30 a.m.

All Are Welcome! Leslie Jackson, pastor (620) 365-5235

Ward Chapel A.M.E. Lincoln and Buckeye Streets Iola

Sunday School.....................10:00 a.m.

Sunday Worship..................11:00 a.m.

Joseph Bywaters, pastor

Wesley United Methodist Church Madison & Buckeye

Sun.Worship.................... 9:00 a.m. Sun. School.....................10:15 a.m. Middle School UMYF............. 6 p.m. High School UMYF ................7 p.m.

Rev. Trudy Kenyon Anderson (620) 365-2285

Saturday, November 24, 2012

The Iola Register

H Recipes Continued from A1

Susan’s “crazy for cranberries” muffins

I like cranberry sauce in a variety of ways — hot with horseradish, spicy with anise, and sweet with sugar — so I invariably have some left over. These muffins are a good way to use the traditional style of cranberry sauce. Leftover Cranberry Sauce Muffins Ingredients:

1½ cups flour 1 cup rolled oats, plus 3 tablespoons ½ cup brown sugar 1 tablespoon baking powder ½ teaspoon baking soda ½ teaspoon salt ½ teaspoon cinnamon 1½ cups leftover cranberry sauce ½ cup milk

⅓ cup vegetable oil 1 egg


Preheat oven to 400 degrees. Grease a 12-cup muffin tin. In large bowl, whisk together flour, 1 cup oats, brown sugar, baking powder, baking soda and cinnamon. In a medium bowl, whisk together cranberry sauce, milk, vegetable oil and egg. Pour the wet ingredients into the dry ingredients and stir just until blended. Pour into muffin pan and sprinkle with the remaining 3 tablespoons of oats. Bake for 20 minutes or until an inserted toothpick comes out dry. Let cool five minutes before removing from pan.

Richard’s “gobble it up” pizza

Forget soups, pot pies or casseroles. Leftover Thanksgiving turkey can easily be made into a tasty pizza pie. You can make your homemade pizza sauce (or if you’re tired of hours already spent in the kitchen this week, just go the store and purchase your favorite brand of sauce). The same goes for the dough. Kitchen wizards already have their own recipes for ideal pizza crust. I just buy a can of refrigerated pizza dough (or a prepackaged crust). Place the crust on a pizza pan or baking sheet coated


with cooking spray. Crimp the edges of the dough with your fingers to form a rim. Spread the sauce over the crust, leaving about onequarter inch on the board. Top with 2 cups of chopped turkey and sprinkle with cheese. You can add other ingredients, such as tomatoes, but avoid anchovies or mushrooms (because they’re gross). Bake at 400 degrees for 10 minutes, or until the crust is golden brown.

Pam’s Turkey Pot Pie Ingredients:

1 recipe pastry for a (10 inch) double crust pie 4 tablespoons butter 1 small onion, minced 2 stalks celery, chopped 2 carrots, diced 3 tablespoons dried parsley 1 teaspoon dried oregano salt and pepper to taste 2 cubes chicken bouillon 2 cups water 3 potatoes, peeled and cubed 1½ cups cooked turkey, cubed 3 tablespoons all-purpose flour ½ cup milk Directions:

Preheat oven to 425 degrees. Roll out bottom pie crust and place in the 10inch pie pan and set aside. Place 2 tablespoons of the butter in a large skillet. Add the onion, celery, carrots, parsley, oregano, salt and pepper. Cook and stir until the vegetables are soft. Stir in the bouillon and water. Bring mixture to a boil. Stir in the potatoes, and cook until tender but still firm. In a medium saucepan, melt the remaining 2 tablespoons butter. Stir in the turkey and flour. Add the milk, and heat through. Stir the turkey mixture into the vegetable mixture, and cook until thickened. Pour mixture into the unbaked pie shell. Roll out the top crust, and place on top of filling. Flute edges, and make 4 slits in the top crust to let out steam. Bake in the preheated oven for 15 minutes. Reduce oven temperature to 350 degrees and continue baking for 20 minutes, or until crust is golden brown.

Sarah’s cranberry and


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(620) 431-0784

4655 240th Rd., Chanute (2 mi. North of Chanute on Old 169) And we will be open 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. every day from Nov. 23 to Dec. 24 - AND by chance or appointment!

Register/Richard Luken

Register employees chose their favorite recipes for leftover Thanksgiving dinner. Pictured is Pam’s turkey pot pie, Sarah’s cranberry and cream cheese dip, Whitney’s buffalo turkey dip with a kick, Allison’s family pasta recipe, Janet’s turkey salad and Susan’s “crazy for cranberries” muffins.

cream cheese dip Ingredients:


Leftover cranberry sauce 1 or 2 tablespoons of sug-

1 package of cream cheese



Mix leftover cranberry sauce with package of softened cream cheese. Mix in tablespoon or two of sugar. Serve with crackers, pretzels or graham cracker, put a dollop on top of French toast or pancakes or spread on a bagel or toast.

Janet’s turkey salad Ingredients:

Turkey (shredded or cut in small chunks) 3 to 4 hard boiled eggs chopped fine 1 cup of Miracle Whip ½ cup of chopped celery 2 tablespoons of pickle relish (dill or sweet) Couple of shakes of pep-

per 1 sliced onion, copped fine ½ cup of purple grapes, sliced in half and ¼ cup of slivered almonds (optional) Directions:

Mix all together

Allison’s family pasta recipe

1½ cups uncooked pasta, farfalle, penne or rigatoni are best 1 cup of cubed or shredded leftover turkey, usually made with chicken ¼ cup chopped red onions ¼ cup chopped sundried tomatoes ¼ cup cherry tomatoes, sliced in half or quartered ¼ cup fresh basil (can be substituted for dried, re-

taste. Directions:

Cook pasta to preference. Put all chopped ingredients in a serving bowl, along with leftover turkey. Put all ingredients in the bowl. Add Caesar dressing until all ingredients are coated. To warm all ingredients through place serving bowl in the microwave for a little over a minute, or until warm enough. This recipe can be made any time of the year with baked chicken.

Bob’s turkey tetrazzini Ingredients:

Turkey, cut in small pieces, around 3 pounds 1 eight-ounce package of spaghetti

⅓ cup Girard’s light Caesar salad dressing, or to

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Directions: Cook spaghetti in broth until tender. Blend sauce and turkey and add spaghetti. Bake for 30 minutes at 350 degrees. Ingredients may be altered depending on amount of turkey available. Also good with chicken.

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duce to ⅓) Feta cheese to taste


Cream sauce: 1 stick oleo ¾ cup flour 1 quart milk ½ pound American cheese ½ pound Old English cheese 1 onion 1 large can of mushrooms 1 green pepper, chopped and cooked tender in liquid from can of mushrooms

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A4 Saturday, November 24, 2012

The Iola Register

H Artist H Hazel Continued from A1

to have one here,� Dewey said, indicating the area has a wealth of budding artists. The gallery will expand into a building to the south early next year. Dewey hopes to use the additional space to give other artists an opportunity to have their works seen, as well as to provide space for classes. RHEUMATIC


forced a rambunctious young Wes Dewey to spend his time indoors, resting. “We didn’t have TV or video games,� Dewey said of the 1950s. “I spent a lot of time drawing and fell in love with it,� he said. Before and after his bout with the debilitating illness, Dewey liked to roam the woods and countryside around Chanute, his hometown. He enjoyed watching wildlife, squirrels scampering through tree branches, birds of all kinds and colors and marveled at waterfowl breaking from a pond’s surface to wing away. Age 17 was memorable, he said. “I graduated from (Chanute) high school, went to work for Hallmark and got married,� he said. During the next 20 years he painted recreationally, after leaving Hallmark to work for Custom Electronics in Chanute and Road Electronics in Fort Scott, before deciding to pursue art professionally in the mid-1980s. In 1989 he entered the Kansas Duck Stamp competition and placed fourth. The next year his entry was the winner. That sparked a passion to win the federal duck stamp competition. “I’ve been in the top 10 twice and 11th another time,� he said. “The competition is terrific. Last year there were 245 entries and all of them were good enough to win.� Federal stamp entries finishing in the top 10 are part of a nationwide tour display, which has given Dewey national exposure. Dewey, 68, said he intended to continue working toward winning the federal competition, although he knows age and physical problems may work against him in the years ahead. “I have macular degeneration in my left eye, but it doesn’t affect me too much when I’m working up close� to a canvas, he said. Back problems and Type II diabetes also affect his stamina. Stamp competitions aren’t his only pursuit. Awards have come his way often. He was a Kansas Ducks Unlimited Sponsor Print Artist in 2007, 2008 and 2009, and has had paintings win and finish high many times in juried shows throughout the nation. WORKS of Art Gallery

hours are 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday and 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Friday and Saturday. For more information call 473-5052. “I think we’ll have a Christmas open house on Dec. 1 and have people sign up throughout December for a print we’ll give away a couple of days before Christmas,� Dewey said. The gallery has become a popular destination for art lovers. A guest book lists hometowns from throughout Kansas and several states. “We’re trying to promote the gallery through advertising, including Kansas Magazine,� he said. “And we have a Web site,�

