IOLA REGISTER Thursday, March 21, 2013
Locally owned since 1867
WRESTLING Iola standout wins state See B1
House hedges on aggressive cuts
CANDY SIDE UP
By JIM MCLEAN KHI News Service
Four-year-old Tasha Vanderman helps her dad, Kenneth Vanderman, fill plastic eggs with candy for an Easter egg hunt at Riverside Park Easter Sunday.
Churches ready for egg hunt By BOB JOHNSON
About 40 volunteers, mostly members of youth groups from First Assembly of God and Fellowship Regional churches, filled 8,000 plastic eggs with factory wrapped candy Wednesday evening.
The eggs will be scattered about Riverside Park’s picnic area for a 2 p.m. Easter Sunday event sponsored by the two churches. The Easter egg hunt has grown each year, to the point this year the second church, Fellowship Regional, joined
Baker ‘pulls out all the stops’ for music By STEVEN SCHWARTZ email@example.com
It takes a skilled operator to make a booming pipe organ sound like music. Ron Baker, the new chief executive officer of Allen County Hospital, will be a guest musician at First Christian Church on Palm Sunday. He has nearly 40 years of experience on the keys — a passion that he has followed since he began high school. “Back in the 1960s, we were still in the era when people were pushing music lessons for kids,” Baker said. Baker and his sister began playing the piano in elementary school, taking lessons from Marlene Lenski. He said the competitive nature between the two drove him to try the organ, a different instrument that could show he could be just as talented as his sibling. After playing some Sundays at the Lutheran Church in Humboldt, where Baker grew
up, he was hooked on the organ. “I got to the point that I enjoyed it more than the Ron Baker piano,” he said. He then began taking lessons from Marjorie Gard, an experienced organist who saw the potential in the young Baker. As a senior in high school, Gard set up an audition for Baker with the chair of the organ department at the University of Kansas, James Moeser — who later became dean of the music school. Moeser was so impressed he accepted the young Baker into the program for the fall of 1974. “That lasted about a week,” Baker said laughing. “What happened is I really got cold feet.” Baker transferred from See BAKER | Page A4
as a partner. Games and food booths will be a part of the celebration. Door prizes, donated by community members, will include tricycles, bicycles, an iPod and gift certificates. Assembly of God pastor See EGGS | Page A4
TOPEKA — The Kansas House tentatively approved a bill Wednesday that would keep the state on a path to eliminate the income tax but at a much slower pace than favored by the Senate and Gov. Sam Brownback. The House bill, which was endorsed 82-37, uses a complicated formula to reduce income tax rates and individual deductions but only in years when revenues grow by at least 2 percent. The tax-cut bill approved last week by the Senate would more aggressively move the state toward Brownback’s stated goal of eliminating the income tax by lowering the bottom rate from 3 percent to 1.9 percent in 2016 and dropping the top rate from 4.9 percent to 3.5 percent but not until 2017. “The House bill takes a different path to the same goal,” said House Taxation Committee Chairman Richard Carlson, a St. Marys Republican. The proposed reductions in both bills would be in addition to those approved last year as part of the largest tax cut in state history, which in addition to lowering rates eliminated non-wage income taxes for more than 190,000 businesses.
Rep. Richard Carslon, R-St. Marys
Carlson and other supporters of reducing and eventually eliminating the income tax say that would stimulate economic growth and reduce the need for government-funded social programs. “More jobs, not more welfare and food stamps is the answer for our working families,” Carlson said. “They want self-reliance and the private sector of our economy can provide those jobs and opportunity if we keep going down this path of growth.”
‘Leap of faith’
But under the best of circumstances that growth wouldn’t occur in time to compensate for a sharp downturn in revenue collections due to the tax cuts. Rep. Nile Dillmore of Wichita, the ranking Democrat on See HOUSE | Page A4
Senate budget keeps increased sales tax By JOHN MILBURN Associated Press
TOPEKA, Kan. (AP) — Kansas senators gave first-round approval Wednesday to their version of the next state budget, including language that would require legislative approval before the state could expand Medicaid coverage. The bill, which would spend $14 billion in each of the next two fiscal years, was debated
for more than five hours. Final action is set for today, which would set the stage for negotiators to work out differences with the House over spending. “We always have to weigh the decisions. We really are weighing priorities through this,” said Senate Ways and Means Committee Chairman Ty Masterson, an Andover Republican. Senators included a provi-
sion in the budget bill that leaves open the possibility of Kansas taking a federal offer to expand Medicaid health care coverage, but only if legislators give Republican Gov. Sam Brownback their consent. Brownback has opposed the federal health care act but has said his administration was looking at all options. Senate President Susan See BUDGET | Page A2
New business brings variety to Iola By ALLISON TINN
There is a new business in town and it’s providing a mix of services. The Phone Shoppe is a cell phone store, which provides nationwide prepaid cellular plans through Page Plus. Located at 110 East St., it is owned and operated by Iola newcomer Danny Brown. Brown also wears another hat. He is a bail bondsman and plans to open a bail bonds office at the same location with a large wall separating the two businesses. Brown, who has been a bail bondsman for seven years, has See SHOPPE | Page A2
Iola newcomer Danny Brown has opened the Phone Shoppe at 110 East St. In addition to the cell phone business, Brown is a bail bondsman.
Ultramarathoners ready, rain or shine Water restrictions lifted By STEVEN SCHWARTZ firstname.lastname@example.org
The forecast for Saturday’s Prairie Spirit Trail ultramarathon is 40 degrees with a 20 percent chance of rain and snow — a fact that has only increased registrations. We’re not talking about ordinary people here. “We actually had a couple more people sign up after the forecast was released, and had a couple more decided to bump up to the longer distance,” said Eric Steele, race organizer. This year is the inaugural event for the trail, and 138
people had signed up as of Wednesday afternoon. Steele said he expected only about half as many participants. There are 21 states represented by the runners. Vol. 115, No.102
“We are really excited about what we have going for a first-year event,” he said. Steele said he and his organizers, who run Epic Ultras, See MARATHON | Page A2
Based on recent snow and rainfall, the city of Iola has moved from a stage 2 water warning to a stage 1 water watch until further notice. City administrator Carl Slaugh said the water levels have been high enough in area rivers that the water supply has not been coming from John Redmond Reservoir. The Neosho River Basin Water Assurance District said the water levels were sufficient to lift the warning. Under stage 1 watches, there are no restrictions on what part of the day people may use water outside of their home (washing cars, watering lawns, etc.). While no restrictions are in
place, the city still urges citizens to make good use of their water and conserve when possible. Slaugh said the stage 1 watch will most likely not change during the spring months, based on yearly averages of rainfall. “It’ll be several months before we are likely to get a change,” Slaugh said. “There normally aren’t any concerns until mid or late July.” He said the city of Iola will post information on water quality and usage on the city’s website. Iola has received 4.07 inches of precipitation for 2013, as of today. Just under half an inch has accumulated in the month of March.
A2 Thursday, March 21, 2013
The Iola Register
Carroll E. Bland, 66, Iola, died Tuesday, March 19, 2013, at Indian Meadows Healthcare Center in Overland Park. Carroll was born May 25, 1946, in Ayr, Neb., the son of William Marion and Juanita (Wright) Bland. He served in the U.S. Army in Vietnam. Carroll married Joyce Munsen and they later divorced. He resided in Iola the past 15 years and worked as a carpenter. Survivors are two
sons, Troy Bland and wife Regina and Todd Bland and wife Tonya, Iola; two brothers and two sisters; six grandchildren and one greatgrandchild. He was preceded in death by three brothers. Cremation has taken place. Memorial services will be later. Waugh-Yokum & Friskel Memorial Chapel, Iola, assisted the family. Online condolences for the family may be left at www.iolafuneral.com.
H Shoppe Continued from A1
already been providing bond services in Allen County. “I have certain rules about who I will bond,” Brown said. Brown is originally from Buffalo, Mo., and has been in Iola only since January. He decided to open a cell phone service here after a friend introduced him to the business. “It’s a good way to help people save money,” Brown said. “I switched two years ago. It saves a lot of money.” The Phone Shoppe offers plans from as low as $12 and up to $69 a month. There is no credit check and no contract. A customer buys a phone and pays a monthly charge to keep the phone on. Customers can keep existing phone numbers and if they
have a Verizon phone they don’t have to buy a new one. The phone plans include talk, text and data plans. When he arrived in Iola Brown said he was surprised to find that there weren’t any bail bond offices being advertised. Soon he will have both businesses up and running but said “getting everything started at once is hard.” Also surprising Brown was Iola’s activity and economy. “I am impressed to see how busy the square is,” he said. Brown said where he is from businesses have shut down and there isn’t much opportunity for employment. For more information contact brown at (620) 380-6181.
