‘ICE AGE’ IS BACK AGAIN Mammoth teen angst, pirate orangutan join franchise COVERING THE BETTER PART OF KANSAS
THE HUTCHINSON NEWS FRIDAY, JULY 13, 2012
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Study: Culture kept crimes in shadow ■ Report supports notion
of Penn State scandal going all the way to top. BY GENARO C. ARMAS, GEOFF MULVIHILL AND MARK SCOLFORO Associated Press
PHILADELPHIA – Joe Paterno and other top Penn State officials buried child sexual abuse allegations against Jerry Sandusky more than a decade
ago to avoid bad publicity, according to a scathing report Thursday that exposed a powerful “culture of reverence” for the football program and portrayed the Hall of Fame coach as more deeply involved in the scandal than previously thought. The alleged cover-up by Paterno, then-university President Graham Spanier and two other Penn State administrators allowed Sandusky to prey on other boys for years, said the report by
former FBI DiINSIDE rector Louis A look at Freeh, who was hired by the uni- coach’s legacy B1 versity’s trustees to investigate. He called the officials’ behavior “callous and shocking.” “Our most saddening and sobering finding is the total disregard for the safety and welfare of Sandusky’s child victims by the most senior leaders at Penn State,” Freeh
said at a news conference in Philadelphia upon the release of the 267-page report. “The most powerful men at PATERNO Penn State failed to take any steps for 14 years to protect the children who Sandusky victimized.” The findings of the $6.5 million, eight-month investigation into one of the
biggest scandals in the history of college sports could further stain Paterno’s reputation. The revered coach who emphasized integrity both on and off the field and ran what was considered one of the cleanest programs in sports died of lung cancer in January at age 85, months after he was summarily fired by the trustees. Freeh said that while he regretted the damage the findings would do to Paterno’s “terrific legacy,” the
FAITHS, CULTURES COME TOGETHER FOR 13TH YEAR
coach “was an integral part of this active decision to conceal,” and his firing was justified. Asked whether the actions of the four officials amounted to a crime such as conspiracy or obstruction, Freeh said that would be a matter for a grand jury to decide. In a statement, Paterno’s family strongly denied he protected Sandusky for fear
See PENN / A5
Group takes first steps for better travel ■ Walk showcases several areas where
sidewalks found wanting and dangerous. BY KEN STEPHENS The Hutchinson News firstname.lastname@example.org
A group of 40 community leaders attending a “Complete Streets” workshop Thursday at the Kansas Cosmosphere and Space Center didn’t have to walk far to find a case study for how Hutchinson can improve mobility for pedestrians and people in wheelchairs or on bikes. Walking north along Plum from 11th Avenue to 17th Avenue and then east along 17th to Cleveland Street, they encountered narrow uneven sidewalks and sidewalks that lost half their width because of overgrown shrubs and trees. There was even one long stretch along the south side of 17th with no sidewalk at all and instead a “goat path” that clearly indicated
See STREETS / A7
Photos by Sandra J. Milburn/The Hutchinson News
Enjoying the fruits of their labor, Nate Clennan, Lauren Rafferty and Will Green fill their plates with lunch Tuesday at Apron Strings. Fixing lunch was one of the many activities that the Ulster Project members do together. Below: Lucy McCausland, left, pours batter into cups for Oreo cheesecakes as fellow Ulster members Neil Johnston and James Waterson cut up vegetables with Rod Nikkel on Tuesday at Apron Strings.
On a collision course BY KAYLA REGAN
Junru Huang/The Hutchinson News
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People participating in the “Complete Streets” workshop walk on Plum Street on Thursday afternoon.
See profile, A6
The Irish have arrived. For the 13th year, Northern Irish teenage boys and girls are spending a month in Hutchinson as part of the Ulster Project. The group of teenagers – half Catholic, half Protestant – are from the same community. Rev. Kerry Waterstone, a priest in Northern Ireland, developed the project in 1975 to help
young Irish Catholics and Protestants overcome historic political and religious strife and form meaningful relationships across faith lines. Rachael Beattie, a Northern Irish Ulster Project counselor, said that although religious and political tensions have
Unlisted duplex dogs Jan Pauls BY MARY CLARKIN
See ULSTER / A6
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New highway noise has nearby residents worried BY KAYLA REGAN The Hutchinson News email@example.com
As contractors are concerned with the span of the pedestrian bridge over the new K-61 highway, some residents are concerned about what the roadway could impact: the value of their
home. Thursday night, a handful of people, mostly property owners, attended a meeting held by the Reno County Appraiser’s office discussing how the highway could affect property values of homes near the new four-lane highway. Residents argued the highway brought
noise and more traffic to an area valued for what used to be a country-like setting. County Appraiser Lori Reedy said they wouldn’t know for sure how the highway could impact home prices for a number of years. “Will it make homes less desirable? That’s a possibility,” she said.
Becky Crockford lives on the southeast side of the highway’s 56th Avenue off ramp. She said officials at the Kansas Department of Transportation told her that the property value might go up because people like to live next to an interchange.
State Rep. Jan Pauls, DHutchinson, faces a second controversy involving a property she owns. Ryon Carey, Lindsborg, said he mailed a formal complaint Thursday to the Kansas Governmental Ethics Commission regarding Pauls’ Substantial InPAULS terests form required by the state. She did not list the duplex she and husband Ron Pauls own at 1012 N. Walnut St. “We have lost money on it every year,” said Rep. Pauls, explaining why she didn’t list it.
See NOISE / A7
See PAULS / A7
INDEX: TV LISTINGS A11 BUSINESS B8 CLASSIFIEDS B9 COMICS B13 LOTTERIES A4 OBITUARIES A13 OPINION A12 CROSSWORD B10 SPORTS B1 WEATHER B7
INTERCEPTED LETTER Forty people attending a walk that showed sidewalk faults
Dear friends, If only it were as pretty as the poem where our sidewalks end.
YEAR 141 NO. 10
PLANNING YOUR DAY?
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A2 Friday, July 13, 2012
The Hutchinson News
NEWS IN A HURRY WORLD
DAILY PLANNER THINGS TO DO TODAY enue C, Partridge. EVENTS 11:45 a.m. Drum Sax Axe in concert at Cool Beans at the Hutchinson Depot.
8 p.m. Joe Walsh, Stiefel Theatre, 151 S. Santa Fe, Salina.
2 p.m. Yoder Farmer’s Market, Community Building, Yoder.
9 p.m. Nobody’s Business performs at the Wooden Nickel, 329 N. Van Buren.
7:30 p.m. State Fair Promenaders square dance, Elmdale Community Center, 400 E. Avenue E. Jacqueline Dormer, Republican-Herald/Associated Press
A pigeon lands on a wire to join the group of them above West Laurel Street on Thursday in Frackville, Pa.
OTHER 30th reunion of Hutchinson High School Class of 1982 at Carl’s, Jillian’s, downtown Hutchinson.
Hutchinson Grand National Auto Races, Kansas State Fair Grandstand, 2000 N. Poplar St.
2012 Sunflower State Games at Hummer Sports Park, Topeka.
“Water and Kansas History,” Partridge Community Church, Main Street and Av-
Hap Dumont State Tournament, Great Bend Sports Complex.
Activists say more than 100 killed in new massacre BEIRUT – A Syrian activist group says more than 100 people have been killed in a new ‘massacre’ in the central province of Hama. There were no additional details on the attack late Thursday and no further confirmation beyond the report by the Local Coordination Committees, a network of activists. The LCC blamed the regime for the alleged attack. The violence in Syria has morphed into an armed insurgency.
WANT MORE? For more information, see the online calendar at calendar.hutchnews.com or scan this code to view it on your mobile device. ● Visit ScanLife.com on your mobile browser. ● Download the ScanLife App. ● Scan the code to view the calendar.
THINGS TO DO TOMORROW EVENTS 7 a.m. Farmer’s Market, Great Bend Public Library. 7:30 a.m. Reno County Farmer’s Market, Farmer’s Market Pavilion, Second and Washington.
7 p.m. Elmdale 50-Plus Center’s Watermelon Feed, Elmdale Community Center, 400 E. Avenue E. 7:30 p.m. “Moneyball,” Fox Theatre, 18 E. First Ave.
10 a.m. Farm at Yoder, one mile south of Yoder. Cans for Camp Car Wash, Kmart, 1320 E. 30th Ave. 11 a.m. Toddler Time at the Salt City Splash Aquatic Center, 1601 S. Plum St. 1 p.m. Live Radio Remotes at the Salt City Splash Aquatic Center, 1601 S. Plum St. 2 p.m. Free Clothing Closet at the old Riverside Baptist Church, 217 S. Pershing St.
Hutchinson Grand National Auto Races, Kansas State Fair Grandstand, 2000 N. Poplar St.
Individual Lemon Cheesecakes Demonstration, Apron Strings store, 201 S. Main St.
Live at the Metro: Mark Bowling (country music), Metropolitan Coffee, 17th and Lorraine.
Have an event you’d like to add? Email it to firstname.lastname@example.org, call (620) 694-5700, ext. 331, or log on to hutchnews.com, click the event calendar and click “add your event.” Please submit events at least a week in advance.
Pat Sullivan/Associated Press
Vice President Joe Biden addresses the NAACP annual convention Thursday in Houston.
Biden cheers rallies for Obama at NAACP convention HOUSTON – Vice President Joe Biden rallied support for President Barack Obama before the nation’s largest civil rights organization on Thursday, declaring that Republican challenger Mitt Romney’s election-year agenda would hurt – not help – working families in the black community. Biden, appearing before the NAACP’s annual convention one day after Romney addressed the group, offered what amounted to a rebuttal of the Republican rival as both campaigns sought support from a key constituency in several swing states. The vice president did not specifically cite Romney’s argument to the NAACP on Wednesday that he could serve African-Americans better than Obama, the nation’s first black president. Romney was booed when he said he’d repeal Obama’s sweeping health care reform law but otherwise got a polite reception as he reached out to a traditionally Democratic voting bloc.
US government records deficit slightly below 2011 WASHINGTON – The U.S. budget deficit grew by nearly $60 billion in June, remaining on track to exceed $1 trillion for the fourth straight year. Through the first nine months of the budget year, the federal deficit totaled $904.2 billion, the Treasury Department reported Thursday. President Barack Obama is almost certain to face re-election having run trillion-dollar-plus deficits in each his first four years in office. That would likely benefit his opponent, GOP presumptive nominee Mitt Romney. Obama and congressional Republicans remain at odds over how to lower the deficit. Unless their disagreement is broken, a series of tax increases and spending cuts could kick in next year. Economists warn that could dramatically slow an already weak U.S. economy and even tip it back into a recession. The Congressional Budget Office predicts the deficit for the full year, which ends on Sept. 30, will total $1.17 trillion. That would be a slight improvement from the $1.3 trillion deficit recorded in 2011, but still greater than any deficit before Obama took office.
1 chimp dead, 1 tranquilized after they escape LAS VEGAS – Las Vegas police say they had no choice but to kill one chimpanzee and tranquilize another after the agitated animals escaped a home. Officer Marcus Martin told KLAS-TV that a caller reported a chimp atop a vehicle and another caller reported a primate banging on a police car after the escape was reported about 10 a.m. Thursday. Martin said the chimps were very large and estimated they weighed 170 pounds or more. Police sent out tweets calling the animal dangerous and urging residents to stay inside their cars or homes. By noon, the chimps were both stopped. Video showed one of the animals lying face down in the middle of a road surrounded by animal control and police cars.
Administration seeks to charge terror commander BAGHDAD – The White House is asking Iraq to hand over a Hezbollah commander who was accused of masterminding a 2007 attack that killed five American soldiers, a senior U.S. official said Thursday, though two Iraqi courts have declared him not guilty. The case is a tricky aftermath of the long U.S. military campaign in Iraq that ended last year and has elements of both Iraqi and U.S. internal politics. Ali Mussa Daqduq has been released from prison but is being held under house arrest in Baghdad’s heavily-fortified Green Zone as Washington seeks to bring U.S. charges against him. Daqduq, a Lebanese citizen, is considered a top threat to Americans in the Middle East and was detained for more than four years by the U.S. military before it left Iraq last December. In an interview with The Associated Press, Antony J. Blinken, the national security adviser to Vice President Joe Biden, said the U.S. wants to keep Ali Mussa Daqduq locked up for as long as legally possible.
CORRECTION POLICY The News takes care with its reporting and editing, but sometimes errors occur. Corrections will be published here promptly. If you spot an error, please notify Mary Rintoul, managing editor, at (620) 6945746 or email email@example.com.
Documents conflict with Romney remarks BY JACK GILLUM AND JULIE PACE Associated Press
WASHINGTON – Documents filed by Mitt Romney’s former company conflict with the Republican presidential candidate’s statements about when he gave up control of the private equity firm Bain Capital. President Barack Obama’s campaign seized on the discrepancies Thursday to charge that Romney was lying about his background. Romney, in turn, said Obama was the one being dishonest, rolling out a hard-hitting television ad that accused the president of launching “misleading, unfair and untrue” attacks about the Republican’s role in outsourcing U.S. jobs. “When a president doesn’t tell the truth, how can we trust him to lead?” the narrator says in the Romney ad titled “No Evidence.” Obama has accused Romney of being an “outsourcing pioneer” who invested in companies that shipped jobs to China, India and elsewhere overseas. But Romney, who has made his business experience the central part of his candidacy, claims he had no role in outsourcing U.S. jobs because much of that activity didn’t happen until after 1999, when he says he had given up operational control at Bain. Both candidates dug in on their positions, dispatching aides to level deeply personal criticisms aimed at casting each opponent as little more than a typical politician. Each candidate is seeking to sully his rival’s integrity in hopes of gaining ground in closely contested campaign four months before Election Day. But the strategy carries risks: It could alienate voters – especially critical independents – who are turned off by negative campaigning and want to see the candidates focus on the economy and job growth. At issue is when Romney left Bain, and whether he was at the helm when it sent jobs overseas. The documents, filed with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission, place Romney in charge of Bain from 1999 to 2001, a period in which the company outsourced jobs and ran
Evan Vucci/Associated Press
Republican presidential candidate, former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney speaks in Houston. President Barack Obama’s and Republican rival Romney's campaigns traded accusations of lying Thursday, ratcheting up an already heated race for the White House. companies that fell into bankruptcy. Romney has tried to distance himself from this period in Bain’s history, saying on financial disclosure forms he had no active role in Bain as of February 1999. Obama has labeled Romney a job killer in hopes of undercutting the Republican’s claim that his private business experience gives him the ability to turn around the struggling economy. But at least three times
since then, Bain listed Romney as the company’s “controlling person,” as well as its “sole shareholder, sole director, chief executive officer and president.” And one of those documents – as late as February 2001 – lists Romney’s “principal occupation” as Bain’s managing director. The Obama campaign called the SEC documents detailing Romney’s role post-1999 a “big Bain lie.” And Obama deputy campaign manager Stephanie Cutter said the presumptive
GOP nominee may have even engaged in illegal activity. “Either Mitt Romney, through his own words and his own signature, was misrepresenting his position at Bain to the SEC, which is a felony,” Cutter said, “or he is misrepresenting his position at Bain to the American people to avoid responsibility for some of the consequences of his investments.” Countering, Romney campaign manager Matt Rhoades said Cutter’s comments marked “a new low” in the campaign and called on the president to apologize for “the out-of-control behavior of his staff, which demeans the office he holds.” After weeks of Bain attacks by Obama, Romney rolled out his new ad alleging dishonesty – a signal that the Democratic criticism may be hurting him.
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The Hutchinson News
Friday, July 13, 2012 A3
ALL’S FAIR IN WESTERN KANSAS Photos by Larry Caldwell The Hutchinson News
Far left: Logan Lingg, 12, Dighton, checks his strength as he swings the the hammer and tries to ring the bell Wednesday night at the Lane County Fair. Above: Hannah Speer, 17, Dighton, straps a lead to her goat Wednesday evening at the Lane County Fair. Left: Jack Jenkinson, left, rides the Super Slide next to his younger brother, Jace, and father Kasey Wednesday night at the Lane County Fair.
Kenadee O'Brien shows her pony at the Lane County Fair in Dighton on Thursday morning.
New problem arises for attorney in Johnson Co. Planned Parenthood case BY JOHN HANNA Associated Press
TOPEKA – A Kansas prosecutor acknowledged Wednesday in court that he’s facing a new problem in pursuing a criminal case against a Planned Parenthood clinic in the Kansas City area. Johnson County District Attorney Steve Howe said his office is trying to replace an expert witness retained to support 58 misdemeanor criminal charges alleging that the clinic in Overland Park performed illegal abortions in 2003. Howe said the witness, an out-of-state physician and medical school professor of obstetrics and gynecology, is too ill to serve as a witness. It’s the latest twist in a criminal case filed in October 2007 by Howe’s predecessor. The case has been delayed in its early stages by contentious legal disputes between the district attorney’s office and the clinic’s attorneys, which have included two state Supreme Court rulings on pretrial issues. Forty-nine other charges, including the most serious ones – felonies alleging that the clinic falsified records – were dismissed last year. Planned Parenthood has said its clinic committed no wrongdoing and has asked District Judge Stephen Tatum to dismiss the remaining charges. Tatum scheduled another pretrial hearing for Aug. 17. He also directed Howe to respond by then to various requests Planned Parenthood’s attorneys filed with the judge in late March, including several that together seek the dismissal of the remaining criminal charges. Defense attorney Pedro Irigonegaray expressed frustration that Howe hadn’t responded to Planned Parenthood’s court filings after three months and said an additional five weeks represents an unnecessary delay in ending the case. “We believe it’s an unjust delay,” Irigonegaray said after the hearing. Howe said the need to find a new expert made responding to Planned Parenthood’s court filings difficult. After Wednesday’s hearing, he declined to respond to Irigonegaray’s criticism. The district attorney said his office didn’t confirm that the physician was too ill to serve as a witness until March, though Planned Parenthood attorneys and
officials said they knew more than a year ago. Planned Parenthood’s clinic is accused of violating a Kansas law that in 2003 restricted abortions at or after the 22nd week of pregnancy if a doctor determined the fetus was viable. The remaining charges cover 29 abortions. For each, the clinic faces one misdemeanor count of not properly examining whether the fetus was viable and a second misdemeanor count of performing an illegal lateterm abortion. The Planned Parenthood clinic initially faced 107 charges. But in November,
Tatum dismissed 26 misdemeanor counts of failing to maintain reports on individual abortions as required by law and another 23 felony counts of falsifying copies of such reports later, amid an ongoing investigation of abortion providers by the Kansas attorney general’s office. Tatum dismissed the 49 charges at Howe’s request. The district attorney said in court that full, clean copies of reports on the same abortions submitted by the clinic to the state at the time of the procedures had been destroyed by the attorney general’s office in April 2009. The attorney general’s office changed hands after the 2010 elections, and a followup investigation conducted by the Shawnee County sheriff ’s office concluded that while other abortionrelated files were destroyed in 2009, none of the documents involved the Planned Parenthood case. But Howe didn’t back away from his statements after the follow-up investi-
gation, saying the documents from the attorney general’s office that he needed to pursue the 49 charges were missing. Howe’s chief deputy told a Shawnee County sheriff ’s investigator the same thing in a December 2011 interview, according to a summary prepared by the investigator and obtained by The Associated Press through an open records request. But the investigator added that during a 39minute session, Howe and his deputy “had no further information to provide” about the missing documents.
A4 Friday, July 13, 2012
The Roundup VOTER ALERT Registration deadline near for Aug. primary Tuesday is the last day to register to vote in the Aug. 7 primary election. Voters who have moved or changed their names should re-register. Voter registration sites include the Reno County Courthouse, city offices and libraries. The Hutchinson Public Library, 901 N. Main St., will be open until 9 p.m. Tuesday. Tuesday also is the last day for registered Republicans and Democrats to change party affiliation on their voter registration if they want to cast the other party’s ballot in the primary. Unaffiliated voters will be able to participate in the Republican or Democratic primary. If they request the Republican ballot, though, they will be required at the polls to sign a Republican affiliation form.
The Hutchinson News
Hutch’s Community Garden vandalized ■ HCF officer noticed pair,
contacted police; several vegetables were missing. BY KRISTEN RODERICK The Hutchinson News firstname.lastname@example.org
Gardeners who tend plots at the Hutchinson Community Garden don’t sell their produce, but are usually willing to offer a tomato or pepper to those who ask. But on Tuesday when gardener Vickie Pia walked toward her plot at the garden,
near Eastside Cemetery, she noticed several vegetables in her plot missing as well as a pile of discarded produce on the side of Wall Street. Five of the 68 plots were vandalized about 11 p.m. Monday. “We’re sad that people would do that,” she said. “We give away so many things.” Police expect to press charges today against two people suspected of stealing the produce, which police found Monday in a Ford Explorer. “They had a backseat full
of fresh vegetables,” said Hutchinson Police Detective Darrin Cox. Allegedly stolen were pumpkins, cantaloupe, cauliflower, sweet corn, tomatoes, peppers and cucumbers. Some of the vegetables were not yet ripe. Others were past their prime, Pia said. Other plants were pulled up by the roots, so they were ruined. “If they needed it to eat, it’s one thing,” Pia said. “If they took it to sell, that’s not right.” A corrections officer in the
tower at the Hutchinson Correctional Facility saw two people with flashlights in the garden for a long time. The guard notified police. “We’re grateful for whoever was in the tower,” Pia said. One suspect, Tina R. Nienke, 45, was arrested at the scene on a warrant for failure to appear. A male who was with her was not arrested. Neither has been arrested for stealing vegetables. It’s not the first time items have been stolen from the community garden. The veg-
etable cleaning station has been vandalized and water hoses have previously been stolen. On Wednesday, police returned the vegetables to the gardeners. This tight-knit gardening community within Hutchinson plans to continue to keep an eye on one another’s plots. They hope it doesn’t happen again. “We all watch out for each other,” Pia said. “We feel strongly about the work that goes into gardening, and we hope it will be safe for us to have.”
ACCIDENT SCENE Woman dies at site of one-vehicle rollover GREAT BEND – A Hoisington woman was killed Thursday morning in a one-vehicle rollover accident north of Great Bend. Around 11 a.m. Thursday, 64-year-old Gwen Hipp was southbound in the 400 block of Northwest 10th Avenue in a 2000 Ford Expedition when the SUV left the roadway. Hipp overcorrected and the vehicle rolled once, coming to rest on its wheels, according to the Barton County Sheriff ’s Office. Hipp, who wasn’t wearing a seat belt, was ejected from the vehicle and pronounced dead at the scene, the sheriff ’s office reported.
Two youths hurt when car hits telephone pole CIMARRON – Two teenage boys were injured early Thursday when the car they were traveling in struck a telephone pole in Gray County in southwest Kansas. At 9:25 a.m. Thursday, Lux J. Edmondson, 14, of Cimarron, was driving a 1992 Toyota passenger car east on River Road, about a mile west of Cimarron, when he lost control of the vehicle, the Kansas Highway Patrol reported. The car left the roadway, entered the south ditch and struck a telephone pole. Lux and passenger Tyrel Edmondson, 15, also of Cimarron, were transported to Western Plains Medical Complex in Dodge City. Lux was treated and released, while Tyrel was transferred to Wesley Medical Center in Wichita. A spokesperson at the Wichita hospital said Tyrel was in fair condition Thursday. Neither was wearing a seat belt, the patrol reported.
WHOM TO CALL Here are numbers you can call when dialing 911 isn’t appropriate: Reno County Sheriff – (620) 694-2735 Reno County EMS – (620) 665-2120 Hutchinson Police Department – (620) 6942834 South Hutchinson Fire Department – (620) 663-7104 South Hutchinson Police Department – (620) 663-7104
LOTTERIES Thursday’s numbers Daily Pick 3: 9-1-5 2by2: Red: 5-14 White: 18-19 – From staff reports
Photos by Sandra J Millburn/ The Hutchinson News
Dondlinger Construction Co. employees work to attach cables to the center section of the pedestrian bridge Thursday at the intersection of K-61 and 30th Avenue.
Alignment snag delays walkway BY JOHN GREEN The Hutchinson News email@example.com
Problems with the spans of a new pedestrian bridge that will cross K-61 at 30th Avenue kept the bridge on the ground Thursday. Contractors will make another attempt to install the 150-foot steel structure today, starting around 10 a.m., again requiring closure of the highway. Trucks hauled three bridge pieces to the site Thursday morning, with plans to bolt it together and raise it into place. When crews attempted to put it together, however,
they ran into problems, said Martin Miller, KDOT South Central Kansas Public Affairs Manager. “There’s a problem with alignment of some of the holes,” Miller said. “They took it back apart. The company that manufactured it had a representative there and they’re trying to determine what can be done.” The contactor set the pieces off to the side of the road to await a determination on what to do. The News was unable to reach officials with Contech Engineered Solutions on Thursday for comment. Miller said late Thursday that crews will make
another attempt today to put the bridge up. Engineers will be on site to supervise any modifications made to the pieces in order to assemble it. “It was really nothing major,” Miller said. “The manufacturer has some ideas on how to resolve it. I don’t know what those are.” The work will close the northbound lanes of K-61 starting about 10 a.m., and they will remain closed during the process. The southbound lanes will be closed for a shorter period when cranes are ready to lift the bridge into place and hold it while it is installed.
All three sections of the pedestrian bridge are seen connected Thursday. Because the bridge was not lining up correctly, however, it was not installed Thursday.
Stabbing case advances after postponements BY DARCY GRAY The Hutchinson News firstname.lastname@example.org
A man charged with second-degree murder in the stabbing death last year of a Spring Hill resident is now scheduled for a plea hearing in Reno County District Court. Court records indiALVAREZ cate 21-yearold Aaron M. Alvarez, charged with killing 23-yearold Allen M. Frank last November in Hutchinson, will appear July 23 before District Judge Joe McCarville to enter a plea in the case. For Frank’s parents, the possibility of a plea in the case is a relief. John and Kimberly Frank expressed frustration over the nine continuances in the case while it was on a status docket before Judge McCarville. The couple attended court every time a status hearing was scheduled for Alvarez. John Frank said he was frustrated with both the prosecution and the defense,
and explained that the couple’s frustration “came from a lack of keeping us involved” in what was going on in the case. “It’s a big weight off of our shoulders to know the process is moving forward, and it wasn’t just being brushed aside,” he said Thursday. “It gives us hope the judicial system is at work. “We’re just going to continue to pray that justice will be served.” Alvarez, who is from the Tulsa, Okla., area, had been staying on a sofa in the basement of a friend’s Hutchinson home when the stabbing occurred in November 2011, District Attorney Keith Schroeder previously told The News. Hutchinson police responded late Nov. 28, 2011, to a home in the 100 block of East Carpenter Street, where Alvarez was staying. Authorities have not reported what prompted a quarrel between Alvarez and Frank, but Frank suffered a stab wound to the abdomen on Nov. 28, 2011, and died on Thanksgiving Day after being flown to a Wichita hospital. The second-degree-murder charge alleges the killing
was intentional but not premeditated. Stephen Maxwell, senior assistant district attorney, said the continuances in the case were requested by the defense. Alvarez’s attorney, Chief Public Defender Sarah McKinnon, could not be reached for comment Thursday. Alvarez has been held in the Butler County jail, and Judge McCarville acknowledged that defense attorneys need time to consult with clients who are out of county. The judge also noted he considers several criteria before granting a postponement in a case, including whether a defendant is “wandering around” out of jail amid a pending case and whether allowing attorneys more time could resolve the case without a trial. “It’s stressful for families not knowing when it’s going to be resolved, but if it will be resolved, and there won’t be any appeals … that will be a lot more closure for them.” Judge McCarville said he would rather continue a case on the status docket than set a preliminary hearing date and have to continue a preliminary hearing date two or three times.
“If the case is set for a preliminary hearing and it’s not ready, then we’ve wasted time with subpoenas and all of the cops and citizens who have taken time off from work,” McCarville said. In the Alvarez case, attorneys were working “from the very beginning” on plea negotiations, he said. Some Reno County jail inmates started being housed out of county after an attempted escape at the Reno County jail annex a couple of years ago, when the fire marshal indicated that “only a certain level of inmates” could be housed in the annex, said Reno County Sheriff Randy Henderson. The county jail and annex can house a combined total of about 110 inmates, but the current average daily jail population is 147, Henderson said. “We work with attorneys if they need to talk to a client, or need someone for a hearing,” he said. “But when we get a last-minute notice to get a client for a hearing, well, if we could get a week’s notice, we’ll get them out here.” “Part of it’s on us, but part of it’s on the attorneys, also. Communication is key to feeding all of that.”
Workshop on dam removal is Aug. 23; reservations a must BY THE NEWS STAFF
The Dam Safety Program within the Division of Water Resources at the Kansas Department of Agriculture will host an educational seminar, “Dam Removal: Aging Infrastructure Options,” from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Aug. 23 at the Wichita Area Treatment, Education and Remediation Center, 101 E. Pawnee. The event will examine start-to-finish projects, engineering issues, permitting requirements and other issues. Presenters are representatives from the Watershed Institute; the U.S. Corps of Engineers; the Division of Water Resources; the Kansas Department of Health and Environment; the Kansas Department of Wildlife, Parks and Tourism; and private engineering firms. A tour of the WATER Center educational area and treatment facility will occur. Reservations are required due to seating limitations. Contact Cindy Higgins at email@example.com or (785) 296-0573 to make a reservation.
The Hutchinson News
Ex-gov back to help GOP moderates THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
KANSAS CITY, Mo. – Former Gov. Bill Graves will return to Kansas to support moderate Republicans facing tough primary fights that could determine the fate of the state Senate. Graves, who now lives in Virginia, GRAVES will make stops next week in Johnson County, Wichita and Salina to stump for Senate incumbents who are battling more conservative Republicans in the Aug. 7 primary, The Kansas City Star reported Thursday. The visits come as current Gov. Sam Brownback has started endorsing more conservative Republicans as the two sides wage a battle for
“The moderates who once roamed the plains very freely are now down to a very limited amount of pasture. If they don’t step it up and raise the money necessary to compete against the likes of Brownback, the chamber and Americans for Prosperity, their days are numbered.” – Joe Aistrup, professor of political science at Kansas State University
control of the Senate. Brownback’s agenda has largely won over the House, but skeptics in the Senate have blocked him on such issues as labor law, picking judges and education finance reform. Derrick Sontag, state director of Americans for Prosperity, a Washingtonbased group that advocates for tax cuts and smaller government, said Graves’ planned visits represent “the old guard.” “They may say it, but they don’t really believe in a limited government,” Sontag said “Their actions don’t back up their rhetoric at times.” Graves served as governor from 1995 to 2003, and political observers believe he brings political and fundraising credibility to moderates who are up against Brownback’s conservative backers, which in-
Gene J. Puskar/Associated Press
Penn State students gather around a television in the student HUB on Penn State University’s main campus to listen to the news conference held by former FBI director Louis Freeh after the release of his report on the Jerry Sandusky child sex abuse scandal Thursday in State College, Pa.
Penn ●From Page A1 of bad publicity. “The idea that any sane, responsible adult would knowingly cover up for a child predator is impossible to accept. The far more realistic conclusion is that many people didn’t fully understand what was happening and underestimated or misinterpreted events,” the family said. “Sandusky was a great deceiver. He fooled everyone.” The findings could have consequences for the criminal case against Penn State athletic director Tim Curley and retired senior vice president Gary Schultz, who are awaiting trial on charges of failing to report abuse and lying to a grand jury. In addition, the Pennsylvania attorney general’s office is still investigating the scandal, and others could be charged. Freeh and his team, which included lawyers and former law enforcement officials, interviewed more than 430 people and reviewed more than 3.5 million emails, handwritten notes and other documents. Paterno died before he could be interviewed but testified before a grand jury. Sandusky is awaiting sentencing after being convicted last month of sexually abusing 10 boys over 15 years. The investigation focused largely on the university officials’ decision not to go to child-welfare authorities in 2001 after a graduate coaching assistant told Paterno that he had seen Sandusky – a former assistant coach himself – sexually abusing a boy in the locker room showers. Paterno and the others gave various explanations for their decision, saying among other things that they misunderstood the allegations, that they did the best they could and that this was the “humane” way to handle the matter. But the Freeh report said: “It is more reasonable to conclude that, in order to avoid the consequences of bad publicity, the most powerful leaders at the university – Spanier, Schultz, Paterno and Curley – repeatedly concealed critical facts relating to Sandusky’s child abuse from authorities, the university’s board of trustees, the Penn State community and the public at large.” A number of other factors contributed to the decision to keep quiet, the
Friday, July 13, 2012 A5
FROM PAGE ONE
Matt Rourke/Associated Press
Former FBI director Louis Freeh speaks about the Freeh Report during a news conference Thursday in Philadelphia. report found, including “a culture of reverence for the football program that is ingrained at all levels of the campus community.” Spreading the blame around, the report also said the trustees failed to exercise oversight and didn’t inquire deeply into the matter when they finally learned of it. Spanier’s lawyers Thursday denied Spanier took part in a cover-up and said Freeh’s conclusion “is simply not supported by the facts.” Spanier was ousted along with Paterno four days after Sandusky’s arrest last November. An attorney for Curley had no immediate comment, and a lawyer for Schultz did not return messages. Freeh said officials had opportunities in 1998 and 2001 to step in. In 1998, police investigated after a woman complained that her son had showered with Sandusky. The investigation did not result in charges. But the emails show Paterno clearly followed the 1998 case, Freeh said. University officials took no action at the time to limit Sandusky’s access to campus. Then, after the 2001 report of Sandusky sexually abusing a boy in the showers, university officials barred him from bringing children to campus but decided not to report him to child-welfare authorities. Some of the most damning evidence against Paterno consists of handwritten notes and emails that portray him as deeply involved in that decision. According to the report, Spanier, Schultz and Curley drew up an “action plan” that called for reporting Sandusky to the state Department of Public Welfare. But Curley later said in an email that he changed his mind about the plan “after giving it more thought and
talking it over with Joe.” Instead, Curley proposed to offer Sandusky “professional help.” In an email, Spanier agreed with that course of action but noted “the only downside for us is if the message isn’t (heard) and acted upon and we then become vulnerable for not having reported it.” Freeh suggested it was Paterno’s intervention that kept administrators from going to authorities. “Based on the evidence, the only known intervening factor ... was Mr. Paterno’s Feb. 26 conversation with Mr. Curley,” Freeh said. Michael Boni, a lawyer for a boy known as Victim 1, called the report a “serious indictment against Penn State’s culture and environment of protecting at all costs the football program.” Karen Peetz, chairwoman of the trustees, said the board “accepts full responsibility for the failures that occurred.” She said the panel believes Paterno’s “61 years of excellent service to the university is now marred” by the scandal. The report chronicled a culture of silence that extended from the president down to the janitors in the football building. Even before 1998, football staff members and coaches regularly saw Sandusky showering with boys but never told their superiors about it. In 2000, after a janitor saw Sandusky performing oral sex on a boy in the team shower, he told his co-workers. None of them went to police for fear of losing their jobs. Reporting the assault “would have been like going against the president of the United States in my eyes,” a janitor told Freeh’s investigators. “I know Paterno has so much power, if he wanted to get rid of someone, I would have been gone.”
clude Sontag’s group and the Kansas Chamber of Commerce. Despite earlier signs he would stay out of the primary elections, Brownback has quietly asserted himself by endorsing conservatives. He appeared at a fundraiser for several freshmen House candidates in Johnson County in June. His return shows that moderate Republicans know the battle for the Senate has turned fierce. “The moderates who once roamed the plains very freely are now down to a very limited amount of pasture,” said Joe Aistrup, a political science professor at Kansas State University. “If they don’t step it up and raise the money necessary to compete against the likes of Brownback, the chamber and Americans for Prosperity, their days are numbered.”