1 Ton Recycled Newspapers = 17 30’ Trees

Continued from A1

zel’s request, and until she was in her 90s she would go visit the Masts and help Beulah can peaches. When it was time for Moorhead to give up driving, no one forced her; she quit on her own, Dale said. Hazel and her husband, Arthur “Doc� Moorhead, moved to Iola roughly 30 years ago and Hazel has stayed in that home ever since. Doc has since passed away. Moorhead is known for her love of fresh flowers, farming, pumpkin pie and canning.

H EU Since Moorhead turned 105 she has received five letters from President Barack Obama and one from former president Bill Clinton. The letters sit in a china cabinet and another letter should be on its way in the mail, in time for her birthday. Hazel doesn’t have a secret as how to make it to 106. She lived her life her way, and as Dale says “she says there are two ways to do something, her way and the wrong way.� The Masts are requesting cards to be sent to 5 Holiday Ct., Iola.

H Shop Continued from A1

and 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Saturdays. For more information call 473-2408. ZELLNER’S interest in

quilts and their manufacture came about when she was a youngster and went to a fair with her grand-

mother. “I looked at the quilts,� she said. “I thought they were beautiful and wanted to learn how to make them.� Later, while living in Howard, she took a class and “I was hooked. Over the next two years I made 22 quilts,� she said.




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either side. It keeps the same total of $1.25 trillion in states’ commitments as his first proposal — $25 billion less than the 2007-2013 budget — but it shifts some money away from investment projects toward aid for farming and development. The Council is the gathering of the 27 EU heads of state and government. Cameron said Friday it was unreasonable to increase the bloc’s spending for 2014-2020 when many member states are cutting their national budgets. “I don’t think there’s been enough progress so far,� Cameron said. “I mean, there really is a problem in terms of there hasn’t been the progress in cutting the

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proposals for additional spending. It isn’t a time for tinkering. It isn’t a time for David Cameron moving money from one part of the budget to another. You know, we need unaffordable spending cut. That’s what’s happening at home; that’s what needs to happen here.� Belgian Prime Minister Elio Di Rupo was also displeased with Van Rompuy’s proposal — but for precisely the opposite reason. “The big problem, the basic problem is that there is not enough money,� Di Rupo said of the plan. “The basis is that we reduce the overall

volume, and this is dramatic because European countries need the support of the EU.� Given the conflicting noises emerging, there was a growing expectation that another summit will be needed. “We should not consider that if we don’t get there tomorrow or the day after, all would be lost,� Hollande said. Britain is backed by other net contributors to the EU budget, such as the Netherlands, Sweden and, to a certain extent Germany. Public sentiment toward the EU in these countries has soured as the institutions — and the common currency, the euro — are considered largely responsible for the financial crisis afflicting the continent.











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The Iola Register


Saturday, November 24, 2012


Mideast cease fire grew from firmer ties with Egypt President Barack Obama was in Cambodia Monday at a summit banquet. He skipped dessert to rush back to his hotel suit at 11:30 p.m. to call President Mohammed Morsi in Cairo to begin a series of oneon-one conversations which would lead to a cease fire between Hamas in Gaza and the Israelis, whose troops were, and remain, massed on the Gaza border eager to invade. Both parties agreed Thursday it was the combination of Egypt and the United States that pressured Hamas and Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu to stop the fighting and agree to discuss the issues between them. It is far too early to say peace is about to break out. Hamas demands Israel lift its embargo that prevents most imports into Gaza. Israel has refused because it expects doing so would result in the importation of heavy weapons that would lead to more damaging attacks by Hamas militants. Nonetheless, compromises are possible. A deal could be reached that would allow increased imports into Gaza and exports from there to other nations to both be monitored by a neutral authority. Much will have been accomplished if the two sides actually do sit down together and begin to talk about ways out of continuous conflict. Much has already been accomplished for stability in the Middle East by the trusting connection forged between Presidents Obama and Morsi. The two spent several hours on the telephone together and agreed on ways to broker a tentative peace. President Morsi supports Hamas and has egged it on in its attacks on Israel.

He is the leader of the Muslim Brotherhood in Egypt. But he is also the newly elected president of Egypt who understands that his nation cannot achieve the stability economic progress requires without support from the United States and relative peace in the region. For his part, President Obama has been a student of the Middle East and of the Muslim world. He supports Israel, but he understands the Palestinians. His ability to see both sides of the conflict between the Palestinians and Israel has been of critical importance in dealing with this crisis. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton also deserves praise. She was an able representative of the president and the United States. Four years in the office have given her the experience and knowledge to add on-thespot credibility to the U.S. determination to do what it can to stop the bloodshed and open new talks. WONDERING WHAT might have been is a frivolous exercise — still, one can’t help thinking that the president’s re-election gave him added clout that made the difference this week. President Morsi appears to be a practical man. If President Obama had been defeated and had only a few weeks more in office, Mr. Morsi may not have felt the need to establish a firm relationship with him, despite the urgent need to stop the fighting. The opportunity to alter history might have been lost. It is the world’s good fortune that we will never know the answer to that what-if. — Emerson Lynn, jr.

Mindless task gave useful insight After pushing back his plate, Dad wondered why we can’t have turkey more often. After cooking for three days straight, I had to restrain myself. Of course, if all that was required to make an adequate meal was to plop the big bird in the oven, that would be one thing. But without the multiple side dishes, stuffing and gravy, turkey would come down a notch in my estimation. So, I’m happy to keep the Thanksgiving Day meal on its pedestal, and let the deli provide sliced turkey for sandwiches. Besides, it’ll take a good while for me to drum up the energy for another cooking marathon. EARLIER THIS WEEK I took note of two plants in our bedroom, seemingly suffocating from a thick layer of dust. Armed with a damp cloth, I took the time to clean each individual leaf. The repetitiveness of the task caused my mind to Zen out as I

Susan Lynn Register editor

delicately wiped each petal of an old jade plant, now the size of a small tree. Its looks are deceiving. The thick trunk and leaves are surprising sensitive. The slightest provocation will cause a leaf to fall off. It prefers to go without water until its last gasp, and then only a sprinkling will do. Too much moisture and its limbs begin to shrivel. I imagined the plant’s thankfulness for the preening. Its luster returned to a deep green and I could practically see it taking a deep breath thanks to its unclogged pores. All we need is a little care, they seemed to say. And I thought, yes, I

should take the time more often to do such a simple task. It was a good way to start Thanksgiving week. After a sampling of pie Thursday night — two bites at most — the grandkids took Brian into the living room to “play house.” Which turned into war. Much more fun. The kids let loose shrieks of laughter bordering on hysteria as he acted as a deranged maniac. I’m not sure about Lynna and Evan — every day’s a play day for them — but that 30 minutes of rough-housing did Brian a world of good. Connecting. Loving. Showing younger generations you are interested in their worlds, and if they’ll let you, want to be a part of their lives. Cooking, playing, sharing intimate thoughts, or just being there, all made for a most satisfactory day. No, every day can’t be spent in such ways. But, like my rescued plants, little acts of kindness also go a long ways.