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gle, a Wichita Republican, said other states were finding creative ways to expand Medicaid without draining state resources and such moves deserved consideration before closing the door on the federal offer. Both House and Senate bills would spend some $14 billion — $6 billion in general state revenues and $8 billion from federal and other sources — in each of the next two years, beginning July 1. The House took final action on its proposal Wednesday morning, approving it on a 68-55 vote, sending it to the Senate. One difference between House and Senate versions was the treatment of higher education. The House trimmed $30 million from state
universities, community colleges and technical schools through a 4 percent reduction. Senators are seeking a 2 percent cut, roughly $15 million. Balancing the House budget depends heavily upon passage of a tax bill, which received firstround approval Wednesday. The task was made more difficult when the bill was amended to remove a $382 million transfer from transportation programs over the next two years. House GOP leaders were confident the two plans would come together. “It’s something that we’ve been working for,” said House Speaker Ray Merrick, a Stilwell Republican. “At last we’re cutting budgets and trying to save the taxpayers some money.” Both chambers’ pro-
posals closely follow a budget for spending on K-12 education, social
services and public safety presented by Brownback. One exception is the deletion by the House for $3.5 million in funding for a new Kansas Bureau of Investigation lab to be built at Washburn University in Topeka. Senators kept money
for the lab in the budget, aimed at helping the KBI reduce a backlog of forensic evidence waiting to be processed. For public schools, the Senate would increase state aid by $14 per pupil in 2014, raising it to $3,852. That increase is made possible by another part of the bill that calls for moving the cost of providing school transportation services — $96.6 million — to the Department of Transportation. The House plan keeps base aid at $3,838 per student. The Senate plan would be funded in part through revenues raised by a tax proposal already approved by the chamber. That plan leaves the sales tax rate at 6.3 percent, as it has been since 2010, instead of dropping to 5.7 percent as scheduled on July 1.
runners will be ready. More than half of the people signed up are ultramarathon firsttimers. “The people that have climbed into the deep psychological aspect are getting pretty pumped about it,” Steele said with a laugh. The race will start promptly at 6 a.m. on Saturday from Ottawa for the 100-milers, and 8 a.m. for the 50-milers. He said for those looking to cheer on the runners, they will be running through Garnett between 10 a.m. and 2
p.m., and then up to Iola between 2 p.m. and 6 p.m. The runners have 30 hours to complete the 100-mile portion and 28 hours to complete the 50-mile portion. Rain or shine, it is going to be a long day for the runners. But, he hopes the race will go as smoothly as possible — to reflect the hard work of the organizers. “We are really passionate and driven to put on the best event we can,” Steele said. “We have been working our butts off for the past couple of weeks.”
“ It’s something
that we’ve been working for. At last we’re cutting budgets and trying to save the taxpayers some money. — House Speaker Ray Merrick
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have been pushing advertisement for the race for several months. Normally a bad forecast would deter people from signing up for a race. But, Steele said the ultramarathoners are a different breed. There are 50-mile and 100-mile distances for Saturday’s race. It begins in Ottawa, follows the trail down to Iola and then back to Ottawa. He said the weather provides its own unique challenges for the race
organizers, as well as the racers. The aid stat i o n s will have Eric Steele propane heaters and tarps for the racers to warm up, along with the normal supply of drinks and food for energy. “There’s a greater magnitude of responsibilities for a race like this,” Steele said. Regardless of any challenges, he said the
Obama offers assurances during Israel visit By EDMUND SANDERS and CHRISTI PARSONS Tribune Washington Bureau
JERUSALEM — In a much-anticipated visit laden with symbols of friendship and words of assurance, President Barack Obama and Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu attempted to set aside past differences Wednesday and project a united front over how to tackle the threat of Iran’s purported nuclear weapons program and other regional challenges. But even as they tried to strike a more conciliatory tone, the two leaders stuck to sharply different timetables for potentially taking military action. Obama said Iran was at least a year away from developing a nuclear bomb, while Netanyahu warned that the Islamic Republic must be stopped sooner. Nevertheless, the men displayed a measure of personal rapport that has been lacking in previous encounters, with Obama offering a tribute to Netanyahu’s slain brother that nearly moved the
prime minister to tears. And though there appeared to be no substantive change in their positions, Netanyahu offered one of his strongest statements yet of confidence in Obama’s commitment to Israel’s security. “I’m absolutely convinced that the president is determined to prevent Iran from getting nuclear weapons,” Netanyahu said, though he added his oft-stated declaration that Israel reserves the right to defend itself. Reassuring Netanyahu, and, perhaps more important, the Israeli public, is a major goal of the trip, whose official slogan is “Unbreakable Alliance.” Obama called the U.S. commitment to Israel’s security a “solemn obligation” and said his administration would ensure that $200 million earmarked for Israel’s Iron Dome missile defense system this year would not be threatened by U.S. budget cuts. “We will do what is necessary to prevent Iran from getting the world’s worst weapons,” he said. “Israel’s security is guar-
Rain likely Tonight, rain likely in the evening, then rain likely, possibly mixed with freezing drizzle and sleet after midnight. Lows near 30. East winds 5 to 15 mph. Chance of rain 60 percent. Friday, cloudy. A slight chance of rain, freezing drizzle and sleet in the morning, then a slight chance of rain in the afternoon. Highs near 40. Northeast winds 5 to 10 mph. Temperature High yesterday Low last night High a year ago Low a year ago
44 29 58 52
Sunrise 7:23 a.m.
Precipitation 24 hours ending 7 a.m. This month to date Total year to date Def. since Jan. 1 Sunset 7:35 p.m.
0 .44 4.07 .46
Ahikam Seri/AA/Abaca Press/MCT
President Barack Obama is welcomed by Israeli President Shimon Peres, left, and Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu during a ceremony at the Ben-Gurion Airport near Tel Aviv, Israel, on Wednesday. anteed because it has a great deal on its side, including the unwavering support of the United States of America.” He vowed to maintain Israel’s qualitative military edge in the Middle East so it can “defend itself, by itself, against any threat.” The two agree that Iran should not be allowed to develop a nuclear bomb and that military force might be necessary to stop it. But there is a long-standing dispute between them
over exactly when to set the deadline for a military strike. Netanyahu, who last year challenged Obama to publicly announce his “red line” for Iran, seeks an earlier deadline so Israel might still have the option to launch a unilateral attack in the event the U.S. does not take action. “Whatever time is left, there’s not a lot of time,” he said Wednesday. With its superior weapons capabilities and mili-
tary, the U.S. believes it can wait longer, and Obama wants to give economic and diplomatic sanctions more time. In one of the lighter moments of the president’s welcoming ceremony at Ben Gurion International Airport near Tel Aviv, Obama was momentarily unsure of which direction
Sunday, March 24 during our Morning Worship beginning at 11 a.m.
Enjoy the Musical Talent of Ron Baker on the Organ
JANET NICHOLS & LLOYD HOUK
First Christian Church Choir presents
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to walk and was told to follow red lines marked on the tarmac. “He’s always talking to me about red lines,” Obama joked, referring to Netanyahu’s warning. Despite the leaders’ lingering differences, concern about a unilateral Israeli strike has receded in recent months, partly because Iran has buried many of its nuclear facilities so deep that they will be difficult for Israel to reach by itself. In addition, after Israel’s national election in January, Netanyahu is weaker politically. His new defense minister, Moshe Yaalon, has voiced skepticism about Israel striking Iran without U.S. support. Another shared concern is the growing unrest in Syria, which borders Israel, and allegations that the embattled government of President Bashar Assad has used chemical weapons against its population.
Sat., Mar. 23 9-11 a.m.
~ $7 PER QUART ~
St. Timothy’s Episcopal Church
202 S. Walnut, Iola (south door)
Donations go to St. Timothy’s Community Outreach Program
You’re Invited to join us this
will be our guests providing special music during service.
Trinity United Methodist Church
Broadway & Kentucky St.
Palm Sunday Evening at
First Christian Church
1608 Oregon Rd., Iola
The Easter Cantata, ‘Because He Lives’
Join us for an evening of worship in song & music.