Kan. reaches $1M tobacco settlement THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
TOPEKA – Kansas has reached a $1 million settlement with a tobacco company. The Topeka Capital-Journal reports that the settlement calls for Grand River Enterprises to put $672,000 into escrow funds and pay the state $336,000 in penalties and reimbursement for
attorney fees and expenses. Attorney General Derek Schmidt’s office says the settlement stems from a lawsuit Kansas filed against GRE in 2008, saying the company wasn’t participating in a settlement agreement between states and tobacco companies. Schmidt says the $336,000 in penalties will go to the state’s general fund.
A6 Friday, July 13, 2012
The Hutchinson News
FROM PAGE ONE Faces
Neil Johnston and Colton Harper
Photos by Sandra J. Milburn/The Hutchinson News
The Ulster Project teenagers and their counselors visit and work on their lunch Tuesday at Apron Strings. Through the Ulster Project, Northern Irish Catholic and Protestant teenagers come to Hutchinson and stay with local families with a teenager of the same age and gender.
Ulster ●From Page A1 changed since the project began, it was still necessary to maintain and spread positive inter-faith relationships. “Whenever they get home, they have new friends from the community who they can bring over,” Beattie said. “You’ve got the domino effect where it brings other people on board.” Stephanie Banning, Hutchinson Ulster Project co-chair, said even though violence in Northern Ireland or the Republic of Ireland is rarely on the news anymore, tensions still existed in the region. “I know the leaders from over there continue to tell us how important it is and there is work still to be done,” Banning said. Next year, Hutchinson will host the International Ulster Project Conference. The project is available in 32 states and Banning said Hutchinson had a very good program. Banning said people from around the country
Maren Berblinger, left, and Michelle Hamill work together to pour ingredients Tuesday at Apron Strings. and Northern Ireland would attend the conference. “This will be wonderful for the community and wonderful for our project,” Banning said. Typically, the class consists of six boys and six girls from Northern Ireland and a matching American group. Banning said because of increased demand from girls, Hutchinson this year is hosting eight girls and six boys. The Irish participants are paired with an American teenager of the
same faith and stay with his or her family.Beattie and the Northern Irish campers are from Portadown, a railway hub about 23 miles southwest of Belfast. Beattie said even though the kids don’t get to pick where they go, the Irish class members have enjoyed Hutchinson. “It’s completely different, even the land is different,” Beattie said. “But they’re having a great time.” So far, the teens have especially enjoyed the ropes
course and July 4 celebrations, Beattie said. The kids will enjoy a lake day today, for which Beattie said they’re especially excited. The Northern Irish campers and counselors leave Hutchinson July 27, after nearly a month of staying here. Beattie, who participated as a teenager in 2006, said the best part of being a counselor is watching the campers interact and grow. “They come out of themselves so much more and you get so excited because they’re talking and getting confidence,” Beattie said. “They’re all really getting along.” Banning, who hosted a teen in 2009, said her oldest son recently took a trip to Northern Ireland to visit his Ulster Project partner. She said the American participants learned and grew just as much as their Northern Irish counterparts. “The American kids participate as much as they (Northern Irish teens) do as far as breaking down walls, learning how to get along and conflict resolution go,” Banning said. “The project helps build leaders in our community.”
Guest Name: Neil Johnston Age: 16 Hometown: Richhill What most surprised you about Kansas, or tell us something you have learned about Kansas or the U.S.? How big everything here is compared to Northern Ireland. I also tried biscuits and gravy for breakfast, which I though was amazing. What do you do for fun at home? I like to play football and rugby with my brother and friends, and I really like relaxing at home with my family. Who is your favorite musician or band? I love Coldplay, Snow Patrol, Mumford and Sons and Shakira. What’s your favorite food? Pasta, steak and chocolate. What are you most looking forward to during your time here? I am really looking forward to just spending time with all my new American and Irish friends I have met through the Ulster Project. What is something we probably don’t know about your country or hometown? Most of the churches and castles in Northern Ireland are very, very old compared to here. Some are hundreds of years old. How much time do you spend each day on Facebook, Twitter or other social media? I probably only go on once a day in order to see if my family or friends have tried to contact me. Host Name: Colton Harper Age: 15 What most surprised you about your guest, or tell us something you have learned about life in Ireland? They say everything in Ireland is less spacious. What do you do for fun? Soccer training and hang out with friends. Who is your favorite musician or band? Adele, Maroon 5, Linkin Park What’s your favorite food? Cajun Shrimp Pasta What are you most looking forward to during the time with your guest? I’m looking forward to getting to know all the Irish teens. What is something you would want someone from another country to know about your hometown, state or country? America is the land of opportunity. How much time do you spend each day on Facebook, Twitter, or other social media? The only time I get on is when someone messages me. Otherwise it’s a waste of time.
Dogs wed at charity event THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Debate emerges over year-round schools BY BETH J. HARPAZ Associated Press
NEW YORK – By the time summer’s over, many families can’t wait for school to start. Working parents have struggled to find camps or babysitting, kids are bored and teachers fret over “summer slide” – the academic losses that research shows hits kids from poor families hardest. Year-round schooling might seem like the antidote, and in some parts of the country, schools with just a few weeks off are not uncommon. In Raleigh, N.C. and other parts of Wake County, for instance, July 9 was the first day of school for 26,000 students on a yearround calendar. But year-round schools, which once seemed like a panacea for everything from low test scores to overcrowding, have proven to be a mixed bag. And some places that once embraced them – including Las Vegas, Salt Lake City and parts of California – have returned to traditional calendars. Research on whether learning improves in yearround schools is mixed, with some year-round schools reporting gains and others finding that kids on traditional schedules do better. Esther Fusco, a professor at Hofstra University’s School of Education, Health and Human Services, says that overall, “research suggests that students in high-needs districts and those who have disabilities do better in yearround learning situations. This is logical because these students do not have the down time that occurs over the summer. But the results are not very significant. I have not seen any study that shows students greatly improve.” Parents unfamiliar with the year-round concept may not realize that kids on these schedules usually have the
same number of school days – about 180 a year – as kids in regular schools. But vacations are distributed differently. So instead of having 10 or 12 weeks off in summer, kids might have a series of three-week breaks. Or they might have six weeks off in summer with additional two-week vacations. For parents who need child care, those repeated short breaks can actually mean more headaches than one long summer break. Year-round schools also typically cost more to run, thanks to air-conditioning, extra transportation costs and other expenses. And it’s harder to make major repairs when classrooms are empty only for short periods. Salt Lake City ended its year-round schools in 2011 after an analysis showed that comparable local schools with traditional calendars had better test scores, according to Jason R. Olsen, spokesman for the Salt Lake City School District. Going back to the regular calendar also saves the district money, Olsen said. And yet, the year-round calendar has its fans. A survey showed that a majority of Salt Lake City parents preferred year-round schools to the regular calendar. “They liked having two weeks away from school every nine weeks,” said Olsen. Shannon Oelrich of Cambridge, Minn., loves having her kids in a year-round school that’s offered as an option in her district on a first come, first served basis. “I think it’s good,” she said. “The kids don’t get as bored for the long break in the summer, and it’s good to have a couple of breaks in the middle of the year. They’re happier. And when they spend less time away from school, the teachers don’t waste so much time reviewing.”
Some year-round schools also use the short breaks for enrichment or remediation, which can keep struggling students on track throughout the year rather than dumping them in summer school. The year-round concept is also popular among some charter and private schools, where it’s seen as a way to make sure kids don’t lose ground during long breaks. But Ann Barrett took her two kids out of a year-round program in Jacksonville, Fla., in the early 1990s, partly because she had an older child in high school on a traditional calendar and they had no vacations together. She transferred her younger two to a magnet school that went by the regular calendar, but she said that within a few years, the year-round schools in her district returned to the traditional schedule because “they never had any success to point to. It’s one of those things. They try it for a couple years, then go back to the regular thing.” In districts where yearround calendars are adopted to ease overcrowding, children are placed on what’s called a multitrack system with staggered vacations. This can be a huge costsaver: The kids are never all there at the same time, so the school can accommodate more students in the same space. In California, multitracking began in the ‘80s as a way to cope with “an upturn in elementary grade enrollments – the baby boom echo,” said Fred Yeager, a spokesman for the California Department of Education. Multitracking meant the state didn’t have to build as many new schools, and the shorter summer breaks were thought to combat “the learning brain drain,” he said. But the number of multitrack schools has since gone down, to 95 from sever-
al hundred in past years, Yeager said. In Wake County, N.C., where 50 public schools are on the year-round system, “we definitely use the yearround calendar to maximize space and address some capacity issues,” said spokesman Mike Charbonneau. “We have had a rapidly growing school system for the last 10 years.” Clark County, Nev., which is the Las Vegas school district, also used multitrack year-round schedules to cope with overcrowding. But enrollment has been falling in the area, and all the schools there have gone back to traditional calendars. Up-to-date statistics on year-round schools are hard to come by. The most recent data from the National Center for Education Statistics found 14 percent of U.S. public schools were on yearround calendars in 2008, with the largest percentage in the South and West. Billee Bussard, who runs an organization in Florida called Summer Matters, says there’s another piece to the argument against yearround schools. “The yearround calendar limits the window of opportunity for parents to give their children learning experiences outside the school walls,” she says, echoing many parents who cite the importance of extended family time, opportunities for summer camp or travel, and summer jobs that help teens earn money and build resumes. West Virginia has a few schools with what is referred to in the state as the “balanced calendar” – meaning breaks more evenly distributed throughout the year. In June, the statewide West Virginia PTA passed a resolution supporting balanced calendars as a way to combat summer learning loss.
NEW YORK – We doubledog dare you to check this out. Two dogs got married Thursday night at an extravaganza to benefit the Humane Society of New York. Bride Baby Hope Diamond, a white Coton de Tulear with black-gray markings, was led down the aisle, resplendent in her canine couture gown. Her poodle groom, a dapper dude named Chilly
Pasternak from Richmond, Va., didn’t seem too excited about the whole affair but, nevertheless, went along with the ceremony. After they got hitched, the cuddly couple were presented with a Guinness World Record in the category of most expensive pet wedding at $158,187.26. The luxury goods and services that went into the wedding were all donated. Guests bought tickets for the Manhattan fundraiser. No expense was spared for the black-tie gala.
Inside The Hutchinson Mall
SUMMER SIDEWALK SALE FRI thru MON • JULY 13, 14, 15, 16 Amy’s Hallmark Angels Among Us Army, Navy, Marine Recruiters A World of Sun Bath & Body Works The Buckle CellInStyle Christopher & Banks Cowgirl Obsession Mall 8 Theaters Claire’s Boutique Dairy Queen Orange Julius The Deb Store ESSDACK The Learning Center Famous Footwear
Finish Line Flores Mexican Grill Foto Fantasy Game On General Nutrition Center Hibbett’s Sporting Goods Hobby Lobby J. C. Penny J. C. Penny Salon Kansas Kids Museum Kansas Winds/Pat & Jan’s Kari Lynn’s King Wok Mastercuts maurice’s Nails ‘N Spa Orsheln’s Farm Supply Payless Shoe Source
Pleasantview Home Improvement Pointe School of Dance Pretzels ‘N More Realty Executives 4 Results Regis Hairstylists Riddle’s Jewelry Sears Sears Portrait Studio Sears Optical Center Sharp n Shiny Sie-bella Studio Via Christi Therapy Center White Lily Why Go Monkey Your Wireless World Zales Jewelry
the Hutchinson Mall www.hutchinson-mall.com 1500 E. 11th • Hutchinson, KS • 620-665-5232
The Hutchinson News
Friday, July 13, 2012 A7
FROM PAGE ONE
Pauls ●From Page A1
Photos by Junru Huang/The Hutchinson News
Ron Sellers, left, Hutchinson City Council member, walks on 17th Avenue with a group participating in the “Complete Streets” workshop on Thursday afternoon. One of the main callings of the workshop is to add more sidewalks to the roads.
guide future development and construction projects. The strongest policies are those that say a community “will” build streets with sidewalks and bike lanes. Other policies say the city “should” or “may” consider those amenities in its street projects. LaPlante, who was Chicago’s traffic engineer for 30 years, was hoping the group would appoint a steering committee to draft a policy for the City Council’s consideration within the next 30 days. But City Manager John Deardoff said that might be tough, and he’d be happy if the council had something to look over by the end of the year. Deardoff said he thinks they could wind up with a policy that says the city may have a dialogue on whether it should include sidewalks and bike lanes when it considers each project. “But if the City Council has an appetite for ‘shall’ – we haven’t got that far,” he added. Nonetheless, he said the workshop was a good first step. “We have a lot of work left, but we’re starting to build an advocacy group or
a collation to work for these projects,” he said. “I think it’s going to take time. Not 30 days. It’s important that we get a lot of input so that we know what we’re getting into. That way we end up with a good working document we can live with. … Ultimately the council will decide these things, whether we spend $2.3 million on a street with sidewalks or $2.1 million without sidewalks.” LaPlante said he thought the meeting was invigorating because the participants were not just advocates but also the people who make things happen. The group included four of the five City Council members and the heads of several city departments, including engineering, public works, planning and parks and facilities in addition to representatives of the Hutchinson Community Foundation, the Chamber of Commerce, USD 308, city advisory boards and people with disabilities. LaPlante said there are a lot of things the city can do to create more complete streets without spending a lot of money. For instance, he said, the city could create bike paths along some
of the city’s wide streets by putting those streets on a “road diet.” That involves no more than re-striping a four-lane street, leaving one lane going each way, a left turn lane in the middle and room for a 6-foot-wide bicycle lane on each side of the street. “You can do different things in different places,” LaPlante said. “You can do things as you have the opportunity. When you resurface a street, you have to put the lane lines back. You just put them in different places. And you keep building it up piece by piece.” Several people said that Avenue A, between K-61 and Main Street, would be an ideal subject for such a road diet. Crossing wide streets on foot also can be made safer by putting a median in the middle, where the pedestrians can stop if they don’t have time to get all the way to the other side before the light changes, LaPlante said. On a wide street without much traffic, LaPlante said, drivers tend to go faster than the speed limit because they sense that the road is built to go faster. With fewer lanes, he said, they’ll go slower, which will reduce accidents by 34 percent, reduce injury rates by 68 percent and reduce the likelihood of fatal pedestrian accidents from 85 percent at 40 mph to 45 percent at 30 mph. But he said that most important statistic is that one-third of Americans don’t drive. That includes all children under 16, 21 percent of all adults over age 65 and many low-income residents who can’t afford a car. They still have to get around, and they do so on foot or on bicycles. “If we make the streets safe for 8- and 80-year-olds, we take care of the people in between too,” LaPlante said.
also discussed how traffic has increased along 56th Avenue. Now, four on and off ramps feed onto 56th Avenue and Crockford said many vehicles accelerated as they traveled along the roadway. “I believe 56th street is more dangerous now,” Crockford said. “Because they’ve widened it, people think you can go 65 (miles per hour). We have neighbors with small children.” Because residential homes are appraised mainly by market and cost value, Reedy said the appraiser’s office wouldn’t be able to take any action likely for a number of years. She said the office would regulate how much houses in the area are sold for and would make adjustments accordingly. “If they don’t sell, that’s going to tell us something,” Reedy said. So far, no homes or properties by the highway have
been sold since K-61 opened. Valerie Pryor, a real estate agent with Plaza Astle Realty, is selling the only home in the area for sale, which went on the market in late June. The homeowner hasn’t seemed concerned about the highway, she said, and because so many factors go into the value of the home, it would be very difficult to tell how K-61 would or would not influence the sale. “It (home value) all depends on price and condition and so much more that goes into it,” Pryor said. “Time will tell as more properties become available.” Commissioner Dan Deming asked Reedy to hold the meeting after he received a call from a resident asking him to go to his property and listen to the noise from the highway. “Although it wasn’t ear
piercing, I could tell he had more noise than he had before,” Deming said. Reedy surveyed the area last week, taking into account properties one-half mile east and west from the highway from 30th Avenue to the county line. She said she estimated only a dozen or so houses would be significantly affected by the highway, but she didn’t get out of her car to hear the noise. “If I bought it (a property near the highway) for the seclusion and privacy, I would be irritated,” Reedy said. Properties are appraised annually and Reedy said taxpayers can appeal their property value to their county appraiser twice a year. Additionally, she said residents were welcome to protest their appraisal, ask for someone in her office to reappraise his or her house or stop by her office with questions.
●From Page A1 a large number of people were still trying to make their way along the street. Doug Rice, who was in a wheelchair, came across wheelchair ramps that directed him out into traffic coming from behind him before he could cross a street. In other cases, the ramps had 1- or 2-inch lips that were difficult to force his wheelchair over. And at the intersection of 17th and Plum, Rice came to the end of a sidewalk and a 6inch curb he had to get over to get to where the sidewalk resumed 10 feet away. Returning to the Cosmosphere, members of the group had all kinds of ideas for improvements. The biggest and most popular was taking advantage of the wide right-of-way along the south side of 17th to create a 10-foot wide sidewalk that could be used by walkers and bicyclists from Plum to Severance. But at this point, that’s wishful thinking. “Complete Streets” is the idea that a town can be a more livable and attractive community if streets are more than just paved roads for cars and trucks. They should be designed to accommodate all users – including pedestrians and people with disabilities on sidewalks and in crosswalks and bicyclists in designated bike lanes or on side paths. The workshop – led by John LaPlante, a traffic engineer with T.Y. Lin International, and Phillip Pugliese, the bicycle coordinator for Outdoor Chattanooga – was designed to acquaint the group with the benefits of “Complete Streets” and launch the city on a path toward adopting a formal policy to
Noise ●From Page A1 “I want them to come sit on my back deck,” Crockford said. Crockford, concerned about what noise the highway could bring, said she asked KDOT to come and take noise level readings at her property in 2008. March 2008 readings taken from her home at 4:50 to 5:20 a.m. and 2:12 to 2:40 p.m. showed no significant noise impact. She said she’d like to see city officials request another reading of the entire area now that the highway is open. “I know the highway needed to be built for progress in community. I can deal with that,” Crockford said. “But, it changed the environment of the northeast corner of Hutchinson.” People at the meeting
Travis Booe, left, helps Doug Rice get on the grass along 17th Avenue during the “Complete Streets” workshop on Thursday afternoon. The workshop calls for making the roads more pedestrian-friendly, which includes adding more sidewalks useable to people with disabilities.
She conceded that “we probably do” need to list the asset. “We’ll sure look at it,” Pauls said, and file an amended Substantial Interests form if necessary. Potentially, Pauls could be subject to a fine from zero up to $5,000, but the Kansas Governmental Ethics Commission’s next meeting is not until Aug. 15 – eight days after the Aug. 7 primary election. If the ethics commission found the complaint sufficient, the issue would advance to further scrutiny and testimony to determine probable cause, with the ethics commission’s next meeting occurring Sept. 19. Carey’s complaint is more evidence of gayrights activists’ drive to oust Pauls, who has been in the Legislature since 1991 and has opposed their efforts to change state laws. Carey is president of the Kansas LGBT Democratic Caucus, affiliated with the Kansas Democratic Party and representing the concerns of gay, lesbian, bisexual, and transgender members. Erich Bishop, the Hutchinson resident challenging Pauls in the Aug. 7 Democratic primary, said he was not aware of Carey’s complaint. “I know they all know each other well,” said Pauls. “They all hang around together,” she said. Both Bishop and the lone Republican in the 102nd District race, Dakota Bass, Hutchinson, have been active in the Kansas Equality Coalition. The first property uproar involving Pauls arose in June, after Pauls hastily changed her residency to a former church she and her husband owned, in order to be in the newly redrawn 102nd District. Thomas Witt, executive director of the Kansas
Equality Coalition, sought unsuccessfully to have Pauls’ candidacy ruled invalid. During a June 19 hearing in Topeka on her residency, Pauls noted that she owned a duplex just across the alley from the church. They rented one unit but kept the other unit empty to accommodate visiting relatives, Pauls said June 19. The duplex is directly south of the church, 101 E. 11th Ave. Pauls and her husband bought the duplex in 2006, and she hasn’t mentioned it on any Substantial Interests forms filed from 2007 onward, said Carey. Reno County appraises the duplex and land at $44,200. The woman living in the rented unit described her rent as “a little,” “not a lot.” Rep. Pauls said the renter was living in the unit when the Paulses bought the property. “We pay water and sewer,” Pauls said. The Substantial Interests form requires lawmakers or candidates to list any business interests “including land used for income ... in which either you or your spouse has owned within the preceding 12 months a legal or equitable interest exceeding $5,000 or 5%, whichever is less.” Pauls, an attorney, put her name to a declaration annually that she had examined the report “and to the best of my knowledge and belief is a true, correct and complete statement of all of my substantial interests and other matters required by law. I understand that the intentional failure to file this statement as required by law or intentionally filing a false statement is a class B misdemeanor.” “Was it intentional? An oversight? A mistake?” said Carol Williams, executive director of the Kansas Governmental Ethics Commission, voicing the questions they would raise when considering a complaint.
Sandra J. Milburn/The Hutchinson News
A duplex at 1012 N. Walnut St. is owned by state Rep. Jan Pauls and her husband, Ron Pauls. It is just south of the former church building at the intersection of 11th Avenue and Walnut Street that is their new residence.
PREVIEW THE HUTCHINSON NEWS
FRIDAY, JULY 13, 2012
A definite divide Jonathan Short/Associated Press
From left, Charlie Watts, Keith Richards, Ronnie Wood and Mick Jagger, from the British rock band the Rolling Stones, arrive at a central London venue Thursday to mark the 50th anniversary of the Rolling Stones’ first performance.
Rolling Stones celebrate 50 years
ICE AGE: DRIFT
BY JILL LAWLESS AND LOUISE DIXON Associated Press
where they watched it, who they were with and whether they talked to other people about what they had seen. By that measure, the Sept.
LONDON – It’s only rock ’n’ roll, but the Rolling Stones definitely like it. The band celebrated the 50th anniversary of its first gig at a bash in London Thursday, and despite being well over retirement age, the Stones have no plans to quit. “All of this has sort of brought us back together, and we’ll see what comes out of it,” said guitarist Keith Richards, who revealed that the Stones have begun rehearsing for new live shows that could come later this year. It all means Mick Jagger may need to rethink the words he sang more than 45 years ago in “Mother’s Little Helper” – “What a drag it is getting old.” The group is marking its half-century with no letup in its productivity or rock ’n’ roll style. At 68, Jagger is still the cool, rich frontman of the world’s most successful rock band. Now in their late 60s and early 70s, the band members celebrated the anniversary by attending a retrospective photo exhibition at London’s Somerset House. Jagger, Richards, Ronnie Wood and Charlie Watts mingled with a mixed crowd of rockers, writers and hangers-on – from Simply Red singer Mick Hucknall to playwright Tom Stoppard – at a launch party for the exhibition. The show, which opens to the public today, charts the band’s career from their first official photo shoot in 1963 – young mop-tops lined up against a row of red phone boxes – to their monster ’80s and ’90s stadium tours. “You can see when you look at the photos how we couldn’t give a hoot about anything,” Jagger said with rock ’n’ roll pride. “You can just sort of tell by the attitude of those photographs how we didn’t care.” Jagger spoke to The Associated Press 50 years to the day after the young R&B band played London’s Marquee Club. Taking a name from a song by bluesman Muddy Waters, they were billed as “The Rollin’ Stones” – the “g” came later. The lineup for the gig was vocalist Jagger, guitarists Richards and Brian Jones, bassist Dick Taylor, pianist Ian Stewart and Mick Avory on drums. Taylor and Avory soon left the lineup, while Stewart switched to a backup role; drummer Watts joined in 1963 and guitarist Wood in 1975. The band had its first hit,
See TV / A10
See STONES / A9
Lessons undercut slapstick he “Ice Age” films, which now number four, might have a prehistoric setting like the Flintstones, but their cartoon world is much closer to Wile E. Coyote. In the crowded arena of kiddie blockbusters, the “Ice Age” movies – the fourth of which is the new, 3-D “Ice Age: Continental Drift” – are among the more slapstick. When they are any good, the motley crew of critters is silly and
stupid and going splat. No one does this more than Scrat, a squirrel-rat combination who serves as something like the mascot of the movies. He wordlessly and desperately pursues an ever-elusive nut with the same ratio of success Wile E. had of catching the Road Runner. His frantic hunt is a kind of background
JAKE COYLE AP ENTERTAINMENT WRITER
See ICE AGE / A9
Sept. 11 most memorable TV moment, according to study BY DAVID BAUDER AP Television Writer
NEW YORK – The Sept. 11, 2001 terrorist attack is by far the most memorable moment shared by television
viewers during the past 50 years, a study released on Wednesday concluded. The only thing that came close was President John F. Kennedy’s assassination and its aftermath in 1963,
TELEVISION 1. America’s Got Talent – Monday 2. The Bachelorette 3. The Big Bang Theory 4. Hell’s Kitchen – Monday 5. America’s Got Talent – Tuesday
but that was only for the people aged 55 and over who experienced those events as they happened instead of replayed as a historical artifact. Sony Electronics and the
Nielsen television research company collaborated on the survey. They ranked TV moments for their impact not just by asking people if they remembered watching them, but if they recalled
1. The Amazing Spider-Man 2. Ted 3. Brave 4. Savages 5. Magic Mike
1. Call Me Maybe, Carly Rae Jepson 2. Payphone, Maroon 5 Featuring Wiz Khalifa 3. Somebody That I Used to Know, Gotye Featuring Kimbra 4. Wide Awake, Katy Perry 5. Lights, Ellie Goulding
1. You Don’t Know Her Like I Do, Brantley Gilbert 2. Even If It Breaks Your Heart, Eli Young Band 3. 5-1-5-0, Dierks Bentley 4. Come Over, Kenny Chesney 5. Drunk On You, Luke Bryan
1. The Hurt & The Healer, MercyMe 2. 10,000 Reasons, Matt Redman 3. Where I Belong, Building 429 4. God’s Not Dead, newsboys 5. Live Like That, Sidewalk Prophets
1. 21 Jump Street 2. American Reunion 3. Mirror Mirror 4. Sherlock Holmes: A Game of Shadows 5. The Vow
The Hutchinson News
Friday, July 13, 2012 A9
ON THE SCREEN
Peter finds a mysterious briefcase that belonged to his father, he embarks on a quest to understand his parents' disappearance.
A group of entrepreneurs run a lucritive, homegrown indus- Friday: 10:10am, 1:10, 4:10, 7:10, 10:10pm Saturday: 10:10am, 1:10, 4:10, 7:10, 10:10pm Sunday: 10:10am, 1:10, 4:10, 7:10, 10:10pm try, raising some of the best marijuana ever developed
Ray Romano, John Leguizamo, Denis Leary
Manny and his friends are desperate to return home, but a pirate and his ragtag crew stand in their way.
Friday: 10:30am, 1:30, 4:30, 7:30, 9:45pm Saturday: 10:30am, 1:30, 4:30, 7:30, 9:45pm Sunday: 10:30am, 1:30, 4:30, 7:30, 9:45pm
Kelly Macdonald, Emma Thompson, Billy Connolly
Determined to make her own path in life, Princess Merida defies a custom that brings chaos to her kingdom.
Friday: 2:30, 4:55, 7:20, 9:45pm Saturday: 2:30, 4:55, 7:20, 9:45pm Sunday: 2:30, 4:55, 7:20, 9:45pm
Katy Perry: Part of Me
Katy Perry, Shannon Woodward
The concert film gives a reality TV style portrait of a young star at the pinnacle of pop.
Friday: 2:00, 7:20pm Saturday: 2:00, 7:20pm Sunday: 2:00, 7:20pm
Madea's Witness Protection
Tyler Perry, Eugene Levy, Denise Richards
An investment banker is relocated with his family to Aunt Madea's southern home.
Friday: 4:45, 10:00pm Saturday: 4:45, 10:00pm Sunday: 4:45, 10:00pm
Mark Wahlberg, Mila Kunis, Seth MacFarlane
A grown man who must deal with the cherished teddy bear who came to life as the result of a childhood wish.
Friday: 10:20am, 1:20, 4:20, 7:20, 9:50pm Saturday: 10:20am, 1:20, 4:20, 7:20, 9:50pm Sunday: 10:20am, 1:20, 4:20, 7:20, 9:50pm
Channing Tatum, Alex Pettyfer Matthew McConaughey
A male stripper teaches a younger performer how to party, pick up women, and make easy money.
Friday: 10:15am, 1:15, 4:15, 7:15, 9:45pm Saturday: 10:15am, 1:15, 4:15, 7:15, 9:45pm Sunday: 10:15am, 1:15, 4:15, 7:15, 9:45pm
The Amazing Spider-Man
Andrew Garfield, Emma Stone, Denis Leary
Taylor Kitsch, Benicio Del Toro, John Travolta, Salma Hayek
Ice Age: Continental Drift
(OUT OF 4)
Friday: 10:15am, 10:45am, 1:15, 2:45, 4:15, 5:45, 7:15, 8:45, 10:15pm Saturday: 10:15am, 10:45am, 1:15, 2:45, 4:15, 5:45, 7:15, 8:45, 10:15pm Sunday: 10:15am, 10:45am, 1:15, 2:45, 4:15, 5:45, 7:15, 8:45, 10:15pm
IMAX FILMS AT THE KANSAS COSMOSPHERE RATING STARS TIME SUMMARY
Fly into Nevada's "Valley of Speed" for a breathtaking exploration of the fastest race in the world.
Friday: 1:00, 3:00, 5:00pm Saturday: 1:00, 3:00, 5:00pm Sunday: 1:00, 3:00pm
Join storm chasers on the most ambitious effort ever made to understand the origins and evolution of tornadoes.
Friday: Noon (subject to change), 4:00pm Saturday: Noon (subject to change), 4:00pm Sunday: 4:00pm
Born to be Wild
Watch orphaned orangutans and elephants and the extraordinary people who rescue and raise them.
Friday: 11:00 a.m. (subject to change), 2:00, 6:00 pm Saturday: 11:00 am (subject to change), 2:00, 6:00 pm Sunday: 2:00pm, 6:00pm
OTHER MOVIES YOU CAN SEE IN HUTCHINSON WHERE IT IS RATING STARS TIME SUMMARY
Hutchinson Historic Fox Theatre
(OUT OF 4)
With the lowest salary constraint in baseball, Oakland A's GM Billy Beane must find a competitive advantage If he ever wants to win the World Series.
Friday: 7:30pm Saturday: 7:30pm Sunday: 2:00pm
2 accused of extorting Wonder face trial THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
LOS ANGELES – A judge has ordered two people accused of extorting Stevie Wonder to stand trial. Superior Court Judge Ray G. Jurado made the ruling after a preliminary hearing Thursday in Los Angeles. His determination was made after hearing from three witnesses who testified that Alpha Walker and Tamara
The Associated Press
Mick Jagger of the Rolling Stones performs July 24, 1972, in San Francisco.