Clinton my choice for best prez Each Thanksgiving we play a game during dinner. Wife Beverly always starts it off, encouraging each of us to tell what we’re thankful for. I suspect it’s a holiday tradition many families follow. Answers are predictable, through no one ever doubts their sincerity. She is thankful for family and all who come to help us celebrate. The grandkids join the fun and usually mention Mom and Dad and grandparents. This year I included doctors, because of a cranky hip joint. I’m also thankful that when such body parts start to fail, modern science can intervene. Our youngest grandchild, Maddox, this year wanted to take things a step further and retrieved a card game that has players answer a common ques-

At Week’s End Bob Johnson tion. The first one off the deck this year was, “Who is your favorite president and why?” That sounds easy enough, but with a little thought it gets more difficult. I often have said Eisenhower was a dandy president. I was born when Roosevelt was in office and recall, though vaguely, when Truman won his first, and only, four-year term in 1948. Strong cases could be made for both of them, but I was

reluctant because my memories of them come only from what I learned in school and read over the years. Eisenhower certainly isn’t a bad choice. He held sway during a time when things were going very right for the nation, though it was during his terms that the Cold War began to grip the world and we also increased our early involvement in Vietnam. I liked Kennedy’s inclusiveness, enough that I wavered from my Republican roots. Fast forward to the 1990s and we come to my favorite. Bill Clinton is my choice. It is hard to argue with eight years without war raging, a robust economy and balanced budgets. From the perspective of his presidency and its effect on the nation and the world, I think Clinton had a terrific upside.

Today in history Today is Friday, Nov. 23, the 328th day of 2012. There are 38 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On Nov. 23, 1942, during World War II, President Franklin D. Roosevelt signed a measure establishing the U.S. Women’s Coast Guard Reserve, or SPARS (an abbreviation of the U.S. Coast Guard motto “Semper Paratus” — “Always Ready”). In 1804, the 14th president of the United States, Franklin Pierce, was born in Hillsboro, N.H. In 1887, actor Boris Karloff was born William Henry Pratt in London. In 1936, Life, the photojournal-

ism magazine created by Henry R. Luce, was first published. In 1980, some 2,600 people were killed by a series of earthquakes that devastated southern Italy. Five years ago: Saudi Arabia and other Arab nations grudgingly agreed to attend an upcoming U.S.-sponsored Mideast peace conference, despite failing to get any guarantee of Israeli concessions. Lebanon’s President Emile Lahoud left office without a successor after announcing he was handing over security powers to the army. A Canadian cruise ship, the MS Explorer, struck submerged ice off Antarctica and began taking

on water, but all 154 passengers and crew took to lifeboats and were plucked to safety by a passing cruise ship. One year ago: Yemen’s authoritarian President Ali Abdullah Saleh agreed to step down amid a fierce uprising to oust him after 33 years in power. Thought for Today: “I’m a realist and so I think regretting is a useless occupation. You help no one with it. But you can’t live without illusions even if you must fight for them, such as ‘love conquers all.’ It isn’t true, but I would like it to be.” — Marlene Dietrich, German-born actress (1901-1992).

Letter to the editor Dear editor,

I was thoroughly appalled at the political cartoon the Iola Register chose to run in Saturday’s Nov. 17 paper — The GOP (with translations.) I do enjoy political cartoons and political satire, but this one really offended me. While Britt, the cartoonist, and the Register have every right to express their respective opinions, I question the judgment of printing this when the political factions are involved in such a serious investiga-

tion. An investigation concerning four valiant Americans who were murdered in Libya in September. Ms. Rice is NOT the issue here. This cartoon is blatantly racist and I am not aware of any of my fellow Republicans who feel this way. I challenge the Register to be more fair in what they print on this subject, as well as, on any future political hot potatoes. Respectfully, Ardith Harris, Iola, Kan.

Letters to the Editor must be signed and must include the writer’s address & telephone number. Names will be omitted on request only if there might be danger of retribution to the writer. Letters can be either e-mailed or sent by traditional means. E-mail:

A6 Saturday, November 24, 2012


Chantal Catron and Nickolas Trester Chantal Rose Catron and Nickolas Lee Trester, Iola, were married Saturday, Nov. 10, 2012 at the home of the bride’s parents in Iola. Chantal wore her mother’s wedding dress and Pastor Earl Bell officiated the wedding. Chantal is the daughter of Monica and Dennis Catron Jr., Iola. Nickolas is the son of Sharon Trester, Iola, and Delmar Bresee, Joplin.

Chantal plans to be a stay at home mom and take care of their one-year-old son, Jacob. Nickolas is self-employed. Grandparents attending the wedding were Nancy Pollett, Independence, and Raymond and Mary Ellen Dix, Iola. Melissa Creason, the bride’s aunt, was matron of honor. Aaron Dix, the bride’s brother, was best man.

Local girl scores at university pageant Eileen Chase was awarded a $12,000 scholarship and placed fourth out of 15 contestants in the Nov. 17 Miss Oklahama City University Pageant in Oklahoma City. Chase, a senior majoring in acting at OCU, sang an operatic song for her competition. Her platform was “Eat to live, changing lives through healthy diets.” In addition to school, Chase is employed as an actress and model, represented by Magna Talent Agency and Tabb Models, both of Oklahoma City.

Eileen Chase

She is the daughter of Jacki and Bob Chase, Iola.

The Iola Register

Documentary filmmaker predicted Sandy PHILADELPHIA (AP) — In the documentary “Shored Up,” scientists warn that with a rising sea level, a major storm could put New Jersey’s barrier islands underwater and create devastating storm surges. In other words, what happened last month when Superstorm Sandy slammed into New Jersey and New York. For Ben Kalina, the Philadelphia filmmaker who was nearly finished putting together the documentary when the storm hit, it meant that the ideas in the film that may have sounded far-fetched — or at least, discussions of something that may happen sometime in the future — were suddenly immediate. “Until Sandy, we were making a film about something much more meditative, really,” Kalina said. “And now the stakes are suddenly much more real.” It also meant Kalina and his crew had more shooting to do, revisiting places they’d shot — some of which were wiped away by Sandy. That again pushed back the completion date for a film he’d been working on for three years. He’s now planning to finish the film in January. It’s an independent effort that he is hoping will be shown on television. He is also planning to hold screenings, particularly in the places featured in the movie, such as New Jersey’s Long Beach Island. Kalina, 36, is not a scientist, but he’s fascinated


At the Parsons Livestock Market sale Wednesday, 240 cattle were sold.

Choice cows 81-90; canners & cutters 66-81; shelly cows, 66 and back; stock cows, 1100-1575; choice bulls 85-95; lower grades 7185. Steers: Up to 400# 165200; 400# to 500# 140-160; 500# to 600# 130-146; 600# to 700# 120-134; 700# to 800# 139-145. Heifers: Up to 400# 150168; 400# to 500# 140-154; 500# to 600# 130-145; 600# to 700# 120-137; 700# to 800# 115-131.

You can contact any of the Iola Register staff at

by telling the stories from science by looking at the cultural and political implications, too. He worked on “A Sea Change,” about the state of the world’s oceans, and “After the Cap,” a look back at the Gulf oil spill of 2010, among other films. He became interested in the state of barrier islands after reading an article about how surfers opposed beach replenishment proj-

ects on the New Jersey shore. The story became broader than that, evolving into a look at the way shore areas are developed and protected through means like jetties and beach replenishment projects. As more structures are built on barrier islands, he said, more has to be done to protect them. “Once you decide to settle in a place that’s so fraught,

all the decisions you make have consequences and more consequences,” he said. The solutions can be expensive, and Kalina says, not sustainable. “Beach replenishment is not going to save the day,” he said. “You get this sense of security from beach replenishment that’s a false sense of security in the long run.”