The Iola Register
Thursday, March 21, 2013
~ Journalism that makes a difference
Renewable energy creates more jobs for KS workers
WORKING behind the
scenes against green energy measures are Susan Wagle, president of the Kansas Senate, R-Wichita, and Ray Merrick, speaker of the Kansas House, R-Stillwell. The two serve on the
board of directors of ALEC, the American Legislative Exchange Council, which aims to weaken renewable energy standards across the country. No surprise, but ALEC is funded by Wichita’s Koch Industries, a giant in the fossilfuel industry. ALEC’s influence on Kansas politics rubs Kerr the wrong way. “I don’t like outside organizations telling Kansans what they need to do,” he said in an interview with the Kansas Health Institute. Not to mention their obvious ulterior motives to work in the best interest of their funders. GOV.
seems to be above the fray. A strong proponent for the wind energy industry, Brownback asked Congress to protect the wind production tax credit during the fiscal cliff talks, although the budget for the Department of the Interior, like everything else, is facing cuts of $883 million due to the sequestration fallout. Wind energy development in Kansas can be credited for “3,484 construction jobs, 262 operation and maintenance jobs, and 8,569 indirect and induced jobs for Kansas citizens,” according to a 2012 report by the Kansas Energy Information Network and presented to Kansas legislators. Dollar for dollar, investment in renewable energy industries, including solar, geothermal and hydroelectric, creates more jobs as compared with fossil fuel industries, according to a 2011 study by the Brookings Institute called “Sizing the Clean Energy.” ROLLING BACK environmental protections undermines the Brownback administration’s platform of creating jobs. Let’s keep the momentum going in the right direction: Cleaner air, people on the payroll. — Susan Lynn
Standing with Rand, nervously WASHINGTON — “Stand with Rand,” urged placards at the annual Conservative Political Action Conference, where Sen. Rand Paul won last weekend’s presidential straw poll, cementing the Kentucky Republican’s status as a favorite of the conservative movement.
Dana Milbank Washington Post Writers Group So it’s with some trepidation that I confess that I, too, Stand with Rand. For the moment, I am Standing with Rand on one leg only; his isolationist foreign policy and his calamitous plan to eliminate federal deficits in five years make it imprudent to jump in with both feet. But consider: On Tuesday, Paul endorsed a version of immigration reform that would allow the 11 million or so undocumented immigrants in this country to become legal. Last week, he outlined an idea that would end government discrimination against gay marriage. The week before, Paul defied the hawks in his party to lead a 13-hour filibuster in protest of the Obama administration’s secrecy over its drone warfare program — a stance Democrats would have championed if a Republican were president. And the week before that, he was one of only four Republicans voting to confirm Chuck Hagel as defense secretary. Taken together, these pleasant surprises suggest that Paul is more complex than his tea-party caricature and more savvy than the libertarian gadfly his father had been. In his speech to CPAC, the younger Paul didn’t even mention the Federal Reserve or the gold standard. He has spoken, instead, of reaching
A look back in time 40 Years Ago Week of March 17, 1973
Miss Florence Hobart, organist at both the Baptist and Methodist churches, died at her home March 16. She was born in rural Humboldt and came to Iola with her parents when she was 2 and her father, Lewis Hobart, was elected sheriff of Allen County. She graduated from the Iola schools and then
majored in piano and organ at the University of Kansas. She taught piano and organ at Emporia State for four years and then returned to Iola and began teaching private students here and serving as church organist. ***** Dale P. Creitz, municipal band director for over 25 years, is retiring from that
post to devote more time to his teaching duties. Creitz teaches band at Iola High School. John Powell, president of the Municipal Band board, complimented Creitz on his many years of service. The 42-piece band performs nine summer concerts annually and assists in many theater projects, including the recent “Fiddler on the Roof.”
out to minorities, young voters and other Democratic constituencies. “I’ve never met a new immigrant looking for a free lunch,” he told the U.S. Hispanic Chamber of Commerce on Tuesday, calling on his party to embrace higher levels of immigration. Paul proposed “acknowledging we aren’t going to deport 12 million illegal immigrants. If you wish to work, if you wish to live and work in America, then we will find a place for you.” At CPAC, Paul told the activists: “We must stand for something so powerful and so popular that it brings together people from the left and the right and the middle. We need a Republican Party that shows
fectively outlaw abortion. Still, his message has the power of the early tea party’s theme before the movement was hijacked by religious and corporate interests. And it is powerful enough to have Mitch McConnell, the Senate Republican leader, fearing the junior senator from his home state. “Rand reminded the world that politics isn’t just about tactics,” McConnell gushed at CPAC, praising the filibuster he belatedly supported. “It’s about standing up for your values and your principles. It’s about courage. ... It was truly inspiring.” But will McConnell be inspired by the principles Paul advocated last week? That’s when Paul told reporters, in
I’ve never met a new immigrant looking for a free lunch. .... If you wish to work, if you wish to live and work in America, then we will find a place for you. — Sen. Rand Paul
up on the South Side of Chicago and shouts at the top of our lungs: ‘We are the party of jobs and opportunity.’” IT WOULD BE NAIVE to think that Paul, as he prepares for a 2016 presidential run, will pull off a mass conversion of Republicans to his libertarianism. But the senator, if he chooses, has the potential to build a force that could shake up politics — not a third party but perhaps an informal coalition that occupies a space between religious conservatives and tax-and-spend liberals. Paul won’t get far if he persists with the foreign policy he laid out earlier this year at the Heritage Foundation; he describes himself as a “realist,” but his form of realism might have sounded good to Senate Republicans in the 1930s. And, like his father, he makes politically expedient exceptions to his libertarianism; last week he introduced the Life at Conception Act, which would ef-
Don’t think red or blue, think green. That’s the advice of those who want the environment to supersede the politics of Republicans and Democrats. In Kansas anti-environmentalists are pushing for a rollback of renewable energy standards enacted by the Legislature in 2009. Common sense prevailed, narrowly, when members of the House Energy and Natural Resources Committee voted 10-9 to table a motion to defeat new standards. Current law requires Kansas utilities to obtain 20 percent of the power they sell to come from renewable energy such as wind and solar by 2020. The motion asked for the standards to be eased to 15 percent and extended the deadline to 2030. Proponents of the motion say the restrictions would provide relief to ratepayers, which even the utilities themselves couldn’t support. The Kansas Corporation Commission, which oversees utilities, said the standards have had a negligible impact on electric rates. A big difference, however, has been realized in the state by investors of wind energy — more than $3 billion worth, according to The Wind Coalition, a nonprofit devoted to the industry. It’s because of the energy standards that Siemens, the electronics and electrical engineering powerhouse, located a new plant in Hutchinson, according to Dave Kerr, former president of the Kansas Senate and who now heads the Hutch Chamber of Commerce. Siemens plans to manufacture components for wind turbines there.
a session hosted by National Review, that even though he supports the “historical definition” of marriage, “I’m not for limiting contracts between adults.” He floated an idea “to make the tax code more neutral, where it doesn’t mention the word marriage.” And will McConnell praise the courage and values Paul showed Tuesday, when he proposed legal status for illegal immigrants? Paul outlined a probationary system under which they could “get in line” for citizenship. Paul said that Republicans, in “our zeal for border control,” have “sometimes obscured our respect and admiration for immigrants.” This was similar to his CPAC speech, in which he charged that “the GOP of old has grown stale and moss-covered.” It’s not clear yet how dedicated Paul really is to moss removal. But as long as he’s scrubbing, I’ll Stand with Rand.
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.
A4 Thursday, March 21, 2013
The Iola Register
H Baker the music department to study medical technology. He eventually went on to get a master’s degree in business administration. He said there are two types of musicians. “There are those to which music comes naturally, and those who have to work hard at it,” Baker said. He describes himself as a musician who falls into the latter category. However, 40 years later, Baker still plays whenever he gets the chance. “I never did leave music behind,” Baker said. ACCORDING TO Baker the organ produces music much different from any other type. The organ is built to have variable sounds based on the type and shape of the pipe that is being used. For example, the shorter pipes have a higher pitch, and the longer pipes have a deeper pitch. The construction of the pipes can be used to make “flute-like” sounds or a smoother sound to mimic a violin’s hum. He said the combinations are endless. “That is kind of the challenge and the fun of it,” he said. The sounds are manipulated by pulling knobs, or flipping switches, that are called stops. To get the fullest sound, an organist would pull out all the stops. “That is where the saying, ‘pull out all the stops’ comes from,” Baker said. “It’s an organ
reference.” There is a foot keyboard as well, which has its own range of notes. While playing a piece such as the hymns he will play on Sunday, he uses the stops to play at levels that match the voices of the singers:
People fail to understand that the arts stay with you much longer than your athletic prowess. All boasting aside, I can play things today that I never could have played in high school. — Ron Baker
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soprano, alto, tenor and bass. Instruments can differ by the number of “ranks” as well. This phrase refers to the number of sets of pipes, situated in rows one behind the other. The organ he will play on Sunday is a five-rank instrument, which he describes as a “nice little instrument.” He said large organs in concert halls can have anywhere from 80 to 110 ranks. The First Christian Church’s organ was refurbished by Dr. Glenn Singer, after it hadn’t been played for almost
three years. “It has risen from the dead, because, quite literally, several of the notes were dead,” Baker said. The organ was made by Reuter, a company based out of Lawrence. He said the company is one of the last organ manufacturers based in the United States. BAKER SAID he believes music can give people the opportunity to excel at something for their entire life. “We think maybe we don’t have the skill set to go in that direction, but it can open doors for us,” Baker said. “What I hope people recognize is not the importance of music, but the art itself.” While Baker recognizes the importance of sports for youth today, he believes the “pendulum has swung too far” in that direction. He said Iola has a long musical tradition that needs to be taken advantage of. “People fail to understand that the arts stay with you much longer than your athletic prowess,” he said. “All boasting aside, I can play things today that I never could have played in high school.” Baker’s musical talent will be showcased at 5:30 p.m. in the First Christian Church sanctuary on Palm Sunday. He will play several pieces before the service, as well as accompany the choir and singers Janet Nichols and Lloyd Houk.