Stones ●From Page A8 a cover of Chuck Berry’s “Come On,” in 1963, and soon became one of the world’s biggest and most influential rock acts, rivaled only by The Beatles. The Beatles split up in 1970, but the Stones are still going strong – something Jagger attributes in part to an early grounding in versatility. He said that at that first gig, “the audience was college students having a night out, and they weren’t particularly demonstrative, but they appreciated and en-
Ice Age ●From Page A8 diversion from the movies’ main action, which never amounts to the same delight. “Ice Age: Continental Drift,” like the previous films, begins with Scrat inadvertently causing a cataclysmic event. In this case, his fall into the Earth’s core spurs the formation of the continents. It’s this kind of thing that makes the universe “Ice Age” pleasant: The history of the world is shaped not by things like asteroids or political leaders, but by pratfalls and peanuts. But such moments of dialogue-free mania are only brief respites in “Continental Drift,” which is otherwise overstuffed with loud action scenes and the yam-
joyed the set. That was our audience, it was more of a college audience, art-school kind of crowd. A few months later we were playing in front of 11-year-olds who were screaming at us. “Even in the very early days, we played to a lot of different kinds of audiences.” Music critic John Aizlewood said the Stones’ contribution to rock ’n’ roll is “immeasurable.” “They are a founding father of rock music as we know it,” he said. “Other bands have tried and not pulled off that amount of sexiness, allied to a kind of street-fighting menace.” Aizlewood said the
Rolling Stones have endured where other bands have split because “they are smart enough to put the band ahead of the individuals, despite their collective egos.” He said they are also canny businessmen, and realized early on that “once you get to a certain level, if you maintain your live performance, you can play stadiums forever.” The Stones have sold more than 200 million records, with hits including “(I Can’t Get No) Satisfaction,” “Street Fighting Man” and “You Can’t Always Get What You Want.” But in recent years much of their income has come
from touring. Their last global tour, “A Bigger Bang,” earned more than $500 million between 2005 and 2007. The band has famously gone through rocky periods. Founding member Brian Jones drowned in his swimming pool in 1969. Jagger and Richards are both creative catalysts and sparring partners. But something – Richards calls it “chemistry” – keeps them going. “I’d bottle it if I knew what it was,” he said. Band mate Wood agreed. “When we do get together, no matter what’s going on ... something changes and it all channels through and comes out in the music,” he said.
mer of celebrity voices. The main players remain the same: Manny the wooly mammoth (Ray Romano), his wife, Ellie, a mammoth raised by possums (Queen Latifah), Diego the sabertoothed tiger (Denis Leary) and Sid the sloth (John Leguizamo, with a slobbering lisp). Their gang includes others, too, but the focus here turns to Manny and Ellie’s teenage daughter, Peaches (Keke Palmer). When the plates start shifting, the breaking land separates Manny, Diego and Sid from the rest of the clan, sending them out to sea on an iceberg. There, they encounter a villainous pirate orangutan. And it’s here – at first mention of the pirate orangutan – where it’s fitting to remark that the “Ice Age” franchise has never been a carefully created world
based on a sensible fictional reality where characterbased comedy unfolds naturally. It makes slapdash grabs for attention and the franchise is compelled by little more than further box office receipts. That said, if you’re going to force a villainous pirate orangutan named Captain Gutt into your wooly mammoth cartoon, you can do no better than to call on Peter Dinklage to voice him. His menacing baritone adds heft to the movie. Most notable among them is Shira, also a saber-toothed cat, voiced by Jennifer Lopez, and love interest for Diego. Wanda Sykes makes more of an impression as Granny, Sid’s elderly relative who’s dropped off with him at the start of the film. While the stranded group attempts to make their way home, the storyline among
the others is standard teenage stuff, as Peaches struggles to fit in with the cool kids (voiced by Drake, Nicki Minaj and Heather Morris), an annoying group of young wooly mammoths who say “sick” and “burn.” Peer pressure pulls Peaches away from her less popular mole hog friend, Louis (Josh Gad), whose meek, lovesick earnestness makes Tiny Tim look like a jerk. “Continental Drift” is directed by Steve Martino and Mike Thurmeier (who co-directed the last installment), from a screenplay by Jason Fuchs and Michael Berg. They collectively lead the gang through the shifting tectonics of family and romantic life, inevitably finding predictable lessons along the way. But “Continental Drift” is best when it leaves poignancy to the folks at Pixar.
Diaz tried to sell a potentially embarrassing film to the Grammy-winning musician. Wonder’s attorney, William Briggs II, says he watched portions of the video and that Walker made “slanderous” statements about the musician and his mother. Griggs says the footage also included Wonder’s son, whom the singer is protective of.
A10 Friday, July 13, 2012
LOCAL & STATE
KU cancer facility gains NCI approval
Drug case expands to 101 counts, 35 indicted THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
BY BILL DRAPER Associated Press
KANSAS CITY – A decade after declaring its goal of becoming a National Cancer Institute-designated facility, the University of Kansas Cancer Center earned the prestigious title, bringing with it the potential for millions of dollars in additional research funding. With the official announcement Thursday, the KU Cancer Center in Kansas City, Kan., also will be one of 67 facilities across the country that can offer treatments not available at facilities that don’t’ have the NCI designation. At Thursday’s news conference, Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius praised the efforts of the cancer center and those involved in achieving a goal set in 2002, a year before she took over as Kansas governor. “Cancer centers are our country’s elite cancer research facilities,” she said, “selected through a rigorous process by the National Cancer Institute, one of the National Institutes of Health. They serve as America’s engine of discovery about the nature of cancer and the development of more effective
approaches to prevention, diagnosis and treatment.” The NCI – part of the HHS – doled out nearly $3.9 billion in federal grants in 2011, the most recent year figures are available. Roughly $265 million were support grants earmarked solely for NCI-designated cancer centers, ranging from $720,000 in Hawaii to $13.5 million to New York. Brooke Hardison, a spokeswoman for the NCI, said affiliated cancer centers tend to receive more than the support grants and are attractive in competitive bidding because of their NCI status. Sebelius and several other speakers commended the efforts of the cancer center’s director, Dr. Roy Jensen, who was hired in 2004 to lead the university’s efforts to earn NCI designation. Jensen, who was nearly in tears when he talked about the sacrifices his family made moving from Nashville, Tenn., to Kansas City, praised the bipartisan support for the center’s mission. “One of the things I’m most proud of is the fact that support crosses party lines,” he said. “I think that’s a recognition of the fact that cancer doesn’t discriminate.” While the NCI designation
is expected to bring economic benefits to the state and boost its standing in health care and biosciences, a former cancer patient said Thursday that the real winners are patients who won’t have to travel out of state to receive cutting-edge treatments. Bill Whitaker, 59, was diagnosed in 2004 with Stage 4 cancer of the neck, and said he took part in a clinic trial eight years ago at the KU Cancer Center after being told his illness was terminal. The tumor virtually disappeared after two rounds of chemotherapy, radiation and oral medication, and has not returned. He now volunteers at the cancer center, where he helped start a support group six years ago. He said many of the patients find encouragement just as important as any medical procedures. “Anytime you’re told you have cancer, your whole world stops,” Whitaker said. “I don’t care what kind of cancer it is.” In a statement earlier Thursday, fellow Kansas Republican Sen. Pat Roberts noted the center’s efforts to earn the NCI designation “created 1,123 jobs and had a regional economic impact of $453 million.”
BRIEFS Resident whose 4-wheeler wrecked is in critical state An area man injured Sunday in a four-wheeler accident remains in critical condition. Levi Voth was listed in critical condition Thursday at Via Christi Medical Center in Wichita. Voth was airlifted there after the Sunday night accident at Inman City Park. “It appears he went over a jump and didn’t land it,” said Inman Police Officer Bobby Herron. The park is just northeast of Inman at 485 Ninth Ave. Hospital officials were unable to provide more information on Voth’s injuries.
Sec. Vilsack Announces Funding for Infrastructure TOPEKA - Agriculture
TOP TV MOMENTS The most impactful television events of the last 50 years, as measured in a survey conducted by Nielsen and Sony Electronics. The rankings are based on a questionnaire of consumers about events they had watched, if they remember where they were and if they discussed the events with others. 1. Sept. 11 terrorist attacks (2001). 2. Hurricane Katrina (2005). 3. The O.J. Simpson verdict (1995). 4. The Challenger space shuttle explodes (1986). 5. Death of Osama bin Laden (2011). 6. The O.J. Simpson White Bronco chase (1994). 7. The Japanese earthquake and tsunami (2011). 8. Columbine school shooting (1999). 9. BP oil spill in Gulf of Mexico (2010). 10. Princess Diana’s funeral (1997). 11. Death of Whitney Houston (2012). 12. Capture and execution of Saddam Hussein (2006). 13. Barack Obama Election Night speech (2008) 14. Wedding of Prince William and Kate Middleton (2011). 15. John F. Kennedy assassination (1963). 16. Oklahoma City bombing (1995). 17. Bush/Gore disputed election (2000). 18. Los Angeles riots, Rodney King beating (1992). 19. Casey Anthony murder trial verdict (2011). 20. John F. Kennedy funeral (1963). The Associated Press
The Hutchinson News
Secretary Tom Vilsack this week announced that rural electric cooperatives and utilities in 15 states will receive loan guarantees to make improvements to generation and transmission facilities and implement smart grid technologies. With this funding, USDA Rural Development moves closer to reaching Secretary Vilsack’s goal to fund more than $250 million for smart grid technologies, and includes support for more than $10 million to help utilities make efficiency improvements to the electric grid and help consumers lower their electric bills. In Kansas, Ninnescah Rural Electric Cooperative Association will receive $9.67 million in financing to build and improve 410 miles of distribution line in Kiowa, Pratt and Edwards
Counties and make other system improvements in Barber County. More than 350 rural Kansas electrical customers will be served by the project. The loan includes $550,000 in smart grid projects, which consist of installing smart meters that allows the company to track real-time electrical usage. Ed Wiltse, General Manager at Ninnescah Rural Electric Cooperative Association, stated that the smart grid will assist the cooperative in locating outages and restoring power quickly, plus the cooperative can efficiently connect and disconnect meters from the office. The $287 million in loan guarantees are provided by USDA Rural Development’s Rural Utilities Service (RUS). – From staff, wire reports
For example, women ranked the 1997 funeral of Princess Diana as the fourth most memorable event, while men put that at No. 23. Women ranked last year’s death of Whitney Houston at No. 5, with men judging it No. 21. Similarly, the 2003 bombing of Baghdad at the start of the Iraq War was seen as the No. 14 most impactful moment by men, and No. 37 among women. Men were also far more struck by boxer Mike Tyson biting off a piece of Evander Holyfield’s ear. The passage of time has also diluted some moments once thought as unforgettable, simply because succeeding generations have no personal memory of them. Man’s first moon landing in 1969 ranked No. 21. Age also made a big difference in the survey. JFK’s assassination was the second-most impactful TV event among people 55 and over, while for those between 18 and 34, it was the death of Osama bin Laden. Young people also ranked Barack Obama’s Election Night speech in 2008 at No. 3, while that didn’t move older viewers quite as much (No. 24). Simply because of their age, events like the JFK assassination, President Nixon’s resignation and the moon landing didn’t register at all among viewers 18 to 34. The oldest event to appear in their rankings was the 1980 shooting of John Lennon. The study was based on an online questionnaire of 1,077 adults selected as a scientific sample from among Nielsen’s panel of people measured for television ratings. It was conducted Feb. 15-17 this year. The study could be a good baseline for future looks at how television impacts viewers, said Paul Lindstrom, senior vice president for custom research at Nielsen. “I’d like to see these done on a periodic basis going forward,” he said.
●From Page A8 11 tragedy was nearly twice as impactful as the secondranked moment, which was the coverage of Hurricane Katrina in 2005. Minutes after the first airplane struck New York’s World Trade Center on a late summer morning, television networks began covering the events continuously and stayed with them for days. The other biggest TV events, in order, were the 1995 verdict in O.J. Simpson’s murder trial, the Challenger space shuttle explosion in 1986 and the death of Osama bin Laden last year, the survey found. Sony was interested in the study for clues on consumer interests and behaviors and found “that television is really the grandmother of all the social devices,” said Brian Siegel, vice president of television business for the company. Going into the study, Siegel said he had anticipated that entertainment events like the final episode of “M-A-S-H” (ranked No. 42), the Beatles’ appearance on “The Ed Sullivan Show” (No. 43) and the “Who shot J.R.?” episode of “Dallas” (No. 44) would rank higher. Instead, television coverage of news events made the biggest difference in viewers’ lives. The Super Bowl is annually the most-watched TV event, with this year’s game between the New York Giants and New England Patriots setting a record with 111 million viewers. The memories don’t seem to linger, however: the topranked Super Bowl Sunday event in Sony’s study came in 2004 and had nothing to do with football. It was Janet Jackson’s wardrobe malfunction (No. 26). Men and women agreed on the three most impactful television events – Sept. 11, Katrina and Simpson. After that, some of the interests diverged.
WICHITA – Nearly three dozen people were indicted Thursday for what federal prosecutors say was a ring that supplied about $17 million worth of “highgrade” drugs to customers, including marijuana to members of last year’s University of Kansas basketball team. The U.S. Attorney’s office for Kansas said the 101count indictment involves 35 defendants, most of them from Kansas. The defendants supplied drugs to residents in Johnson and Douglas counties, prosecu-
tors said. At a hearing last month, assistant U.S. attorney Terra Moorhead said one of the defendants, a 32-yearold Overland Park man, supplied marijuana to multiple members of the Jayhawks’ 2010-11 basketball squad. The university would not comment on the case then and officials with the school did not immediately return a phone message seeking comment Thursday. The university said then that its internal drug-testing policy requires all freshman or new transfer
student athletes to take a drug test “within a reasonable amount of time” after arriving on campus. All teams that qualify for postseason play also may be subject to testing. The indictment stemmed from an original federal complaint filed in June that accused 25 people and included only one count. The new charges including conspiracy to possess and distribute more than 5 kilograms of cocaine and 1,000 kilos of marijuana, conspiracy to commit money laundering and unlawful possession of firearms.
Cheyenne Bottoms residents urged to look out for wanted Oregon man BY DARCY GRAY The Hutchinson News firstname.lastname@example.org
GREAT BEND – The search for an Oregon parole violator who reportedly led Kansas officers on a highspeed chase last week has moved to Wichita, where police have recovered a pickup stolen from Barton County. The Barton County Sheriff ’s Office alerted residents around the Cheyenne Bottoms JAYNE area to be on the lookout for 30-yearold Michael Aaron Jayne after he reportedly led officers on a high-speed chase July 5 in Rooks County. A Barton County resident reported spotting someone matching Jayne’s description walking Friday near the rest area on K-156, and a pickup stolen from Rooks County was discovered near Cheyenne Bottoms. This prompted a manhunt on the east side of Cheyenne Bottoms that involved both
state and local law enforcement agencies, but the search was called off Sunday. Authorities think Jayne eluded officers by hiding in wooded areas in both Rooks and Barton counties, said Tod Hileman, public resource officer with the Kansas Highway Patrol. The patrol’s infrared technology was ineffective in a search for Jayne because of the high temperatures, Hileman said. Another vehicle, a 1998 Dodge Dakota pickup, was reported stolen Friday night from the Barton Hills area, and Barton County Undersheriff Larry Holliday confirmed the stolen pickup was found Monday in Wichita and turned over to the Wichita Police Department. Jayne is wanted by U.S. marshals for a parole violation in Oregon, Holliday said, but he did not have additional details. According to Oregon Department of Corrections records, Jayne is listed as absconding from post-release supervision after serving time for a felony assault in Marion County, Ore., and
an attempted assault with body armor in Klamath County. The Herald and News in Oregon previously reported that Jayne, of Redding, Calif., was charged with attempting to kill an Oregon State Police trooper by running into the trooper’s vehicle with his car head-on, on March 25, 2009. Jayne was wearing a bulletproof vest at the time of the incident. His bond was set at $10 million. He was previously wanted on a $1 million warrant out of Shasta County for allegedly intimidating a witness. U.S. marshals with the Lone Star Fugitive Task Force in western Texas are involved in the search for Jayne after adopting the parole violation case from Oregon, according to Dave Oney, a spokesman for the U.S. Marshals Service. Jayne is also wanted by the Dooly County Sheriff ’s Office in Georgia for speeding. Jayne is described as 5 feet, 10 inches tall, weighing 180 pounds, with brown eyes and blond hair. Anyone with information about Jayne’s whereabouts should call 911.
The Hutchinson News
Friday, July 13, 2012 A11
Estranged brother, mom’s wishes worry reader Today’s Birthday (07/13/12). Your focus is still at home. There may be change to navigate or someone who needs care. Nurture yourself with rest and good food to maintain vitality.A new door opens around October for fun, creativity and educational adventure. To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is a 8 — Good conversation strengthens love, and there’s still time for fun. Choose family over money. Compliment your friends so that they know how appreciated they are. Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is a 8 — Others may mistake your confidence for arrogance. Clear up a miscommunication. Make a solid investment, and improve your living conditions. Share a bit of success. Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Today is a 5 — Don’t force an outcome. Things are flowing into the right place. Do the work to fix the problem. Don’t be too harsh on yourself; you’re doing great. No more procrastination. Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Today is a 6 — Find what you need in your own closet, and collect an old debt. Keep your promises to your friends. Allow a subconscious clue to emerge. Problems resolve naturally. Leo (July 23-August 22) — Today is a 6 — Complete your work early so you can play. Travel with a smart co-pilot to negotiate the turns with ease. You get a gust of self-confidence as your tail wind. Virgo (August 23-September 22) — Today is a 7 — You feel stronger and more optimistic. Proceed along the logical path. Focus on the things you have in common, rather than your differences. Carpe diem. Libra (September 23-October 22) — Today is a 6 — A new breath of fresh air and passion increases your popularity. Simplify your routine to minimize room for unwanted errors. Take risks where it really matters. Scorpio (October 23-November 21) — Today is a 7 — Your left side of the brain is very active now, and ideas are popping out. Write them down so you don’t forget. Your friends make you even more powerful. Sagittarius (November 22December 21) — Today is a 8 — Update technology and back things up before tomorrow, when Mercury goes retrograde. Your love life is going nicely, so give yourself some credit. Do something bold and generous. Capricorn (December 22-January 19) — Today is a 6 — Pay back a debt and celebrate. There’s an amazing discovery, but keep it quiet. Fix up your place and have company over for a luxurious romantic evening. Aquarius (January 20-February 18) — Today is a 7 — A career opportunity promises better payback for your effort. You’re very persuasive now, and can close deals. You’re happy and you know it, deep inside. Profess your love. Pisces (February 19-March 20) — Today is a 6 — Accept encouragement, and give back. You know more than you give yourself credit for. Invest in the best materials. Save energy (and money). All ends well. (c)2012 BY NANCY BLACK DISTRIBUTED BY TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES, INC. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
Dear Annie: My parents divorced acrimoniously when my siblings and I were young. My brother, “Tim,” was a difficult child and was arrested when he was 11. The local law officials offered the option of handing custody to my father as an option to avoid a sentence to juvenile hall. Once my father had custody, my sister and I had very little contact with either of them. My sister and I occasionally have tried to reconcile with Tim for our mother’s sake, but we have been unsuccessful. Our mother is 70 and now wants to put her legal affairs in order. After our father’s death, my sister and I were cut out of Dad’s will. After the death of our paternal grandmother, Tim was found to be the sole heir to her estate. It surprised the other relatives because the change in her will happened only a short time before her death. My mother’s will and other legal docu-
Kathy Mitchell, Marcy Sugar ments show she intends her estate to be divided equally between my sister and myself, with Tim receiving a small token amount. My mother also asks that my brother not be notified of her death until six months have passed and preferably not until the estate is settled. Mom doesn’t want him to show up, loot the house, put on a show of grief for the community and then disappear. My mother has worked hard, unsupported by anyone, to earn every single thing she has, and I want to honor her wishes. But my sister says Tim should be allowed to attend Mom’s funeral. We haven’t been in
state. Dex was engaged once before for five years, but called it off. The problem is, when Dex and I talk about our future, he gets distant, although he has said he sees us getting married down the road. I asked him to move in with me, and he did, but now I’m starting to wonder whether he would rather the relationship continue as it is. Is it wrong for me to want him to man up or move on? — Confused Dear Confused: If you want marriage, you’ll have to make it clear to Dex and set a date. If he backs away, you will know where he stands – and it isn’t beside you in front of a minister. Dear Annie: “Surprised Husband” has been married for 45 years, and for the past 10, he’s been upset because friends told him unpleasant things about his wife before he married her, and she refuses to discuss it. What his wife did before he knew her is none of his
Dear Heloise: The other day, I went to an ATM. There was a car in front of me, so I waited my turn. After the person left, I pulled up to the ATM, and to my surprise the account information was still on the screen. It was asking how much I wanted to withdraw. I easily could have taken money from this person’s account, had I wanted to. Just wanted to warn your readers to be careful to check the screen before they drive away. – An Honest Reader, via email Dear Honest: Wow! Folks, be sure to doublecheck before leaving an ATM. Also, take the receipt with you. Don’t leave it lying around. – Heloise Dear Heloise: I have a large box of denture-cleaning tablets. Can I use these for anything besides cleaning dentures? Thank you. – JoAnne, via email Dear JoAnne: Great question! Here are some other uses for denture tablets: l Use them to clean tea stains out of mugs. Fill the cup with water and add a denture tablet. Let it sit overnight and then clean.
Hints from Heloise
Heloise l Clean your gold and diamond jewelry with them. Place a tablet in a glass with the jewelry on top. Fill the glass with water and let soak for 10 to 15 minutes. Gently brush with a soft brush, then rinse well. l Clean retainers with them. Soak for 15 minutes, then rinse. l Clean vases with narrow necks. Fill a vase with water, then add a couple of denture tablets. Let it sit, then rinse. l Treat yellow discoloration on fingernails. Place two tablets in a bowl of warm water. Soak hands for five minutes, then gently scrub nails with a soft toothbrush or nailbrush. – Heloise Dear Heloise: We were planning a trip to the amusement park and were wondering how to safely take our cellphones, wal-
lets and glucometers onto the water rides. My nephew came up with the perfect solution – a plastic zipper bag. – Colleen in Pennsylvania Dear Colleen: This is one way to protect items. Also, check major retail stores near the park. I know that the ones in the San Antonio area sell waterproof containers made specifically for water parks. – Heloise Dear Heloise: This hint may help others repack a box with appliances, or electronics with several parts. Sometimes there is a need to do this, such as when returning it to the manufacturer. Also, if I am not using something for a while, I pack it up and put it in storage. Well, today I had an epiphany when I looked at what was involved. I asked, “How will I remember how all this went together?” I grabbed my camera and took pictures of how it looked. Now all I have to do is print off the pictures and include them in the box. If the object doesn’t work, this time the repacking job will be a breeze. – Mary in Nebraska
July 13, 2012 7 PM
‘American Idol’ judge BY NEKESA MUMBI MOODY AP Music Writer
NEW YORK – Steven Tyler says he’s exiting “American Idol” to put rock ’n’ roll first. Tyler said he’s leaving the hit show after two seasons to rededicate himself to Aerosmith, the band he fronts. The rock star said he loved every minute on the hit Fox singing contest but added, “it’s time to bring rock back.” “After some long ... hard ... thoughts ... I’ve decided it’s time for me to let go of my mistress ‘American Idol’ before she boils my rabbit,” Tyler said in a statement, making a joking reference to the 1987 Michael DouglasGlenn Close thriller “Fatal Attraction.” “I strayed from my first love, Aerosmith, and I’m back – but instead of begging on my hands and knees, I got two fists in the air and I’m kicking the door open with my band.” The band is currently on a nationwide tour with Tyler and has an album due out in the fall.
DELOS V. SMITH FOX FILM SERIES
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business. Every person in this world makes mistakes. I’d tell him to go out and get a life. Volunteer, go to church, get a part-time job, and put the past behind you. Life is too short. I have been married for 45 years to my dear husband. Not once did either of us question the other’s past. If I were this man’s wife, I would get out of this marriage and find happiness elsewhere. – Appalled at His Behavior Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to email@example.com or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 Third St., Hermosa Beach, CA 90254. To find out more about Annie’s Mailbox and read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at www.creators.com.
ATM mistake might cost you Steven Tyler exiting as
FRIDAY EVENING 6 PM
contact for four years. I am willing to go along with the funeral part, but refuse to allow him in her house. What do you think? – Funerals Are for the Living Dear Funerals: There are legitimate reasons why your mother does not want Tim in her house, and you should honor those wishes. Having him at the funeral is something you should discuss with her. If the possibility of him displaying some artificial show of grief won’t bother you or your sister, your mother might reconsider notifying him in a more timely manner. But the final decision actually is the responsibility of those who plan the funeral, because they must live with the consequences. Dear Annie: I have been in an on-again-off-again relationship with “Dexter” for two years. I was still married when we got together, but was divorced six months ago. My ex lives in another
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7:30 p.m. on # 3 Community A big change is in the wind for one member of the study group. Shirley’s (Yvette Nicole Brown) ex, Andre (Malcolm-Jamal Warner), asks her to remarry him, and she says yes. As Britta and Annie (Gillian Jacobs, Alison Brie) start planning the wedding, Jeff (Joel McHale) prepares a speech, and Troy and Abed (Donald Glover, Danny Pudi) try to curb their eccentricities for the occasion in “Urban Matrimony and the Sandwich
traceptives and reads entries from Karl’s diary in “Year.” 8 p.m. on SHOW Movie: God Bless Ozzy Osbourne So you think you know Ozzy? You’ll know him better after watching this 2011 documentary, which traces his life from his working-class childhood in England and his rise to stardom as the frontman of Black Sabbath to his current status as a musical and cultural icon. Veteran reality TV producer Mike Fleiss
9 p.m. on , 12 Blue Bloods After shooting a fellow officer who failed to identify himself as such, Danny (Donnie Wahlberg) is placed on modified assignment and becomes the target of an internal affairs investigation, which focuses on his state of mind the day of the incident. Tom Selleck, Bridget Moynahan and Jennifer Esposito also star in “Friendly Fire.” 9 p.m. on ANPL Louisiana Lockdown
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Tyler’s “Idol” departure leaves original judge Randy Jackson and Jennifer Lopez, but the singer-actress’s future with the show is cloudy. In a phone interview with The Associated Press as the news about Tyler broke, Lopez said she was saddened to hear that he was leaving. “I can’t even imagine anyone else there right now because I’ve just spent two years sitting next to him,” she said. “I love Steven, and we became close during that time. We were a great support for each other, on an adventure that neither one of us knew what it was going to be. So it’s hard to hear that he won’t be doing it.” Lopez also said Tyler’s departure will play a role in her decision to stay or go. She has already expressed that there is a good likelihood that she will not be back. “All hope is never lost, not all hope, but at the same time, there are too many things that I need to think about,” she said. “I know they want me back, I know that I want to go back, but it’s not as simple as that. When I started ‘Idol’ ... I signed on for one year. I didn’t even think about doing it for two years, let alone three years. To make the decision to go back a second year was a big deal for me.” The change in the judging panel comes as “Idol” comes off a season of ratings erosion. Its finale, which saw Phillip Phillips crowned as the new “American Idol,” drew 21.5 million viewers, the lowest in its 11-season history. The Fox competition, which started off with Jackson, Simon Cowell and Paula Abdul as judges, has made various judging changes over the years. Ellen DeGeneres joined one season, and songwriter Kara DioGuardi was added as a fourth judge while Cowell and Abdul were still a part of the panel.
Friday, July 13, 2012
WITH TANNAH HIRSCH
©2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
TWO CHANCES ARE BETTER THAN ONE
three spades, non-forcing, shows four-card support with 16-18 support points. South has enough to bid NORTH game. ♠ A K 10 4 The dummy has come down with a ♥7 powerful hand plus excellent trump ♦J76 support. Translation: an attacking ♣KQJ92 defense is called for. From East’s WEST EAST point of view, partner either needs the ♠65 ♠32 ♥J843 ♥ A K 9 6 5 king of diamonds or ace of clubs to defeat the contract. In either case, ♦853 ♦ A Q 10 leading the queen of diamonds at ♣753 ♣A864 trick two, a surrounding play, is the SOUTH answer. If partner has the king of ♠QJ987 diamonds, it doesn’t matter which ♥ Q 10 2 diamond is led, but when declarer has ♦K942 it and partner has the ace of clubs, the ♣ 10 queen must be led. Notice that East has the jack of diamonds surrounded The bidding: NORTH EAST SOUTH WEST with the queen-ten plus a non-equal ♣ ♠ 1♣ 1♥ ♥ 1♠ 2♥ ♥ honor, the ace. Perfect for a ♠ ♠ Pass 3♠ Pass 4♠ surrounding play. Pass Pass South wins the king of diamonds, draws trumps and leads a club. West, Opening lead: Three of ♥ alert, must realize what is going on. If This is another deal from Eddie he does, he wins the ace of clubs and Kantar’s excellent instructional series returns a diamond to defeat the “Thinking Bridge,” designed for contract one trick. players who are anxious to improve (Tannah Hirsch welcomes readers’ their game. The bidding follows conventional responses sent in care of this newspaper lines. South shouldn't even think of or to Tribune Media Services Inc., 2010 doubling. His one spade bid promises Westridge Drive, Irving, TX 75038. Efive. With four spades South makes a mail responses may be sent to negative double. North’s jump to firstname.lastname@example.org.) Neither vulnerable. North deals.
A12 Friday, July 13, 2012
The Hutchinson News
OPINION Editorial Board JOHN D. MONTGOMERY / Editor-Publisher MARY RINTOUL / Managing Editor JASON PROBST / News Editor PAT SANGIMINO / Sports Editor
A new annex he Reno County Jail Study Committee on Tuesday decidT ed to include the relocation of several county departments in its overall plan for a new jail, scheduled for a public vote in the spring. The measure accomplishes the goal of securing the courthouse and minimizing defendant contact with the public, without the prohibitive cost of rebuilding the courthouse to make it accessible to the elderly and disabled. Early on, talk about securing the courthouse centered on routing the public to a single entrance, with an all-but-certain bottleneck forming while individuals made their way through a metal detector. Another option would have left several entrances open but with a requirement that each be equipped with security equipment and the people to operate them. Those options were both expen-
sive and inconvenient for the public. The Reno County Courthouse is a grand building, filled with examples of fine craftsmanship and intricate artwork, and, as County Commissioner Brad Dillon pointed out, it will be sad that few people will have reason to visit the building – unless they have landed themselves in trouble. Nevertheless, the pragmatic solution to securing the courthouse is to move the bulk of the public’s business elsewhere, leaving the courthouse to serve largely as a courtroom. Moving the county clerk, treasurer, appraiser and register of deeds to a ground-level location, away from the sometimes emotional and unstable goings-on of the courtroom, is the least expensive way to secure the courthouse. The added benefit is that the public will enjoy a one-stop shop for most of its business, without the hassle of metal detectors, patdowns or roving security teams.
Science points to God
A credible ‘theory’
I appreciated the comments of Leroy Stucky (Western Front, June 28) defending the biblical view of the beginning of mankind, the world and the universe, otherwise known as creationism. Creationism will always be a very difficult doctrine to accept, as long as people exclude the supernatural influence and presence of an almighty God who, in my opinion, started the whole process. I have never read an issue of The American Spectator magazine, but recently at the library I happened to pick up the May 2012 issue. The magazine, I found out, is very conservative, but not necessary Christian. However, included in this issue was an article titled “Intelligent Design at the University Club,” written by Tom Bethell, senior editor of The American Spectator. Without being preachy or “Bible-thumping,” Mr. Bethell argued from a scientific perspective for the dynamic influence of God in the creation of mankind, etc. He defended his argument from several vantage points, and I will mention only one: “Stephen Meyer, the director of the Discovery Institute’s Center for Science and Culture, spoke the other evening at a forum called ‘Socrates in the City.’ … In his talk, inquiring how life first appeared from simpler pre-existing chemicals, Meyer emphasized the concept of biological information, which is embedded in DNA. “Think of it as analogous to software code. ... Software contains instructions that direct computers to accomplish various functions. Likewise, DNA contains instructions for the assembly of tiny machines called proteins, which perform vital functions within every cell.” Meyer went on to explain that “unbelieving” scientists have no explanation as to how the proper information got into the DNA molecule – a gargantuan task, as he went on to explain. Simply put, it certain seems that Someone had to “program” this DNA computer. In short, as every microbiologist should know, the “simple cell” is the most complex “piece of machinery” ever investigated. That’s one reason why I am a believer in the God of creation, the One who created all forms of life, including man, who also created planet Earth, the solar system and all the galaxies. DAVE DENLINGER Hutchinson
In reply to Mr. Leroy Stucky’s letter in the June 28 Hutchinson News: The first amendment to the Constitution of the United States ensures the separation of church and state. Since public schools are taxsupported and are a branch of the state, creationism should not be taught there because it is plainly the basic tenet of a particular religion and not science. The fact that creation science is not science has been upheld by the Supreme Court. Mr. Stucky points to nature as proof of creation by using snowflakes, birds and animals as examples. These samples, I believe, are meant to show the beauty and wonderment of nature that God created for humans. But what of earthquakes, tornadoes, hurricanes, tsunamis or volcano eruptions? In addition, there are vast areas on Earth not habitable by humans. The word “theory” as used by Mr. Stucky is not the way it is used in science. For an idea to be labeled a theory in science, such as evolution, it must pass through many tests, experiments and peer reviews. To meet their requirements, the hypothesis must fit all the known facts and be able to make predictions about future facts. In addition, there must be a set of circumstances whereby the theory fails. To date, this has not happened. The theory of evolution has more supporting facts in nature than almost any other, including relativity. The final point is that evolution has been in operation for billions of years, whereas the average life span of humans is something less than 100 years. GERALD TUCKER Iuka
We’re paying, all right Hutchinson residents should be aware of the proposed increases in taxes and sales tax to fund the proposed new jail. At the same time, the city has been rumored to be considering a one-mill increase in property taxes. (I’m unsure.) In my opinion, the sales tax is already too high and it’s common knowledge that the school bonds won’t be paid off for many years, and thus, our property taxes should not be increased, as they are already too high. Informed, discussion and planning is your government at work. GARLAND LUNDRY Hutchinson
JOIN THE DISCUSSION The News encourages readers to share their opinions on this page and offers a number of ways to do so: (1) Write a letter to the Western Front on any topic. Send to The News at 300 W. Second Ave., Hutchinson, KS, 67504-0190; fax to (620) 662-4186 or email to email@example.com. Letters should be limited to 500 words. Poems, consumer complaints, business testimonials and group-written letters will not be accepted. Please sign your name and provide your address and a phone number so we may
call to verify the letter. We strive to publish letters within one week of verification. There is a 30-day waiting period between submissions. Western Front letters are subject to editing for space considerations and libel concerns. (2) Respond directly to a newspaper editorial by joining our online opinions blog. Go to www.hutchnews.com/editorialblogs and comment on any of our latest posts. A selection of constructive comments may be excerpted to go with opinions that are published in a later print edition of The News.