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They keep coming back! “I was able to live at home until I needed assistance from a caregiver 24 hours a day. My doctor recommended Windsor Place, which was fine with me since I’d stayed here before. I really enjoy visiting with the preschool kids since I’m a retired teacher. I also like being able to go outside and relax when the weather is nice. Plus, I always have the help I need – even in the middle of the night. Windsor Place is also a great place to meet new friends.” – Jean Capell We have many repeat customers at Windsor Place. Our residents come stay with us when they aren’t able to care for themselves due to illness, injury or surgery. Once they have recuperated, they can return to living in their own homes. If they continue to need 24-hour a day care, arrangements can be made to become a permanent member of the Windsor Place family. Jean Capell is one such guest. She is currently completing her second stay with us, and likes it so much, she will be staying permanently

with us this time. After her first visit, Jean knew what to expect at Windsor Place. She knew she would enjoy a clean comfortable environment, lots of activities, a courteous and capable staff, and a therapy department that would help her get better faster. She didn’t hesitate at all when her doctor said to come back to Windsor Place. If you would like more information about long or short-term stays at Windsor Place, call Janet at (620) 365-3183, extension 20.

Windsor Place 600 E. Garfield • Iola, Kansas • (620) 365-3183 us out Check on Facebook!

Saturday, November 24, 2012

The Iola Register



Patriots, Redskins, Texans take home victories Area EAST RUTHERFORD, N.J. (AP) — Tom Brady couldn’t believe what happened. Neither could Bill Belichick, nor the rest of the New England Patriots, for that matter. They were up 7-0 on the New York Jets one minute, and 28-0 the next. Literally. Three touchdowns in 52 seconds. That was all it took to send the high-scoring Patriots to a 49-19 victory Thursday night — and put the bumbling Jets on the verge of seeing their season slip away. In other Thanksgiving Day NFL action, Houston edged Detroit 34-31 in overtime and Washington downed Dallas 38-28. Brady threw three touchdown passes and ran for a score as the Patriots (8-3) took advantage of five turnovers and used a 35-point second quarter — including the three TDs in less than a minute — to cruise past the Jets (4-7). New England’s 35 second-quarter points tied for the fourth-most in a quarter in NFL history. After a scoreless opening period, the Patriots then went on a touchdown spree despite holding the ball for only 2:14 as the Jets kept giving the ball away. After New England recovered a fumble by Shonn Greene, Brady threw a swing pass on first down to Shane Vereen, who zipped down the left sideline untouched for an 83-yard touchdown that made it 14-0 with 9:43 remaining in the opening half. The Patriots were back in the end zone moments later after Sanchez fumbled on second down as he fell when he slammed into right guard Brandon Moore’s backside. Gregory picked up the ball and ran it 32 yards for a score to put New England up 21-0 with 9 minutes left. The Patriots weren’t done. Joe McKnight, one of the league’s top returners, fumbled the ensuing kickoff on a hit by Devin McCourty. Julian Edelman grabbed the ball out of the air and

bowlers compete

Brandon Wade/Fort Worth Star-Telegram/MCT

Dallas Cowboys quarterback Tony Romo (9) scores on a 2-point conversion, as Washington Redskins strong safety DeJon Gomes defends, during the second half at Cowboys Stadium in Arlington, Texas, Thursday. The Redskins defeated the Cowboys, 38-31. scooted 22 yards for yet another score, making it 28-0 with 8:51 remaining in the half. IN DETROIT, the Houston Texans took advantage of a big mistake by Lions coach Jim Schwartz. Shayne Graham’s 32-yard field goal with 2:21 left in overtime lifted Houston to the overtime win after Schwartz broke an NFL rule on a scoring play. Schwartz threw a challenge flag when Houston’s Justin Forsett scored on an 81-yard touchdown run in the third quarter. Replays showed Forsett was down near midfield, but Schwartz negated the automatic review by challenging the play and was called for unsportsmanlike conduct. “It’s on me,” Schwartz said to his assistant coaches and players on the sideline as he tapped his chest. “It’s on me.” Detroit kicker Jason Hanson had a chance to get Schwartz off the hook, but his 47-yard field goal attempt on the fifth possession of

the extra period hit the right upright. AFC South-leading Houston (101) took its first lead when Graham made up for missing a field goal earlier in a turnover-filled OT. The Texans have won five straight — two in a row in OT — and if a handful of teams lose they might be in the playoffs by the time they get back on the practice field after a long weekend. Detroit (4-7) has lost three straight to make it extremely difficult to reach its goal of earning a spot in consecutive postseasons for the first time since the mid-1990s. IN DALLAS, Robert Griffin III threw for 311 yards and four touchdowns, helping the Washington Redskins beat the Cowboys. The Heisman Trophy winner from Baylor made the Cowboys (5-6) look like an overmatched college team during the decisive second quarter in his first trip to Texas as a pro. Griffin was 8 of 8 for 178 yards

with three touchdowns to key the first 28-point quarter in 13 years for the Redskins (5-6). The rookie became the first Washington quarterback to throw four touchdown passes in consecutive games. Tony Romo lost for the first time in six starts on Thanksgiving, despite a career-high 441 yards and three second-half touchdowns, including a careerlong 85-yarder to Dez Bryant.

Bowlers from the ANW Special Education Cooperative were in Overland Park Nov. 16 for state bowling competition. Iolans participating, and their respective finishes, were: Kabel Beckham, fourth; Bo Bland, fourth; Judy Branstetter, first; Jonathan Cress, third; Katlin Cress, fourth; Leibranne Moore, second; Justin Narelz, first; Kaylee Norton, second; Corine Simpson, third; Christopher White, third; and Derek White, third. Participating from neighboring communities were Gavin Doolittle, Neosho Falls, third; Michael Doolittle, Neosho Falls, first; Brandon Griggs, Moran, second; Chealsae Hanson, LaHarpe, first; Ty Johnson, Moran, second; Kendra Manbeck, LaHarpe, third; Courtland Sager, Gas, first; Mariz Schlotterbeck, Yates Center, first; Gracie Splechter, Yates Center, third; and Dalia Stoll, LaHarpe, third. Also bowling were Allen County Special Olympics team members, Casey Riebel, first place, and Stevon Riebel, third, both of LaHarpe.

Rec calendar Iola Recreation Department, 365-4990,


Open walking, 8 a.m.-5 p.m., Recreation Community Building, when no other activities are being held. Pickleball Club, 6:30 p.m., Meadowbrook Park tennis courts, ages 15 and older, weather permitting.


Seniorcise class, 9 a.m., Recreation Community Building. Horseshoe Pitching League, 6:30 p.m., Riverside Park horseshoe pits, weather permitting, all ages and skill levels welcome.


Water exercise class, 9-10 a.m., Super 8 Motel, Pauline Hawk instructor, call 365-5565.


Seniorcise class, 9 a.m., Recreation Community Building.


Pop Up 3-1 CLO Warriors 1-3 Rebels 3-1 American Family 1-3 Heinrich Pest 1-3 5 O’Clock Somewhere 3-1 Beckman Motors 1-3 X’s no O’s 3-1 Country Lanes 3-1 It Curves Left 1-3 Hi 10: Tad Cuppy 246 James Hunt 246 Hi 30: Shawn Blevins 654 Sunday Nite Mixed Tabi’s Katz 2-2 Guys & Dolls 2-2 Blind 1-3 Trail Blazers 3-1 The Gamblers 0-4 Cool Snickers 4-0 Hi 10: James Hunt 248 Hi 30: James Hunt 629 Daylighters Blind 1-3 Cool Snickers 3-1 Guys & Dolls 2-2 The Gamblers 2-2 Tabi’s Katz 1-3 Trail Blazers 3-1 Hi 10: Jimbo Valentine 207 Maxine Dickerson 178 Hi 30: Jimbo Valentine 586 Edna Donovan 483 Bantam/Prep Schulte Insurance J.D. Auto

Clayton Corporation General Repair Hi 10: Savannah Richards Corey Bowen Hi 30: Savannah Richards Corey Bowen