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len County by tangibly demonstrating God’s love,” said Miller, whose church originated the event, open to all comers, several years ago. “Hot-dogs, popcorn, candy, games and prizes all are free to anyone who attends.” The Rev. Miller also
Paul Miller noted that in previous years 6,000 eggs were given away. With the growing popularity of the event this year’s was increased to 8,000. Hunts will be divided into age groups. “The goal of the event is to bless people in Al-
will share a brief message. Pastor Jared Ellis, of Fellowship Regional, will coordinate music and provide sound equipment. If weather is contrary, the event will be moved to the Recreation Community Building.
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V 8 A uto,L eatherSeats,H eated Seats,7 P assengerSeating,D V D ,121K M iles $
12,988 or $299 m o.w .a.c.
2013 Ford Tau ru s SEL ,A uto 3.5L V 6,H eated L eatherSeats,B ackup C am era & $
23,788 or $349 m o.w .a.c.
M y T ouch,17K
2012 Ford M u stan g C ou pe Prem iu m ,L eather,1-O w ner,L ocalT rade,22K $
18,555 or $279 m o.w .a.c.
2012 Ford Focu s SE,A uto,4 C yl.,Sync,P W $
,P L ,1-O w ner,26K
14,788 or 238 m o.w .a.c. $
2012 Ford Fu sion SEL ,A uto 2.5L 4 C yl.,L eather,28K $
16,488 or $249 m o.w .a.c.
2012 C h evy Im pala L TZ,A uto 3.5L V 6,L eather,24K $
17,988 or $269 m o.w .a.c.
2012 Ford Tau ru s L im ited,A uto V 6,L eather,P rogram $
22,988 or 339 m o.w .a.c.
2011 Ford Fu sion SE,A uto 4 C yl.,P ow erE quipm ent,C ruise,T ilt,52K $
14,988 or 229 m o.w .a.c.
2010 D odge C h argerSXT,A uto V 6,P ow erSeat,40K $
16,988 or $279 m o.w .a.c.
2010 Ford Focu s SEL ,A uto 4 C yl.,L eather,Sunroof,33K $
13,488 or $219 m o.w .a.c.
2010 Ford Fu sion SEL ,A uto V 6,L eather,Sunroof,70K $
13,988 or 225 m o.w .a.c.
1-O w ner
2009 M ercu ry Sable Prem iu m ,A uto 3.5L V 6,L eather,Sunroof,H eated Seats,69K $
15,988 or $249 m o.w .a.c.
2008 Pon tiac G ran d Prix,A uto V 6,P ow erW $
indow s,L ocks & Seat,93K
10,988 or $210 m o.w .a.c.
2008 Ford Fu sion SEL ,A uto V 6,L eather,1-O w ner,L ocalT rade $8,995 2008 M alibu L S,A uto V 6,P ow erE quipm ent,90K $
7,995 or $179 m o.w .a.c.
2006 Ford Five H u n dred L im ited,A uto V 6,H eated L eatherSeats,M oonroof,64K $
Spring is in the air — truly
Photo by Phyllis Luedke
M iles,W O W
27,888 or $399 m o.w .a.c.
2012 Ram 3500 C rew C ab SL T,4x4,A uto,D iesel,D ually,B & W L ocalT rade,20K M iles
would raise nearly $950 million between now and 2017 when the proposed additional income tax cuts would kick in.
“ Cutting income taxes is a poor strat-
Budget issues left hanging
The Senate bill – supported by Brownback – seeks to prevent massive revenue shortfalls by making permanent what was supposed to be a temporary increase in the sales tax approved in 2009 to help the state manage through the recession. Maintaining the sales tax increase and eliminating the mortgage interest deduction
B ed,StingerH ay B ed,1-O w ner,
2012 Ford F-150 C rew C ab Platin u m ,A uto 5.0L V 8,L eather,H eated & $
C ooled Seats,
M oonroof,1-O w ner,L ocalT rade,13K M iles , 2011 Ford F-150 Su perC ab XL T,A uto E coboost,V ery C lean,4x4,1-O w ner,L ocalT rade,28K $
25,988 or $389 m o.w .a.c.
2010 Ford F-150 C rew C ab XL T,A uto V 8,4x4,C lean T ruck,1-O w ner,L ocalT rade,43K $ $
26,988 or 399 m o.w .a.c.
16,988 or $259 m o.w .a.c.
2008 C h evrolet Silverado C rew C ab,A uto 5.3L V 8,4x4,Z 71,L eather,90K $
19,988 or $349 m o.w .a.c.
2008 Ford F-150 Su perC ab STX,A uto 4.6L V 8,P ow erE quipm ent,C lean T ruck,80K
eliminating taxes on pass-through income doesn’t typically generate enough additional cash flow to “pay one fulltime worker’s salary,” according to his analysis.
2009 C h evrolet C olorado Ext.C ab,4x4,5 C yl.A uto,Sharp T ruck,1-O w ner,L ocalT rade,48K
egy for stoking small business growth and job creation.
— Michael Mazerov, Center on Budget and Policy Priorities
C ooled Seats,B ackup C am era,H usky FloorL iners,Folding T onneau C over,L ocal1-O w nerT rade,11K $
that only 13 percent of small businesses have $50,000 or more in taxable income in a given year, Mazerov said. So,
2012 Ford F-150 C rew C ab,FX 2 P ackage,A uto 5.0L V 8,L eather,H eated &
H House on the tax committee, called the tax policy being advanced by Brownback and Republican majorities in both houses “a giant leap of faith.” Michael Mazerov, a senior fellow at the Center on Budget and Policy Priorities in Washington, D.C., said his research indicated that cuts in state income taxes do little to stimulate economic growth. “Cutting income taxes is a poor strategy for stoking small business growth and job creation,” Mazerov wrote in a recent report shared with Kansas legislators at a breakfast sponsored by the Kansas Center for Economic Growth and the Kansas Economic Progress Council, nonprofit organizations that argue that steep reductions in income tax rates would force reductions in funding for education, infrastructure and other state programs critical to long-term growth. National data show
2002 M ercu ry Sable G S,A uto 3.0L V 6,L ocalC ar,82K
A little honeybee enjoys his day of flitting from flower to flower collecting pollen.
Continued from A1
10,988 or 215 m o.w .a.c.
Carlson drafted the House alternative because he and other GOP leaders didn’t believe they could muster the votes in the lower chamber for maintaining the sales tax increase. Instead, he proposed to address projected budget shortfalls in the next two fiscal years by diverting more than $380 million from the Kansas Department of Transportation. But members rejected that approach and voted Wednesday to restore the KDOT funding, leaving the question of how to balance the budget to be settled in negotiations with the Senate.
13,988 or $259 m o.w .a.c.
2007 D odge Ram 3500 C rew C ab SL T,6 Speed,6.4L D iesel,Flatbed,G rillG uard,129K $
2007 Ford F-250 C rew C ab L ariat,A uto 6.0L D iesel,4x4,L eather,L oaded,114K
2006 Ford F-350 C rew C ab L ariat,D ually A uto 6.0L D iesel,L eather,L oaded,89K
18,988 or $329 m o.w .a.c.
2005 Ford F-150 C rew C ab XL T,A uto 5.4L V 8,4x4,V ery C lean T ruck,66K $
17,995 or 329 m o.w .a.c.
2003 Ford F-350 C rew C ab XL T,A uto 6.0L D iesel,4x4,D ually,1-O w ner,L ocalT rade,69K $
2001 Ford F-250 Su perC ab XL T,A uto V 10,4x4,SuperN ice,125K M iles $8,995 2001 C h evy Silverado Reg.C ab,A uto V 8,4x2,E xtra C lean T ruck,74K $7,995 2501 N. State • Iola • 800-407-TWIN 620-365-3632 Visit us online at www.twinmotorsfordks.com Locally Owned. Locally Operated. Parts. Sales. Service.