A friend lovingly remembered WASHINGTON – July 10 on my calendar reads: “Doug Day – Five Years.” That is, five years ago, my friend Doug Marlette – Pulitzer Prizewinning cartoonist, novelist, playwright, raconteur and cultural omnivore – died in a car accident on a rainy road between Memphis, Tenn., and Oxford, Miss. This is not to be maudlin, I feel compelled to say, which is also a way of apologizing for indulging a personal loss. But it is summer and this is what columnists do when they figure the Earth will continue to turn on its axis if one commentator fails to acknowledge that a given politician has revealed himself to be flawed in some way. It is, moreover, a worthy topic because Marlette’s premature exit at 57 was a loss to a world never more desperately in need of sane voices and humorous reminders of our human-ness, as he would put it. His gimlet eye on all things sublime and absurd has not been replaced and may never be. The world produces a few geniuses now and then who are simply sui generis, and Marlette was surely one. I know I speak for dozens of close friends and family members – and even a good number of enemies – when I say that Marlette was that rare creature who could size up a person, place, event or trend with a glance that was simultaneously mirthful and homicidal. He was an intellectual assassin with a preternatural knack for zeroing in on hypocrites and phonies, and woe unto those under his gaze. Your most deeply guarded secret was transparent to him – your most precious conceit a speck of lint on his sleeve. I have written about Marlette pe-
Kathleen Parker riodically as topics have permitted because this is what friends do: remember. It is also a pleasant duty to remind others not only of his gifts but of his contributions to the national conversation. We weep that Marlette missed Sarah Palin and Barack Obama, two characters he would have relished revealing. He missed Palin entirely, but he did catch a glimpse of Obama and was deeply skeptical of his presidential candidacy. Because I had been in Boston for Obama’s convention speech in 2004, I was convinced that he was a future president and said so. Marlette just chuckled and said, “Yeah, well, we’ll see.” For someone addicted to deadlines at an early age, Marlette was proudly at ease with ambiguity and patient in the way of old souls. He knew that the gods exact justice from those who try to steal their fire. He was usually prescient. Though a committed Democrat, Marlette was no ideologue and wasn’t fond of those who were. He would have rolled in clover at the sight of his colleagues clamoring to hold up the hem of Obama’s raiment. His cackle would have rattled the rafters to watch Palin (whom he would have admired as a force of nature) work crowds into a froth while his own tribe writhed in revulsion at her flirty ignorance. He would have understood as few others that, though
Palin may have lacked fluency in the language of elites, she knew instinctively how to create and then harness emotional contagion. Marlette had long distanced himself from the cacophony of the burgeoning media world, which formed the original basis for our friendship. He responded to a column I had written about the death of newspapers and thus began a conversation that lasted five years. Living in adjoining Carolinas (his North and my South), we created a virtual newsroom, plotting columns and cartoons from our respective bunkers. Like prisoners in “The Count of Monte Cristo,” we knocked on the cell floor and whispered, “Anybody there?” Descended from what he called “lint-heads,” Marlette had experienced New York the way Walker Percy said Southerners must (to discover they’re just as smart as those Northern boys). He had a nice dance with earned fame but eventually found his way back home – just like Kudzu, the comic strip character he created and nurtured for 30 years. I could write a book, but much of Marlette can be found in those he wrote, including more than a dozen cartoon collections, a memoir about cartooning (“In Your Face”), and two novels – “The Bridge,” based on his textile-working, union-organizing family, and “Magic Time,” a love story that manages to make a sturdy connection between terrorism now and during the civil rights era in Mississippi. You’ll find some of the man in both novels, and I commend them – and him – to you. Kathleen Parker’s email address is firstname.lastname@example.org.
Save austerity measures for next boom There are two competing theories on how to pull us out of the economic slump we’re in, but you’d hardly know it from the debate going on in Washington. Conservatives, who want us to cut our way to prosperity, keep drowning out those who think we should be pumping money into the economy by spending more on teachers, research, roads, bridges and other public works. The small-government, budgetcutting “austerity” advocates speak in strident, confident voices, while the proponents of more government spending – the people called “Keynesians” (after the 20th-century British economist, John Maynard Keynes) – speak in apologetic, barely audible tones, as though they’re afraid of offending someone. President Barack Obama is the latter. He sounds defensive when he puts forward one of his anemic “stimulus” plans and is always careful to balance expenditures with money from a tax increase for the rich. He’s even gone so far as to bring out the stale comparison equating a government in debt with families that live beyond their means. There’s only one solution for indebted households and nations, conservatives say – belt-tightening. And that’s pretty much what Obama said last year: We’ve run up too much debt, and now we have to start tightening our belts. It was a shot into every Keynesian’s heart. “No, no,” I wanted to shout.
Moving bulk of public business from courthouse is cost-friendly
Donald Kaul “That’s their argument, not yours.” Fortunately, I didn’t shout it. (When you start yelling at the television set, you’re only one step away from wearing a tag with your name and address on it, so when you go out, you can find your way back home.) New York Times columnist Paul Krugman is a Keynesian, but not of the shrinking-violet variety. He’s a Nobel-Prize-winning economist who speaks in a loud, clear voice that irritates the heck out of conservatives. That is to say, he speaks sense. But not “common sense.” Common sense is on the budget-cutters’ side. When your family has run up a lot of debt, cutting back on spending seems self-evidently the right thing to do. Why are governments different? Krugman answers that as well and as succinctly as anyone I’ve read. “An economy is not like an indebted family,” he wrote a few weeks ago. “Our debt is mostly money we owe to each other. Even more important, our income mostly comes from selling things to each other. Your spending is my income, and my spending is your income. So what happens if every-
one simultaneously slashes spending in an attempt to pay down debt? The answer is everyone’s income falls … and, as our incomes plunge, our debt problem gets worse, not better.” “When the private sector is frantically trying to pay down debt,” he adds, “the public sector should do the opposite, spending when the private sector can’t or won’t. By all means, let’s balance our budget once the economy has recovered – but not now. The boom, not the slump, is the right time for austerity.” Sounds good to me, but they were still teaching Keynes when I was in school. In Europe today, apparently not so much. But there’s some indication that the hardliners are backing off from their most draconian prescriptions. Not all conservatives are stupid, you know. The intelligent ones fear that more deficit spending in the face of a huge national debt will trigger inflation that, in the long run, will mean ruination. It’s better to let the economy crash and rebuild it from the ground up, they say. Personally, I prefer to delay whatever long-term medicine we might need, because it’s entirely possible that we’re able to make things better now without government austerity. As Keynes, a witty man, once said of economists who counseled the long view: “In the long run, we are all dead.” Columnist Donald Kaul lives in Ann Arbor, Mich. Email: otherwords.org.
The Hutchinson News
Friday, July 13, 2012 A13
Donald B. Fisher
Marilyn L. Rauh
Glenda L. Ensz
ST. JOHN – Donald B. Fisher, 87, died July 11, 2012, at his farm home in St. John. He was born May 30, 1925, in rural Stafford Co., Kan., the son of Ellis J. and Leota Marie (Slade) Fisher. He was a farmer/stockman and a lifelong resident of St. FISHER John, graduating from Antrim High School in 1945. Don’s memberships included: Oddfellows Lodge, Albano Township board, First National Bank director, Stafford Co. Soil Conservation board, Dillwyn Grain CO-OP board, Ninnescah REA board and Federal Land Bank director of Pratt. On Aug. 9, 1948, he married Jeanne (Kachelman) at the Eden Valley Church parsonage, St. John. She survives of the home. Other survivors include: two sons, Craig Fisher and wife Donita of St. John, Kan. and Greg Fisher and wife Linda of St. John; a brother, Merlin D. Fisher of Pratt, Kan.; five grandchildren, Chad and Misty Fisher, Vance and Sara Fisher, Max and Kate Fisher, Staci Fisher and Grant Fisher; eight greatgrandchildren, Ashlyn, Torre, Chase, Trey, Heidi, Cole, Corinne and Catherine. Don was preceded in death by both parents; a brother, Dayle N.; a half brother, Rankin; a sister, Elaine Buntain; and a grandson, Jeremy. Funeral service will be 10 a.m. Saturday, July 14, 2012, at Minnis Chapel, St. John, with Rodney Lyons presiding. Burial will follow in the Fairview Park Cemetery, St. John. Visitation will be from 1 to 8 p.m. Friday, July 13, 2012, at the funeral home. Memorials may be given to the USD 350 Education Foundation or the Stafford County 4-H Council, in care of Minnis Chapel, P.O. Box 34, St. John, KS 67576.
Juanita Pina, 88, died July 11, 2012, at Good Samaritan Center, Hutchinson. She was born Oct. 16, 1923, in Steeple, Texas, to Margarito and Sanitga Rodriguez Castor. Juanita was a member of Our Lady of Guadalupe Catholic PINA Church, the G.I. Forum Auxiliary, Cursillo, and Our Lady of Guadalupe Ladies Auxiliary. She would crochet doll clothes and afghans. Juanita would donate the afghans to the church fiesta every year. She was a very loving, caring, and giving person. On July 16, 1965, she married Ellis J. Pina in Hutchinson. He died Jan. 26, 2009. She is survived by: son, Marvin Robertson; stepsons, Vincent Pina and Enrique “Henry” Pina; brother, Fernando Castor, all of Hutchinson; numerous step-grandchildren and great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by: her parents; a sister; and 11 brothers. A rosary will be 7 p.m. Friday, July 13, 2012, at Elliott Mortuary. Mass of Christian Burial will be 10 a.m. Saturday, July 14, 2012, at Our Lady of Guadalupe Catholic Church, 612 S. Maple, South Hutchinson, with Father Ned Blick officiating. Burial will be in Fairlawn Burial Park, Hutchinson. Friends may call from 1 to 9 p.m. today at the mortuary. Memorials may be made to Our Lady of Guadalupe Catholic Church, in care of Elliott Mortuary, 1219 N. Main, Hutchinson, KS 67501. Please visit www.elliottmortuary.com to leave a condolence for Juanita’s family.
STERLING – Marilyn L. Rauh, 82, died July 11, 2012, at Hutchinson Regional Medical Center. She was born Feb. 25, 1930, in Rolla, Kan., the daughter of Herman and Georgie Hill Hunt. A Sterling resident since 1969, formerly of RAUH Hutchinson, she graduated from Rolla High School in 1949 and she was a homemaker. Her memberships included: Sterling Garden Club and United Methodist Ladies Auxiliary, both of Sterling. On May 22, 1949, she married Clarence Rauh Jr. in Rolla, Kan. Survivors include: her husband, Clarence of the home; two sons, Michael L. and wife Marge of Loveland, Colo. and Eric E. and wife Tresa of McPherson; three daughters, Rosemary A. and husband Terry Mountain of Hutchinson, Teresa G. and husband Jim Ryan of Columbus, Kan., and Kimberly K. and husband Steve Reiter of Olathe; a sister, Ruth Gimball of Springfield, Ore.; 14 grandchildren, 21 great-grandchildren and two great great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her parents; two great-grandchildren; two brothers, J.D. Hunt and George Hunt; and a sister, Yveeta Weese. Funeral will be 10:30 a.m. Monday, July 16, 2012, at the United Methodist Church, Sterling, with Reverend Marvin Ewertt officiating. Burial in Sterling Community Cemetery. Visitation from 3 to 6 p.m. with family present Sunday, July 15, 2012, at Birzer Funeral Home, Sterling.
Lawrence ‘Larry’ Francis Webb
Elverna Mae Reimer
Glenda L. Ensz, 85, went to be with her Lord on July 12, 2012, at Hutchinson Regional Medical Center. She was born March 3, 1927, on the family farm near Inman, to Henry E. and Mabel A. (Ball) Hassman. Glenda loved to sew and make things for others. She also enjoyed cooking, camping and bird watching, especially for cardinals. She was a big fan of KU and Duke. Glenda loved her family, especially her grandchildren and great grandchildren. She retired from Hubco, after 11 years of service and she was a member of Crossroads Christian Church. On April 18, 1948, she married Harold D. Ensz in Hutchinson. He went to be with his Lord on March 3, 1998. Survivors include: son, Lyle D. Ensz of Hutchinson; two daughters, Rae Jean Stern of El Cajon, Calif. and Cheryl Steinert of Hoisington; three grandchildren, Jason, Sabrina and Shane; three greatgrandchildren; two brothers, Willis Hassman of Hutchinson and Howard Hassman of Salina; two sisters, Leah Joan Dunham of Dallas, Texas, and Ilo McKenzie of Hutchinson. Glenda was preceded in death by her brother, Richard Hassman, and sister, Vonda Byrne. Funeral service will be 10 a.m. Monday, July 16, 2012, at Crossroads Christian Church, with Pastor Wayne Pittman officiating. Burial will be in North Inman Cemetery. Visitation will be from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sunday with the family to receive friends from 6 to 8 p.m. at Elliott Mortuary. Memorials may be made to the church, in care of Elliott Mortuary, 1219 N. Main, Hutchinson, KS 67501. Please visit www.elliottmortuary.com to leave condolences for Glenda’s family.
NESS CTIY – Lawrence “Larry” Francis Webb, 61, died July 11, 2012. He was born Feb. 27, 1951, to Ross and Elizabeth Mog Webb. Survivors: brother, John (JoAnn); sisters, Judy (Bruce) Nett, Connie (Rick) Shuey, Beth Jensen and Tammy Webb. He was preceded in death by his parents, Ross and Elizabeth Webb, and brother-in-law, Tim Jensen. Funeral 2:30 p.m. Saturday at Fitzgerald Funeral Home, Ness City. Friends may sign the book from 1 to 5 p.m. today and from 9 a.m. to service time Saturday at the funeral home. Memorials to Ducks Unlimited. Condolences may be sent to the family at www.fitzgeraldfuneral.com.
INMAN – Elverna Mae Reimer, 85, died July 11, 2012, at Pleasant View Home, Inman. She was born April 9, 1927, in Nashville, Kan., the daughter of Fred and Hulda Hensiek Westerman. She moved to McPherson in 1945 where she worked at Farmers Alliance Insurance. She was a member of the Inman Mennonite Church and the Women’s Mission Society. On Nov. 16, 1947, she married Paul J. Reimer at Nashville. He survives. Other survivors include: her children, Melva (Patrick) Hoefer of Sulpher, La., Wayne (Kerry) of Hutchinson, Michael (Tereasa) of Katy, Texas, Randy (Elizabeth) of McPherson, and Kevin (Michelle) of Inman; a sister, Elenor (Diek) Helmke of Wichita; a brother, Fredrick (Sue) Westerman of Pratt; eight grandchildren, seven greatgrandchildren and a great great-grandchild. Graveside service will be at 10 a.m. Saturday, July 14, 2012, at North Inman Cemetery, Inman with a Memorial Service to follow at 11 a.m. Saturday, July 14, 2012, at Inman Mennonite Church with Pastor Eric Buller presiding. Friends may call from 4 to 8 p.m. with family greeting friends from 6 to 8 p.m. Friday, July 13, 2012, at Inman Mennonite Church. Memorials may be sent to either Pleasant View Home or Inman Mennonite Church, in care of Buhler Mortuary, 120 North Main, Buhler, KS 67522.
Glenda Ensz Hutchinson Juanita Pina Hutchinson Betty Street Buhler
AROUND THE STATE Betty Lou Bangerter Great Bend LaVina Ediger Inman Donald Fisher St. John Donald Gates Lyons Kenneth Jones Kingman Juanita Koehn Montezuma Ethelyn Lundquist Lindsborg Marilyn Rauh Sterling Elverna Mae Reimer Inman Vivian Sagebiel Elkhart Wilbert Sanko Ellinwood Alfred Schweizer Wichita Naomi Stimatze Byers Lawrence Webb Ness City Fern Weihe Lawrence
OUT OF STATE Doris Griffith Scottsdale, Ariz.
Doris K. Griffith SCOTTSDALE, Ariz. – Doris K Griffith, 66, died at home on July 6, 2012, with her family by her side in Scottsdale, Ariz. Doris was born Oct. 7, 1945, in Hutchinson, Kan., to Jake and Selma Graber. She had a career in banking in Hutchinson, Kan., retiring as Vice President and Board Member of Commerce Bank GRIFFITH at the age of 45. She was an avid golfer, hiker, bicyclist and gourmet chef, with a flair for entertaining. She is survived by her companion of four years, John Lloyd III; sons, Scott and his wife Shannon Ackley and Troy Ackley; six grandchildren, Erica, Brandon, Madeline, Peter, Jacob and Bridgette; and sister, Jane (Graber) Kroker. She was preceded in death by her brother, Richard Graber; and second husband, Floyd Griffith. Per her wishes, there will be no services, however a celebration of her life will be held from 5 to 7 p.m. Saturday, July 28, 2012, at Camelback Golf Club, 7847 N. Mockingbird Lane, Scottsdale, AZ 85253. The family requests that in lieu of flowers, donations be made to the Injured Marine Semper Fi Fund in memory of Doris Griffith at Semper Fi Fund, 815 College Blvd. St 102, PMB 609, Oceanside, CA 92057. She was loved by all and will be missed greatly. Online condolences at www.hansenmortuary.com.
Alfred Schweizer WICHITA – Alfred Schweizer, 84, died Thursday, July 12, 2012, at Galichia Heart Hospital, Wichita. Funeral arrangements are pending and will be announced at a later date by Elliott Mortuary and Crematory, Hutchinson.
Naomi E. (Mayes) Stimatze BYERS – Naomi E. (Mayes) Stimatze, 88, died Wednesday, July 11, 2012, at PRRC, Pratt. Funeral arrangements are pending and will be announced at a later date by Minnis Chapel, St. John.
Fern Weihe LAWRENCE – Fern Weihe, 89, of Lawrence, passed away on Tuesday, July 10, 2012. Memorial services for Mrs. Weihe will be held at 10 a.m. today, July 13, 2012, in Westside Presbyterian Church, 1024 Kasold, Lawrence, Kan. Fern was born June 25, 1923, in Rantoul, Kan., the daughter of C.E. and Irene Mercer. After graduating from Wellsville High School in 1941, Fern worked at Sunflower Army Ammunition plant in DeSoto, Kan. during World War II. On June 8, 1946, Fern married Ken Weihe of Lorraine, Kan. The couple lived in Lyons, Kan., where they farmed for several years, then moved to Larned, Kan., where Fern worked at First State Bank for 29 years. In 1996, Fern and Kenneth moved to Lawrence, Kan. to be close to their daughters. She resided at Brandon Woods for the past three years. Mrs. Weihe was a member of the Presbyterian Church, and enjoyed spending time with family and friends. Fern also enjoyed playing golf, cooking, and surrounding herself with a loving extended family. She is survived by her daughter, Diane and her husband Ron Hazen; daughter, Debbie and her husband Bud Burke; brother, Wayne and his wife Vera Mercer, all of Lawrence, Kan.; sister, Wanda Smith of Smith Center, Kan.; six step-grandchildren; and close family friends, the former Angela, Meredith, Catherine and Charlotte Dikeman. She was preceded in death by husband, Kenneth; daughter, Rebecca; and sister, Mary Lou Janzen. Family suggests contributions be made to Grace Hospice, sent in care of Rumsey-Yost Funeral Home, 601 Indiana, Lawrence, KS 66044. Online condolences may be sent to www.rumseyyost.com.
Betty Street BUHLER – Betty Street, 82, died Thursday, July 12, 2012, at Buhler Sunshine Home. Funeral arrangements are pending and will be announced at a later date by Elliott Mortuary and Crematory, Hutchinson.
Wilbert V. Sanko ELLINWOOD – Wilbert V. Sanko, 83, died July 12, 2012. He was born Oct. 12, 1928, son of Edward Sanko and Mary Shinstock. He married Imogene M. Hayden Sept. 8, 1951. She died May 29, 2012. Survivors: sons, Michael and Richard; daughters, Beth Bruno, Verna Klema, Debora Frank and Mary Janelle; 15 grandchildren and 31 great-grandchildren. Funeral 10 a.m. Monday at St. Joseph’s Catholic Church, Ellinwood. Calling times are from 1 to 8 p.m. Sunday at Kimple Funeral Home, Ellinwood. Rosary 3 p.m. and vigil 7 p.m. Sunday at the funeral home. Memorials to Veterans of Foreign Wars and American Legion.
Betty Lou Bangerter GREAT BEND – Betty Lou Bangerter, 93, died July 11, 2012. She was born Jan. 2, 1919, daughter of Charles and Ona (Steichelman) Alderson. She married Howard Bangerter Sept. 25, 1938. He preceded her in death. Survivors: nephews, Jerry, Richard, Larry, Jim, Tom, Chuck, and John, Charles, Mark, and Phillip of the Link family; nieces, Joy, Pat, Judy, Janice, Jayne, Jolene, Lana Jo, Linda, and Terry and Karen of the Link family. Funeral 10:30 a.m. and visitation 9:30 to 10 a.m. Monday at St. John’s Episcopal Church, Great Bend. Memorials to KANS for Kids in care of Nicholson-Ricke Funeral Home.
Juanita Koehn MONTEZUMA – Juanita Koehn, 87, died July 11, 2012. She was born May 12, 1925, daughter of Eli J. and Susie Eidse Koehn. She married Curtis Koehn Oct. 31, 1943. He died June 23, 2002. Survivors: children, Marlene and Vera Koehn, Doris Sundberg, Ruby Boese, and Eldon, John, Dennis and Bill; brothers, Leon, Dewey and Willard; sisters, Marilyn and Ila Koehn, Velda Peaster and Frieda Figg; sons-inlaw, Gerald and David; sister-in-law, Dianna Koehn; and grandchildren. Funeral 2 p.m. today at the Church of God in Christ Mennonite, Cimarron. Visitation was 10 a.m. to noon Thursday at Ziegler Funeral Chapel, Cimarron.
Kenneth Leroy ‘Roy’ Jones KINGMAN – Kenneth Leroy “Roy” Jones, 82, died July 12, 2012, at Kingman Community Hospital. He was born Nov. 13, 1929, in Lakin, Kan., the son of Wendell and Katherine Riffel Jones. A resident of Kingman for the last 26 years, he was a farmer and stockman. He was a veteran of the US Army, serving during the Korean War. On Dec. 10, 1976, he married Leah Cheek at Manhattan, Kan. Other survivors include: a son, Gary; daughters, Ramona Jackson and Joni Hernandez; stepson, Bruce Limper; stepdaughter, Lana Long Anderson; 13 grandchildren and 17 greatgrandchildren. He was preceded in death by brother, Ray; and granddaughter, Lisa Jackson. Funeral services will be 2 p.m. Saturday at the Livingston Funeral Home, Kingman. Friends may call from 1 to 8 p.m. Friday at the funeral home. Memorials may be made with the Kingman Community Hospital, in care of the funeral home.
Donald L. Gates LYONS – Donald L. “Butch” Gates, 65, died July 9, 2012. He was born Oct. 26, 1946, in Osborne, son of Raymond Arthur and Nancy Elizabeth (Kelso) Gates. He married Susan Kae Johnson Nov. 3, 1984. She survives with daughters, Toni Hoover, Nancy Tibbitts, Kellie Gates and Jennifer Gates Matlock; sons, Raymond and Carl; brother, Terry; sisters, Neva Anderson and Brenda Gates Boatwright; 25 grandchildren and 10 great-grandchildren. Memorial service 2 p.m. Wednesday at Birzer Funeral Home, Lyons. No visitation. Memorials to Alzheimer’s Association, in care of the funeral home.
Ethelyn Julia Lundquist LINDSBORG – Ethelyn Julia Lundquist, 89, of Lindsborg, passed away July 11, 2012. She was born April 8, 1923, the daughter of Aaron and Mabel (Hopp) Lillia in Marquette, Kan. Ethelyn married Orvin Lundquist June 21, 1944, at Freemount Lutheran Church. She was preceded in death by her sister, Arlene Krehbiel; grandson, Luke Lundquist; greatgrandson, Elliott Boren; and great-granddaughters, Teagan and Reagan Esping. Ethelyn is survived by her husband, Orvin of Lindsborg; daughter, Donna and husband John Lann of Wichita; son, Gary and wife Ava Lundquist of Lake Charles, La.; daughter, Wanda and husband Karl Esping of Lindsborg; eight grandchildren, and 10 great-grandchildren. Visitation from 4 to 7 p.m. Sunday with family present 6 to 7 p.m. at Christians Funeral Home, Lindsborg. Burial at 9 a.m. Monday at Freemount Lutheran Cemetery, with a Memorial Service following at 10 a.m. at Freemount Lutheran Church. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be designated for Freemount Historical Society, in care of Christians Funeral Home 103 N. Washington, PO Box 386 Lindsborg, KS 67456. Online condolences at www.ChristiansFuneralHome.com.
Vivian J. Sagebiel ELKHART – Vivian Joyce Sagebiel, 72, died July 11, 2012. She was born May 19, 1940, to Herb and Virgie (Lewis) Pate. She married Jim Sagebiel June 4, 1958. He survives with sons, Dennis, William and David; brother, Wesly; sisters, Betsy Peterson, Martha Richards and June Elder; nine grandchildren and 10 great-grandchildren. Funeral 10 a.m. Saturday at the United Methodist Church, Elkhart. Interment will be at the Elkhart Cemetery. Memorials to the Ben Pate Memorial Fund for a waterfall at the golf course or United Methodist Church, in care of Garnand Funeral Home, Elkhart.
LaVina Ediger INMAN – LaVina Ediger, 88, passed away Thursday, July 12, 2012, at Pleasant View Home, Inman. Funeral arrangements are pending and will be announced at a later date by Buhler Mortuary.
Mixed feelings for aid distribution THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
TOPEKA – A change in how Kansas organizes its aid distribution has improved efficiency and reduced wait time, a state official said, while some of the recipients complained the new system is confusing and leaves them waiting longer. In the past, state aid recipients were assigned their own case workers by the agency formerly known as the Kansas Department of Social and Rehabilitation Services. The agency’s name was changed last week to the Kansas Department for Children and Families, which started a program in 15 of its offices to organize caseworkers into “teams” designated to perform certain tasks, The Topeka Capital-Journal reported. A blue team is for eligibility reviews, a purple team oversees changes in existing benefits and a red team works on Temporary Assistance for Families benefits. The new system has reduced wait times and is far more efficient, agency spokeswoman Angela de Rocha said Wednesday.
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SPORTS THE HUTCHINSON NEWS
THE INS OF OUTS
Striking differences, same results B2
FRIDAY, JULY 13, 2012
PENN STAIN Paterno’s legacy may be damaged beyond repair BY NANCY ARMOUR AP National Writer
or decades Penn State was considered special, immune from the corruption of college athletics by virtue of Joe Paterno’s high ideals, long list of victories and even longer list of graduates. Now, to many people outside Penn State and even some insiders, that’s been exposed as an illusion. A blistering report released Thursday found Paterno helped hush up allegations of child sex abuse against a former assistant that went back more than a decade, sacrificing the ideals he preached to
F Pat Little/The Associated Press
Monarchs to face new foe in tourney
protect his football program. Paterno, former FBI Director Louis Freeh said, was “an integral part of this active decision to conceal.” “I doubt anybody could have imagined this. In eight months, he’s gone from St. Joe to something MORE INSIDE, B3 approaching the devil,” said Frank Fitzpatrick, a Philadelphia Inquirer columnist and author of two books on Paterno and Penn State, including a biography last year, “Pride of the Lions.” “The contrast between the ethical standards we
See PATERNO / B3
SALTHAWKS PREP TO DEFEND TITLE, FIELD OFFENSE
■ Hutchinson enters post-season regional well-rested, poised to make World Series. BY PAT SANGIMINO The Hutchinson News email@example.com
With their third straight invitation to the National Baseball Conference World Series already in their collective back pocket, the Hutchinson Monarchs enter the Midwest Regional with three goals in mind. First, they want to continue playing crisp, fundamentally sound baseball. Second, they want to stay healthy. And third, they want to improve their NBC World Series seed. “We still have a lot to play for,” said Monarchs General Manager Marc Blackim. “We want to get the best seed we can get.” The Monarchs begin their quest for the Midwest Regional tournament crown today at 5 p.m. when they face the Wichita Sun Devils at Lawrence-Dumont Stadium. A victory would vault them into a SaturBLACKIM day game against Park City. A loss would put them into the loser’s bracket, where the fight to stay alive in the tournament would begin on Sunday. The Sun Devils are an unfamiliar team to the Monarchs. As of Thursday morning, the bracket called for Hutchinson to open with the Wichita Wheat Kings, a Walter Johnson League foe that played the Monarchs tough three times this season. Playing someone different may have its advantages. Hutchinson played a doubleheader on Monday, but has played just those two games in the last week. In other words, while most of the competition has played plenty of baseball in the blistering heat, the Monarchs are a well-rested team. “We’ve had some time to relax,” Blackim said. “Everyone is healthy right now. You’ve always got some bumps and bruises – some soreness, but we’ve had the chance to get healthy and fresh as we go into the postseason.” The Monarchs claimed second place in the league behind the Topeka Golden Giants. Two Walter Johnson League teams automatically qualify for the NBC World Series.
See MONARCHS / B2
Photos by Sandra J. Milburn/The Hutchinson News
Hutchinson High School freshman football team members go through a drill during camp Wednesday morning at Gowans Stadium.
Back in the game BY THE NEWS STAFF
The high school football season officially gets going in about a month, meaning it won’t be long before the glare of the Friday-night lights takes center stage. Hutchinson High went through its football camp this week, in preparation for defending yet another state football crown. The Salthawks, who beat Blue Valley last November to win their seventh state championship in eight years, will make their return to the Class 6A level this season. Their first four state championships came in Kansas’ big-class division – the last coming in 2007. A young defensive unit last season was solid by November and Hutchinson returns 10 starters on that side of the football. If there are questions for Randy Dreiling’s team, they appear to be on offense. Who will replace Jamon Cotton, the 2,000-yard rusher who will attend Pittsburg State, at fullback? How will senior quarterback Trevor Turner fare in his return from a knee injury suf-
Coach Randy Dreiling directs the freshman football team during football camp at Gowans Stadium on Wednesday morning. USD 308 junior high, freshman and varsity football teams have been attending football camp this week. fered in the state title game? All of those questions will be answered with time.
SUMMER OLYMPICS 2012
Trades should mark baseball’s second half BY JON KRAWCZYNSKI AP Baseball Writer
There was a public outcry when R.A. Dickey did not start the All-Star game, a journeyman for the Chicago White Sox threw a perfect game and the Pittsburgh Pirates of all teams were in first place as the first half of the baseball season drew to a close. What’s next, postseason baseball in the nation’s capital? It sure looks that way. An eventful and unexpected first half that included Dickey knuckling his way to stardom with the Mets, Phil Humber’s out-of-nowhere perfecto for the White Sox and the Yankees muzzling former slugger Reggie Jackson after some disparaging comments about Alex Rodriguez is only expected to get more intrigu-
Need for more troops concerns UK officials
TODAY Kansas City vs. Chicago White Sox, 7:10 p.m.
ing as the season rounds second and heads for third. The non-waiver trade deadline is looming at the end of the month, and the Baltimore Orioles and White Sox got ahead of the curve by acquiring Jim Thome and Kevin Youkilis, respectively, to bolster their offenses. Milwaukee’s Zack Greinke, Philadelphia’s Cole Hamels and Arizona’s Justin Upton could be headed elsewhere as the contenders and pretenders separate themselves.
In the meantime, this week’s camp served notice that it won’t be long before football is here again.
BY CASSANDRA VINOGRAD Associated Press
Pat Sullivan/Associated Press
Former Royals pitcher Zack Greinke, now a Milwaukee Brewer, See BASEBALL / B2 could be on the move again as the trade deadline nears.
LONDON – British lawmakers clamored for an explanation Thursday about why the military needs to field more troops to protect the Olympics after a private security contractor that was paid millions to do that failed to recruit enough staff. The development is considered a major embarrassment for London’s Olympic Organizing Committee just two weeks ahead of the games. Home Secretary Theresa May confirmed that the British government will deploy an additional 3,500 troops at the London Olympics. That’s because of concerns that the firm G4S – which had been
INSIDE Uniforms cause uproar, B5 Other basketball coverage, B5 contracted to provide the bulk of the 13,200 private security guards protecting 100 Olympic venues – may not hit its target because of problems recruiting and training staff. May stressed to lawmakers that the security operation for the Olympics – which officially kick off on July 27 but have soccer games as early as July 25 – had been meticulously planned. Still she said contingency planning had always been necessary amid a constantly changing security environment.
See SECURITY / B5
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Baseball ●From Page B1
Jeff Roberson/Associated Press
R.A. Dickey of the New York Mets delivers against the American League during the sixth inning of the All-Star game Tuesday in Kansas City, Mo.
INSIDE PITCHING Darvish variety, Dickey mastery deliver results BY STEPHEN HAWKINS AP Sports Writer
Hall of Fame pitcher Nolan Ryan had a blazing fastball, the first ever clocked at 100 mph, during 27 seasons that included 5,714 strikeouts and seven no-hitters. Mariano Rivera has used a devastating, batcracking cutter for a record 608 saves to be part of five World Series championships with the New York Yankees. R.A. Dickey? He mastered one pitch, the knuckleball, and at age 37 became an AllStar for the first time. Then Yu Darvish came to America this year with an array of different pitches, at least seven and maybe more depending on how you might classify his repertoire. The Japanese ace won 10 games for the Texas Rangers before the All-Star break. “Everything from the velocity to the way he spins the ball is impressive. ... He can do a lot of different things with the baseball,” Los Angeles Angels manager Mike Scioscia said. “When he needs to make a pitch, he has a lot of different things he can do.” There are fastballs, sliders, curves, slurves, palmballs, splitters, forkballs and even the infamous gyroball. The curve has nicknames like hammer, deuce or Uncle Charlie. But are there really that many more pitches these days? Or are things more specific because of all the advance scouting and modern technology that can track the speed and movement of every pitch? “Now you’re talking about two-seamers, four-seamers and cutters. That can be three pitches off the fastball, where before it was just a fastball,” said Arizona manager Bob Melvin, a former big-league catcher. “I think with video and bats and breaking things down and analyzing now, now you’re just getting a little more complex where those pitchers might have been there in the past, but now they’re designated all as different pitches.” More than the typical fastball, curve, slider and change of the past. “I put down one (finger) and got whatever they threw me,” said Melvin, who played in the majors from 1985-94. Like Darvish with his wide variety of pitches or Dickey and his specialized toss, every pitcher who has ever stood on a mound is trying to do the same thing: Get the guy out. Seattle right-hander Kevin Millwood, who last month threw the first six innings of a combined no-hitter, is in the 16th season of his major league career that began in Atlanta when he was on a staff with four-time Cy Young winner Greg Maddux, Tom Glavine and John Smoltz. “I guess you can have as many pitches as you want as
Charlie Riedel/Associated Press
Yu Darvish of the Texas Rangers waves before the start of the All-Star game Tuesday.