3-0 0-3 110 135 202 212

Junior/Major Clayton Corporation Diebolt Lumber 2 Team 5 Team 3 Columbia Metal Diebolt Lumber 1 Hi 10: Moran Wilson Derek Taylor Hi 30: Morgan Wilson Derek Taylor

4-0 0-4 1-3 3-1 4-0 0-4 130 176 355 421

Daylighters Moon’s Market 2-2 Country Lanes 2-2 J&W Equipment 1-3 Duane’s Flowers 3-1 Twin Motors 4-0 Frameworks 0-4 Hi 10: Dorothy Cartwright 170 Hi 30: Georgia Abbott 448

Monday Night Heifers Silver Strikers 3-1 Mighty Mamas 1-3 Alley Gals 3-1 Fiddle Futtz 1-3 Bowling Junkies 3 1/2 - 1/2 PSI 1/2 - 3 1/2 Hi 10: Vickie Tholen 218 Hi 30: Jean Ross 583 Commercial Crude Dudes 1-3 Beckman Motors 3-1 Sevart Auto 3-1 Klein Lumber 1-3 Bye 0-4 A&B Cleaning 4-0 Turtle Herders 1-3 RVB Trucking 3-1 Hi 10: James Hunt 254 Hi 30: Mike Leslie 698 Happy Time State Farm Insurance Monkey Butt Shirt Shop Tholen Heat and Air Hi 10: Sabrina Taylor Hi 30: Sabrina Taylor

4-0 0-4 3-1 1-3 154 447


Horseshoe Pitching League, 6:30 p.m., Riverside Park horseshoe pits, weather permitting, all ages and skill levels welcome.


Seniorcise class, 9 a.m., Recreation Community Building. Water exercise class, 9-10 a.m., Super 8 Motel, Pauline Hawk instructor, call 365-5565.

Coming events

Quilting group, 6-8 p.m., second and fourth Monday of each month, North Community Building, 505 N. Buckeye St., call Helen Sutton, 365-3375, will not meet Monday. Co-Ed Volleyball Tournament, Dec. 2, Recreation Community Building, ages 18 and older, register at the recreation office by Monday. Men’s Basketball League, Recreation Community Building, games will be played Sunday afternoons beginning Jan. 6, register a team at the rec office by Dec. 28, ages 18 and older. Youth Basketball League, Recreation Community Building, Saturdays beginning Jan. 5, register online or at the recreation office Friday through Jan. 3, boys and girls in grades 1-6 may participate. Kansas Old Time Fiddlers, Pickers and Singers, 1-4 p.m. Dec. 16, North Community Building, all ages welcome, call Rosalie Rowe, 365-5709. Reduced rate tickets available at the rec office for Silver Dollar City through Dec. 3.

3-0 0-3

Sports calendar

Monday Jr. High Basketball IMS at Independence, 3:30 p.m. Tuesday Jr. High Wrestling IMS at Parsons, 3:30 p.m. Jr. College Basketball ACC women at Rhema College, Tulsa, 5:30 p.m. Wednesday Jr. College Basketball North Central Missouri at ACC,

Claiming silver

Courtesy photo

Iola Middle School’s B team took home second place in its division Nov. 17 at the IMS Pony Stampede. Team members are, front from left, Kayla Underwood, Carley Cescon and Chloe Wilson; second row from left, coach Stacy Sprague, Macayla Bycroft, Addy Prather, Savannah McCulley, Brook Storrer and Kylee Shaw.

B2 Saturday, November 24, 2012

If you have a question or comment, write: NASCAR This Week, c/o The Gaston Gazette, P.O. Box 1538, Gastonia, NC 28053 or send an e-mail to You can also send your NASCAR questions to Monte on Facebook at and at Please specify you are submitting them for the NASCAR This Week page.

Sprint Cup Series


Budweiser Shootout, TBA, Feb. 16

 In case anyone had any doubt, Sprint Cup champion Brad Keselowski is an enthusiastic consumer of his sponsor, Miller Lite.  Jeff Gordon won a race that many detractors felt he should have been banned from competing in. A fine, loss of points and probation did not prevent Gordon from winning for the 87th time.  It was a year of young champions in NASCAR’s three major series, with Brad Keselowski winning in Sprint Cup, Ricky Stenhouse Jr. (for the second year in a row) closing the Busch Series deal and James Buescher winning the Camping World Truck Series championship.  Stenhouse’s next task is an unenviable one. He replaces Matt Kenseth in Jack Roush’s Sprint Cup operation.  Keselowski’s performance was canny. Although he didn’t finish well, he had the championship foremost in mind, and wasn’t ever in serious danger of losing it.  No one outside the Chase rounded into shape for next season better than Kyle Busch, whose average finish in the final four races was 3.0.  Perhaps it was a good omen. The pre-race concert was by Kid Rock, who, like Keselowski, is from Michigan.  The lingering image of Homestead, and perhaps the season, will be Keselowski’s raucous, enthusiastic appearance on ESPN.  At 28, Keselowski is the eighth youngest champion in Cup history. Only one other driver, Bobby Labonte, has ever won both the Cup and (now) Nationwide Series championships in his career.


The Iola Register

Sprint Cup Series 1. Brad Keselowski 2. Clint Bowyer 3. Jimmie Johnson 4. Kasey Kahne 5. Greg Biffle 6. Denny Hamlin 7. Matt Kenseth 8. Kevin Harvick 9. Tony Stewart 10. Jeff Gordon 11. Martin Truex Jr. 12. Dale Earnhardt Jr.

Pts. 2,400 - 39 - 40 - 55 - 68 - 71 - 76 - 79 - 89 - 97 - 101 - 155

Nationwide Series 1. Ricky Stenhouse Jr. 2. Elliott Sadler 3. Austin Dillon 4. Sam Hornish Jr. 5. Michael Annett 6. Justin Allgaier 7. Cole Whitt 8. Mike Bliss 9. Brian Scott 10. Danica Patrick

1,251 - 23 - 24 - 105 - 169 - 175 - 257 - 349 - 398 - 413

Camping World Truck Series 1. James Buescher 2. Timothy Peters 3. Joey Coulter 4. Ty Dillon 5. Parker Kligerman 6. Matt Crafton 7. Nelson Piquet Jr. 8. Justin Lofton 9. Johnny Sauter 10. Miguel Paludo

808 -6 - 19 - 24 - 30 - 49 - 61 - 98 - 130 - 140

 Who’s hot: A week after the most controversial incident of his career, Jeff Gordon won the 87th Cup race of his career. ... Brad Keselowski coolly, if unspectacularly, Jeff Gordon closed the deal on the championship.  Who’s not: Jimmie Johnson, with a sixth championship almost within his grasp, ended the season with a pair of disastrous races. ... For the ninth consecutive time Johnson in which he led the most laps, Kyle Busch failed to win.


HOMESTEAD, Fla. — Perhaps it was unfair to expect NASCAR’s Sprint Cup championship to be a spine-tingling affair. Perhaps the unprecedented, year-old battle between Tony Stewart and Carl Edwards raised expectations to an absurd level. At Homestead-Miami Speedway, Jeff Gordon won the 87th race of his career, and his freshly minted arch-rival, Clint Bowyer, finished second. Somehow this competition was bereft of drama. “I felt terrible about how I went about it,” Gordon said about wrecking him. “And still regret the way I went about it, but, you know what? I can’t take (Phoenix) back. “What we can do is look forward and race guys as hard and clean as we possibly can, and this is a way to get some positive things going because this year has been real up and down.” Brad Keselowski’s championship was no

surprise. He entered the race with a 20-point edge and took no chances. Jimmie Johnson’s crew botched his shot on pit road and, thanks to a mechanical failure, he didn’t even finish second in the points. Bowyer did. Perhaps the champion’s caution was understandable and even smart, but he had sworn in the days leading up to the race that he would race to win, even allowing as how he was “afraid” to race differently. “(Johnson) was going to win this race, and I know that,” Keselowski said. “We were not as fast as we wanted to be … but my guys never gave up. We kept working, and at the end we were even capable of getting back up there enough to where it wouldn’t have mattered if he had won, which made me feel a lot better.” Keselowski, 28, of Rochester Hills, Mich., won the championship by 39 points in spite of finishing 15th in the most important race of his life to date.