SportsB The Iola Register
Thursday, March 21, 2013
Wrestling standout a state champion By RICHARD LUKEN email@example.com
LINDSBORG — It’s only been three years, but Seth Sanford has taken great strides on the wrestling mat. The Iola Middle School eighth-grader’s latest achievement was winning his 189-pound weight class at the Kansas Middle School State Championships Sunday, an event hosted by USA Wrestling. Sanford swept past four opponents — 12 were entered in all — to win his weight class. “I thought it was going to be a lot harder than it actually was,” Sanford said. He won by default in the opening round, then pinned his next two opponents in short order — one in 10 seconds — before being matched up against Garden City’s Zeke Herrera in the final. “I saw him before the competition started, and my first thought was, ‘Wow, I hope he’s wrestling somebody else,’” Sanford said. “He was pretty big.” Advanced scouting — Sanford and his father, Adam, watched as Herrera won his opening three matches — helped him devise a strategy. “I knew he was going to be pretty good on his back,” Sanford said. He was, although Sanford held the upper hand when both wrestlers were upright. “I was able to get him on his back pretty quickly,” Sanford said. “But he escaped pretty easily.” Sanford got Herrera on his
Seth Sanford, with his coach and father, Adam, took home the Kansas Middle School State Wrestling Tournament championship at 189 pounds Sunday. back again, but this time intentionally let him escape, even though doing so cost him a point. Sanford realized losing the
point was preferable to potentially losing the match by being caught off guard during Herrera’s escape attempts. The strategy worked to per-
fection. Sanford emerged with a 6-3 victory, a medal commemorating his state title and a hoody. More importantly, he will represent Team Kansas at
another USA Wrestling competition in Des Moines, Iowa, April 12. But first things first. Sanford hopes to compete for the Allen County Wrestling Club this weekend at a district competition in Holton. The winners will advance to another state tournament the following week in competition. In order to qualify, Sanford must wrestle at a different weight level — the 235-pound division. Doing so means Sanford hopes to weigh 200 or more by Friday’s weigh-in, or at least 10 pounds heavier than he weighed at the Lindsborg competition. “That means lots of water,” he said. “And meat and potatoes,” his father interjected. The weight issue prevented Sanford from wrestling at subdistrict competition Saturday with the wrestling club. “He weighed in Friday evening, but they didn’t let us know until the next morning that he didn’t make weight,” Seth’s mother, Penny said. Sanford was prohibited from wrestling because he was 35 pounds lighter than his heaviest potential opponent. “It’s a safety issue,” Penny Sanford said. The disqualification left Sanford disappointed. “I’d beaten most of those guys in that competition,” he noted. Now, after shedding a few pounds to compete at LindsSee STANDOUT | Page B4
Davis Street to be blocked NCAA tourney up for grabs on days of soccer games By PAUL NEWBERRY AP Sports Writer
With the upcoming soccer season days away, the Iola Recreation Department addressed several concerns Wednesday regarding traffic flow at the Davis athletic fields. On game days, city crews will block off Davis Street to allow players and spectators to cross the street safely. Parking will be limited
to designated areas at the southwest end of the fields during paractices and games. Motorists are discouraged from parking alongside any of the streets near the athletic fields because of their narrow width. The recreation department’s soccer season begins March 30.
Chicago Bears drop Brian Urlacher By ANDREW SELIGMAN AP Sports Writer
CHICAGO (AP) — Brian Urlacher wanted to re-sign with the Chicago Bears. Instead, they’re parting ways with the veteran linebacker after 13 years. General manager Phil Emery said Wednesday that the team couldn’t agree on a contract with Urlacher, for years the heart and face of the franchise. He is now a free agent after being slowed by a knee problem and then missing the last four games of the season with a hamstring injury. “We were unable to reach an agreement with Brian and both sides have decided to move forward,” Emery said in a statement. “Brian has been an elite player in our league for over a decade. He showed great leadership and helped develop a winning culture over his time with the Bears. We appreciate all he has given our team, on and off the field. Brian will always be welcome as a member of the Bears.” The 34-year-old Urlacher, an eight-time Pro Bowl player, started 180 games from 2000 through 2012, recording a team-record 1,779 tackles. The ninth overall selection in the 2000 draft has 41.5 sacks, 22 interceptions, 16 fumble recoveries and 11 forced fum-
bles. He was the AP’s defensive player of the year in 2005 and helped lead the 2006 team to the Super Bowl. “ O v e r the last 13 years Brian Urlacher has been an outstanding player, teammate, leader Urlacher and face of our franchise,” chairman George McCaskey said. “As Bears fans, we have been lucky to have such a humble superstar represent our city. He embodies the same characteristics displayed by the Bears all-time greats who played before him and he will eventually join many of them in the Pro Football Hall of Fame. We thank Brian for all he has given our team and our city. He will always be a part of the Bears family. We wish him the very best.” Urlacher told the team’s flagship radio station WBBMAM in Chicago that he was not shocked that it came to this. “I am definitely not surprised. I kind of had this feeling this whole offseason with the way the whole thing was being handled,” Urlacher said.
Brad Stevens is amused by all this talk of parity in the NCAA tournament. The coach who guided little Butler to the national championship game two years in a row wonders why everyone seems to be saying all at once: Hey, there’s some pretty good teams beyond the glamour conferences. Stevens remembers his first basketball job, as Butler’s director of basketball operations in 2001, when the Bulldogs easily won their firstround game as a No. 10 seed. They cruised past Wake Forest, an entry from the mighty Atlantic Coast Conference, after leading 43-10 at halftime. Yep, 43-10! “People at that time called those upsets,” Stevens said Wednesday. “Now they call it parity.” It’s time to find out just how evenly matched these teams really are. The prelims were wrapping up with two more firstround games in Dayton, plus a glimpse of college basketball’s future with the official unveiling of the new Big East Conference. But, as everyone knows, the tournament really gets started on Thursday. Sixty-four teams. Thirtytwo contests. All going down in an exhilarating — and, yes, exhausting — two-day mosh
Nhat V. Meyer/San Jose Mercury News/MCT
Oregon’s Dominic Artis (1) works out during practice at the HP Pavilion in San Jose, Calif., on Wednesday. The Ducks will face Oklahoma State in the second-round of the NCAA Tournament.
pit of hoops. By the time it’s done late Friday, we should have at least some answers to the most pressing questions: Can a 16th-seeded team beat a top-seeded team for the first time? Will the selection committee look smart for inviting so many of the so-called little guys at the expense of more established programs? Will the refs call more fouls than they did during a low-scoring regular season that often resembled wrestling more than basketball? The only thing we know for sure is there won’t be a repeat
champion. Kentucky didn’t even get an invite to the 68-team party. Heck, the Wildcats’ season is already over, snuffed out by Robert Morris — a school near Pittsburgh, not some guy known as Bob Morris to his friends — in the National Invitation Tournament. Hmm, maybe that’s an indication of what’s to come in the NCAAs, after a season in which no team established itself as a clear-cut favorite. “I think it’s been pretty obvious throughout the year See NCAA | Page B4
Miami Heat extends streak to 24 CLEVELAND (AP) — The home team, missing its top three scorers, built a mammoth lead over the defending NBA champions. Just an ordinary night in Cleveland, Lebron James made it a memorable one. Refusing to concede anything, James scored 25 points — 14 in the fourth quarter — and the Heat, trailing by 27 in the third quarter, rallied for a 98-95 win Wednesday night over the
Cavaliers to extend their winning streak to 24 games and move within nine of matching the 1971-72 Los Angeles Lakers for the longest in NBA history. “This was one of the most bizarre, unique days of my life with everything that happened,” James said. “It also was one of the best comebacks I’ve ever been a part of.” He made it happen. With the Heat trailing by nine points entering the fourth
quarter, James made a 3-pointer and layup before draining another long 3 to tie it at 77 with 10:28 left. After his shot dropped through the net, James turned toward the sellout crowd in Quicken Loans Arena and delivered any icy stare to many of the same faces who cheered him during his seven seasons as a member of the Cavaliers. This was his moment, the one he and his teammates would remember.
B2 Thursday, March 21, 2013
The Iola Register
PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED ADS ONLINE! JUST GO TO www.iolaregister.com Auctions
DALE’S SHEET METAL, INC.