“I don’t believe I’ve seen a right-handed pitcher that can make the ball do what he (Darvish) can make it do any better. There’s some guys that have pretty good movement, but he has the ability to make the ball move both ways on his fastball. ... That’s a critical ability.” Steve Busby, former Royals pitcher and current Rangers announcer long as you can control them and know where they’re going. I have a hard enough time with four,” Millwood said with a chuckle. “I watched Glavine win a lot of ballgames throwing pretty much two pitches, Smoltz was pretty much the same way,” he said. “Maddux, he would use three different pitches really and might mix in a curveball here and there. But for the most part he was fastball, changeup and a little cutter.” Satchel Paige had his bowtie pitch, which was a neckhigh fastball sure to back batters off the plate. Christy Mathewson threw his fadeaway pitch that was later known as a screwball and thrown so effectively by Pedro Martinez and Fernando Valenzuela. Dickey, the New York Mets right-hander, baffles batters and sometimes his own catchers. He is the only current
major leaguer whose primary pitch is the knuckleball, a pitch with little or no spin is hard to hit because it floats and can unexpectedly dart or move in any direction. It’s also supposed to be hard for pitchers to control. Now there is Darvish, who won 93 games and had a 1.99 ERA as a two-time MVP and five-time All-Star over seven seasons in Japan before signing with Texas last winter. “He really throws seven, eight different pitches,” said All-Star starting catcher Mike Napoli of the Rangers. “Yu’s stuff, all of his pitches are pretty good.” Texas manager Ron Washington is quick to point out that Darvish is still learning the different hitters in his new league. “We may not see the real Yu Darvish until toward the end of the year and going into next year,” Washington said. “He’s doing things on the fly. He’s in a tough situation and his still thriving. ... He’s got stuff and he’s going to figure out how to package it and use it.” And he still already has five games with at least 10 strikeouts this season, matching Dickey’s total before the All-Star break. Steve Busby is a former major league pitcher who threw no-hitters in each of his two full seasons for Kansas City (1973 and 1974) before his career was derailed by rotator cuff surgery. He’s impressed with Darvish. “I don’t believe I’ve seen a right-handed pitcher that can make the ball do what he can make it do any better,” said Busby, now a Rangers broadcaster. “There’s some guys that have pretty good movement, but he has the ability to make the ball move both ways on his fastball. ... That’s a critical ability.”
Lefty Bruce Chen has been in the majors for 14 years. He is with his 10th different team, the Royals, and believes he has made it this long by expanding from the basic three pitches he was throwing in the minors. “When you’re coming up, they want fastball, curveball, changeup,” Chen said. “And then when I got to the major leagues, I realized I needed a slider, and then people started adjusting, and they said, ‘You know, you need a cutter to make sure you keep guys honest.’” While Ryan played longer in the majors than any other player and had so much success throwing fastballs past hitters, few pitchers try to do it like he did. At least those starting games. “Now we’re seeing a lot of different people pitching off their fastball or their cut fastballs, what they call two-seam fastballs trying to get the ball to sink or run it. ... People are trying to develop movement off their fastballs,” Ryan said. “I think part of that is you don’t see a lot of just real hard throwers coming up in the game where that’s considered still the best pitch in baseball, and that’s somebody that throws aboveaverage fastballs.” More common are hardthrowing relievers who aren’t expected to throw extended innings each night. Mariners manager Eric Wedge said it seems every team has several guys like that these days. “Back in the day, 95 (mph) used to mean something,” said Wedge, who like Melvin played in the majors as a catcher. “Look at just how prominent that cutter has become in the game. And the changeups or the split-fingers. ... You’re getting a lot more action on the baseball at home plate nowadays.”
“There’s several teams involved in races right now,” said Detroit manager Jim Leyland, whose Tigers joined the Phillies and Red Sox on the list of big-spending underachievers in the first half of the season. “There’s probably going to be a lot of teams that would like to go out and get somebody. But the more teams that want to get something, the tougher it is to get it.” And there’s even more motivation for deals to be made in the first year of baseball’s expanded postseason. The Fall Classic will be a little wilder this time around. A new format kicks in this year that adds an extra wild card team to each league. That means 10 teams will have a chance to get in and go for it all. The Orioles, who trail the Yankees by seven games in the AL East, haven’t been to the postseason since 1997, the Pirates haven’t been there since 1992 and the nation’s capital hasn’t hosted a playoff baseball game since 1933, when Mel Ott homered in Game 5 of the World Series to help the New York Giants beat the Senators for the championship. That was long before Natitude, long before “that’s a clown question, bro” and certainly way before the All-Star game decided home-field advantage in the World Series. It’s a new day, and if Bryce Harper and the Nationals or Andrew McCutchen and the Pirates somehow Buc the odds and make it to the Series, they’ll be hosting the party after the National League beat the AL 8-0. With so much on the line from here on out, the game in Kansas City could be one of the last nights of baseball without any juice for quite a while. “We’re playing for a lot more here,” Pirates manager Clint Hurdle said. “We’re playing for a city, the goal being to re-bond the city with its ballclub.”
look for that extra edge to push them into the postseason. Felix Hernandez, RHP, Mariners: Seattle has been adamant that it is not considering moving King Felix. But if they ever would, now may be the time. The 26-year-old is 6-5 with a 3.13 ERA and is signed through 2014. He’s already topped 1,500 innings pitched in his young career and the Mariners appear nowhere close to contending. Francisco Liriano, LHP, Twins: Got off to a horrendous start to the season and was moved to the bullpen. But it’s what have you done for me lately, and the lefty who will be a free agent this winter is 3-2 with a 2.74 ERA and .175 opponents’ batting average since rejoining the rotation. Last-place Twins need young assets, and Liriano may be best trade chip. Cole Hamels, LHP, and Shane Victorino, OF, Phillies: The Phils already moved Charlie Manuel favorite Jim Thome. Now these two mainstays, who are eligible for free agency at the end of the season, could be available for the right price. Carlos Quentin, OF, Padres: Any team looking for some proven power should consider Quentin, who topped 20 homers in each of the past four years for the White Sox. In his first season in spacious Petco Park, Quentin has just seven homers and could benefit from a change of scenery.
Hot races The Yankees hold a seven-game lead over Baltimore in the AL East, but it’s still early and every division is up for grabs. Here’s a few of the races that are expected to remain tight until the final days. NL Central: The Pirates are just one game ahead of the Reds and only 2½ games ahead of the defending champs in St. Louis. NL West: The Dodgers looked like the class of the league at the start of the season, but injuries to stars Matt Kemp and Andre Ethier have brought them back to the pack. And the Giants, just half a game back, are brimming with confidence after Pablo Sandoval, Melky Cabrera and Matt Cain led the NL to an 8-0 win in the All-Star game. AL West: The Rangers may be the best team in baseball, but the Los Angeles Angels have rebounded from a slow start to show that this will be no runaway. The Rangers lead by 4 games in search of their third straight AL crown.
Key injuries These guys better get healthy if their teams expect to have a chance to play into October. CC Sabathia, LHP, Yankees: On the disabled list with a strained left groin, the Yankees desperately need their horse back at the top of the rotation. With Andy Pettitte out until late August at the earliest with a fractured left ankle, big No. 52 is more important than ever in New York. Evan Longoria, 3B, Rays: Longoria is on the shelf with a torn left hamstring that could keep him out for a while. In the meantime, the Rays will try to stay within shouting distance of the Yankees and the wild card without their leader. Kemp, OF, Dodgers: He has emerged as perhaps the best player in the game, a “five-tool guy” who has given the Dodgers their swagger. But he’s played in just two games since May 14 because of a strained left hamstring, the kind of injury that can linger if it’s not taken care of properly. Stephen Strasburg, RHP, Nationals: He has shown no ill effects coming off Tommy John surgery, which will make the second half all the more intriguing for the Nationals and their young flamethrower. GM Mike Rizzo has said that the team intends to hold Strasburg to an innings limit and will shut him down once he reaches that point to try to avoid another major arm injury. But if the Nats are in contention for a title, will they be able to hold true to that?
Trade bait Several big names figure to be trading places by the end of the month as teams
AP Sports Writers Larry Lage in Detroit and Paul Newberry contributed to this report.
The defense was bad and the pitching – it’s calling card all season – suffered. The Monarchs have turned things around in the last couple of weeks and enter the postseason on something of a roll. “I am happy with where we are right now,” Blackim said. “We’ve banded together and are playing well as a unit.” Pitchers Shane Martin and Cory Roper have been a solid one-two tandem in the rotation, while closer Michael Schoolcraft has been dominant at times. Offensively, Scott Splett, Luke Acosta and Tyler Detmer have combined to lead the Monarchs, while the defense has been sparked by catcher Seth Wheeler and second baseman Terrell Brown.
●From Page B1 Winning this regional won’t necessarily give Hutchinson a better draw, but it will give Blackim the chance to choose the Monarchs’ first-round opponent and their preferred draw in the bracket. “That could be big,” Blackim said. “That could make a big difference.” The Monarchs have righted the ship in this topsy-turvy season. After opening the season with nine straight wins, Hutchinson dropped eight of their next 14 games to finish out June in something of a funk. Hutch wasn’t hitting with any kind of timeliness.
The Hutchinson News
Friday, July 13, 2012 B3
NCAA is looking for answers from Penn State THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
INDIANAPOLIS – The NCAA said Thursday it expects Penn State to answer a handful of crucial questions stemming from the child sexabuse case against Jerry Sandusky, any of which could result in sanctions against the school. Whether that could include the so-called “death penalty” – where a program is shut down – seems unlikely, at least for now. That has happened just once, against SMU back in the 1980s. Current NCAA rules limit the penalty to colleges already on probation that commit another major violation. But NCAA leaders have indicated in recent months they are willing to use harsher penalties for the worst offenses. That includes postseason and TV
bans, which haven’t been used extensively since the 1980s. Ohio State is banned from playing in a bowl game this season as a result of the “failure to monitor” charge that followed coach Jim Tressel’s admission that he knew several of his star players were trading memorabilia for cash and tattoos in violation of NCAA rules and did not report it. The Buckeyes also vacated the 2010 season and were hit with NCAA probation and a loss of scholarships. Southern California was banned from the postseason for two years and stripped of 30 scholarships following the Reggie Bush scandal. Still pending before the NCAA is the Miami case involving booster Nevin Shapiro. NCAA president Mark Em-
REACTION TO FINDINGS ON PENN STATE “The idea that any sane, responsible adult would knowingly cover up for a child predator is impossible to accept. The far more realistic conclusion is that many people didn’t fully understand what was happening and underestimated or misinterpreted events. Sandusky was a great deceiver. He fooled everyone – law enforcement, his family, coaches, players, neighbors, university officials, and everyone at Second Mile.” – Paterno family statement “To my understanding ... when all is said and done, Joe never said (to former Athletic Director Tim) Curley, ‘Don’t investigate.’ There was no intent to conceal (anything) by Joe ... It was reported to people he was supposed to.” – Scott Paterno, the late coach’s son “Very often the people closest to someone like this are the ones that miss it. We aren’t the only ones who missed it. ... Every one of us wishes that we would have seen something or caught something that would have done something about it.” – Jay Paterno, the late coach’s son, speaking to ESPN “There are monsters among us, people who will hurt children for their own sexual gratification. Every university, school, business and individual has an obligation to follow up and report such cases.” – Gov. Tom Corbett, who was attorney general when the investigation into Sandusky was begun by state prosecutors “(Paterno’s) 61 years of excellent service to the university is now marred.” – Karen Peetz, chairwoman of the university’s board of trustees “Unfortunately, Judge Freeh’s conclusion, repeated often during his press conference this morning, that Dr. Spanier was engaged in a course of ‘active concealPEETZ ment,’ is simply not supported by the facts or by the report itself.” – Timothy Lewis and Peter Vaira, lawyers for ousted university president Graham Spanier “It really confirms everybody’s worst fears about what was going on there. The fact that this is such a complete indictment of the university leadership is opening people’s eyes to the potential liability that schools face if they don’t address this correctly. ... Heads of every college and university in the country have got to be taking note of this, and calling board meetings today and saying, ‘We need to make sure that we change the way we’re doing things.’” – Scott Berkowitz, president of the Rape, Abuse and Incest National Network “We should be careful that we don’t paint the entire football program over a long period of time with a single brush. ... These things happen in schools, in churches, in youth camps ... all over.” – Penn State President Rodney Erickson, who called the scandal the “most painful chapter” in school history
“He built this town. All of his victories, he’ll be remembered by everyone in town for a long time, but there will be that hesitation.” – Christian Beveridge, a masonry worker who grew up near Penn State on Paterno’s legacy “The knowledge of Paterno in 1998 – the fact that Sandusky was known to be a grave risk to children for 14 years and nothing was done to stop him – that is a crying shame. And it’s something that will be a stain on Penn State for a long time to come.” – Tom Kline, lawyer for a boy known as Victim 5 who was assaulted by Sandusky in a football team shower in 2001 “This is a serious indictment against Penn State’s culture and environment of protecting at all costs the football program, and Sandusky was a major part of the success of Penn State’s football program for many years. Nothing is shocking anymore in this case ... but the fact that the highest levels of the school made a conscious decision to cover up what Sandusky had done, it comes close. It is shocking.” – Michael Boni, a lawyer for a boy known as Victim 1 who came forward in 2008, starting the Sandusky investigation “Despite being children within easy reach of many supposedly great local figures, (the victims) were offered no outstretched hand. They were left to save themselves. This campus is plagued by desperate, insistent shrieks of ‘We are Penn State.’ It’s time for Penn State to realize that adhering to this mantra is distancing and self-defeating. It is time to follow a path of humility, not one of hubris.” – Matt Bodenschatz, a Penn State student and spokesman for Voices for Victims “The actions of five or six people don’t reflect on the hundreds of thousands” of students and faculty who make up Penn State. – Mary Krupa, a Penn State freshman who grew up in State College – The Associated Press
mert told Penn State in November that the organization would be examining the “exercise of institutional control” within the athletic department, and said it was clear that “deceitful and dishonest behavior” could be considered a violation of ethics rules. So, too, could a failure to exhibit moral values. A searing report, commissioned by Penn State, found that beloved coach Joe Paterno had helped hush up allegations of child sex abuse against a former assistant. The report by former FBI Director Louis Freeh concluded that Paterno and three former administrators – President Graham Spanier, athletic director Tim Curley and vice president Gary Schultz – “repeatedly concealed critical facts relating to Sandusky’s child abuse.” Sandusky is awaiting sen-
tencing after being convicted of 45 criminal counts for abusing 10 boys over a number of years. Paterno died of lung cancer in January. “Like everyone else, we are reviewing the final report for the first time,” said Bob Williams, the NCAA’s vice president of communications. The “university has four key questions, concerning compliance with institutional control and ethics policies, to which it now needs to respond. Penn State’s response to the letter will inform our next steps, including whether or not to take further action.” Likely of particular interest to the NCAA were the report’s conclusions that the school had “decentralized and uneven” oversight of compliance issues – laws, regulations, policies and procedures.
“Certain departments monitored their own compliance issues with very limited resources,” the report found. Ensuring compliance with the federal Clery Act, which requires the reporting of crimes, was handled by someone with “minimal time.” “One of the most challenging tasks confronting the university,” the report added, “is an open, honest and thorough examination of the culture that underlies the failure of Penn State’s most powerful leaders to respond appropriately to Sandusky’s crimes.” Dry stuff, perhaps, but potentially dangerous for Penn State’s football program – or athletic department – should the NCAA decide there are major violations that are the result of a lack of institutional control or a failure to promote an atmos-
phere of compliance. “The NCAA will, I’m sure as their statement indicates, be working through the report of Judge Freeh, and we’ll have an opportunity to respond to the letter that I received from Dr. Emmert back in November,” Penn State President Rodney Erickson said. “Now that we have Judge Freeh’s report, we’re in much better position to respond to the list of questions that Dr. Emmert sent us, at that point, and we will be doing so over the next couple weeks.” Hours after the report was issued, the NCAA again touted its eight-month old partnership with Stop It Now, a child sex-abuse prevention organization, to provide member schools with resources and “foster an environment in which that abuse is reported.”
Paterno ●From Page B1 always associated with Joe and the complete lack of them in how this was handled – if what the Freeh Report says is true, and I have no reason to doubt it is, to sacrifice kids for the reputation of a football program, that’s pretty despicable. I can’t imagine anything more shocking than that.” Nike announced it was stripping Paterno’s name from the child care center at its headquarters in Beaverton, Ore., not even six months after founder Phil Knight drew a thunderous ovation for an impassioned defense of the major college football’s winningest coach at his memorial service. There was renewed clamor online to remove Paterno’s statue outside Beaver Stadium, and USA Today columnist Christine Brennan called on Penn State to drop football for at least a year until the university has addressed the failings that led to the scandal. There could still be more fallout from court cases – criminal charges against two administrators, civil suits from victims of Jerry Sandusky – and the NCAA has yet to decide whether it will weigh in on the scandal or not. “A statue should be least of someone’s worries at this point,” former Penn State linebacker LaVar Arrington said on his radio show in Washington, D.C. “A name on a building should be the least of someone’s worries. “On the one hand, Joe messed up. Joe was not perfect, Joe was not God. Joe was a person, and he messed up,” Arrington said. “On the other hand, if you’re looking at everything Joe has done and all the lives he’s impacted and all the things he’s done ... that still remains as well. So how do you separate the two? I don’t know. I don’t have the answer for that one, I really don’t.” Until last fall, Paterno symbolized all that was right about college sports. His teams won, but he didn’t sacrifice his standards to do it. Penn State’s graduation rates were impeccable, his players were as good off the field as they were on, and his financial support of the university often had nothing to do with the football program. Even after the November arrest of Sandusky, the architect of Penn State’s ferocious defenses and Paterno’s one-time heir apparent, many were hesitant to put too much blame on Paterno or let his one failing outweigh all his good deeds. Paterno acknowledged before his January death that he should have done more after a then-graduate assistant told the Hall of Fame coach he’d seen Sandusky assaulting a child in the Penn State showers in 2001, but insisted he had no knowledge of any accusations prior to that. But the stark horror of
Gene J. Puskar/Associated Press
A young boy places a yellow rose at the foot of a statue of former Penn State football coach Joe Paterno outside Beaver Stadium in State College, Pa., on Thursday. Freeh’s report was impossible to ignore. Freeh’s firm, hired by university trustees to investigate how the scandal happened, found that Paterno, and three other administrators at the time – President Graham Spanier, athletic director Tim Curley and vice president Gary Schultz – “repeatedly concealed critical facts relating to Sandusky’s child abuse.” Handwritten notes and emails portray Paterno as being involved in a decision by the officials not to tell child welfare authorities about a 2001 encounter, while other emails show Paterno closely followed allegations made against Sandusky in 1998. At a news conference, Freeh called the officials’ disregard for child victims “callous and shocking.” “We should look at (Paterno) as a willing enabler of a convicted child molester,” Brennan said. “I absolutely understand and respect the past. The games he won, the number of players he graduated, that’s a tremendous record. This supercedes all of that. ... What happened to these children because of Joe Paterno – it’s because of Jerry Sandusky first and foremost. But Joe Paterno
did not stop it and he enabled it, and that’s just tragic.” Sandusky is awaiting sentencing after being convicted last month on 45 criminal counts of abusing 10 boys. Paterno died of lung cancer in January, two months after school trustees fired him for what they called a failure of leadership. “I always thought he knew. To what extent, that was the only question,” said Brad Benson, a former Penn State offensive lineman who won a Super Bowl with the New York Giants. “I thought that anyone who didn’t think he knew was pretty naive. Joe knew pretty much everything going on there.” Even Knight acknowledged he had been on the wrong side of the moral divide, though his anguish at the dismantling of Paterno’s legacy was clear. “Throughout Joe Paterno’s career, he strived to put young athletes in a position to succeed and win in sport but most importantly in life. Joe influenced thousands of young men to become better leaders, fathers and husbands,” Knight said in a statement. “According to the investigation, it appears Joe made missteps that led to heartbreaking conse-
quences. I missed that Joe missed it, and I am extremely saddened on this day. My love for Joe and his family remains.” For those closest to Penn State and Paterno, though, their faith in the coach remains unshakeable. They believe Paterno, though not perfect, is being made a scapegoat, with no way to refute the accusations. Paterno had planned to cooperate with the investigation, but died before he could give Freeh’s team his account of what happened. “It’s easy to vilify or blame someone who’s not alive to defend himself,” said Tim Sweeney, president of Penn State’s official Football Letterman’s Club. There is no way Paterno would have covered actions as heinous as Sandusky’s up, said Mickey Shuler, who played tight end for Paterno from 1975 to 1977 – regardless of the cost to him or his program. “Joe Paterno always taught us that whatever you are, be a good one. Whatever you’re at, whatever you do, leave a place better for having been there. That’s the thing he taught,” Shuler said. “So to have people say he’s done something wrong, it’s really upsetting.”
Late Sooners play-by-play announcer to be honored THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
NORMAN, Okla. – The late Oklahoma play-by-play announcer Bob Barry Sr. will be honored posthumously with the National Football Founda-
tion’s Chris Schenkel Award. The foundation announced Thursday that Barry will be recognized in New York on Dec. 4 at its annual awards dinner, which coincides with a presentation of
the College Football Hall of Fame inductees. The award recognizes a sports broadcaster with a long and distinguished career broadcasting college football with direct ties to a specific university.
Barry was the Sooners’ radio play-by-play voice from 1961 to 1972 and again from 1991 until 2010. In between, he called games at Oklahoma State and Tulsa. Barry died in October at age 80.
B4 Friday, July 13, 2012
TV-RADIO-FYI Television AUTO RACING 11 a.m. SPEED — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for LENOX Industrial Tools 301, at Loudon, N.H. 2:30 p.m. SPEED — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, pole qualifying for LENOX Industrial Tools 301, at Loudon, N.H. 6 p.m. SPEED — NASCAR, Truck Series, practice for American Ethanol 200, at Newton, Iowa 8 p.m. SPEED — ARCA, Prairie Meadows 200, at Newton, Iowa BOXING 9 p.m. ESPN2 — Light heavyweights, Glen Johnson (51-16-2) vs. Andrzej Fonfara (21-2-0), at Chicago CYCLING 5:30 a.m. NBCSN — Tour de France, stage 12, SaintJean-de-Maurienne to Annonay Davezieux, France GOLF 8:30 a.m. TGC — European PGA Tour, Scottish Open, second round, at Inverness, Scotland 2 p.m. ESPN2 — USGA, U.S. Senior Open Championship, second round, at Lake Orion, Mich. TGC — PGA Tour, John Deere Classic, second round, at Silvis, Ill. 5:30 p.m. TGC — Web.com Tour, Utah Championship, second round, at Sandy, Utah MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 6 p.m. MLB — Regional coverage, L.A Angels at N.Y. Yankees or Boston at Tampa Bay 7 p.m. FSKC —- Chicago White Sox at Kansas City
FYI Walter Johnson League baseball Hutchinson Monarchs at NBC Midwest Regional, Lawrence-Dumont Stadium, Wichita
AUTO RACING NASCAR SPRINT CUP LEADERS Through July 7 Points 1, Matt Kenseth, 676. 2, Dale Earnhardt Jr., 651. 3, Greg Biffle, 632. 4, Jimmie Johnson, 618. 5, Tony Stewart, 592. 6, Kevin Harvick, 586. 7, Denny Hamlin, 584. 8, Martin Truex Jr., 584. 9, Brad Keselowski, 573. 10, Clint Bowyer, 572. 11, Carl Edwards, 541. 12, Kyle Busch, 516. 13, Paul Menard, 507. 14, Joey Logano, 503. 15, Ryan Newman, 502. 16, Kasey Kahne, 500. 17, Jeff Gordon, 485. 18, Jeff Burton, 470. 19, Marcos Ambrose, 470. 20, Jamie McMurray, 462. Money 1, Jimmie Johnson, $4,609,506. 2, Matt Kenseth, $4,566,914. 3, Tony Stewart, $3,865,010. 4, Denny Hamlin, $3,673,618. 5, Kyle Busch, $3,450,417. 6, Greg Biffle, $3,404,033. 7, Dale Earnhardt Jr., $3,385,525. 8, Kevin Harvick, $3,138,118. 9, Brad Keselowski, $3,122,260. 10, Carl Edwards, $2,921,912. 11, Jeff Burton, $2,891,995. 12, Jeff Gordon, $2,857,446. 13, Martin Truex Jr., $2,853,855. 14, Ryan Newman, $2,842,682. 15, Clint Bowyer, $2,771,170. 16, A J Allmendinger, $2,577,395. 17, Aric Almirola, $2,527,558. 18, Marcos Ambrose, $2,502,729. 19, Kasey Kahne, $2,495,651. 20, Jamie McMurray, $2,455,784.
NATIONWIDE POINTS LEADERS Through July 6 1. Elliott Sadler, 591. 2. Austin Dillon, 589. 3. Ricky Stenhouse Jr., 573. 4. Sam Hornish Jr., 556. 5. Justin Allgaier, 519. 6. Michael Annett, 496. 7. Cole Whitt, 488. 8. Mike Bliss, 427. 9. Danica Patrick, 383. 10. Tayler Malsam, 369. 11. Brian Scott, 365. 12. Joe Nemechek, 365. 13. Jason Bowles, 341. 14. Jeremy Clements, 335. 15. Mike Wallace, 329. 16. Erik Darnell, 290. 17. Johanna Long, 247. 18. T.J. Bell, 226. 19. Timmy Hill, 223. 20. Eric McClure, 209. 21. Brad Sweet, 193. 22. Kenny Wallace, 183. 23. Trevor Bayne, 180. 24. Danny Efland, 163. 25. Blake Koch, 157. 26. Josh Richards, 154. 27. Jamie Dick, 142. 28. Morgan Shepherd, 141. 29. Ryan Truex, 136. 30. Casey Roderick, 136. 31. Joey Gase, 125. 32. Jeff Green, 123. 33. Robert Richardson Jr., 123. 34. Benny Gordon, 116. 35. Travis Pastrana, 87. 36. Tim Schendel, 81. 37. Kyle Fowler, 76. 38. Kevin Lepage, 72. 39. Reed Sorenson, 69. 40. Ryan Blaney, 67. 41. Steve Arpin, 62. 42. Daryl Harr, 61. 43. Mike Harmon, 57. 44. Chase Miller, 55. 45. Jeffrey Earnhardt, 51. 46. Ron Fellows, 42. 47. Max Papis, 41. 48. Matt Frahm, 40. 49. Jacques Villeneuve, 39. 50. Tim Andrews, 38.
BASEBALL American League East Division W L Pct GB 52 33 .612 — 45 40 .529 7 45 41 .523 7½ 43 43 .500 9½ 43 43 .500 9½ Central Division W L Pct GB Chicago 47 38 .553 — Cleveland 44 41 .518 3 Detroit 44 42 .512 3½ Kansas City 37 47 .440 9½ Minnesota 36 49 .424 11 West Division W L Pct GB Texas 52 34 .605 — Los Angeles 48 38 .558 4 Oakland 43 43 .500 9 Seattle 36 51 .414 16½ Wednesday’s Games No games scheduled Thursday’s Games No games scheduled Friday’s Games Detroit (Fister 2-6) at Baltimore (Hammel 85), 6:05 p.m. L.A. Angels (C.Wilson 9-5) at N.Y. Yankees (Kuroda 8-7), 6:05 p.m. Cleveland (Masterson 5-8) at Toronto (R.Romero 8-4), 6:07 p.m. Boston (F.Morales 1-2) at Tampa Bay (Hellickson 4-5), 6:10 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Quintana 4-1) at Kansas City (B.Chen 7-8), 7:10 p.m. Oakland (Griffin 0-0) at Minnesota (Liriano 37), 7:10 p.m. Texas (D.Holland 5-4) at Seattle (Millwood 36), 9:10 p.m. New York Baltimore Tampa Bay Boston Toronto
National League East Division W L Pct GB Washington 49 34 .590 — Atlanta 46 39 .541 4 New York 46 40 .535 4½ Miami 41 44 .482 9 Philadelphia 37 50 .425 14 Central Division W L Pct GB Pittsburgh 48 37 .565 — Cincinnati 47 38 .553 1 St. Louis 46 40 .535 2½ Milwaukee 40 45 .471 8 Chicago 33 52 .388 15 Houston 33 53 .384 15½ West Division W L Pct GB Los Angeles 47 40 .540 — San Francisco 46 40 .535 ½ Arizona 42 43 .494 4 San Diego 34 53 .391 13 Colorado 33 52 .388 13 Wednesday’s Games
The Hutchinson News
SCOREBOARD No games scheduled Thursday’s Games No games scheduled Friday’s Games Arizona (I.Kennedy 6-7) at Chicago Cubs (Maholm 6-6), 1:20 p.m. St. Louis (Wainwright 7-8) at Cincinnati (Latos 7-2), 6:10 p.m. Washington (Zimmermann 5-6) at Miami (Jo.Johnson 5-5), 6:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets (C.Young 2-2) at Atlanta (T.Hudson 7-4), 6:35 p.m. Pittsburgh (Ja.McDonald 9-3) at Milwaukee (Greinke 9-3), 7:10 p.m. Philadelphia (Cl.Lee 1-5) at Colorado (Friedrich 4-6), 7:40 p.m. San Diego (Richard 6-9) at L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 6-5), 9:10 p.m. Houston (Lyles 2-5) at San Francisco (Bumgarner 10-5), 9:15 p.m.
League Leaders AMERICAN LEAGUE BATTING—Trout, Los Angeles, .341; AJackson, Detroit, .332; Konerko, Chicago, .329; Mauer, Minnesota, .326; Beltre, Texas, .326; MiCabrera, Detroit, .324; Rios, Chicago, .318. RUNS—Kinsler, Texas, 63; Ortiz, Boston, 62; Granderson, New York, 61; Bautista, Toronto, 59; De Aza, Chicago, 59; Cano, New York, 57; Choo, Cleveland, 57; Trout, Los Angeles, 57. RBI—Hamilton, Texas, 75; MiCabrera, Detroit, 71; Bautista, Toronto, 65; Fielder, Detroit, 63; ADunn, Chicago, 61; Willingham, Minnesota, 60; Encarnacion, Toronto, 58. HITS—MiCabrera, Detroit, 111; Jeter, New York, 111; Beltre, Texas, 104; Cano, New York, 104; Kinsler, Texas, 101; Rios, Chicago, 101; AdJones, Baltimore, 98. DOUBLES—AdGonzalez, Boston, 27; AGordon, Kansas City, 27; MiCabrera, Detroit, 26; Cano, New York, 26; Choo, Cleveland, 26; Kinsler, Texas, 26; Ortiz, Boston, 25. TRIPLES—Andrus, Texas, 5; Berry, Detroit, 5; AJackson, Detroit, 5; Rios, Chicago, 5; JWeeks, Oakland, 5; De Aza, Chicago, 4; Reddick, Oakland, 4; Zobrist, Tampa Bay, 4. HOME RUNS—Bautista, Toronto, 27; Hamilton, Texas, 27; ADunn, Chicago, 25; Encarnacion, Toronto, 23; Granderson, New York, 23; Ortiz, Boston, 22; Trumbo, Los Angeles, 22. STOLEN BASES—Trout, Los Angeles, 26; RDavis, Toronto, 23; Kipnis, Cleveland, 20; Revere, Minnesota, 18; Andrus, Texas, 16; Crisp, Oakland, 16; 6 tied at 15. PITCHING—MHarrison, Texas, 11-4; Price, Tampa Bay, 11-4; Weaver, Los Angeles, 10-1; Sale, Chicago, 10-2; Nova, New York, 10-3; Darvish, Texas, 10-5; 5 tied at 9. STRIKEOUTS—FHernandez, Seattle, 128; Verlander, Detroit, 128; Scherzer, Detroit, 121; Darvish, Texas, 117; Shields, Tampa Bay, 109; Peavy, Chicago, 108; Price, Tampa Bay, 105; Sabathia, New York, 105. SAVES—JiJohnson, Baltimore, 26; Rodney, Tampa Bay, 25; CPerez, Cleveland, 24; Broxton, Kansas City, 21; RSoriano, New York, 20; Aceves, Boston, 19; Nathan, Texas, 18.
NATIONAL LEAGUE BATTING—McCutchen, Pittsburgh, .362; MeCabrera, San Francisco, .353; DWright, New York, .351; Ruiz, Philadelphia, .350; Votto, Cincinnati, .348; CGonzalez, Colorado, .330; Prado, Atlanta, .321. RUNS—CGonzalez, Colorado, 61; Bourn, Atlanta, 60; McCutchen, Pittsburgh, 58; Pence, Philadelphia, 58; Braun, Milwaukee, 56; Holliday, St. Louis, 56; DWright, New York, 56. RBI—Beltran, St. Louis, 65; Braun, Milwaukee, 61; Kubel, Arizona, 60; McCutchen, Pittsburgh, 60; DWright, New York, 59; CGonzalez, Colorado, 58; Bruce, Cincinnati, 56; Holliday, St. Louis, 56. HITS—MeCabrera, San Francisco, 119; McCutchen, Pittsburgh, 112; Bourn, Atlanta, 111; DWright, New York, 106; CGonzalez, Colorado, 104; Prado, Atlanta, 104; Holliday, St. Louis, 101. DOUBLES—Votto, Cincinnati, 35; ArRamirez, Milwaukee, 27; DWright, New York, 27; Cuddyer, Colorado, 25; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 25; Desmond, Washington, 24; Hart, Milwaukee, 24. TRIPLES—Fowler, Colorado, 9; MeCabrera, San Francisco, 7; SCastro, Chicago, 7; Bourn, Atlanta, 6; Reyes, Miami, 6; 8 tied at 5. HOME RUNS—Braun, Milwaukee, 24; Beltran, St. Louis, 20; Stanton, Miami, 19; Bruce, Cincinnati, 18; McCutchen, Pittsburgh, 18; Desmond, Washington, 17; CGonzalez, Colorado, 17. STOLEN BASES—DGordon, Los Angeles, 30; Bourn, Atlanta, 25; Campana, Chicago, 25; Bonifacio, Miami, 20; Pierre, Philadelphia, 20; Reyes, Miami, 20; Schafer, Houston, 20. PITCHING—Dickey, New York, 12-1; GGonzalez, Washington, 12-3; Lynn, St. Louis, 11-4; AJBurnett, Pittsburgh, 10-2; Hamels, Philadelphia, 10-4; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 10-5; Cueto, Cincinnati, 10-5; Hanson, Atlanta, 10-5. STRIKEOUTS—Strasburg, Washington, 128; Dickey, New York, 123; Kershaw, Los Angeles, 119; GGonzalez, Washington, 118; Hamels, Philadelphia, 118; MCain, San Francisco, 118; Greinke, Milwaukee, 111. SAVES—Kimbrel, Atlanta, 25; Hanrahan, Pittsburgh, 23; SCasilla, San Francisco, 21; Motte, St. Louis, 20; HBell, Miami, 19; FFrancisco, New York, 18; Papelbon, Philadelphia, 18; Myers, Houston, 18.