■ Making his first series start in five

years, Regan Smith established himself as a contender for the 2013 championship with a victory in the Ford EcoBoost 300. Smith, who won a Sprint Cup race at Darlington in 2011, will compete for the Nationwide title next year. Kyle Busch finished second behind Smith’s Chevy. Ricky Stenhouse Jr. locked down his second series title in a row with a sixth-place finish. Six drivers have won consecutive championships in the series now known as Nationwide: Sam Ard, Larry Pearson, Randy LaJoie, Dale Earnhardt Jr., Martin Truex Jr. and Stenhouse. Meanwhile, a former series champion, Brad Keselowski, was winning the Sprint Cup title. After eight consecutive years with at least one victory, Busch’s streak ended with the

runner-up finish. ■ Cale Gale gave the series a rousing conclusion, edging Kyle Busch by.014 of a second in the Ford EcoBoost 200. A 13th-place finish enabled James Buescher to lock down the series championship. With sparks flying as the two trucks screeched against each other on the way to an overtime finish, Busch’s Toyota lost momentum, his Toyota pinched between Gale’s Chevy and the wall. Buescher drove a methodical race, but rookie Ty Dillon made a last-ditch move that briefly put the championship in jeopardy. Dillon crashed with two laps remaining. Buescher wound up winning the title by six points over Timothy Peters, who ran eighth in the final race. Joey Coulter finished third in the final race, followed by Nelson Piquet Jr. and Miguel Paludo.




Kyle Busch


Gale won in the Camping World Truck Series for the first time, and the victory came at Busch’s expense. Gale’s truck pinched Busch’s into the Homestead-Miami Speedway front-straight wall, enabling Gale to win the Ford EcoBoost 200 by inches. Predictably, Busch didn’t take it too kindly. “I got drove into the fence,” Busch said. “That’s it. You saw it.” NASCAR This Week’s Monte Dutton gives his take: “Many suggested that, had the roles been reversed, Busch would have done the same thing. Via social media, Busch declared staunchly that he wouldn’t have. The race ended in a shower of sparks. The fans loved it.”

Phoenix Outrage This Week welcomes letters to the editor, but please be aware that we have room for only a few each week. We’ll do our best to select the best, but individual replies are impossible due to the bulk of mail received. Please do not send stamped and self-addressed envelopes with your letters, which should be addressed to: NASCAR This Week, The Gaston Gazette, P.O. Box 1538, Gastonia, N.C. 28053. Send emails to mdutton@, ATTN: NTW question

John Clark/NASCAR This Week

When misfortune struck Jimmie Johnson at Homestead on Saturday, Brad Keselowski stepped up and claimed his first Cup title.

Hail To The Kez Keselowski’s first title a welcome prize for Penske

By Monte Dutton

NASCAR This Week

HOMESTEAD, Fla. — Like him or not, Brad Keselowski gave NASCAR a breath of fresh, if somewhat inebriated, air after nailing down the Sprint Cup championship. Keselowski also achieved the historic accomplishing of winning the first Cup championship for legendary owner Roger Penske. “He’s a great leader on our team,” Penske said of Keselowski. “I remember … that he said, ‘I’m not helping (former teammate) Kurt Busch enough,’ meaning he wasn’t good enough at that point. “But when he took over the leadership of the team, I said to him, ‘You’re going to be the leader of this team,’ and I think that you’ve seen what’s happened. He hasn’t missed a step. He’s galvanized the team from the standpoint of leadership with Paul (Wolfe, crew chief) and the whole team, and I think never does he miss a day coming in the

shop, putting his arm around the guys, and that makes a big difference. You can be a big shot, but you’ve got to get down on the ground and work with the guys that are doing all this work day in and day out.” Keselowski’s performance in the season’s final race was workmanlike, but his post-race performance — celebrating, appearing on ESPN SportsCenter and in the media conference, was memorable. “That’s as sweet as life gets, to know that you have people around you that can make up for you when you make mistakes, because we all make mistakes, and I make a ton of them. But I know that when I make them, I’ve got people that got my back,” Keselowski said. It was Dodge’s fifth Cup championship and first since 1975. It will be the last for a while since the manufacturer is leaving the sport for now. Next year Keselowski, new teammate Joey Logano and Penske Racing will switch to Ford.

Dear NASCAR This Week, I saw the crash at the end of the race in Phoenix over the weekend, and I have to say that I am shocked with the penalties handed out by NASCAR. I think they show favoritism to the Hendrick Motorsports race teams. I remember, a few years ago, Kevin Harvick was parked for a race for rough driving, and more recently, it was done to Kyle Busch. Tony Stewart was made to attend anger-management classes. Now … Jeff Gordon was not having a good race, and apparently he felt Clint was not racing him clean, (so) instead of complaining to NASCAR like a sport leader should do, he purposefully ran Clint into the wall, also tearing up cars driven by Joey Logano and Aric Almirola. I was shocked by the small slap on the wrist by NASCAR, seriously, docked 25 points, $100,000 and on probation for basically 1 race. The points should go to Clint and the fine should be at least $200,000! Dan Meny Newburgh, Ind. You were certainly not alone in your assessment. NASCAR officials often claim that penalties are based on the merits of each situation and that they do not factor in history. Then, in Gordon’s case, they suggest that history was a factor in the leniency of penalties. It’s a double standard, but it’s emblematic of NASCAR’s haphazard judiciary.

Dodge Returns To Glory Sprint Cup champion Brad Keselowski has nine career victories, eight while driving Dodges, and he became the manufacturer’s fifth champion. Previous titles went to Dodge drivers David Pearson (1966), Bobby Isaac (1970) and Richard Petty (1974-75). The all-time leaders in Dodge victories are Isaac and Petty, each with 37. Pearson won 27. Overall, of course, Petty, with 200 victories, and Pearson, with 105, rank 1-2 in NASCAR’s all-time victory list.

NASCARNannounces more changes 2013 24-Hfor O UR ovember Special Fr e s h Fr o z e n SERVICE

By Monte Dutton

NASCAR This Week

HOMESTEAD, Fla. — NASCAR an- always important, and so we want to nounced a series of changes in con- try to elevate that back up to where it junction with CEO Brian France’s ap- traditionally is,” France said. “That’s pearance in the Homestead-Miami number one. Speedway media center. “The drivers are always going to be, The new 2013 Sprint Cup models, as my dad used to say, the actors on designed to enhance manufacturer the stage or the stars on the stage and identity — in other words, they will look so on, and that’s — we’re doing a lot of more like the cars on the street — are things to elevate their star power, and John Clark/NASCAR This Week being dubbed “Gen-6” by NASCAR, that’s the number one connection to Richard Petty Motorsports has signed current drivers Marcos Ambrose, left, and Aric Almirola to which contrasts quite a bit from “COT” our fan base and always will be, and deals next season. Ambrose finished 2013 with his second win at Watkins Glen. (Car of Tomorrow) but not much from we’re going to do everything we can “When it’s time to dig deep and a brand of hair conditioner. The new to make sure that our drivers get the cars will also have drivers’ names on right attention and accolades, and make it happen, he’s a winner,” Penske the front windshields. not only in NASCAR but throughout said of Keselowski and, by extension, Mears. “I’d put him in that category.” The age requirement in the Camp- all of sports.” Insincere — Brad Keselowski said ing World Truck Series is being lowered At least one more — Richard Petty Pocono Raceway is holding a “Show Us Yer from 18 to 16, but only for road courses announced that he has signed his on Friday that he was “afraid to race Rack” Contest. Whoa. It’s not what you think. It’s and ovals of 1.1 miles and under. Ford team’s current drivers, Marcos any other way” than what put him on catered to hunters and is based on the rack of a the verge of the championship. Pending some safety concerns, Ambrose and Aric Almirola, for 2013. “harvested” buck. Winning is worth tickets and It was a strange form of courage he discounts to one of the 2.5-mile Pennsylvania trucks are likely to race in 2014 at “We had success this year and reHeavy Duty Light Car is major Duty races in 2013. Entry deadline spent track’s Eldora Raceway, the Ohio dirt track, cently have made plans to get better found on Sunday. Keselowski Dec. 10. For more information, including how to Truck Towing Trucks Carriers and Greenville-Pickens Speedway in for 2013 and beyond,” said Ambrose, the day keeping Johnson in sight, submit and view photos, visit www.poconoraceSouth Carolina. France acknowledged who won for the second time at Wat- then with the title tucked away, pitted 15th, a concern about the quality of racing at kins Glen. “I can’t think of a better for good measure and finished Iola Chanute in the history of American auto raca lap behind. intermediate tracks and said the new place to be, and I’m ready to win.” (620) 431-7706at a championship First-time winner (620) — Forty365-7860 years ing finally won cars had been designed to enhance it. High praise — Roger Penske, who Iola (620) 380-MEAT (6328) after Penske first tried his hand at NASCAR’s highest level. “By the new car in 2007, 201 argu-S. State, had never won• a Cup championship, Sat. a.m.who - 6 p.m.; - 5 p.m. — he competed in 29 of Penske said it was “all about the ably we didn’t help ourselvesMon. withthrough likened the10man gave Sunday him one9toa.m.NASCAR — Reasonable Rates human capital of this— organization.” those — the most successful owner the manufacturer rivalries that are one of the greats, Rick Mears. THE BOLLINGS: MITCH, SHARON & CARA