Mont Ida, KS
Sat.,Mar. 23, 2013 • 11:00 a.m. Kenneth & Dorothy Davidson Farm Retirement Auction
Partial list: 4010 JD tractor w/factory ROPS, 3 pt & hydraulics, sells w/ factory JD ldr; (wt brackets & 3 wts sell separate) JD 535 Rd Baler w/ gathering whls & monitor; JD 336 string tie square baler; JD 10 wheel rake; JD 270 9.5 ft Disc mower 3 pt; JD 1517 batwing rotary mower 15 ft, low acres; JD 2 whl manure spreader; 494 planter, good; 14 ft Massey tandem disk (heavy); 15 ft 3 pt Krause Chisel; 24 ft Crustbuster field cult; Near new Bush Hog hvy duty 3 pt post hole digger; 7 ft 3pt brush mower; 7 ft 3 pt heavy blade; Mulkey elevator; pop up sq bale loader; other misc. equipment; 1961C-60 Chevy truck w/bed & hoist; Livestock equipment: 2 ton portable factory creep feeder on wheels w/ pen; metal bunks; Pearson Squeeze chute; Small hog fdr; Honda 250 4 wheeler; Comet riding mower; Metal lawn trailer; 2 whl Chevy pickup bed trailer; 300 gal dsl tank; 65 gal plastic spray tank; Aerator fan; Used steel posts; calf puller; Tires; 11-24 ft building rafters; Lincoln welder; JD pressure washer; JD chain saw; Elec motors and a trailer load of other small misc items; Antique well pump; Iron sewing machine legs ; Iron leg school desks from old country school; Old bicycles; Hiawatha Flyer Bike w/Indian ornament & balloon tires; 3 whl bike; Consignmed by Jack Ball 1987 F-150 4 x 4 4 speed; 12 ft Hesston hydraswing swather; 605 C Vermeer round baler. Not a lot of misc small items....we will be on tractor & equipment early. Complete sale bill & pictures at kansasauctions.net/kurtz
Kenneth & Dorothy Davidson, Owners
Lunch by Mont Ida Brethren Church TERMS: Cash or good check. Not responsible for accidents or loss. Announcements made sale day take precedence over printed advertising.
Darwin W. Kurtz (785) 448-4152 Col. Ben Ernst (620) 364-6786 Ben Yoder (785) 448-4419
PUBLIC AUCTION Saturday Mar. 23 rd 10 a.m. 337 Turkey Rd. Yates Center From Yates Center 2 miles east on Hwy. 54 to Prairie Rd., 6 miles south on Prairie Rd. to 50th. Rd., 4 miles east on 50th. Rd. to Turkey Rd., south 1 ½ miles on Turkey Rd. or 6 miles south of Yates Center on Hwy 75 to 50th. Rd. 5 ½ miles east on 50th. Rd. to Turkey Rd. 1 ½ miles south on Turkey Rd. From Chanute, 8 miles west on 39 Hwy to Thomas Rd. 5 ½ miles north on Thomas Rd.
Vona (Babe) Clarke Estate 1977 Chevy 3/4 ton pickup; shop; lawn & garden; antiques & collectibles; furniture; appliances; household; misc too numerous to mention. Note: For complete sale bill and pictures check the web sites: kansasauctions.net/ boone kansasauctioneers.com, or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org
E. Boone Auctions Eric Boone Call 620-625-3246 or 620-496-6312 The Auction Company that sells your sale with dignity and integrity
Allen County Auction Service
Sat., April 20, 2013 10 a.m. We want your farm equipment or other equipment. Please call us by March 30, 2013 to get it into our sale bill and advertising.
Allen County Auction Service (620) 365-3178
Services Offered ALL THINGS BASEMENTY! Basement Systems Inc. Call us for all of your basement needs! Waterproofing? Finishing? Structural Repairs? Humidity and Mold Control. FREE ESTIMATES! Call 1-888-7205583. IOLA MINI-STORAGE 323 N. Jefferson Call 620-365-3178 or 365-6163 S & S TREE SERVICE Licensed, Insured, Free Estimates 620-365-5903
Personal Service Insurance Loren Korte
12 licensed insurance agents to better serve you HUMBOLDT MORAN IOLA 365-6908 473-3831 237-4631
Life • Health • Home • Auto • Crop Commercial • Farm
Sales – Service – Installation Free Estimates Custom Sheet Metal Duct Cleaning – Seamless Guttering
365-3534 or 1-800-794-2662 211 N. Jefferson, Iola Visa, Mastercard
Lawn and Garden LADYBUG GREENHOUSE 731 S. Kentucky, Iola Open 8a.m.-7p.m. Monday-Saturday Sunday Noon-7p.m. 620-365-3997
Help Wanted SUMMER JOBS Children’s Aide Interviewing Now Great summer job working with youth. Good experience for college students seeking related career. Good role model. 28-30 hours per week. Late May to August 9th. Clean driving record and reliable transportation. Minimum 18 years. Drug screen required. Call Michelle Hoag at 620-365-8641. Send resume to: Robert Chase, Director, Southeast Kansas Mental Health Center, PO Box 807, Iola KS 66749. Applications may also be picked up at 304 N. Jefferson. EOE/AA
WILL PAY SOMEONE WITH VCR TO RECORD TV PROGRAM MONDAY NIGHTS, 620-365-7116. KP EXTERIORS, LLC Siding, windows, decks, more 18 years experience, free estimates, 785-204-2705.
General Repair and Supply, Inc. MACHINE SHOP H REPAIR CUSTOM MANUFACTURING
BUSINESS IS GREAT!! WE HAVE WORK ! !
TWIN MOTORS FORD is looking for a
LUBE and TIRE TECHNICIAN Must have own tools. Experience preferred, but will train qualified individuals. We offer: • A great location • Good hours • Benefit package, 401K, health insurance • A positive environment • Organized specialty tools & equipment • A clean shop If you have a good personality, possess a good work ethic and a positive attitude, please come by the store for an application. Must have a valid driver’s license and be free of drugs. Ask for Derek Michael. EOE
(620) 365-5954 1008 N. Industrial Road H Iola
620-365-9018 Call for your personal in-home consultation.
PRODUCTS, INC. 802 N. Industrial Rd., Iola
THOLEN’S HEATING & COOLING INC. 824 N. CHESTNUT • IOLA
3 Sales 3 Installation 3 Service On All Makes & Models Including Manufactured Homes 3 Sales & Service Of Commercial Refrigeration & Ice Machines See our ad on the back inside cover of
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES (620) 365-2111
Appliances furnished: refrigerator, range, dishwasher, disposal. Washer/Dryer hookups!
104 White Blvd., Iola Call TODAY!
Office Hours: 8 a.m.-3:30 p.m. Monday-Friday
V an D iest Supply C om pany
Complete Stock of Steel, Bolts, Bearings & Related Items
• Custom Cabinetry • Flooring • Granite Countertops
2 & 3 Bedroom Apartment Homes 407 to $635 depending on availability!
• G ood D riving R ecord • C D L L icense • G ood W ork H istory • M inim um 2 Y ears Sem i-T ractor E xperience • B e A t L east 25 Y ears of A ge • H igh SchoolD iplom a or G .E .D .
1991 M arshm allow L ane, Iola, K S 620-365-7910 E OE
BILL STANFORD TREE TRIMMING, since 1987, Insured/Licensed, Free Estimates 785-835-6310.
M ust H ave the F ollow ing Q ualifications:
Interested candidates should com plete an application at:
Sparkles Cleaning & Painting Interior/Exterior painting and wallpaper stripping Brenda Clark 620-228-2048
V an D iest Supply C om pany T o H ire P art-T im e Sem i D rivers
SPENCER’S CONSTRUCTION HOME REMODELING Also buying any scrap vehicles and junk iron 620-228-3511
SUPERIOR BUILDERS. New Buildings, Remodeling, Concrete, Painting and All Your Carpenter Needs, including replacement windows and vinyl siding. 620-365-6684
Apartments for Rent
CNAs. Tara Gardens and Arrowood Lane residential care communities are currently seeking CNAs for 2-10 and 10-6 shifts. Please apply in person at Arrowood Lane, 615 E. Franklin, Humboldt.
STORAGE & RV OF IOLA WEST HIGHWAY 54, 620-365-2200. Regular/ Boat/RV storage, LP gas, fenced, supervised, www. iolarvparkandstorage.com
Apartments for Rent
SEK-CAP, Inc. is accepting applications for: Iola - Assistant Teacher 0-3
Applications must be submitted online at www.sek-cap.com under “SEK-CAP Online Employment Applications.” EOE.