Walter Johnson League NBC MIDWEST REGIONAL At Lawrence-Dumont Stadium, Wichita July 13 First round Game 1: Kansas Cannons vs. Valley Center DiamondDawgs, 8 p.m. Game 2: El Dorado Broncos vs. Wichita Sun Devils, 5 p.m. Game 3: Topeka Golden Giants vs. Newton Rebels, 2 p.m. Game 4: Hutchinson Monarchs vs. Wichita Wheat Kings, 11 a.m. July 14 Second round Game 5: Kansas-Valley Center winner vs. Haysville Heat, 8 p.m. Game 6: El Dorado-Wichita Sun Devils winner vs. Salina Bluejays, 11 a.m. Game 7: Topeka-Newton winner vs. Park City Rangers, 2 p.m. Game 8: Hutchinson-Wichita Wheat Kings winner vs. Derby Twins, 5 p.m. July 15 Loser’s bracket Game 9: Kansas-Valley Center loser vs. Game 7 loser, 11 a.m. Game 10: El Dorado-Wichita Sun Devils loser vs. Game 8 loser, 2 p.m. Game 11: Topeka-Newton loser vs. Game 5 loser, 5 p.m. Game 12: Hutchinson-Wichita Wheat Kings loser vs. Game 6 loser, 8 p.m. July 16 Winner’s bracket semifinals Game 13: Game 5 winner vs. Game 6 winner, 5 p.m. Game 14: Game 7 winner vs. Game 8 winner, 8 p.m. Loser’s bracket Game 15: Game 9 winner vs. Game 10 winner, 11 a.m. Game 16: Game 11 winner vs. Game 12 winner, 2 p.m. July 17 Loser’s bracket Game 17: Game 13 loser vs. Game 15 winner, 11 a.m. Game 18: Game 14 loser vs. Game 16 winner, 2 p.m. Game 20: Game 17 winner vs. Game 18 winner, 8 p.m. Winner’s bracket final Game 19: Game 13 winner vs. Game 14 winner, 5 p.m. July 18 Loser’s bracket final Game 21: Game 19 loser vs. Game 20 winner, 5 p.m. Championship Game 22: Game 19 winner vs. Game 21 winner, 8 p.m. July 19 Championship Game 23: If necessary, 11 a.m.
FOOTBALL College 2012-13 BOWL SCHEDULE (Subject to Change) All Times EST Dec. 15 New Mexico Bowl at Albuquerque (MWC vs. Pac-12), 1 p.m. (ESPN) Dec. 15 Famous Idaho Potato Bowl at Boise (MAC vs. WAC), 4:30 p.m. (ESPN) Dec. 20 Poinsettia Bowl at San Diego (MWC vs. BYU), 8 p.m. (ESPN) Dec. 21 St. Petersburg Bowl at St. Petersburg, Fla. (Big East vs. C-USA), 7:30 p.m. (ESPN) Dec. 22 New Orleans Bowl (C-USA vs. Sun Belt), Noon (ESPN) Dec. 22 Las Vegas Bowl (MWC vs. Pac-12), 3:30 p.m. (ESPN) Dec. 24 Hawai’i Bowl at Honolulu (C-USA vs. MWC), 8 p.m. (ESPN)
Dec. 26 Little Caesars Bowl at Detroit (Big Ten vs. MAC), 7:30 p.m. (ESPN) Dec. 27 Military Bowl at Washington (ACC vs. Army), 3 p.m. (ESPN) Dec. 27 Belk Bowl at Charlotte, N.C. (ACC vs. Big East), 6:30 p.m. (ESPN) Dec. 27 Holiday Bowl at San Diego (Big 12 vs. Pac-12), 9:45 p.m. (ESPN) Dec. 28 Independence Bowl at Shreveport, La. (ACC vs. SEC), 2 p.m. (ESPN) Dec. 28 Russell Athletic Bowl at Orlando, Fla. (ACC vs. Big East), 5:30 p.m. (ESPN) Dec. 28 Meineke Car Care Bowl at Houston (Big Ten vs. Big 12), 9 p.m. (ESPN) Dec. 29 Armed Forces Bowl at Fort Worth, Texas (C-USA vs. MWC), 11:45 a.m. (ESPN) Dec. 29 Fight Hunger Bowl at San Francisco (Pac-12 vs. Navy), 3:15 p.m. (ESPN or ESPN2) Dec. 29 Pinstripe Bowl at New York (Big East vs. Big 12), 3:15 p.m. (ESPN or ESPN2) Dec. 29 Alamo Bowl at San Antonio (Big 12 vs. Pac-12), 6:45 p.m. (ESPN) Dec. 29 Valley of the Sun Bowl at Tempe, Ariz. (Big Ten vs. Big 12), 10:15 p.m. (ESPN) Dec. 31 Music City Bowl at Nashville, Tenn. (SEC vs. ACC), Noon (ESPN) Dec. 31 Sun Bowl at El Paso, Texas (ACC vs. Pac-12), 2 p.m. (CBS) Dec. 31 Liberty Bowl at Memphis, Tenn. (SEC/Big East/C-USA), 3:30 p.m. (ESPN) Dec. 31 Chick-fil-A Bowl at Atlanta (ACC vs. SEC), 7:30 p.m. (ESPN) Jan. 1 TicketCity Bowl at Dallas (Big Ten vs. C-USA), Noon (ESPNU) Jan. 1 Gator Bowl at Jacksonville, Fla. (SEC vs. Big Ten), Noon (ESPN2) Jan. 1 Capital One Bowl at Orlando, Fla. (SEC vs. Big Ten), 1 p.m. (TBA) Jan. 1 Outback Bowl at Tampa, Fla. (SEC vs. Big Ten), 1 p.m. (TBA) Jan. 1 Rose Bowl at Pasadena, Calif. (BCS vs. BCS), 5 p.m. (ESPN) Jan. 1 Orange Bowl at Miami (BCS vs. BCS), 8:30 p.m. (ESPN) Jan. 2 Sugar Bowl at New Orleans (BCS vs. BCS), 8:30 p.m. (ESPN) Jan. 3 Fiesta Bowl at Glendale, Ariz. (BCS vs. BCS), 8:30 p.m. (ESPN) Jan. 4 Cotton Bowl at Arlington, Texas (SEC vs. Big 12), 8 p.m. (FOX) Jan. 5 BBVA Compass Bowl at Birmingham, Ala. (Big East vs. SEC), 1 p.m. (ESPN) Jan. 6 GoDaddy.com Bowl at Mobile, Ala. (MAC vs. Sun Belt), 9 p.m. (ESPN) Jan. 7 BCS National Championship at Miami (BCS 1 vs. BCS 2), 8:30 p.m. (ESPN)
GOLF The PGA JOHN DEERE CLASSIC Silvis, Ill. First Round Troy Matteson Ricky Barnes Robert Garrigus Scott Piercy K.J. Choi Brian Harman Steve Stricker Luke Guthrie Gary Christian Stuart Appleby Tom Gillis Bill Lunde Chris DiMarco Spencer Levin Jimmy Walker Bobby Gates Duffy Waldorf Ben Crane Tommy Biershenk Lee Janzen Chris Couch Ted Potter, Jr. Rory Sabbatini John Merrick Patrick Sheehan Chez Reavie William McGirt a-Patrick Rodgers Nathan Green Alex Cejka Dicky Pride Hunter Haas Jhonattan Vegas Tim Clark Ryan Moore J.J. Henry Martin Flores Steve Wheatcroft Chris Riley Kevin Streelman Jeff Maggert D.A. Points Zach Johnson Nick Watney Charley Hoffman Chris Kirk Matt Bettencourt Rocco Mediate James Driscoll Seung-Yul Noh Nick O’Hern Erik Compton Chris Stroud Brendon de Jonge Chad Campbell Matt Jones Kyle Stanley Y.E. Yang Carl Pettersson Ryan Palmer Troy Kelly Billy Hurley III Randall Hutchison J.J. Killeen Mathias Gronberg Roland Thatcher Jeff Overton Kevin Stadler Patrick Reed Shane Bertsch Josh Teater Boo Weekley Tim Petrovic Mark Wilson Brian Gay Jerry Kelly David Duval Bud Cauley Shaun Micheel Tommy Gainey John Senden Mark Anderson John Peterson Marco Dawson Kevin Chappell Derek Lamely Heath Slocum Marc Turnesa a-Jordan Spieth Alexandre Rocha Billy Horschel Scott Dunlap Colt Knost Michael Bradley Jason Bohn Richard S. Johnson Danny Lee Scott Brown Brendon Todd Matt Every Bart Bryant Stewart Cink Arjun Atwal Jason Gore Kris Blanks Jamie Lovemark Sung Kang Joe Durant Camilo Villegas Charles Howell III Blake Adams John Daly Garth Mulroy Billy Mayfair Rod Pampling Jonathan Byrd Vaughn Taylor Kent Jones Pat Perez Woody Austin Kevin Kisner Miguel Angel Carballo Cameron Beckman Ryuji Imada Todd Hamilton Sang-Moon Bae Ken Duke John Hurley D.J. Trahan Harrison Frazar Mathew Goggin Richard H. Lee Stephen Gangluff Edward Loar Charlie Beljan Sean O’Hair Daniel Summerhays Kyle Thompson Chris W. Black Matt McQuillan Joey Snyder III David Hearn Garrett Willis Bryce Molder Gavin Coles Brian Davis Steven Bowditch Kyle Reifers
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Russell Knox Chad Proehl Will Claxton Daniel Chopra Scott Stallings Jason Kokrak Zack Miller Frank Lickliter II
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Champions Tour U.S. SENIOR OPEN Lake Orion Mich. First Round Tom Kite 28-37 — Lance Ten Broeck 33-33 — Bernhard Langer 35-31 — Tom Pernice Jr. 31-36 — Jeff Sluman 34-33 — Fred Funk 33-34 — Corey Pavin 35-32 — Mikael Hogberg 36-31 — Mark Calcavecchia 35-33 — Damon Green 33-35 — Russ Cochran 33-35 — Roger Chapman 35-33 — Dick Mast 36-32 — Fulton Allem 35-33 — Steve Jones 30-39 — Kirk Triplett 34-35 — Jeff Hart 34-35 — David Eger 34-35 — Tommy Armour III 35-34 — Brad Faxon 34-35 — Jay Haas 35-34 — John Huston 35-34 — Chien-Soon Lu 34-35 — Mark Wiebe 33-36 — John Cook 35-34 — Dan Forsman 34-35 — Olin Browne 35-34 — Jerry Pate 33-36 — a-Sean Knapp 34-36 — Andrew Oldcorn 33-37 — Steve Lowery 34-36 — Rick Lewallen 34-36 — Dave Eichelberger 35-35 — Tom Byrum 36-34 — 36-34 — Peter Jacobsen Tom Watson 35-35 — Barry Lane 34-36 — Peter Fowler 33-37 — Danny Briggs 34-36 — Joey Sindelar 36-34 — Gary Hallberg 36-34 — Fuzzy Zoeller 36-34 — Tom Lehman 36-34 — Brad Bryant 35-35 — Rod Spittle 35-35 — Gary Wolstenholme 35-35 — Ted Schulz 33-37 — Andy Bean 35-35 — Robert Thompson 35-35 — T.C. Chen 34-37 — Mike Reid 35-36 — Mark Johnson 36-35 — Kiyoshi Murota 36-35 — Peter Senior 37-34 — Mike Donald 33-38 — Jeff Roth 35-36 — Mike Goodes 35-36 — Loren Roberts 35-36 — Larry Mize 38-33 — Ronnie Black 35-36 — a-Doug Hanzel 36-35 — Ron Schroeder 34-37 — Rod Nuckolls 34-38 — Jim Rutledge 35-37 — Bob Gilder 36-36 — Joel Edwards 32-40 — Larry Nelson 35-37 — Bob Tway 35-37 — Fred Couples 35-37 — Hal Sutton 37-35 — Doug Rohrbaugh 33-39 — Mark Brooks 36-36 — Eduardo Romero 34-38 — a-Jamie Looper 36-37 — John Bermel 35-38 — a-Tim Jackson 37-36 — Kenny Perry 36-37 — Jong-Duck Kim 34-39 — Graham Banister 36-37 — Pete Oakley 36-37 — Jim Chancey 34-39 — Bob Niger 36-37 — 39-34 — Jay Don Blake Graham Marsh 37-36 — Joe Daley 38-35 — 37-36 — Brian Fogt a-Tom Gieselman 36-38 — Javier Sanchez 37-37 — 36-38 — Michael Allen Andrew Magee 37-37 — Bill Mory 40-34 — a-Bob Royak 37-37 — Michael Harwood 36-38 — Steve Krause 39-36 — Bob Lennon 36-39 — a-Craig Davis 40-35 — Jim Thorpe 38-37 — Scott Simpson 39-36 — a-David Brown 38-37 — a-Michael Turner 39-36 — Mitch Adcock 37-38 — a-James Camaione 36-39 — a-Dale Bouguennec 37-38 — Tom Purtzer 37-38 — Hale Irwin 37-38 — Allen Doyle 36-39 — Michael Zinni 35-40 — a-Phil Pleat 39-37 — a-Bill Brafford 38-38 — Mark Morse 39-37 — Rick DeWitt 39-37 — Dean Prowse 40-36 — Roger Gunn 40-36 — John Harris 37-39 — a-Larry Daniels 38-38 — a-Peter DeTemple 38-38 — a-Pat O’Donnell 39-37 — a-Brian Secia 39-37 — a-Greg Reynolds 37-40 — Steve Pate 39-38 — Mike Gray 39-38 — a-Matt Avril 37-40 — a-John Finnin 37-40 — Adam Adams 37-40 — a-Jack Hall 37-40 — a-Ron Kilby 36-41 — Gerry Norquist 37-40 — a-Allen Barber 37-40 — Michael Castro 37-40 — a-Bob Fulton 37-41 — Bobby Heins 38-40 — Bruce Vaughan 40-38 — a-Marty Rifkin 38-40 — Barry Mahlberg 40-38 — Dave Wettlaufer 40-38 — a-David Nocar 37-41 — Kirk Maynord 37-41 — Craig Stadler 39-39 — Gil Morgan 37-41 — Chip Beck 39-39 — Tom Atchison 37-41 — Gerry James 38-41 — Mark Morrison 42-38 — Bob Koch 39-41 — a-Jack Allara II 42-38 — a-Tom Phillips 38-42 — a-Randy Lewis 43-37 — a-Mike Nixon 42-38 — a-Doug Snoap 46-35 — a-Eddie Hargett 40-41 — Ron Gonzalez 41-40 — Ron Allen 41-40 — a-David Prowler 43-39 — a-Dennis Webb 41-42 — a-Dan Bieber 45-43 — David Frost WD
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Webcom Tour UTAH CHAMPIONSHIP Sandy, Utah First Round Doug LaBelle II Brad Fritsch Morgan Hoffmann Jason Allred Peter Lonard Rob Oppenheim Camilo Benedetti Andres Gonzales Christopher DeForest James Love Tim Wilkinson Scott Gutschewski Shawn Stefani James Sacheck Robert Streb Charles Warren Ron Whittaker Michael Putnam James Nitties David Vanegas Chris Wilson Aaron Watkins Brian Anderson Adam Long Bubba Dickerson Michael Letzig James Hahn Robert Damron Bob May Paul Claxton Brice Garnett Jamie Marshall Lee Williams Matt Davidson Jim Renner Paul Haley II Kevin Johnson Jin Park
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Andy Winings Tom Hoge Rahil Gangjee Andy Pope Chad Collins Peter Tomasulo Brad Adamonis Reid Edstrom Andrew Buckle Jim Herman Luke List Cliff Kresge Omar Uresti Travis Wadkins Bryan DeCorso Brent Delahoussaye Matthew Giles Craig Hocknull Ben Martin Darron Stiles Glen Day Travis Hampshire D.J. Brigman Len Mattiace Troy Merritt Brian Stuard Russell Henley John Chin Tom Glissmeyer Oscar Serna Steve Allan Matt Hendrix B.J. Staten Skip Kendall Justin Bolli Craig Bowden Cameron Percy Bronson La’Cassie Jeff Curl Martin Piller Pete Stone Matt Weibring Josh Broadaway Joseph Bramlett Nicholas Thompson Richard Scott Doug Barron Scott Gardiner Tyrone Van Aswegen Sam Saunders Jake Amos Drew Kittleson Bob Heintz Philip Pettitt, Jr. Scott Parel Casey Wittenberg Alex Prugh Guy Boros Dawie van der Walt Michael Sim Aron Price Ryan Armour John Kimbell Roger Tambellini Paul Stankowski Jeff Corr Fernando Mechereffe Brian Prouty Alex Coe Brian Vranesh Brent Witcher Trevor Murphy John Inman David Lingmerth Brenden Pappas Jose Toledo Bio Kim Zack Byrd Erik Flores Gene Sauers Ben Briscoe Scott Sterling Jeff Cuzzort Nick Flanagan Ryan Yip Jason Schultz Alex Aragon Chris Baryla Ryan Carter Jim Knous Aaron Goldberg Derek Fathauer Steve Friesen Nate Smith Johnny DelPrete Dustin Volk Corbin Mills Travis Woolf Fran Quinn Tag Ridings Andy Bare Jerod Turner Diego Velasquez Nick Mason Andrew Svoboda Wes Roach Will Dodson Ryan Hietala Parker McLachlin Hudson Swafford Daniel Licursi Adam Hadwin Brian Smock Anthony Rodriguez Stuart Anderson Mark D. Johnson Jeff Gove
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Local 2012 KWGA AMATEUR 2012 Champion - Audrey Yowell, McPherson, Kan. - 75-74-72--221 Championship Flight Runner Up - Krista Peterson, Wichita, Kan. 81-69-77—227 2nd Place - Michelle Woods*, Manhattan, Kan. - 76-78-74--228 3rd Place - Macy Lamela, McPherson, Kan. 76-77-80--233 4th Place - Hannah Martin, Salina, Kan. - 7483-79—236 Denise Desilet, Wichita, Kan. - 80-80-76--236 Lauren Falley, Topeka, Kan. - 80-76-83--239 Rita Gregory, Manhattan, Kan. - 82-79-81--242 Emily Isaacson, Topeka, Kan. - 82-81-83--246 First Flight First Place - Becky Tetrick, Kingman, Kan. 84-83-79--246 2nd Place - Cassie Lowell, Concordia, Kan. 84-88-81--253 3rd Place - Erin Shriver *, Olathe , Kan. - 8779-87--253 4th Place - Madison Murphy, Wichita, Kan. 90-83-82--255 Morgan Schweizer, Atwood, Kan. - 85-94-87-266 Gail Burden, Winfield, Kan. - 93-88-92--273 Anna Pool *, Coffeyville, Kan. - 95-90-89--274 Taylor Alderman*, Council Grove, Kan. - 117111-112--340 Lauryn Davies, Topeka, Kan. - 87-88-NC--NC
2012 KWGA OPEN Champion - Sandy Preston, Manhattan, Kan. - 76-81-79--236 Championship Flight Runner Up - Nancy Isaac, Chanute, Kan. 77-83-81--241 2nd Place - Jayne Clarke, Hays, Kan. - 80-8485--249 3rd Place - Terri Albers, Oakley, Kan. - 7884-88--250 4th Place - Barbara Gourlay, Manhattan, Kan. - 86-84-86--256 Linda Shostak, Manhattan, Kan. - 86-86-84-256 Kathy Thomas, Lee Summit, Mo. - 84-89-90-263 Jettie Bezek, Ottawa, Kan. - 85-90-90--265 First Flight First Place - Darlene Allen, Topeka, Kan. 88-88-87--263 2nd Place - Jane Rowlett, Manhattan, Kan. 88-93-83--264 3rd Place - Phyllis Fast, Topeka, Kan. - 8492-91—267 4th Place - Peggy Anderson, Manhattan, Kan. - 86-94-87--267 Nancy Volkmann, Manhattan, Kan. - 87-8992--268 Vicky Hiebsch, Wichita, Kan. - 88-91-89--268 Pyong Seib, Manhattan, Kan. - 90-92-92--274 Lavera Moum, Topeka, Kan. - 95-93-90--278 Sue Steffen, Marysville, Kan. - 92-93-98--283 Maggie Davie, Manhattan, Kan. - 104-98-108-310 Linda Phillips, Liberal, Kan. - 118-112-105--335
SOCCER MLS EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA Sporting KC 10 5 3 33 23 17 D.C. 10 5 3 33 34 22 New York 9 5 4 31 32 27 Chicago 8 6 4 28 21 21 Houston 6 5 7 25 22 24 New England 6 7 4 22 24 22 Columbus 6 6 4 22 17 17 Montreal 6 11 3 21 27 36 Philadelphia 5 9 2 17 18 18 Toronto FC 3 11 4 13 21 35 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA San Jose 11 4 4 37 36 24 Real Salt Lake 11 6 3 36 31 21 Seattle 8 5 6 30 23 19 Vancouver 8 5 6 30 21 22 Los Angeles 7 10 2 23 28 29 Colorado 7 10 1 22 25 24 Chivas USA 5 7 5 20 11 18
Portland 5 8 4 19 16 24 FC Dallas 3 9 7 16 17 27 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Saturday’s Games Sporting Kansas City 0, Houston 0, tie Real Salt Lake 3, Portland 0 FC Dallas 0, San Jose 0, tie Chivas USA 0, Vancouver 0, tie Seattle FC 2, Colorado 1 Sunday’s Games Los Angeles 2, Chicago 0 Philadelphia 3, Toronto FC 0 New England 2, New York 0 Montreal 2, Columbus 1 Wednesday, July 11 Toronto FC 3, Vancouver 2 Saturday, July 14 Montreal at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Sporting Kansas City at Columbus, 7:30 p.m. Toronto FC at New England, 7:30 p.m. Vancouver at Chicago, 8:30 p.m. FC Dallas at Colorado, 9 p.m. Real Salt Lake at San Jose, 10:30 p.m. Los Angeles at Portland, 11 p.m. Sunday, July 15 Seattle FC at New York, 4 p.m. D.C. United at Houston, 9 p.m.
MLS ALL-STAR FIRST XI: Goalkeeper: Jimmy Nielsen (Sporting Kansas City) Defenders: Steven Beitashour (San Jose Earthquakes), Aurelien Collin (Sporting Kansas City), Jay DeMerit (Vancouver Whitecaps FC), Heath Pearce (New York Red Bulls) Midfielders: David Beckham (LA Galaxy), Dwayne De Rosario (D.C. United), Landon Donovan (LA Galaxy), Graham Zusi (Sporting Kansas City) Forwards: Thierry Henry (New York Red Bulls), Chris Wondolowski (San Jose Earthquakes)
U.S. OPEN CUP GLANCE FIRST ROUND Tuesday, May 15 Chicago Fire PDL (PDL) 1, Croatian Eagles (USASA) 0 Dulles Sportsplex Aegean Hawks FC (USASA) 3, Carolina Dynamo (PDL) 1 El Paso Patriots (PDL) 3, NTX Rayados (USASA) 1 Fullerton Rangers (NPSL) 2, Ventura County Fusion (PDL) 6, OT GPS Portland Phoenix (PDL) 2, Brooklyn Italians (NPSL) 3 Georgia Revolution (NPSL) 1, Mississippi Brilla FC (PDL) 0, OT Kitsap Pumas (PDL) 1, Cal FC (USASA) 3 Laredo Heat (PDL) 4, ASC New Stars (USASA) 2, OT Michigan Bucks (PDL) 6, Jersey Shore Boca (USASA) 0 Milwaukee Bavarians (NPSL) 1, Des Moines Menace (PDL) 3, OT Orlando City U-23s (PDL) 1, Jacksonville United (NPSL) 2 Portland Timbers U-23s (PDL) 1, PSA Elite (USASA) 3 Reading United AC (PDL) 2, N.Y. Greek Americans (USASA) 1 Real Colorado Foxes (PDL) 1, K.C. Athletics (USASA) 3 FC Sonic (NPSL) 0, Long Island Rough Riders (PDL) 2 Stanislaus United Turlock Express (US Club Soccer) 0, Fresno Fuego (PDL) 2 SECOND ROUND Tuesday, May 22 Carolina RailHawks (NASL) 6, PSA Elite (USASA) 0 Charleston Battery (USL PRO) 2, Reading United AC (PDL) 1 Chicago Fire PDL (PDL) 1, Dayton Dutch Lions (USL PRO) 2 Des Moines Menace (PDL) 0, Minnesota Stars FC (NASL) 2 Dulles Sportsplex Aegean Hawks FC (USASA) 0, Richmond Kickers (USL PRO) 4 El Paso Patriots (PDL) 0, Charlotte Eagles (USL PRO) 1 Fort Lauderdale Strikers (NASL) 7, Fresno Fuego (PDL) 2 Georgia Revolution (NPSL) 0, Atlanta Silverbacks (NASL) 1 Harrisburg City Islanders (USL PRO) 2, Long Island Rough Riders (PDL) 0 Jacksonville United (NPSL) 0, Tampa Bay Rowdies (NASL) 3 Los Angeles Blues (USL PRO) 1, Ventura County Fusion (PDL) 3, OT Orlando City Soccer Club (USL PRO) 7, K.C. Athletics (USASA) 0 Pittsburgh Riverhounds (USL PRO) 0, Michigan Bucks (PDL) 1 Rochester Rhinos (USL PRO) 3, Brooklyn Italians (NPSL) 0 San Antonio Scorpions (NASL) 2, Laredo Heat (PDL) 0 Wilmington Hammerheads (USL PRO) 0, Cal FC (USASA) 4 THIRD ROUND Tuesday, May 29 Carolina RailHawks (NASL) 2, Los Angeles Galaxy (MLS) 1 Charleston Battery (USL PRO) 0, New York Red Bulls (MLS) 3 Columbus Crew (MLS) 1, Dayton Dutch Lions (USL PRO) 2 FC Dallas (MLS) 0, Charlotte Eagles (USL PRO) 2 Harrisburg City Islanders (USL PRO) 3, New England Revolution (MLS) 3, Harrisburg won 4-3 on penalty kicks Michigan Bucks (PDL) 3, Chicago Fire (MLS) 2 Philadelphia Union (MLS) 3, Rochester Rhinos (USL PRO) 0 Real Salt Lake (MLS) 1, Minnesota Stars FC (NASL) 3 Richmond Kickers (USL PRO) 1, D.C. United (MLS) 2, OT San Antonio Scorpions (NASL) 1, Houston Dynamo (MLS) 0 San Jose Earthquakes 2, Fort Lauderdale Strikers (NASL) 1 Sporting Kansas City (MLS) 3. Orlando City Soccer Club (USL PRO) 2 Tampa Bay Rowdies (NASL) 1, Colorado Rapids (MLS) 3 Ventura County Fusion (PDL) 0, Chivas USA (MLS) 1 Wednesday, May 30 Portland Timbers (MLS) 0, Cal FC (USASA) 1, OT Seattle Sounders (MLS) 5, Atlanta Silverbacks (NASL) 1 FOURTH ROUND Tuesday, June 5 Carolina RailHawks (NASL) 1, Chivas USA (MLS) 2 D.C. United (MLS) 1, Philadelphia Union (MLS) 2, OT Harrisburg City Islanders (USL PRO) 3, New York Red Bulls (MLS) 1, OT Michigan Bucks (PDL) 1, Dayton Dutch Lions (USL PRO) 2 San Antonio Scorpions (NASL) 1, Charlotte Eagles (USL PRO) 2, OT San Jose Earthquakes (MLS) 1, Minnesota Stars FC (NASL) 0 Seattle Sounders (MLS) 5, Cal FC (USASA) 0 Sporting Kansas City (MLS) 2, Colorado Rapids (MLS) 0 QUARTERFINALS Tuesday, June 26 Chivas USA (MLS) 2, Charlotte Eagles (USL PRO) 1 Philadelphia Union (MLS) 5, Harrisburg City Islanders (USL) 2 San Jose Earthquakes (MLS) 0, Seattle Sounders (MLS) 1 Sporting Kansas City (MLS) 3, Dayton Dutch Lions (USL PRO) 0 SEMIFINALS Wednesday, July 11 Sporting Kansas City 2, Philadelphia Union 0 Seattle Sounders 1, Chivas USA 0 CHAMPIONSHIP Wednesday, Aug. 8 Seattle Sounders (MLS) at Sporting Kansas City (MLS), TBA
TENNIS The ATP SKISTAR SWEDISH OPEN Bastad, Sweden Singles Second Round Albert Ramos (3), Spain, def. Evgeny Korolev, Kazakhstan, 6-3, 6-3. Grigor Dimitrov (6), Bulgaria, def. Frederico Gil, Portugal, 6-3, 6-4. Nicolas Almagro (2), Spain, def. Ivo Minar, Czech Republic, 1-6, 7-6 (8), 6-4. Daniel Gimeno-Traver, Spain, def. Alessandro Giannessi, Italy, 6-4, 6-3.
VEGETA CROATIA OPEN Umag, Croatia Singles Third Round Fernando Verdasco (1), Spain, def. Ernests Gulbis, Latvia, 6-2, 3-6, 6-1. Carlos Berlocq (5), Argentina, def. Marco Trungelliti, Argentina, 7-6 (4), 4-6, 6-1. Alexandr Dolgopolov (3), Ukraine, def. Fabio Fognini, Italy, 6-2, 6-4. Andrey Kuznetsov, Russia, def. Mate Pavic, Croatia, 7-6 (0), 6-1.
MERCEDES CUP Stuttgart, Germany Singles Second Round
Juan Monaco (2), Argentina, def. Tobias Kamke, Germany, 6-2, 6-3. Thomaz Bellucci, Brazil, def. Bernard Tomic (3), Australia, 7-6 (6), 6-3, Pavol Cervenak, Slovakia, def. Tommy Haas (8), Germany, 6-4, 6-4. Cedrik-Marcel Stebe, Germany, def. Jeremy Chardy, France, 4-6, 7-6 (8), 6-3.
CAMPBELL’S HALL OF FAME CHAMPIONSHIPS Newport, R.I. Singles Second Round Ryan Harrison (6), United States, def. Jesse Levine, United States, 6-3, 6-4. Benjamin Becker, Germany, def. Milos Raonic (3), Canada, 6-3, 6-3. Quarterfinals Lleyton Hewitt, Australia, def. Dudi Sela, Israel, 6-4, 6-3. Rajeev Ram, United States, def. Kei Nishikori (2), Japan, 7-6 (6), 6-3.
ATP WORLD TOUR MONEY LEADERS Through July 8 1. Roger Federer 2. Novak Djokovic 3. Rafael Nadal 4. Andy Murray 5. David Ferrer 6. Juan Martin del Potro 7. Jo-Wilfried Tsonga 8. Tomas Berdych 9. Nicolas Almagro 10. Janko Tipsarevic 11. John Isner 12. Radek Stepanek 13. Philipp Kohlschreiber 14. Gilles Simon 15. Fernando Verdasco 16. Richard Gasquet 17. Milos Raonic 18. Mikhail Youzhny 19. Jurgen Melzer 20. Juan Monaco 21. Andreas Seppi 22. Marcel Granollers 23. Viktor Troicki 24. Max Mirnyi 24. Daniel Nestor 26. Florian Mayer 27. Stanislas Wawrinka 28. Marin Cilic 29. Kei Nishikori 30. Denis Istomin 31. Bob Bryan 31. Mike Bryan 33. Alexandr Dolgopolov 34. Michael Llodra 35. Pablo Andujar 36. Kevin Anderson 37. Leander Paes 38. Lukasz Kubot 39. Feliciano Lopez 40. Jarkko Nieminen 41. Albert Ramos 42. Julien Benneteau 43. Xavier Malisse 44. Sam Querrey 45. Bernard Tomic 46. Carlos Berlocq 47. Marcos Baghdatis 48. Tommy Haas 49. Philipp Petzschner 50. Marc Lopez
$5,488,141 $5,237,265 $4,997,448 $2,326,160 $1,939,253 $1,403,203 $1,386,299 $1,335,062 $975,710 $956,436 $878,589 $842,850 $750,229 $733,135 $703,630 $696,961 $684,970 $641,520 $604,649 $598,793 $584,286 $562,011 $557,846 $537,197 $537,197 $521,035 $503,229 $480,564 $477,467 $477,398 $472,359 $472,359 $462,445 $441,510 $435,381 $433,423 $428,482 $404,318 $398,620 $392,221 $383,489 $380,906 $374,931 $370,158 $361,016 $358,657 $351,347 $342,338 $341,237 $339,549
The WTA BANK OF THE WEST CLASSIC Stanford, Calif. Singles Second Round Sorana Cirstea (9), Romania, def. Zheng Saisai, China, 6-3, 6-3. Urszula Radwanska, Poland, def. Marina Erakovic (8), New Zealand, 6-3, 3-6, 6-4.
XXV ITALIACOM OPEN Palermo, Sicily Singles Second Round Barbora Zahlavova Strycova (8), Czech Republic, def. Julia Cohen, United States, 3-6, 6-3, 7-5. Carla Suarez Navarro (5), Spain, def. Anna Tatishvili, Georgia, 6-1, 3-2, retired. Laura Robson, Britain, def. Roberta Vinci (2), Italy, 6-3, 7-5. Julia Goerges (3), Germany, def. Katalin Marosi, Hungary, walkover.