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— Mohame ElBaradei, reformist leader

Morsi framed his decisions as necessary to protect the revolution that toppled Hosni Mubarak nearly two years ago and to cement the nation’s transition to democratic rule. Many activists, including opponents of the Brotherhood, criticize the judiciary as packed with judges and prosecutors sympathetic to Mubarak.

tion of the revolution” judicial body to swiftly carry out the prosecutions. But he did not order retrials for lower-level police acquitted of such killings, another widespread popular demand that would disillusion the security forces if carried out. Liberal politicians immediately criticized the

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Morsi today usurped all state powers and appointed himself Egypt’s new pharoah. A major blow to the revolution that could have dire consequences.

decrees as dictatorial and destined to divide a nation already reeling from months of turmoil following Mubarak’s ouster. Some said they exceeded the powers once enjoyed by Mubarak. “Morsi today usurped all state powers & appointed himself Egypt’s new pharaoh,” pro-reform leader Mohamed ElBaradei wrote on Twitter. “A major blow to the revolution that could have dire consequences.” ElBaradei later addressed a news conference flanked by other prominent politicians from outside the Brotherhood, including two presidential candidates who ran against Morsi, Amr Moussa and Hamdeen Sabahi. They pledged to cooperate to force Morsi to rescind his assumption of greater powers. “We will work together as Egyptians until we achieve the goals of our revolution,” said ElBaradei, a former director of the U.N.’s nuclear agency and Nobel peace laureate. They called for mass protests Friday to demand the dissolution of the declarations. The audience interrupted the press conference, chanting “Down with the Guide’s rule,” referring to the Supreme Guide of Morsi’s Muslim Brotherhood group, Mohammed Badie.

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Brotherhood supporters accuse the courts of trying to block their agenda. “He had to act to save the country and protect the course of the revolution,” said one of Morsi’s aides, Pakinam al-Sharqawi, speaking on Al-Jazeera. “It is a major stage in the process of completing the January 25th revolution,” she said, alluding to the starting day of last year’s uprising against Mubarak. In a nod to revolutionary sentiment, Morsi also ordered the retrial of Mubarak and top aides on charges of killing protesters during the uprising. He also created a new “protec-

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CAIRO (AP) — Egypt’s Islamist president unilaterally decreed greater authorities for himself Thursday and effectively neutralized a judicial system that had emerged as a key opponent by declaring that the courts are barred from challenging his decisions. Riding high on U.S. Morsi and international praise for mediating a Gaza cease-fire, Mohammed Morsi put himself above oversight and gave protection to the Islamistled assembly writing a new constitution from a looming threat of dissolution by court order. But the move is likely to fuel growing public anger that he and his Muslim Brotherhood are seizing too much power. In what was interpreted by rights activists as a de facto declaration of emergency law, one of Morsi’s decrees gave him the power to take “due measures and steps” to deal with any “threat” to the revolution, national unity and safety or anything that obstructs the work of state institutions.

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Egypt’s Morsi usurps power



Share family health facts SPRINGFIELD, Ill. (AP) — Officials are encouraging families to use Thanksgiving gatherings to discuss family health histories. Dr. LaMar Hasbrouck is director of the Illinois Department of Public Health. He says heart disease, cancer, diabetes, sickle cell anemia and other common

DREAM HOME FOR SALE. 402 S. Elm, Iola, Grand 3-story 1897 home on 3 lots. 4,894 sq. ft. $190,000. call 620-365-9395 for Susan Lynn or Dr. Brian Wolfe susanlynnks@ More info and pictures at

ents, aunts, uncles, nieces, nephews and others. Questions should include whether the family member has a chronic disease such as high blood pressure or suffered other problems such as cancer or stroke. Questions about difficult pregnancies and current medications also shed light.

Quotations of the day The Associated Press

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diseases can run in families. Discussing health problems with blood relatives can help keep family members alert for signs of problems and stay healthy. The most important relatives to consult are parents, brothers, sisters and children. Next are grandpar-

“The revolution was not staged in search for a benign dictator, there is a difference between revolutionary decisions and dictatorial decisions. God is the only one whose decisions are not questioned.” — Egyptian Wael

Ghonim, criticizing Egypt’s Islamist president, Mohammed Morsi, for unilaterally decreeing

greater authorities for himself. Ghonim says the president could have protected the revolution without concentrating so much power in his hands. *****

“Clearly, at a time when we’re making difficult decisions at home over public spending, it would be quite wrong — it is quite wrong — for there to be proposals for this increased extra spending

in the EU.” — British Prime Minister David Cameron in urging other European Union leaders to show restraint in spending. ***** “Discouraged? Of course. I’ll put it to you this way: We’re about as wounded as you possibly can be, but we’re not dead.” — New York Jets coach

Rex Ryan after his team lost to the New England Patriots, 49-19.

B4 Saturday, November 24, 2012

The Iola Register

Smoking turn signal should be fixed Dear Tom and Ray: I have a 1998 Ford Explorer. A few days ago, I had the left turn signal on and suddenly, it just stopped blinking. Then a very faint, almost imperceptible wisp of smoke came out of the steering column. I think I smelled a burnt-toast odor. The smoke and odor disappeared in about a second, leaving me wondering if I had imagined it all. A while later, the turn signal started working again. Am I going to end up being one of those people stranded on the side of the highway watching their car go up in flames?

Car Talk

Tom and Ray Magliozzi Please help! My boyfriend insists that this is serious. But for me, it’s really easy to ignore the problem (if it IS a problem), because it’s working fine again now. — Judy TOM: Well, just to be on the safe side, I wouldn’t wear any flammable fabrics for a while. And avoid using hair spray before getting into the car. RAY: It’s potentially dan-

gerous, Judy. The smoke is coming from your multifunction switch, which is the switch operated by your turn-signal stalk. It often controls several things, like the windshield wipers and, in some cars, the headlights and high beams, too. TOM: Yours is arcing. When the two metal contacts of the switch no longer make firm contact — because they’re corroded or they’re worn down — the electricity will “jump” across the connection in the form of a spark. RAY: And we all know that where there’s spark, there’s — uh, sometimes

fire, eventually. So, WILL your car definitely turn into a rolling barbecue grill? No. But CAN it, based on this problem? Yes. Definitely. TOM: Plus, you know what the problem is, and you know what the solution is — a new multifunction switch for a couple of hundred bucks from the dealer, or probably less from an independent shop. So why not just be safe and take care of it, instead of having to drive with one hand on the wheel and one hand always on a venti iced coffee, which you can use to douse any sudden flames?

IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF: DORIS E. GORDEN, DECEASED CASE NO. 2012-PR-43 NOTICE OF HEARING THE STATE OF KANSAS AND ALL PERSONS CONCERNED: You are hereby notified that on November 13, 2012, a petition was filed in this Court by Debra J. Gamache praying that descent be determined of the following real estate situate in Allen County, Kansas. South Half of the Northeast Quarter (S1/2 of NE1/4), Section Twenty (20), Township Twenty-four (24), Range eighteen (18), and all personal property and other Kansas real estate owned by the decedent at the time of death; and that such property and all personal property and other Kansas

real estate owned by decedent at the time of death be assigned persuant to the terms of a Valid Settlement Agreement filed with the petition. You are hereby required to file your written defenses thereto on or before December 11, 2012 at 8:30 a.m. in the District Court, Allen County, Kansas, at which time and place the cause will be heard. Should you fail therein, judgment and decree will be entered in due course upon said Petition. Debra J. Gamache Petitioner William N. Lacy Attorney for Petitioner 111 S. State P.O. Box 202 Yates Center, KS 66783 (620)625-2145 (11) 17, 24 (12) 1

Public notices (First appeared in The Iola Register, November 10, 2012) IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF ALLEN COUNTY, KANSAS PROBATE SECTION IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF VIRGINIA B. BOYD, DECEASED. No. 2012PR42 NOTICE TO CREDITORS THE STATE OF KANSAS TO ALL PERSONS CONCERNED: You are hereby notified that on November 2, 2012, a Petition for Probate of Will and Issuance of Letters Testamentary under the Kansas Simplified Estates Act was filed in this Court by ROBERT A. BOYD and MARK A. BOYD, heirs, devisees and legatees, and Executors named in the Last Will and Testament of VIRGINIA B. BOYD, deceased. All creditors are notified to exhibit their demands against the Estate within four months from the date of the first publication of this notice, as provided by law, and if their demands are not thus exhibited, they shall be forever barred. ROBERT A. BOYD, Petitioner MARK A. BOYD, Petitioner Lisa A. Veselich, KS Bar No. 16997 Husch Blackwell LLP 4801 Main Street, Suite 1000 Kansas City, Missouri 64112 Telephone: (816) 983-8000 Facsimile: (816) 983-8080 ATTORNEYS FOR PETITIONER (11) 10,17,24

(First published in the Iola Register, November 17, 2012) IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF ALLEN COUNTY, KANSAS, IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF VIEVIE M. TEAGUE, DECEASED CASE NO. 12PR14 NOTICE OF HEARING ON FINAL SETTLEMENT STATE OF KANSAS TO ALL PERSONS CONCERNED: You are hereby notified that a Petition has been filed in this Court by Robert Edward Jewell, Executor of the Will of the decedent, praying for final settlement of said estate. You are hereby required to file your written defenses thereto on or before the 11th day of December, 2012, at 8:30 a.m., of said day in said Court, in the City of Iola, 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 said petition. Dated this 14th day of November, 2012. Robert Edward Jewell, Executor LAW OFFICE OF CLYDE W. TOLAND, LLC 103 East Madison Avenue, Suite B P.O. Box 404 Iola, KS 66749 PHONE: 620/365-8006 Attorney for Petitioner (11) 17, 24 (12) 1 (First published in The Iola Register November 17, 2012) IN THE DISTRICT OF ALLEN COUNTY, KANSAS

WWII letter found ELMIRA, N.Y. (AP) — A postcard mailed nearly 70 years ago has finally arrived at the former upstate New York home of the couple who sent it. The postcard was sent July 4, 1943, from Rockford, Ill., to sisters Pauline and Theresa Leisenring in Elmira. Their brother, George Leisenring, was stationed at Rockford’s Medical Center Barracks at Camp Grant, an Army post during World War II. The postcard reads in part, “Dear Pauline and Theresa, We arrived safe, had a good


trip, but we were good and tired.” Elmira’s Star-Gazette newspaper reported the postcard arrived last week at the family’s former home, where a different family now lives.

DAILY CRYPTOQUOTES - Here’s how to work it:

Sudoku is like a crossword puzzle, but uses numbers instead of words. The puzzle is a box of 81 squares, subdivided into 3x3 cubes of 9 squares each. Some squares are filled in with numbers. The rest should be filled in by the puzzler. Fill in the blank squares allowing the numbers 1-9 to appear only once in every row, once in every column and once in every 3x3 box. One-star puzzles are for beginners, and the difficulty gradually increases through the week to a very challenging fivestar puzzle.


by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman



by Kirkman & Scott FUNKY WINKERBEAN


by Chance Browne


by Young and Drake

by Tom Batiuk

by Mort Walker

Saturday, November 24, 2012

The Iola Register


140 cars involved in Texas collision BEAUMONT, Texas (AP) — Two people died and more than 80 were injured Thursday when at least 140 vehicles collided in southeast Texas in a pileup that left trucks twisted on top of each other and authorities rushing to pull survivors from the wreckage. The collision occurred in extremely foggy conditions at about 8:45 a.m.

Thanksgiving Day on Interstate 10 southwest of Beaumont, a Gulf Coast city about 80 miles east of Houston. A man and a woman were killed in a Chevy Suburban SUV crushed by a tractor trailer, the Texas Department of Public Safety reported. DPS trooper Stephanie Davis late Thursday identified the dead as Debra

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ties didn’t immediately realize they were dealing with multiple accidents. “It is catastrophic,” Carroll said. “I’ve got cars on top of cars.” I-10’s eastbound lanes were re-opened Thursday evening after more than eight hours. Carroll said uninjured drivers tried to help as authorities sorted through the wreckage. “It’s just people helping people,” Carroll said. “The foremost thing in this holiday season is how other travelers were helping us when we were overwhelmed, sitting and holding, putting pressure on people that were injured.”

Submerged coaster may be attraction



Leggio, 60, and Vincent Leggio, 64. Jefferson County sheriff ’s Deputy Rod Carroll said 80 to 90 people were transported to hospitals with 10 to 12 of those in serious to critical condition. He said 140 to 150 vehicles were involved in the pileup. According to DPS, a crash on the eastbound side of the highway led to other accidents in a dangerous chain reaction. There were multiple crashes on the other side of the highway as well. Carroll told The Associated Press the fog was so thick that depu-


SEASIDE HEIGHTS, N.J. (AP) — The remains of a roller coaster that was knocked off a New Jersey amusement pier by Superstorm Sandy and partially submerged in the Atlantic Ocean might be left there as a tourist attraction. Seaside Heights Mayor Bill Akers said officials have not made a decision on whether to tear down the coaster. But the

302 S. WASHINGTON • IOLA (620) 365-2111


mayor says he’s working with the Coast Guard to see if the coaster is stable enough to leave it alone because he believes it would make “a great tourist attraction.” Efforts to rebuild the storm-ravaged town continue. Demolition crews have removed the resort’s damaged boardwalk. And Akers said construction on a new boardwalk is expected to begin in January and be ready by Memorial Day.

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into the 39-foot Canadian blue spruce chosen to be decked out in lights downtown this year. City officials had told Masters to trim or cut it down because it was so big it was blocking drivers’ vision. Masters didn’t want to trim one side, so he jumped at the city engineer’s suggestion to cut it down as the city’s holiday tree.

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MANSFIELD, Ohio (AP) — Mansfield in northern Ohio has chosen a city Christmas tree that began as a 6-inch sapling from a fast-food children’s meal. The News Journal reported resident Harold Masters and his grandsons got several saplings in 1996 when McDonald’s distributed them to mark Arbor Day. Masters planted them in his yard, and one grew

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President Barack Obama pardons two turkeys (only one pictured) in an annual Thanksgiving rite as Chairman of the Turkey Federation Steve Willardsen looks on during a ceremony in the Rose Garden of the White House, Wednesday.

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B6 Saturday, November 24, 2012

The Iola Register

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Iola Register 11-24  

Iola Register 11-24

Iola Register 11-24  

Iola Register 11-24