IT SYSTEM ADMINISTRATOR: Chanute bank is looking for an experienced IT System Administrator. Will be responsible for installing, supporting, and maintaining servers and network. Assist IT support staff regarding PC, hardware/software, and network issues. Prefer experience with Windows Server 2003, 2008 and VMware. Must be able to lift at least 50 lbs. We offer competitive salary, benefits that include 401(k), Medical, Dental, Life, Disability, Vision and Cancer insurance. Mail resumes to: PO Box 628, Chanute, KS 66720. MECHANIC WANTED for farm implement & tractor business. Must have valid driver’s license. Drug screen required. EOE. Benefits package. Apply in person Storrer Implement Inc., 1801 East St., Iola, 620365-5692.d ARROWOOD LANE Residential Care in Humboldt, KS, managed by Dimensions in Senior Living is currently seeking a REGISTERED NURSE to be our DIRECTOR of HEALTHCARE SERVICES. Join a progressive organization working with the elderly. Must be flexible, self-motivated, have good leadership and assessment skills and enjoy working with the elderly. Duties include resident assessments and service direction, supervision and oversight of care staff and regulatory compliance. Please fax resume to 402-898-1078, Attn: Linda or email to llautrup@ dimsrlvg.com or send to Dimensions in Senior Living, Attn: Linda Lautrup, 17220 Wright St., Omaha, NE 68130. TARA GARDENS and ARROWOOD LANE are currently seeking a PART-TIME COOK. Please apply in person at Arrowood Lane, 615 E. Franklin, Humboldt.
Child Care Licensed day care has openings, SRS, Durenda Frye 620365-2321.
This position is funded with federal health and human services grants
Licensed day care has openings, Jefferson District, Cindy Troxel, 620-365-2204.
WINDSOR PLACE is taking applications for our ACTIVITY DEPARTMENT. This is a fun position with focus on touching the heart and spirit of those who live here. Apply at 600 E. Garfield, Iola. EOE.
LOOKING FOR HAY TO BALE, on shares or cash rent, 620-496-2229 leave message.
SERVE YOUR COMMUNITY on the IOLA PUBLIC LIBRARY BOARD. There is an upcoming vacancy, and those interested may fill out an application at the library or the city office. J & W EQUIPMENT, INC. 2795 N. State St. Iola, KS 66749 PARTS COUNTER OPENING We are looking for a qualified parts counter person! Applicant should possess customer service skills, computer skills, good phone etiquette, and some knowledge or background with agriculture equipment is helpful. Competitive wage and benefits. Applicants can drop off their resume, mail to PO Box 531, or email to email@example.com
Merchandise for Sale DISH Network: Starting at $19.99/month (for 12 months) & High Speed Internet starting at $14.95/month (where available). SAVE! Ask about SAME DAY installation! CALL now! 1-866-691-9724 PERSONAL CREATIONS, Deluxe All-In-One Easter Basket! Includes wicker keepsake basket with polka dot liner, personalization, plush bunny and many Easter treats. To redeem this offer, visit www.PersonalCreations.com/Joy or call 1-888-716-1329. MEDICAL ALERT FOR SENIORS, 24/7 monitoring. FREE Equipment. FREE Shipping. Nationwide Service. $29.95/Month CALL Medical Guardian Today 877-531-3048.
All ads are 10 word minimum, must run consecutive days. DEADLINE: 2 p.m. day before publication; GARAGE SALE SPECIAL: Paper & Web only, no shopper: 3 Days $1 per word
Merchandise for Sale
Real Estate for Sale
SOFA & LOVESEAT, top quality, great condition, 620-3656605. And 1 free 33” TV.
GREAT COUNTRY LOCATION, one of a kind country home and 10 acres, located on paved roads, 3-bedroom, 2.5-bath, unique loft and bonus room, beautiful patio, deck and swimming pool, outbuildings and pond with deck, $165,000, contact 620-228-2630.
FOR SALE: NEARLY NEW 72” LANE SOFA. Macey brand book shelves, plain oak, weathered. Tall book shelf with foldout desk, Yates Center 1-800704-4313. MIKE’S GUNS 620-363-0094 Thur.-Sat. 9-2
Pets and Supplies
CREATIVE CLIPS BOARDING & GROOMING Clean, Affordable. Shots required. 620-3638272
Garage Sales IOLA AMERICAN LEGION GARAGE SALE will be Saturday April 6th, 24 tables left! $10 to reserve your table before March 31st. Call Durenda Frye 620-365-2321. CHANUTE, 1009 WINDSOR, Wednesday-Saturday (March 20-23) 9-5, ELLY MCCOY TAG SALE COMPLETE HOUSEHOLD. Furniture, vintage clothing, pottery, rugs, linens, quilts, holiday decorations galore, extensive oriental decor, 100s of books, art work. NO EARLY SALES! COLONY, 404 S. PINE, Saturday, MOVING SALE. Prices cheap!
Wanted to Rent WANT TO RENT PASTURE GROUND, in or around Iola area, 5-160 acres, 620-3659301.
DREAM HOME FOR SALE. 402 S. Elm, Iola, Grand 3-story 1897 home on 3 lots. 4,894 sq. ft., Corian countertops, WoodMode cabinets and SubZero fridge/freezer. $190,000. Call 620-365-9395 for Susan Lynn or Dr. Brian Wolfe firstname.lastname@example.org. More info and pictures at iolaregister.com/ classifieds IOLA, 605 N. WASHINGTON, house & 2 lots for sale, call 620-228-1547.
Buying or Selling? Contact Lisa Sigg at (620) 228-3698 or Gari Korte at (620) 228-4567 Check out our website for listings www.southeastkansasmls.com
Personal Service Realty
Real Estate for Rent 409 S. COLBORN, like new inside, CH/CA, appliances, attached garage, $795/month, 620-496-6787. QUALITY AND AFFORDABLE HOMES available for rent now, www.growiola.com 121 S. OAK, 2-BEDROOM, 2-car garage, 620-228-8200. 610 S. BUCKEYE, 2-BEDROOM, 1-bath, 620-365-0468. LARGE 4-BEDROOM, 2-1/2bath, call after 5:30p.m. 620496-2156. NEW DUPLEX, 2-BEDROOM, CH/CA, appliances, garage. Ready now, taking applications, 620-228-2231.
Real Estate for Sale Allen County Realty Inc. 620-365-3178 John Brocker.......620-365-6892 Carolynn Krohn...620-365-9379 Jim Hinson...........620-365-5609 Jack Franklin.......620-365-5764 Brian Coltrane.....620-496-5424 Dewey Stotler......620-363-2491 www.allencountyrealty.com
Loren Korte, Broker Iola - Moran - Humboldt (620) 365-6908
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YATES CENTER, 2 BEDROOM, 1 bath, newly remodeled, large yard, $49K OBO, 620-228-7407.
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The Iola Register
Learning how to right childhood wrongs Dear Carolyn: My father was a nightmare. When I was a kid, he would tell me I was “a b---- just like your mother,” throw things at me, and even threw me down the stairs once and broke my arm. By the time I was 13, I realized I hated him and wanted him gone. Eventually I convinced my mother to leave him. I was 15 then and it’s been about 10 years since I’ve seen or spoken to him. Over the years, my father has sent me cards on my birthday and other holidays, telling me how much he loves and misses me but never acknowledging what he did. He always sends sizable checks, usually several hundred dollars. I’ve always cashed the checks and thought of the money as child support he owed me. When I was younger and struggling to put myself through college, I desperately needed the money.
Now I’m done with school, have a good job and don’t need the money, but the checks keep
Tell Me About It Carolyn Hax
coming. On the one hand, I feel he still owes me a lot. On the other hand, through the process of repairing my relationship with my mother, I’ve found I no longer hate my father. I’ve come to understand he is severely mentally ill. If I were a better person I could donate the money to people who need it more than I do, but if I cash the checks I’m most likely going to spend the money on myself. I’ve been thinking the right thing to do is release him from my life permanently. I think if I stop opening
the cards and cashing the checks, then I can give him back to God, if that makes sense. What do you think? — Torn. When someone has been through what you have, I’m inclined to vote for whatever you believe will help, as long as it isn’t destructive. Your idea for releasing him is not a destructive one — and yes, the way you describe it makes perfect sense to me. There’s one thing that stops me, though: “If I were a better person.” That’s both an alarm and an opportunity. The alarm is self-evident, since you spent your formative years being systematically put down. That means putting yourself down, even with just a throwaway comment, is no throwaway matter. The opportunity: Depositing your father’s check and writing another for the exact amount to an organization that, say, helps abused kids, or aids
the mentally ill, or supports struggling parents to help break the abuse cycle, might provide you with a surprising source of strength and validation. Inform your father of the donation with a brief note, even. You could also use the money — or your own, certainly — for good counseling, if “torn” is a chronic condition for you, and not limited to matters of money from Dad. Not that you need to choose either of these paths to prove your worth; you’re grounded and self-sufficient at an age and to a degree that would be impressive for someone without a rocky childhood, much less for somebody with one. You don’t need to prove a thing to anyone. Except, perhaps, yourself, which is ultimately how I suggest you frame this decision: Do yourself proud, in whatever shape that takes.
tice under K.S.A. 59-2236 and amendments thereto, or if the identity of the creditor is known or reasonably ascertainable, 30 days after actual notice was given as provided by law, and if their demands are not thus exhibited, they shall be forever barred.