WTA MONEY LEADERS Through July 8 1. Victoria Azarenka 2. Maria Sharapova 3. Serena Williams 4. Agnieszka Radwanska 5. Sara Errani 6. Angelique Kerber 7. Petra Kvitova 8. Roberta Vinci 9. Sam Stosur 10. Maria Kirilenko 11. Li Na 12. Caroline Wozniacki 13. Julia Goerges 14. Ana Ivanovic 15. Marion Bartoli 16. Nadia Petrova 17. Kim Clijsters 18. Ekaterina Makarova 19. Lucie Hradecka 20. Elena Vesnina 21. Svetlana Kuznetsova 22. Dominika Cibulkova 23. Sabine Lisicki 24. Kaia Kanepi 25. Francesca Schiavone 26. Yaroslava Shvedova 27. Vera Zvonareva 28. Jelena Jankovic 29. Tamira Paszek 30. Lisa Raymond 31. Zheng Jie 32. Lucie Safarova 33. Venus Williams 34. Andrea Hlavackova 35. Klara Zakopalova 36. Liezel Huber 37. Flavia Pennetta 38. Anabel Medina Garrigues 39. Christina McHale 40. Iveta Benesova 41. Peng Shuai 42. Varvara Lepchenko 43. Monica Niculescu 44. Sania Mirza 45. Yanina Wickmayer 46. Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova 47. Daniela Hantuchova 48. Petra Martic 49. Vania King 50. Petra Cetkovska
$5,084,143 $4,485,533 $3,283,458 $2,989,241 $1,988,974 $1,340,048 $1,284,309 $1,047,130 $988,742 $864,569 $806,791 $772,868 $702,957 $664,920 $655,638 $638,660 $638,231 $635,390 $603,494 $551,766 $549,968 $514,272 $508,440 $492,489 $474,621 $466,328 $458,524 $457,534 $455,926 $443,896 $435,727 $429,060 $425,320 $399,982 $397,778 $395,541 $386,859 $382,280 $372,701 $370,842 $369,508 $364,514 $344,789 $341,678 $330,308 $321,488 $315,864 $301,380 $300,963 $298,917
ETC. Transactions BASEBALL American League CLEVELAND INDIANS—Agreed to terms with RHP D.J. Brown. KANSAS CITY ROYALS—Extended its player development contract with the Wilmington (Carolina) through the 2014 season. NEW YORK YANKEES—Transferred RHP David Phelps to Scranton/Wilkes-Barre (IL) from Trenton (EL). TORONTO BLUE JAYS—Agreed to terms with 1B Edwin Encarnacion on a three-year contract through 2015. Placed LHP Luis Perez on the 60-day DL, retroactive to July 9th. National League PITTSBURGH PIRATES—Released RHP Matt McSwain. Activated RHP Gerrit Cole off the temporary inactive list. Assigned OF Evan Chambers to Bradeton (FSL) BASKETBALL National Basketball Association CHARLOTTE BOBCATS—Rescinded their qualifying offer to G D.J. Augustin, making him an unrestricted free agent. DALLAS MAVERICKS—Waived C Brendan Haywood. DETROIT PISTONS—Signed G Kim English. MILWAUKEE BUCKS—Re-signed F Ersan Ilyasova to a multiyear contract. MINNESOTA TIMBERWOLVES—Waived C Darko Milicic. Extended a qualifying offer to F Nicolas Batum. NEW YORK KNICKS—Signed G Jason Kidd. Re-signed F Steve Novak. PHILADELPHIA 76ERS—Waived F Elton Brand. FOOTBALL National Football League NEW YORK JETS—Signed T Paul Cornick. HOCKEY National Hockey League ANAHEIM DUCKS—Agreed to terms with RW Teemu Selanne on a one-year contract. BOSTON BRUINS—Re-signed D Matt Bartkowski. DALLAS STARS—Signed G Richard Bachman and F Colton Sceviour. MONTREAL CANADIENS—Signed F Aaron Palushaj to a one-year contract. COLLEGE ATLANTIC 10 CONFERENCE—Promoted Ed Pasque and Debbie Richardson to senior associate commissioners. Named Caitlin Bonner advance media and communications assistant and Tom Waterman operations assistant. RUTGERS—Promoted Doug Fillis to senior associate athletic director-administration.
The Hutchinson News
Friday, July 13, 2012 B5
Lawmakers upset over China-made uniforms BY DONNA CASSATA Associated Press
WASHINGTON – Uniforms for U.S. Olympic athletes are American red, white and blue – but made in China. That has members of Congress fuming. Republicans and Democrats railed Thursday about the U.S. Olympic Committee’s decision to dress the U.S. team in Chinese manufactured berets, blazers and pants while the American textile industry struggles economically with many U.S. workers desperate for jobs. “I am so upset. I think the Olympic committee should be ashamed of themselves. I think they should be embarrassed. I think they should take all the uniforms, put them in a big pile and burn them and start all over again,” Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid,
D-Nev., told reporters at a Capitol Hill news conference on taxes. “If they have to wear nothing but a singlet that says USA on it, painted by hand, then that’s what they should wear,” he said, referring to an athletic jersey. House Democratic Leader Nancy Pelosi told reporters at her weekly news conference that she’s proud of the nation’s Olympic athletes, but “they should be wearing uniforms that are made in America.” House Speaker John Boehner, R-Ohio, said simply of the USOC, “You’d think they’d know better.” In a statement, the U.S. Olympic Committee defended the choice of designer Ralph Lauren for the clothing at the London Games, which begin later this month. “Unlike most Olympic teams around the world, the U.S. Olympic Team is privately
funded and we’re grateful for the support of our sponsors,” USOC spokesman Patrick Sandusky said in a statement. “We’re proud of our partnership with Ralph Lauren, an iconic American company, and excited to watch America’s finest athletes compete at the upcoming Games in London.” Ralph Lauren also is dressing the Olympic and Paralympic teams for the closing ceremony and providing casual clothes to be worn around the Olympic Village. Nike has made many of the competition uniforms for the U.S. and outfits for the medal stand. On Twitter, Sandusky called the outrage over the made-in-China uniforms nonsense. The designer, Sandusky wrote, “financially supports our team. An American company that supports American athletes.” Ralph Lauren’s company declined to comment on the criticism.
In fact, this is not the first time that Ralph Lauren has designed the Olympic uniforms. Yet that did little to quell the anger on Capitol Hill. “It is not just a label, it’s an economic solution,” said Rep. Steve Israel, D-N.Y. “Today there are 600,000 vacant manufacturing jobs in this country and the Olympic committee is outsourcing the manufacturing of uniforms to China? That is not just outrageous, it’s just plain dumb. It is self-defeating.” Israel urged the USOC to reverse the decision and ensure U.S. athletes wear uniforms that are made in America. Sens. Sherrod Brown, D-Ohio, and Kirsten Gillibrand, D-N.Y., sent letters to Lawrence Probst III, chairman of the USOC, complaining about the made-in-China uniforms. Brown suggested the USOC find a manufacturer with a facility in the United States, suggesting the Hugo Boss plant in Cleveland.
US team is slowed, but gold looms BY TIM DAHLBERG Associated Press
LAS VEGAS – LeBron James was stretched out against a wall Wednesday, answering a few questions before lacing up his Nikes. Carmelo Anthony was doing the same thing in the corner of the gym, while Kobe Bryant went about his business across the way. Talent was never going to be a problem for the U.S. men’s basketball team heading to London as defending gold medal champions. Never has been, ever since the Dream Team got together 20 years ago and changed the way the world plays basketball. “We understand why we’re here,” James said. “We’re all superstars on our respective teams. Now we all have to be superstars on this team.” Assuming that happens, any worries about bringing the gold home from London should pretty much vanish. Sure, Spain figures to be tough and the Russians and Argentinians will pose challenges. And there are some who question the lack of height inside on this team. But the U.S. roster is so deep and athletic that the early chatter is that this team could be even better than the last gold medal team – even without Dwayne Wade and Chris Bosh, both key performers in Beijing, along with that team’s only true center, Dwight Howard. And Blake Griffin is hurt. “We have the potential,” James said. “But we’ll see.” Indeed, potential is a word used often about this year’s version of the Dream Team, which opened its Olympic run with an exhibition game Thursday night against the Dominican Republic. Bryant said the other day he believes this team would even beat the original
Dream Team, and coach Mike Krzyzewski – an assistant on the 1992 team – seemed inclined to agree with him. “This team can be very good,” Krzyzewski said. “They’re all in their prime or coming into their prime. In ‘92 you had Magic and Larry Bird, who were past their prime. But if they were all in their prime together in 1992 we’d never see a team like that again.” Potential, though, will only take a team so far. And so far in their brief training camp on the UNLV campus, things haven’t gone exactly to plan. A team that was supposed to be in place even before arriving last week in this gambling city wasn’t, thanks to injuries to Wade, Bosh, Howard and Derrick Rose. The full team wasn’t even announced until Saturday, when Griffin, Andre Iguodala and James Harden were added to the roster. Deron Williams couldn’t scrimmage until signing his new $98 million contract Wednesday, Griffith missed a day of practice while tending to details of his new contract, and James has been limited in practice to rest up from the NBA playoffs. Oh, and Chris Paul sprained his right thumb on the first day of practice and missed several scrimmages. Now, less than three weeks before the U.S. tips off against France in its opening game at the Olympics, the team is very much a work in progress. “It’s a disjointed start,” Krzyzewski said. “That has an impact – a negative impact – that we have to overcome.” The buzz around the UNLV gym on a day when temperatures approaching 115 degrees didn’t deter several hundred fans from
Jordan: ’92 squad is better than ’12’s BY STEVE REED Associated Press
The Associated Press
Kevin Durant of the Oklahoma City Thunder participates in drills for the U.S. Olympic team. waiting outside for autographs was about the opening exhibition game and the chance to start figuring out positions and rotations. The game against the Dominican Republic in the 18,000seat UNLV arena is sold out, evidence of the star power of the team if not the quality of the competition itself. After practicing for less than a week, the first real game this team will play together could provide a lot of clues to determining how good it will be. “It’s a showcase, but it’s a statement game, too,” said Anthony, a member of the 2008 team. “It will show us where we’re at.” Five members of the team that beat Spain in the final in Beijing will be getting their second chance at gold
medals in the second Olympics under Krzyzewski, who was brought in by USA Basketball chairman Jerry Colangelo after a somewhat embarrassing performance by the U.S. in 2004 in Athens. Since then the national team has gone 39-1, but hasn’t lost since dropping a shocker to Greece in the 2006 World Championships. Though the team coasted into the final in Beijing, Spain was in the gold medal game deep into the second half before the Americans pulled away for the win. The 2008 team bought into Krzyzewski’s approach, and this team seems to be on the same page, too, joking with trainers Wednesday as they went through stretching exercises.
“We’ve been doing this for seven years and I’ve coached 10 of these guys,” Krzyzewski said. “We have great relationships and I think that helps a lot. They’re professionals, and they’re good guys.” They’re also used to having a target on their backs. Every game against the United States is the biggest game of the Olympics for their opponents, and one loss could doom their gold medal chances. They’re off to a stumbling start, but it’s hardly time to start panicking. A few exhibition games, a few more weeks of practice, and everyone will know their roles and responsibilities. It shouldn’t be long before they’re good as gold.
Griffin hurts left knee, out for exhibition BY BRIAN MAHONEY The Associated Press
LAS VEGAS — Blake Griffin aggravated a left knee injury during U.S. Olympic team training camp and has returned to Los Angeles for evaluation. The Clippers forward went through a full practice Wednesday before reporting discomfort, USA Basketball said. Griffin was set to miss the Americans’ first exhibition game Thursday. The Clippers, who just signed Griffin to a fiveyear, $95 million extension, said the All-Star will undergo an MRI and be examined by the Clippers’ medical staff upon his arrival. He also will be examined Sunday by Dr. Neal ElAttrache of
Security ●From Page B1 “Concerns have arisen about the ability of G4S to deliver the required number of guards for all Olympics venues,” she said Thursday. “We have now agreed that it would be prudent to deploy additional military support.” The move brings the total number of military personnel including reservists
the Kerlan-Jobe Orthopaedic Clinic and his status will be updated after that. Meanwhile, Anthony Davis is returning to Las Vegas and could be in uniform when the Americans face the Dominican Republic, a person with knowledge of the details said, confirming a Yahoo Sports report. The Dominicans are led by John Calipari, Davis’ coach at Kentucky. Davis, the No. 1 overall pick in this year’s NBA draft, is a team alternate after failing to make the 12-man roster. He had sprained his ankle in a workout with the New Orleans Hornets and wasn’t able to scrimmage in the first two days of camp before the Americans picked their roster, robbing him of any chance to grab a spot.
protecting the games to 17,000 – dwarfing the 9,500 troops Britain has in Afghanistan, and at a time when the armed forces are coping with thousands of job cuts. The substantial security operation for the Olympics also will feature 12,000 police, 3,000 volunteers, Typhoon fighter jets, helicopters, two warships and bomb disposal experts. May said the “absolute gap in the numbers was only crystallized” a day
ago. “G4S have let the country down and we have literally had to send in the troops,” said opposition Labour Party lawmaker Keith Vaz, demanding to know when the issue was first identified and if G4S – which has millions in contracts from the British government – will suffer financial penalties. Prime Minister David Cameron’s spokesman Steve Field said the security firm should face penalties if it breaches its contract.
But USA Basketball had asked him to stick around on the select team of young players that is training against the Americans, in case an injury popped up. He was in Los Angeles on Wednesday for the ESPY Awards, but was scheduled to return to Las Vegas on Thursday. Players can be replaced on the roster in case of injury any time up to 48 hours before the start of the Olympics. Griffin was hurt during the playoffs and struggled through the pain before the Clippers were ousted in the second round by San Antonio. After taking a couple of weeks off, he was back on the court and had been playing well for the Americans, who planned to use him at center.
But Conservative lawmaker Philip Hollobone said the penalties should go beyond Olympics-related fines. “My constituents would want the Home Secretary and the government to say that G4S can have no more government contracts whatsoever until they pay every last penny of the additional cost” of the troops, he said. May stressed that military operations elsewhere will not be affected by the additional deployment for
the Olympics but acknowledged the move will put extra strain on servicemen during the summer holiday season. Britain has committed 553 million pounds ($857 million) for venue security, covering arenas in London and other locations across Britain, including a southwest England sailing center and five soccer stadiums. Associated Press writer David Stringer contributed to this report.
CHARLOTTE, N.C. – Michael Jordan said there’s no way Kobe Bryant and this year’s USA Olympic basketball team could’ve beaten the 1992 Dream Team. Jordan told The Associated Press Thursday that he laughed – “I absolutely laughed” – when hearing Bryant’s comments that the squad training in Las Vegas could take Jordan and company. Jordan said there’s “no comparison” which team is better. “For him to compare those two teams is not one of the smarter things he ever could have done,” Jordan said prior playing in a celebrity golf tournament in Charlotte. Jordan said the 1992 team, which included 11 future Hall of Famers and won its six Olympic games by an average of more than 43 points en route to capturing the gold medal, was a better overall team largely because of the experience it put on the floor. “I heard Kobe say we were not athletic,” said a smiling Jordan as he sat in a golf cart puffing on his cigar while waiting to tee off. “But we were smart. He said we were too old, but I was 29 and in the prime of my career. Pip (Scottie Pippen) was 26 or 27, (Charles) Barkley was 29, Patrick (Ewing) was 29 and Chris Mullin was 29. Almost everybody was still in their twenties.” Jordan’s response came after Bryant told reporters in Las Vegas that this year’s team could pull out a win against the Dream Team if they faced each other in their primes. Bryant said this year’s team has a bunch of racehorses, players who are incredibly athletic while the Dream Team consisted mainly of players at the tail end of their careers.” Bryant’s comments received immediate and sharp rebuttal from some members of the Dream Team, including Barkley. Jordan joined in on Thursday. “Most of us were in the prime of our careers, at a point where athleticism doesn’t really matter,” said Jordan, the owner of the Charlotte Bobcats. “You have to know how to play the game.” Jordan shook his head when asked why he thinks Bryant made the comments. “I imagine he’s trying to say it to legitimize his own Dream Team,” Jordan said. “But to me it’s not even a question what team is better.” Jordan said Bryant is certainly entitled to his opinion – even though he said it’s just plain wrong. “For him to make that comparison, it’s one of those things where it creates conversation,” Jordan said. “I guess we’ll never know. I’d like to think that we had 11 Hall of Famers on that team and whenever they get 11 Hall of Famers you call and ask me who had the better Dream Team. Remember now, they learned from us. We didn’t learn from them.”
B6 Friday, July 13, 2012
The Hutchinson News
Friday, July 13, 2012 B7
The Hutchinson News
COLORADO Today, mostly sunny. Tonight, a chance of rain before 10 p.m. Partly cloudy, with a low around 64. Saturday, a 30 percent chance of showers, mainly after 3 p.m. Partly sunny, with a high near 92. Light and variable wind.
KANSAS Today, sunny and hot, with a high near 98. South wind around 7 mph. Tonight, mostly clear. South southeast wind around 7 mph. Saturday, sunny and hot, with a high near 98. South wind 6 to 8 mph.
Salina Dodge City
98/75 100/73 101/73
St. Louis Pittsburg
OKLAHOMA Today, sunny. West wind 5 to 10 mph, becoming light and variable. Tonight, mostly clear, with a low around 71. East southeast wind 5 to 9 mph, becoming light south southeast.
Yesterday as of 6:30 p.m.
Hi Lo Prec.
Chanute Coffeyville Concordia Dodge City Elkhart Emporia Garden City Goodland
98 101 95 93 93 97 93 95
67 68 64 58 64 65 62 62
0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00
MISSOURI Today, mostly sunny, but with a slight rain chance later. South southeast wind around 5 mph. Tonight, partly cloudy, with a low around 75. Southeast wind 3 to 5 mph. Saturday, sunny, with a high near 96.
97 97 99 98 96 95 100 99
59 55 57 63 66 64 68 62
0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 T 0.00 0.00 0.00
National forecast Forecast highs for Friday, July 13
Hi Lo Prec.
Olathe Parsons Pratt Russell Salina Topeka Wichita Winfield
94 99 95 97 100 99 98 98
71 68 61 60 64 71 69 70
0.02 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00
20s 30s 40s
SUNSET TONIGHT: 8:55 p.m.
Record high for this date
111 IN 1934 54 IN 1905 Moon phases
Last Aug. 9
80s 90s 100s 110s
SUNRISE TOMORROW: 6:20 a.m. July 19 July 26 Aug. 2
Daily rainfall (Yesterday 6 p.m.) 0.00” Normal daily rainfall 0.12” Rainfall month to date 0.00” 1.52” Normal for the month 0.00” Year to date 17.25” Normal for the year
Record low for this date
Hi Lo Prec.
Great Bend Hays Hill City Hutchinson Lawrence Liberal Manhattan Medicine Lodge
Today Tomorrow Yesterday Hi Lo Prc Hi Lo Otlk Hi Lo Otlk 84 71 .36 86 69 Cldy 86 70 Cldy Atlanta 88 64 88 66 Cldy 90 70 Cldy Baltimore 86 66 87 69 Clr 91 72 PCldy Boston 81 67 85 69 Rain 88 71 Cldy Charlotte, N.C. 91 66 92 70 PCldy 90 72 Cldy Chicago 88 70 80 68 Rain 84 68 Rain Cincinnati 89 69 87 66 PCldy 85 68 Cldy Cleveland 95 73 PCldy 95 74 Cldy Dallas-Fort Worth 95 75 94 60 95 62 Clr 92 61 Cldy Denver 88 62 88 68 Clr 85 70 Cldy Detroit 85 74 86 75 Cldy 85 74 PCldy Honolulu Houston 81 72 2.04 89 73 Rain 91 72 Cldy 104 89 94 85 Rain 98 82 Cldy Las Vegas 80 64 83 66 PCldy 81 63 PCldy Los Angeles 89 70 89 70 Rain 88 69 Cldy Mpls-St Paul 91 76 90 74 Rain 90 75 Rain New Orleans 89 70 90 69 PCldy 89 72 Cldy New York City Orlando 90 72 92 74 Cldy 93 75 PCldy 92 70 91 70 Cldy 90 69 Cldy Philadelphia 105 79 .24 104 85 Cldy 106 86 Clr Phoenix Pittsburgh 89 65 79 64 Cldy 82 62 Rain 94 73 94 75 Cldy 94 73 Cldy St Louis 75 64 75 66 PCldy 74 68 PCldy San Diego San Francisco 66 53 67 54 PCldy 66 54 PCldy 78 56 76 57 Cldy 76 58 Cldy Seattle 87 69 Cldy 91 75 Cldy Washington,D.C. 88 72 National temperature extremes High: 120 at Death Valley, Calif. Low: 34 at West Yellowstone, Mont.
This photo was taken by Brenda Casanova, Marion. Submit your photo at hutchnews.com.
Get up-to-date weather info at hutchnews.com.
NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION
Jason Kidd ready to mentor Jeremy Lin at point with the Knicks BY RACHEL COHEN The Associated Press
GREENBURGH, N.Y. – Jason Kidd is already talking about how he’ll mentor Jeremy Lin even as the New York Knicks aren’t ready to formally announce the young point guard will be returning.
“Those are two young players who will hopefully be back here. We’ll make our final determination when we need to make that determination. Now is not the time.” – Glen Grunwald, New York Knicks Kathy Willens/Associated Press general manager Jason Kidd, left, and Marcus Camby, right, pose with their new jerseys and New York Knicks general The Knicks introduced newest members Kidd and Marcus Camby on Thursday, though the transaction everyone kept asking about was when they’ll re-sign the restricted free agent. While the 39-year-old Kidd made clear he believes he can help the Knicks win games in crunch time, he also embraced the role of tutoring Lin in the intricacies of the point guard position. “To have a chance to men-
manager Glen Grunwald after the team announced their newest signees at the team’s NBA basketball training facility in Tarrytown, N.Y., Thursday. tor a very good player in Jeremy – be able to share my secrets or what I’ve learned in my 18 years – for him hopefully to take it to another level, it’s something I look forward to doing,” Kidd said. A day after coach Mike Woodson reiterated that Lin “absolutely” would be back, general manager Glen Grun-
wald said New York had yet to receive the Houston Rockets’ offer sheet. Grunwald said the Knicks’ did have Landry Fields’ offer sheet from the Toronto Raptors. “Those are two young players who will hopefully be back here,” Grunwald said. “We’ll make our final determination when we need to make that determi-
nation. Now is not the time.” Kidd, in contrast, talked with certainty about his future teammate Lin. The first lesson he plans to impart: Don’t play in “fifth gear” all the time. “He just plays at one gear and that’s a very high gear,” Kidd said. “We need to sit down and talk about trying to find that fourth and third
Jordan believes Dunlap right man to lead struggling franchise BY STEVE REED The Associated Press
CHARLOTTE, N.C. – Bobcats owner Michael Jordan said last season was the most difficult he’s endured in basketball. “Obviously I’m a competitor, and I never want to be in the record books for failure,” said the six-time NBA champion and Hall of Famer. He vows that better times are ahead for his club. Jordan believes the Bobcats have the right coach in Mike Dunlap and a good core of young players who’ll help turn the struggling franchise around after finishing 7-59 a year ago – the worst winning percentage (.106) in NBA history. Jordan said the Bobcats still need to be added, but he likes the core group that includes, among others, players like Gerald Henderson, Kemba Walker, Bismack Biyombo as well as rookies Michael
Kidd-Gilchrist and Jeffrey Taylor. Just how fast the Bobcats become a playoff contender, he said, will depend on how fast the young players develop. And he thinks Dunlap is the perfect guy to develop those players. “Mike is going to be a good developmental young coach and he’s going to work with these kids and make sure they continue to progress,” Jordan said. “We’re trying to build a very strong culture in this franchise and I think we have the right personnel to do so. It can be a matter of time. It really all depends on how fast these kids develop.” Jordan is particularly high on small forward KiddGilchrist, the team’s No. 2 pick in the draft. He compares him to former teammate Scottie Pippen, calling him a “connector,” a versatile player who makes everybody around him better because of
his ability to do so many things on both ends of the basketball floor. While some are worried about Kidd-Gilchrist’s shooting stroke, Jordan isn’t. “Everybody is complaining about his shooting but he never illustrated to me that he is afraid to shoot the basketball,” Jordan said of the 6foot-7 rookie from Kentucky. “He can still shoot the basketball. He believes he can make shots and I think that will come.” Jordan knows the Bobcats have a long way to go to get to where the Miami Heat are today – on top of the NBA world. And he’s not naive enough to think the Bobcats will get better without some important personnel moves. Coming off a season in which they were last in the league in offense and 3-point shooting, the Bobcats still don’t have a proven go-to player and aren’t particularly
deep off the bench. Their rebounding was horrendous last season and their defense shaky at best. “At the end of the day you have to understand it was a shortened season and we had a lot of injuries and we had a lot of young kids thrust into a starting scenario,” Jordan said. Our record “was a repercussion of those facts. As much people have tried to criticize, it was a down period for the franchise to be in that type of light, but we feel like we still have some good bases to build with and the young kids have a feel for what it’s like to be in the NBA.” Jordan feels like he’s as much to blame for last season as anyone. “Last year was one of those years where everything happened against us,” he said. “I take full credit for that. Unfortunately those things happen. But I see an upside for this franchise without a doubt.”
gear so he has the energy to finish ballgames. We want him to play the whole season. If you have just one gear, it’s hard to play 82 games.” Lin missed the last 17 regular-season games and the first-round playoff loss to Miami after surgery to repair torn cartilage in his left knee. Kidd recalled that at the start of his career, he, too, was always stuck in fifth gear. After arriving in Phoenix in his third season, he learned how to conserve energy. “Now I only have two gears,” he joked. “There’s no shifting.” Kidd said he was comfortable backing up Lin – at the start of games. He still wants to be on the court at the end and hinted he and Lin could share the floor then. “My job is to make Jeremy better in practice and stuff like that,” Kidd said. “At the end of the day, it’s about six minutes. If I’ve learned anything in the last 18 years is the last six minutes of any NBA game, if you’re down 15 or up 15, you can win or lose.” Kidd said it was surreal to return to the New York area, where he led the New Jersey Nets to two NBA Finals appearances in seven seasons. Now the Nets are in Brooklyn and Kidd will be playing
at Madison Square Garden. The 38-year-old Camby’s career is also coming full circle. Hailing from nearby Hartford, Conn., he played for the Knicks from 19982002 before being traded to Denver for Antonio McDyess. No hard feelings, Camby said. “McDyess is not even in the league anymore,” he said with a smile, “and I’m still here.” The Knicks did confirm Thursday they had re-signed Steve Novak. Camby was acquired in a sign-and-trade with Houston on Wednesday. Kidd chose to leave Dallas, where he won the 2011 NBA title, for New York as a free agent. Both expressed hope they could be the final pieces in a championship team, with as much talk about chemistry and veteran wisdom as basketball. “This team has a lot of superstars, a lot of great talent, but it’s all about putting it together,” Camby said. Grunwald believes Camby can still provide rebounding and shot-blocking in relief of Tyson Chandler. “I know sometimes last year he put a lot of pressure on himself,” Camby said of Chandler, “because they really didn’t have anybody to replace him if he got in foul trouble or got hurt.”
B8 Friday, July 13, 2012
The Hutchinson News
BUSINESS THE MARKET IN REVIEW S&P 500 1,334.76
STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST Name
Div Yld PE Last
... AGCO AT&T Inc 1.76 2.04 AbtLab AlcatelLuc ... .12 Alcoa Allergan .20 1.64 Altria Anadarko .36 .70 ArchDan Ashland .90f BP PLC 1.92 .04 BkofAm BarrickG .80f ... BerkHa A Cal-Maine .83e Caterpillar 2.08f CntryLink 2.90 Chevron 3.60f Citigroup .04 CityNC 1.00 CocaCola 2.04 ColgPal 2.48f CmcBMO .92b .96 ConAgra ConocPhil s2.64 1.10f Costco 1.84 Deere .32 Dell Inc DevonE .80 DomRescs 2.11 DukeEn rs 3.06f DukeRlty .68 1.52 Eaton EqtyRsd 1.58e ExxonMbl 2.28f FordM .20 .68 GenElec GtPlainEn .85 HarleyD .62 .09 HeclaM 2.06f Heinz Hospira ... JohnJn 2.44f
S&P 500 1,334.76
... 5.00 3.10 ... 1.40 .20 4.70 .50 2.60 1.30 4.80 .50 2.30 ... 2.20 2.60 7.20 3.40 .20 2.10 2.70 2.40 2.30 3.80 4.90 1.20 2.40 2.60 1.50 3.90 4.60 4.70 4.10 2.50 2.70 2.20 3.50 3.90 1.40 2.10 3.80 ... 3.60
7.0 43.48 -.29 +1.20 51.0 34.87 -.39 +15.30 17.0 65.13 -.05 +15.80 ... 1.46 -.04 -6.40 31.0 8.30 -.05 -4.00 28.0 89.40 -.03 +1.90 21.0 35.12 -.20 +18.40 ... 68.12 +1.54 -10.80 13.0 27.31 -.35 -4.50 ... 68.20 +.11 +19.30 5.0 40.30 +.01 -5.70 ... 7.48 -.15 +34.50 7.0 34.56 -.39 -23.60 21.0125321.00-615.00+9.20 15.0 37.05 +.26 +1.30 10.0 79.64 -.10 -12.10 33.0 40.09 +.17 +7.80 8.0 105.03 +.18 -1.30 7.0 25.28 -.59 -3.90 15.0 48.35 -.26 +9.40 20.0 76.64 -.82 +9.50 21.0 103.61 -.22 +12.10 13.0 39.28 +.76 +3.00 28.0 25.17 -.23 -4.70 6.0 53.98 -.38 -2.80 26.0 94.02 -.48 +12.80 11.0 78.26 +.10 +1.20 7.0 12.13 -.15 -17.10 5.0 54.65 -1.18 -11.90 18.0 53.70 -.34 +1.20 17.0 66.64 +.16 ... ... 14.36 -.01 +19.20 9.0 37.11 +.07 -14.70 27.0 63.64 +.61 +11.60 10.0 84.12 -.26 -.80 6.0 9.13 -.20 -15.10 16.0 19.44 -.24 +8.50 19.0 22.00 +.22 +1.00 16.0 43.53 -1.29 +12.00 11.0 4.35 +.09 -16.80 19.0 54.67 -.38 +1.20 ... 34.30 -.32 +12.90 19.0 67.71 -.19 +3.20
6-MO T-BILLS .14%
CRUDE OIL $86.08
182.15 179.05 181.15 -1.55
Sep 12 184.70
184.75 178.15 182.05 -2.65
Dec 12 187.20
187.20 181.50 185.05 -2.50
Mar 13 190.00
190.00 185.05 188.40 -2.45
May 13 192.90
192.90 187.65 190.70 -2.40
193.75 189.75 192.60 -2.30
US TREASURY BONDS (CBOT) $100,000 prin- pts & 32nds of 100 pct Sep 12 150-24 151-22 150-24 151-20 + 15 Dec 12 152-07 152-26 152-06 152-24 + 16 Mar 13 152-00 152-00 152-00 152-00
Est. sales 280,521. Wed’s sales 343,992
COFFEE C (ICE) 37,500 lbs.- cents per lb. Jul 12
Wed’s open int. 643,900, +2,000
-1.80 -9.30 +4.70 -8.40 -1.50 +13.80 +10.30 -18.50 +8.00 -24.20 +20.90 -11.60 -10.40 -1.00 +5.30 +4.80 -1.00 -5.10 -37.10 +6.80 +68.30 -10.60 -4.80 +36.80 -8.10 +23.10 +13.10 +5.70 -21.20 +9.80 +7.40 +15.40 +11.30 +21.00 +23.20 +6.00 +30.00 +7.30 +4.10 -2.70 +.40
BONDS AND BILLS
NEW YORK _ Spot nonferrous metal prices Thu. Aluminum -$0.8493 per lb., London Metal Exch. Copper -$3.4133 Cathode full plate, LME. Copper $3.4115 N.Y. Merc spot Thu. Lead - $1861.50 metric ton, London Metal Exch. Zinc - $0.8327 per lb., London Metal Exch. Gold - $1556.25 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Gold - $1564.90 troy oz., NY Merc spot Thu. Silver - $27.240 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Silver - $27.136 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Thu. Platinum -$1411.00 troy oz., N.Y. (contract). Platinum -$1409.80 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Thu. n.q.-not quoted n.a.-not available r-revised
... 83.46 +.12 21.0 21.96 -.85 17.0 26.57 -.10 17.0 91.93 +2.40 11.0 37.66 -.36 19.0 42.91 +1.70 10.0 28.63 -.67 16.0 19.55 -.02 11.0 54.44 -1.03 12.0 45.46 -.52 15.0 21.56 -.13 23.0 83.45 -1.42 10.0 83.94 -.63 26.0 42.93 +.60 17.0 69.85 -.28 14.0 22.67 +.33 19.0 105.86 -1.50 6.0 47.55 -.22 10.0 33.40 -.03 8.02174.68+19.63 ... 53.48 -2.90 15.0 29.47 -.32 17.0 29.26 +.10 ... 3.20 -.03 17.0 26.74 -.56 21.0 22.76 +.27 17.0 1.90 -.17 14.0 86.41 -1.44 10.0 16.26 -.80 16.0 116.29 -.23 20.0 78.59 -.29 6.0 24.30 +.28 48.0 44.67 -.23 16.0 72.31 +.05 ... 26.89 +.14 16.0 30.51 +.01 16.0 61.70 -.20 16.0 28.94 +.04 17.0 28.76 -.04 18.0 15.69 -.11 15.0 14.75 +.02
30-YR T-BONDS 2.56%
5.80 2.10 2.40 3.00 2.80 3.90 2.80 ... .90 3.10 .80 1.10 2.60 2.80 3.10 3.90 2.10 3.00 3.50 ... ... 4.10 3.80 ... 2.50 .40 ... 2.70 1.00 2.10 2.90 2.50 4.50 2.20 4.30 4.30 3.20 4.10 3.80 ... 1.50
Est. sales 18,953. Wed’s sales 28,235 Wed’s open int. 139,679, +564
Australia (Dollar) Britain (Pound) Canada (Dollar) China (Yuan) Euro (Euro) Hong Kong (Dollar) Japan (Yen) Mexico (Peso) Russia (Ruble) Switzerlnd (Franc)
6-MO T-BILLS .14%
AGRICULTURE YTD %Chg
Div Yld PE Last
KindME 4.80f .46 Kroger Lowes .64f McDnlds 2.80 Medtrnic 1.04f Merck 1.68 Microsoft .80 ... Molycorp Mosaic .50f NewmtM 1.40 NewsCpA .17m NobleEn .88 OcciPet 2.16 ONEOK s 1.22 PepsiCo 2.15f .88 Pfizer 2.20 Praxair Prudentl 1.45f 1.16 Ryder ... SbdCp SearsHldgs .33t SonocoP 1.20f SpectraEn 1.12 SprintNex ... TexInst .68 .08 Textron Theragen ... 2.36 3M Co Tyson .16 UnionPac 2.40 UPS B 2.28f .60 ValeroE VerizonCm 2.00 WalMart 1.59 WeinRlt 1.16 WestarEn 1.32 Whrlpl 2.00 WmsCos 1.20f XcelEngy 1.08f Yahoo ... Yamana g .22
.9866 1.5428 1.0186 6.3747 .8200 7.7578 79.31 13.4480 32.7315 .9846
.9778 1.5494 1.0213 6.3730 .8179 7.7547 79.65 13.3379 32.7150 .9822
810¿ 826¿ 838ß 850 849Ÿ 823
842 858 870 877ß 871¿ 834
810¿ 820Ÿ 833¿ 843ß 845Ÿ 820Ÿ
832ß 846ß 859ß 869 864¿ 826ß
757ß 709ß 709¿ 714 715 715
782ß 738¿ 739Ÿ 741ß 739¿ 734
750 704¿ 705 709ß 711¿ 709ß
771Ÿ 731Ÿ 732Ÿ 734¿ 732ß 728ß
+25 +20¿ +21¿ +22¿ +19 +6¿
+20¿ +27Ÿ +28Ÿ +26Ÿ +23ß +20Ÿ
Est. sales 626,109. Wed’s sales 550,005 Wed’s open int. 1,105,990, +17,331 OATS (CBOT) 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Jul 12 Sep 12 Dec 12 Mar 13 May 13 Jul 13
400 364 362ß 375 372¿ 374¿
400 372 372¿ 376Ÿ 378Ÿ 380Ÿ
367ß 359ß 362ß 375 372¿ 374¿
367ß 370¿ 372 376Ÿ 378Ÿ 380Ÿ
+6Ÿ +6Ÿ +5ß +5ß +5ß +5ß
Est. sales 1,416. Wed’s sales 1,148 Wed’s open int. 9,944, +49 SOYBEANS (CBOT) 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Jul 12 Aug 12 Sep 12 Nov 12 Jan 13 Mar 13 May 13 Jul 13
1627 1577Ÿ 1548 1529Ÿ 1527ß 1483ß 1434Ÿ 1423
1645 1589 1559Ÿ 1542¿ 1538ß 1491¿ 1438 1429
1612¿ 1559Ÿ 1530Ÿ 1510¿ 1508Ÿ 1462¿ 1414 1405ß
1625ß 1572¿ 1545¿ 1529 1526 1481Ÿ 1430Ÿ 1422Ÿ
+2ß +1 +4ß +6¿ +6Ÿ +6 +4 +4ß
Est. sales 352,286. Wed’s sales 361,033 Wed’s open int. 815,115, +15,615 SOYBEAN OIL (CBOT) 60,000 lbs- cents per lb Jul 12 Aug 12 Sep 12 Oct 12 Dec 12 Jan 13
53.30 54.04 54.07 53.84 54.75 54.98
53.57 54.04 54.11 54.16 54.90 54.98
53.15 53.08 53.29 53.50 53.91 54.25
53.15 53.34 53.55 53.74 54.18 54.48
-.47 -.48 -.47 -.48 -.48 -.48
Est. sales 167,754. Wed’s sales 133,291 Wed’s open int. 335,364, +2,156 SOYBEAN MEAL (CBOT) 100 tons- dollars per ton Jul 12 Aug 12 Sep 12 Oct 12 Dec 12 Jan 13
480.00 466.50 454.40 444.30 443.10 436.50
484.40 470.00 461.90 453.20 449.70 443.40
477.60 461.00 454.40 443.70 439.00 432.50
478.80 466.70 457.60 448.90 445.50 440.30
+.80 +3.40 +3.20 +4.50 +5.00 +6.00
Est. sales 128,135. Wed’s sales 109,856 Wed’s open int. 263,063, +2,000 COTTON 2 (ICE) 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Oct 12 Dec 12 Mar 13 May 13 Jul 13 Sep 13
70.85 71.23 71.94 72.53 73.50
70.93 71.40 72.35 72.53 73.50
69.10 69.66 70.86 71.91 72.86
69.36 69.93 71.10 71.99 72.92 75.65
CRUDE OIL $86.08
LOCAL GRAIN, MARKETS Settle Chg.