Patricia Ann Howerton, Petitioner IMMEL, WORKS & HEIM, P.A. Four East Jackson Iola, Kansas 66749 (620) 365-2222 Attorneys for Petitioner (3) 21, 28 (4) 4
Thursday, March 21, 2013
Public notice (First Published in The Iola Register, March 21, 2013) IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF ALLEN COUNTY, KANSAS In the Matter of the Estate of Loren Millard Howerton, Deceased No. 2013 PR 14 NOTICE TO CREDITORS THE STATE OF KANSAS TO ALL PERSONS CONCERNED: You are notified that on March 15, 2013, a Petition for Probate of Will and Issuance of Letters Testamentary and Determination of Valid Consent of Spouse was filed in this Court by Patricia Ann Howerton, Executor named in the Joint and Mutual Last Will and
Crossing guard has game SILVER SPRING, Md. (AP) — Former NBA star Adrian Dantley spent years guarding opponents on the court. Now he’s guarding schoolchildren as they cross the street. Radio station WTOP reports that Dantley, a hall-of-famer and former star for the Utah Jazz and Detroit Pistons, started working as a crossing guard in September. He works an hour a day at Eastern Middle School and New Hampshire Estates Elementary School in Silver Spring, Md. He says he enjoys giving the young children high fives and encouragement.
Testament of Loren Millard Howerton, deceased, and Patricia Ann Howerton. All creditors of the Decedent are notified to exhibit their demands against the Estate within the latter of four months from the date of first publication of no-
DAILY CRYPTOQUOTES - Here’s how to work it:
Sudoku is like a crossword puzzle, but uses numbers instead of words. The puzzle is a box of 81 squares, subdivided into 3x3 cubes of 9 squares each. Some squares are filled in with numbers. The rest should be filled in by the puzzler. Fill in the blank squares allowing the numbers 1-9 to appear only once in every row, once in every column and once in every 3x3 box. One-star puzzles are for beginners, and the difficulty gradually increases through the week to a very challenging fivestar puzzle.
HAGAR THE HORRIBLE
by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman
by Chris Browne
by Young and Drake
by Kirkman & Scott
by Tom Batiuk
HI AND LOIS
by Chance Browne
by Mort Walker
B4 Thursday, March 21, 2013
The Iola Register
H NCAA Continued from B1 thereâ€™s a lot of parity in basketball,â€? said Saint Louis forward Dwayne Evans, whose fourthseeded team opens against No. 13 New Mexico State in San Jose, Calif. â€œEvery day you turn on
set in. Thatâ€™s what makes it so much fun. You really, really canâ€™t pick who is going to win.â€? Maybe so, but the odds are, one of those teams on the top line will emerge as the champion in Atlanta on April 8. Thatâ€™s good
â€œ There are no longer the Kareem Ab-
dul-Jabbars or Bill Waltons or those great players from Carolina and Duke â€” Christian Laettner and those people. It just doesnâ€™t happen.
â€” Rick Pitino, Louisville head coach
SportsCenter and you see a bunch of upsets. But I think that provides a lot of exciting college basketball. And, as a team, I think we have a legitimate chance here.â€? Louisville coach Rick Pitino, whose team was seeded first overall after romping into the tournament on a 10-game winning streak, joined the chorus of those using the P word. In his mind, the constant exodus of one-anddown players from programs such as Kentucky, which essentially has to start over each season, has leveled the playing field more than ever before. â€œThere are no longer the Kareem AbdulJabbars or Bill Waltons or those great players from Carolina and Duke â€” Christian Laettner and those people. It just doesnâ€™t happen,â€? Pitino said. â€œYou take a Colorado State with five seniors, theyâ€™re every bit as good as any of the number 1 seeds who play the game. â€œParity,â€? he added, â€œhas
news for the Cardinals and the other No. 1 seeds: Kansas, Indiana and Gonzaga. Since 1988, when sixth-seeded Kansas won the national title, only once has the champion emerged from anywhere below a third seed (No. 4 Arizona in 1997). More telling, the team celebrating at the end is usually a No. 1 seed â€” 16 times thatâ€™s been the case during the 24-year span. So, while itâ€™s not unusual for an upstart such as Butler, George Mason or VCU to crack the Final Four, the cream usually rises to the top in the last game of the season. Then again, itâ€™s not so easy to tell who the little guys are anymore. Take Gonzaga, the Jesuit school from Washington state that used to be known as a plucky upstart. Not now. The Zags are a full-fledged powerhouse, rising to the top of The Associated Press rankings and landing a No. 1 seed, both of which were firsts in school history.
Booster Country Lanes 3-1 Pop-Up 1-3 Xâ€™s No Oâ€™s 0-4 It Curves Left 4-0 Rebels 3-1 CLO Warriors 1-3 American Family 0-4 5 Oâ€™Clock Somewhere 4-0 Beckman Motors 4-0 Hi 10: Shawn Blevins 256 Hi 30: James Hunt 651
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Commercial Crude Dudes 1-3 Turtle Herders 3-1 RVB Trucking 0-4 Beckman 4-0 Sevart Auto 0-4 A&B Cleaning 4-0 Bye 0-4 Klein Lumber 4-0 Hi 10: John Brunner 266 Hi 30: John Brunner 739 Wednesday Early Johnâ€™s Therapy Treasure Chest HR Bailbonding Jones Jewelry Hi 10: Lyla Morris Hi 30: Deb Suchy
0-4 4-0 4-0 0-4 192 494
Charter Bowlerette Styles on Madison 0-4 Shirt Shop 4-0 Bye 0-4 Michael Truck Repair 4-0 Allen County Chiropractic 4-0 Just 4 Fun 0-4 Spencer Portraits 0-4 Party Gals 4-0 Hi 10: JoAnne Michael 173 Hi 30: Sylven Hartzler 474
Continued from B1
Or Butler, which took overachieving to new levels when it reached the final game in both 2010 and 2011. In the first round, at least, the Bulldogs are the team trying to fend off another school that wants to make its mark, 11thseeded Bucknell. As if signaling just how far the private school in Indianapolis has come, Butler officially joined the new Big East along with Xavier and Creighton, aligning with traditional East Coast stalwarts such as Georgetown and Villanova.
borg, Sanford must go the other direction. â€œItâ€™s a lot easier losing weight than gaining it,â€? he admitted. Sanford credits his Allen County Wrestling Club coach, John Taylor, for his newfound love of the sport. â€œJohn saw him playing football and told him he should try wrestling,â€? Penny Sanford recalled. Sure enough, young Sanford embraced the solitary nature of the sport. â€œI have to count on myself to do things,â€? he said. â€œItâ€™s better that way.â€?
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High School Baseball/Softball Tuesday, at Anderson County, 4:30 p.m.
High School Baseball/Softball Tuesday, vs. NEODESHA
High School Track Tuesday, at AltoonaMidway
High School Track Tuesday, at AltoonaMidway
Southern Coffey Co. High School Track Tuesday, at AltoonaMidway
Basketball NCAA Tournament at Kansas City, Mo. Friday, vs. Western Kentucky, 8:50 p.m. TV: TNT (Ch 30)
Baseball Saturday, at Coffeyville, 1 p.m. Sunday, at Coffeyville, 1 p.m. Softball Monday, vs. OTTAWA JV, 1 p.m. Tuesday, vs. JOHNSON COUNTY, 2 p.m.
Basketball NCAA Tournament at Kansas City, Mo. Friday, vs. LaSalle-Boise State winner, 2:10 p.m. TV: TruTV (Ch. 51)
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coach this year in order to work more frequently with his son. Young Sanford enjoys the sport, so much that he tries to convince his friends and classmates to give it a whirl. â€œI havenâ€™t been too successful with that,â€? he said. Still, he looks forward to high school wrestling, and perhaps beyond. Heâ€™s grateful to Coach Taylor and his parents for his achievements. â€œHeâ€™s a good coach,â€? Sanford said. â€œHe definitely knows what heâ€™s doing.â€?
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The new sport also meant a new hobby of sorts for Sanfordâ€™s parents. Now, their weekends typically are spent in gymnasiums, frequently waiting hours between their sonâ€™s matches. â€œSometimes you have to take two or three days, like when you have weigh-in on Fridays and competitions on Saturdays,â€? Adam Sanford said. The Sanfords arenâ€™t complaining. Adam Sanford enjoyed the atmosphere so much, he became a certified
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