CATTLE (CME) 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb.
Est. sales 228,769. Wed’s sales 125,965 Wed’s open int. 439,545, +6,261 CORN (CBOT) 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Jul 12 Sep 12 Dec 12 Mar 13 May 13 Jul 13
30-YR T-BONDS 2.56%
WHEAT (CBOT) 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Jul 12 Sep 12 Dec 12 Mar 13 May 13 Jul 13
-1.28 -1.09 -1.11 -1.12 -1.11 -.85
Est. sales 13,579. Wed’s sales 19,093 Wed’s open int. 169,408, +1,914
Aug 12 Oct 12 Dec 12 Feb 13 Apr 13 Jun 13 Aug 13
117.90 122.22 125.90 129.15 132.15 129.50 130.25
118.00 122.37 125.95 129.35 132.37 129.57 130.25
116.92 121.32 124.80 128.15 131.02 128.85 129.90
117.02 121.65 124.97 128.55 131.37 128.85 129.90
-.98 -.50 -.83 -.57 -.80 -.80 -.40
Est. sales 11,224. Wed’s sales 74,914 Wed’s open int. 299,587, -1,374 FEEDER CATTLE (CME) 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Aug 12 Sep 12 Oct 12 Nov 12 Jan 13 Mar 13 Apr 13 May 13
143.15 146.10 148.60 151.00 152.60 154.20 155.20 155.90
143.15 146.10 148.60 151.00 152.60 154.20 155.20 155.90
141.22 144.12 146.77 148.22 150.97 152.80 155.00 154.90
141.22 144.12 146.77 148.40 151.35 154.00 155.00 154.90
-3.00 -3.00 -3.00 -2.82 -2.62 -1.47 -.40 -1.10
Est. sales 869. Wed’s sales 15,602 Wed’s open int. 35,757, -689 HOGS-Lean (CME) 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Jul 12 Aug 12 Oct 12 Dec 12 Feb 13 Apr 13 May 13 Jun 13 Jul 13 Aug 13
96.37 91.52 81.45 79.05 83.35 86.35 91.60 93.70 93.40 92.75
97.40 92.97 81.92 79.50 83.50 86.80 91.95 94.20 93.40 92.90
96.25 91.40 80.92 78.80 82.90 86.30 91.60 93.70 93.40 92.70
97.30 92.27 81.35 78.80 83.37 86.60 91.80 94.00 93.40 92.90
+1.35 +.97 +.25 -.05 +.27 +.20 -.20 +.15 +.10 -.10
Est. sales 25,499. Wed’s sales 73,101 Wed’s open int. 240,560, -2,039
(courtesy of ADM Grain, Hutchinson)
Truck Wheat Corn Date 8.13 NA 7/5 7.79 NA 7/6 8.00 NA 7/9 7.92 NA 7/10 8.01 NA 7/11 8.17 NA 7/12 Prices One Year Ago NA 7.37 Garden City Co-op 7.97 7.71 7/12 Dodge City Co-op 7.97 7.84 7/12 Irsik/Doll Hutchinson 8.17 7.56 7/12 Plains 7/12 7.99 7.92 Leoti 7/12 7.97 7.69 Hays Midland Marketing 7/12 7.96 7.51 Kansas Ethanol Lyons (courtesy of TMA) 7/12 NA 7.71
NATURAL GAS (NYMX) 10,000 mm btu’s, $ per mm btu Aug 12
Est. sales 468,177. Wed’s sales 282,898 Wed’s open int. 1,119,973, +3,815 LIGHT SWEET CRUDE (NYMX) 1,000 bbl.- dollars per bbl. Aug 12
Est. sales 445,454. Wed’s sales 540,884 Wed’s open int. 1,420,911, +7,496 HEATING OIL (NYMX) 42,000 gal, cents per gal Aug 12 276.10
277.91 270.85 277.33 +1.15
Sep 12 276.16
277.64 270.76 277.10 +1.11
Oct 12 275.68
277.84 271.12 277.41 +1.14
Est. sales 118,256. Wed’s sales 157,548 Wed’s open int. 320,834, -134
Soybeans 15.58 15.42 15.77 15.61 15.42 15.43
Milo 6.84 bu. 6.70 bu. 7.02 bu. 6.87 bu. 6.74 bu. 7.01 bu.
2x.5 Retail RKANSAS CITY WHEAT
WINTER WHEAT (KCBT) 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Jul 12 Sep 12 Dec 12 Mar 13 May 13 Jul 13 Sep 13 Dec 13
847 867 875 879
855 873 875¿ 879
837 +16 847 +16 866Ÿ +16 875¿ +16¿ 878¿ +16¿ 847 ... 848 -1 853 +1
841 860Ÿ 875 878¿
Est. sales .... Wed’s sales 20,030 Wed’s open int. 150,803, +708
MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) Name
Local Markets HUTCHINSON: (Courtesy of Cargill Grain) Wheat - $8.17 bu. Milo - $6.92 bu. Soybeans - $15.32 bu. Corn - $7.41 bu. New Crop Wheat - $8.12 bu. New Crop Milo - $6.97 bu. New Crop Soybean - $14.94 bu. New Crop Corn - $7.17 bu. HUTCHINSON: (Courtesy of ADM Grain Co.) Wheat - $8.17 bu. Milo - $7.01 bu. Soybeans- $15.43 bu. New Crop Wheat - $8.12 bu. New Crop Milo - $6.92 bu. New Crop Soybeans - $14.94 bu.
Daily grain price fluctuations
Vol (00) Last Chg Name
S&P500ETF 1304995 133.51 -.65
527463 24.74 -.65
529773 78.79 -.27
GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
696481 15.98 -.40
627958 28.63 -.67
PwShs QQQ 536345 62.43 -.59
GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Last Chg %Chg
27.49 +6.30 +29.7
7.40 +1.80 +32.1
43.40 +5.35 +14.1
14.80 +2.15 +17.0
28.08 +3.08 +12.3
CheniereEn 15.59 +1.43 +10.1
Last Chg %Chg
JewettCam AsureSoft s Affymax
LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
LOSERS ($2 OR MORE) Supvalu
2.69 -2.60 -49.1
5.07 -1.41 -21.8
15.73 -2.25 -12.5
GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) Name
Vol (00) Last Chg
11.69 +2.69 +29.9 7.45 +1.27 +20.6 14.24 +2.29 +19.2 3.94
12.90 +1.52 +13.4
LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
3.00 -2.00 -40.0
6.60 -1.40 -17.5
CSVSVixMT 58.79 -6.15
TIM Part n
182 239 38 459 14 7
Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows
DIARY Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows
DIARY 1,115 1,900 122 3,137 111 63
Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows
DIARY 990 1,453 135 2,578 55 69
COMMODITIES REVIEW The price of corn jumped 4 percent Thursday as crops continue to shrivel in a relentless heat wave across much of the country. December corn futures rose 28.25 cents to end at $7.3225 per bushel. That's the highest price since August. About 30 percent of the crop is in poor to very poor condition, compared with just 9 percent in that shape a year ago. The outlook isn't encouraging, either. The chance of precipitation is below normal for some Midwestern states over the next several days, according to an Accuweather.com forecast. Analysts have
said that the corn crop could sustain additional damage without significant moisture in the near future. The U.S. Agriculture Department predicted Wednesday that this year's harvest would be 12 percent smaller than it had forecast in June because of damage to crops from the persistently hot, dry weather. Corn supplies, both in the U.S. and globally, were tight heading into this season, so the prospect of small stockpiles after the harvest has driven up corn prices nearly 33 percent since June 1. Those higher prices are weighing on
the stocks of companies that rely on corn for their products, such as meat and food producers. Soybeans, which are in a critical part of the growing cycle this month, also have been hurt by the hot weather. Soybeans for November delivery rose 6.5 cents to end at $15.29 per bushel and September wheat gained 20.5 cents, or 2.5 percent, to $8.4675 per bushel. Other commodities were mixed as traders worried about the prospect for demand in the slowing global economy after more disappointing news from Europe. Spain's borrowing costs rose
again, indicating that investors consider the country's debt risky. New economic data is expected from China on Friday which should provide more insight into its slowdown. Most metals fell. August gold dropped $10.40 to end at $1,565.30 an ounce, September copper decreased 3.35 cents to $3.4150 per pound, October platinum fell $19.10 to $1,412.50 an ounce and September palladium ended down $8.15 at $574.80 per ounce. September silver rose 13.8 cents to finish at $27.1610 per ounce. In energy trading, oil prices rose on
concerns about violence escalating in the Persian Gulf after the Obama administration imposed more sanctions on Iran because of its nuclear program The U.S. and other Western nations believe Iran is building a weapon. Iran denies it. Benchmark oil rose 27 cents to end at $86.08 per barrel in New York. Heating oil increased 1.15 cents to $2.7733 per gallon, wholesale gasoline gained 3.73 cents to $2.8062 per gallon and natural gas ended up 2.1 cents at $2.874 per 1,000 cubic feet.
Price hike still haunts Netflix stock a year later BY MICHAEL LIEDTKE
Netflix customer Carleen Ho holds up the DVD movies “Talladega Nights” and “Pirates of the Caribbean,” which she rented, at her home in Palo Alto, Calif.
AP Technology Writer
SAN FRANCISCO – Netflix is more popular among couch potatoes than investors a year after its polarizing decision to raise U.S. prices for video subscription services. The unexpected twist that Netflix unveiled a year ago Thursday triggered mass customer cancellations and a sell-off in its stock, which has wiped out more than $11 billion in shareholder wealth. Netflix Inc. has bounced back this year to revive its subscriber growth. But even after a recent rally, its stock remains more than 70 percent below its peak price of nearly $305 about a year ago, largely because of concerns about what Netflix has been spending to attract and retain subscribers. The stock gained $3.33, or 4 percent, to close Thursday at $84.97. The company increased its prices by as much as 60 percent as part of an effort to phase out its DVD-by-mail rental service and raise more money to license TV shows and movies for its Internet video library. Preparing for the day when DVDs become obsolete makes good business sense as the ubiquity of highspeed Internet connections makes it easier and more convenient to watch video online. Promoting Internet streaming over DVDs also helps Netflix save money on postage as it mails fewer discs.
Paul Sakuma Associated Press
But DVDs still appeal to subscribers who want to watch the latest movie releases. That’s because studios generally have refused to license their more recent material for online viewing, leaving Netflix’s Internet video library with a less comprehensive selection than what’s available on DVD. The shortcoming wasn’t a problem until last year because Netflix had been bundling DVDs with unlimited video streaming in a package that cost as little as $10 per month. With the price change, Netflix split video streaming and DVD rentals into separate services that raised the monthly
minimum cost for both to $16. As if the higher prices weren’t aggravating enough, Netflix CEO Reed Hastings infuriated subscribers even more a couple months later with a ham-handed apology that dropped another bombshell: The company intended to spin off the DVD service into a separate website called Qwikster. That switch would inconvenience subscribers who still wanted both DVDs and Internet streaming by requiring them to maintain two separate accounts on different websites. The ensuring uproar caused Hastings to quickly scrap Qwikster, but by then
the damage had been done. Netflix lost 800,000 U.S. subscribers during the quarter spanning the price hike and the Qwikster announcement, but the company has since bounced back from that setback. As of March 31, Netflix had 26.1 million U.S. subscribers, more than the 24.6 million the company had just before the price hike was announced. The bulk of those subscribers now pay only for Internet streaming. Just as Hastings envisioned, the streaming service is becoming increasingly addictive as Netflix adds more titles. Netflix, which is based in Los Gatos, Calif., says its
streaming subscribers worldwide watched more than 1 billion hours of Internet video in June. That translates to a monthly average of about 38 hours per subscriber, up from 28 hours late last year. Netflix’s commercial-free Internet video library now gets watched more frequently than most TV networks, which depend on ads and cable fees. Despite the popularity, Netflix hasn’t proven that it will be able to make as much money streaming video over the Internet as it has delivering rented DVDs through the mail during the past decade. Internet video hasn’t been as profitable so far primarily because Netflix has had to
spend heavily to secure the licensing rights to show movies and TV shows online whenever subscribers want to watch them. The popularity of streaming could prompt movie and TV studios to demand even higher fees. As of March 31, Netflix had signed contracts that will require the company to pay $3.6 billion in licensing rights during the next five years, including $730 million by next April. Netflix ended March with about $800 million in cash. The obligations have been piling up so quickly that Netflix expects to post an annual loss this year, the first time that has happened since 2002. Netflix will release its second-quarter results on July 24. “Smart people question whether they will ever make money,” Pachter said of the challenges facing Netflix in streaming. “Netflix is growing unprofitably, and content owners who see usage (of video streaming) go up by 50 percent are either going to charge more or offer lower quality content. Either is a drag on the stock.” Pachter said he is wondering if Netflix’s stock might even fall below the $45 price target that he has set for the shares. Citigroup analyst Mark Mahaney said the concerns about Netflix are overblown, although he doesn’t expect the stock to return to its previous high any time soon. He believes Netflix shares could reach $130 within the next year.
CLASSIFIED The Hutchinson News
120 Help Wanted
120 Help Wanted
Looking for a dependable, responsible person for a part time janitorial job 2hrs per night 3 days/wk after 7pm. Call Craig at 1-800-413-6605.
Animal choreperson needed to care for a variety of small animals—tortoises, birds, kangaroos, cavies, etc. You would work 3 to 4 days a week—approx. 6 hours a day. Duties would include cleaning pens, feeding and watering animals, sweeping, and watering plants. Must have reliable transportation. Please call 888-489-8039 to set up an interview.
Carriage Crossing Restaurant is taking applications for the following positions: Experienced Line Cook: full time $9.25 starting Benefits include: Competitive pay rate, set schedule, one week paid vacation, free meals, closed on Sunday. Apply in person at Carriage Crossing Restaurant in Yoder, KS. K-96 & Yoder Rd. or online at: http://ccr.yoderkansas.com E.O.E. ÞÞÞÞÞÞÞÞ
Aegis Water: Accepting applications for Receptionist position. May be full- or part-time. Duties include Accts Receivable, phones, filing. Good computer skills, friendly disposition. Apply in person at 100 E. Ave A, Hutchinson. 620-662-4454 Agriculture chemical and fertilizer applicator driver wanted for Central Kansas Cooperative. CDL required. Excellent benefits. Will train the right individual. Contact Dion Yost at Framers Coop Union Box 159, Sterling, KS. 620-278-2470 All employment advertisements in this newspaper are subject to the Civil Rights Act of 1964, as amended, which makes it illegal to advertise “indicating any preference, limitation, specification, or discrimination, based on race, color, religion, sex, or national origin,” except where such is a bona fide occupational qualification for employment. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising which is in violation of the law. Amendments, effective March 12, 1969, added ‘’handicap’’ and ‘’familial’’ status to discrimination categories. ALLIE’S DELI & COFFEE SHOP. Part Time Help. No Evenings, No Sundays. Apply in person at, 101 North Main, Hutch Are you retired & looking for some part-time work then come work at Flynn’s Buildings. NO manual labor, 3 days a week, call Darrell 620-899-4891 Buhler High School coaching position available for Assistant Girls Tennis. Apply on-line at www.buhlerschools.org EOE Carl’s Bar & Deli seeking part-time server/bartender available to close Thurs/Fri/Sat nights. Must be at least 21 years old and able to pass drug test. Apply at 103 N. Main. u u u u u u Dan’s Cycle, Hesston Seeking Counter Help in the Parts Dept. Applicants must have Powersport experience. Call 620-327-5001 ask for Dan or Jeremy. Or apply on-line at firstname.lastname@example.org. u u u u u u Offering a full-time insurance position, base pay with unlimited income potential. 620-204-1991 620-665-1490
Classified Dept. Monday thru Friday 8:00am to 5:00pm
CLOSED Saturday & Sunday Tuesday through Saturday’s Deadline for Classified ads, 3:00pm the day before. Sunday’s and Mondays Deadline for Classified ads, 4:30pm, Friday Call 1-800-766-5704 or 620-694-5704 to place your ad. ÞÞÞÞÞÞÞÞ Federal Equal Employment Opportunity Laws: Prohibit employment discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, or national origin. Also employment discrimination against qualified individuals with disabilities. Growing Salon and Spa has openings for Massage Therapists and Stylists. Guaranteed hourly wage transitioning to commission. Must be able to work some evenings and Saturday, full and part time. Send or bring resume to BEYOND BODY THERAPY 1326 N. Main, Hutchinson, KS 67501 HEAD START FAMILY SUPPORT WORKER - FAIRFIELD HUTCHINSON PUBLIC SCHOOLS USD 308 Head Start at Fairfield has an opening for a part-time, Family Support Worker, 20 hours/week July through May. Provides family support services in the areas of health, social services and parent involvement for an assigned caseload of income eligible families with pregnant women and children birth to five years old. Assists families in goal setting and linking to appropriate resources and services. Starting salary is $9.27 per hour but commensurate with education and experience. Qualifications: High School Diploma or GED, training and experience in human services, Head Start experience preferred. If interested, please apply on line at: http://apps.usd308.com
Marketing/Promotional Assistant Apply at: Stutzmans Greenhouse, 6709 W. Hwy. 61, Pleasantview or email Ben at: email@example.com Responsibilities: • Website • Monthly Newsletter • Manage Garden Club Membership • Oversight of social media Hours: approximately 15- 25 hours per week Massage therapist needed for chiropractic office in Lyons. Deep tissue massage required. Office hours are Monday-Thursday 8am-7pm, Morning & Afternoon shifts are available. 620-257-2040 liskachiropractic@ gmail.com MCDS Accounting Manager MCDS, a provider of services to individuals with developmental and intellectual disabilities is seeking an Accounting Manager. Candidates are required to possess excellent accounting, management, and communication skills. This position is responsible for directly supervising Payroll and Accounts Payable positions, monitoring all accounting transactions, entering adjustments, producing monthly financial statements and associated reports including audits and budgets for MCDS and all related companies. Must be detail oriented and have the ability to meet a multitude of deadlines. Candidate should have a minimum of 5 years of progressive accounting and management experience, and a college degree with an emphasis in accounting and/or business administration; CPA preferred. Excellent benefits including KPERS. Send resumes to MCDS 2107 Industrial Dr. McPherson, KS 67460 or e-mail resumes to firstname.lastname@example.org. EOE Check us out at http://mcds-ks.org. Mechanic with knowledge of late model general auto repair. Must be neat, clean, drug free, dependable with tools. Pay negotiable with experience. DM Auto, Lyons, 1-800-215-4817
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OPPORTUNITIES: Painting/Remodeling Maintenance/Repairs Must have transportation. Rane Management 14 East 2nd, Hutchinson
120 Help Wanted
Position Announcement EMS Director The City of Kingman, KS seeks a skilled and progressive individual to lead and manage the Kingman EMS Department. The individual should possess the ability to mentor, train and motivate employees and volunteers. The Director position is full-time, with the ideal candidate certified as a Paramedic. The position is a working department head, with on-call and response required. The position is an hourly employee status. The City of Kingman offers a competitive benefit package, including vacation leave, sick leave, health insurance, and retirement plan.
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694-5704 800-766-5704 WANTED: Experienced Concrete Foreman. Call TJ’s Construction 620-200-1749
Driver needed. Pneumatic div., good MVR, 3 years driving experience. Good benefits. 877-213-6836 KNIGHT TRUCKING, LEBO, KS
Applications and resumes should be submitted to: City of Kingman P.O. Box 168 Kingman, KS 67068 620-532-3111 Soukup@cityof kingman.com The City of Kingman is an Equal Opportunity Employer Pre-employment Physical and Pre-employment Drug Test Required
Truck drivers Filage harvest CDL, good pay, central kansas area, 620-786-5858/564-3333
The Hutchinson News Online Edition
Night time drivers Wanted Must have class A CDL with HAZMAT Tanker Endorsement. Health, Dental, Vision and 401K available after 30 days. We are an EOE. We encourage Women and minorities to apply. Call Larry at 316-303-3848 or 316-650-1597 nnnnnnnnnnn
Food Services/ Restaurants
for Fine Dining. Must be 18. Full Time & Part time. Good pay and benefits. Apply in person, 200 East Sherman. 620-662-0209
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Propak Logistics, Inc. Position Opening: 2nd Shift Supervisor Warehouse Environment To apply online: http://www.propak.com/J obs/Job/72 To apply in person: 901 Corey Road Hutchinson, KS 67501 No phone calls please.
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CALL: 620-694-5700 or 1-800-766-3311 “Serving the Better Part of Kansas”
Receptionist/ Administrative Assistant HCU is seeking a creative, energetic individual with effective interpersonal skills for this full-time position. The successful candidate will be curious, adaptable, and eager to build long-term relationships with members. Responsibilities include front-line member service, cross-selling products and services, and some duties as administrative assistant. Some Saturday mornings. Hutchinson Credit Union Offers: An excellent benefits package Paid Vacation Paid Holidays 401K Plan BCBS Health Insurance Friendly working environment Apply online at www.hcu.coop under “HCU Careers”. EOE pnpnpnpnp Skaet’s Steak Shop 2300 N. Main, Hutchinson Immediate Opening Relief Grill Cook Apply between 8am and 2pm, Tuesday thru Friday. No Phone Calls Please! pnpnpnpnp
Part-Time Help Animal choreperson needed to care for a variety of small animals—tortoises, birds, kangaroos, cavies, etc. You would work 3 to 4 days a week—approx. 6 hours a day. Duties would include cleaning pens, feeding and watering animals, sweeping, and watering plants. Must have reliable transportation. Please call 888-489-8039 to set up an interview.
Help Wanted Aegis Water: Accepting applications for Receptionist position. May be full- or part-time. Duties include Accts Receivable, phones, filing. Good computer skills, friendly disposition. Apply in person at 100 E. Ave A, Hutchinson. 620-662-4454 Agriculture chemical and fertilizer applicator driver wanted for Central Kansas Cooperative. CDL required. Excellent benefits. Will train the right individual. Contact Dion Yost at Framers Coop Union Box 159, Sterling, KS. 620-278-2470
CLASSIFIED@HUTCHNEWS.COM Carriage Crossing Restaurant is taking applications for the following positions: Experienced Line Cook: full time $9.25 starting Benefits include: Competitive pay rate, set schedule, one week paid vacation, free meals, closed on Sunday. Apply in person at Carriage Crossing Restaurant in Yoder, KS. K-96 & Yoder Rd. or online at: http://ccr.yoderkansas.com E.O.E. Massage therapist needed for chiropractic office in Lyons. Deep tissue massage required. Office hours are Monday-Thursday 8am-7pm, Morning & Afternoon shifts are available. 620-257-2040 liskachiropractic@ gmail.com
990 Homes of Week
Country living, 3 bedroom, 2.5 baths, full basement, UGS, 2 car garage, all brick ranch on 2.8 acres. Nickerson schools. $164,900. 620-727-1293
Custom built new home, 2307 N. Cleveland. house wheel chair accessible, 2 bedroom, 2 bath, full basement, UGS, fenced back yard, 620-960-6446
The Hutchinson News Online Edition
Businesses for Sale 210
SUPPLEMENT YOUR INCOME?
HUTCHINSON TOWN CLUB Experienced Wait Staff
Incredible New Weight Loss Product How would you like to get paid to help people get their hands on the most incredible weight loss product to hit the market? 15 yr. old company Debt free Email jjbfdiyahoo.com
Full Service Sign Company for sale in Southwest, KS. Serious inquiries only. 620-655-0425
ALLIE’S DELI & COFFEE SHOP. Part Time Help. No Evenings, No Sundays. Apply in person at, 101 North Main, Hutch
Homes of Week
Highly Successful yet lacking Time Freedom? Here’s Your Solution, watch “Brilliant Compensation” www.ExploreFreedom.com/Soar Build it BIG, Above. ONCE & NOW! Compress Your 40 yr. Career into 3-5 yrs. www.whyariix.com. Earn What Your Really Worth. 620-669-0058
FULL TIME Poet Ethanol Products
Now hiring for Applications will be accepted until positions filled. Application review begins July 16, 2012.
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FRIDAY, JULY 13, 2012
Propak Logistics, Inc. Position Opening: 2nd Shift Supervisor Warehouse Environment To apply online: http://www.propak.com/Jo bs/Job/72 To apply in person: 901 Corey Road Hutchinson, KS 67501 No phone calls please.
HEAD START FAMILY SUPPORT WORKER - FAIRFIELD HUTCHINSON PUBLIC SCHOOLS USD 308 Head Start at Fairfield has an opening for a part-time, Family Support Worker, 20 hours/week July through May. Provides family support services in the areas of health, social services and parent involvement for an assigned caseload of income eligible families with pregnant women and children birth to five years old. Assists families in goal setting and linking to appropriate resources and services. Starting salary is $9.27 per hour but commensurate with education and experience. Qualifications: High School Diploma or GED, training and experience in human services, Head Start experience preferred. If interested, please apply on line at: http://apps.usd308.com MCDS Accounting Manager MCDS, a provider of services to individuals with developmental and intellectual disabilities is seeking an Accounting Manager. Candidates are required to possess excellent accounting, management, and communication skills. This position is responsible for directly supervising Payroll and Accounts Payable positions, monitoring all accounting transactions, entering adjustments, producing monthly financial statements and associated reports including audits and budgets for MCDS and all related companies. Must be detail oriented and have the ability to meet a multitude of deadlines. Candidate should have a minimum of 5 years of progressive accounting and management experience, and a college degree with an emphasis in accounting and/or business administration; CPA preferred. Excellent benefits including KPERS. Send resumes to MCDS 2107 Industrial Dr. McPherson, KS 67460 or e-mail resumes to email@example.com. EOE Check us out at http://mcds-ks.org. WANTED: Experienced Concrete Foreman. Call TJ’s Construction 620-200-1749
THE BOLDER THE BETTER! Use our bold options to bring more attention to your classified ad. Ask Your Classified Advisor for details.
Receptionist/ Administrative Assistant HCU is seeking a creative, energetic individual with effective interpersonal skills for this full-time position. The successful candidate will be curious, adaptable, and eager to build long-term relationships with members. Responsibilities include front-line member service, cross-selling products and services, and some duties as administrative assistant. Some Saturday mornings. Hutchinson Credit Union Offers: An excellent benefits package Paid Vacation Paid Holidays 401K Plan BCBS Health Insurance Friendly working environment Apply online at www.hcu.coop under “HCU Careers”. EOE
Drivers Driver needed. Pneumatic div., good MVR, 3 years driving experience. Good benefits. 877-213-6836 KNIGHT TRUCKING, LEBO, KS
FULL TIME Poet Ethanol Products Night time drivers Wanted Must have class A CDL with HAZMAT Tanker Endorsement. Health, Dental, Vision and 401K available after 30 days. We are an EOE. We encourage Women and minorities to apply. Call Larry at 316-303-3848 or 316-650-1597 nnnnnnnnnnn
Food Services/ Restaurants HUTCHINSON TOWN CLUB Now hiring for
Experienced Wait Staff for Fine Dining. Must be 18. Full Time & Part time. Good pay and benefits. Apply in person, 200 East Sherman. 620-662-0209
The Hutchinson News Online Edition
B10 Friday, July 13, 2012
The Hutchinson News
480 FREE Pets
Bernina Aurora 430 sewing machine, BSR, 283 built in stitches, new in 2007, serviced regularly, $1700. 620-663-5888
Derek & Alicia Johanning: I am in possession of the following personal property: furniture, clothes, washer, dryer, misc. items. If you do not pick it up, it will be sold or disposed of on or around 7/24/12.
FLEA MARKET State Fairgrounds-Hutch July 15 & August 5th Kansas Coliseum-Wichita September 16 & October 21 9am–4pm. 620-663-5626 midamericafleamarkets.com
HANDICAPPED? This good power chair w/new batteries will transport you every where. $400. 620-755-4785
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SILAS IS Buying and Hauling running or not autos, trucks, and tractors. in any condition. Best Prices Paid!! 620-665-4040
Wanted To Buy
Currently buying used manufactured homes, 1976 or newer, any condition & any location, 960-1879 Monday -Friday only
*SATURDAY* Open 7:30 - 12:30 Reno County (FARMERS MARKET) 2nd & Washington *WEDNESDAY* Open 10 AM - 2 PM Get Fresh & Buy Local Peaches in July. Call soon. Ropp’s 620-669-9603
Home Furnishings 460
Pets For Sale
2 black, 1 chocolate Teacup Chihuahua male puppies, $75 each 620-904-7033 10 weeks registered miniature Yorkie, male, $400,first set of shots, 620-663-3126 or 620-899-1382 3/4 poodle 1/4 pom. puppies $100. 620-200-5489
Bull Mastiff puppies, champion bloodlines, males, $1000. firstname.lastname@example.org
German Shepherd Pups Great with families, bred for protection, health guarantee, $500-700 on Facebook: Open Prairie Kennels, 620-491-1886
BRAND NEW MATTRESS SETS Mattress and foundation. ONLY $127! 620-665-7625.
Lawn & Garden
KAUFFMAN MOWING & LAWNCARE. Specializing in mowing and yard clean up. Free Estimates. Call Josh, 620-694-6485.
Lhasapoo Puppies Lhasapoo 4 Puppies are ready for adoption on July 3rd. 2 males and 2 females, 2 black and two white. Vet checked, had their 1st round of shots and wormed. $350 OBO ccarltonatusd444. com, 620-242-2059 Rottweiler puppies for sale $225, no papers 620-204-0536
STUMP GRINDING Lets remove them ugly stumps! Free Estimates! (620) 960 0325
Free Kittens 4 Kittens 7 weeks old. 2 black, 1 gray, and 1 gray tiger striped. 620-6622825. after 5:00 620-8995601 cell. Ask for Becky.
2006 Ford Escape, XLT, 108K, runs great, towing pkg,luggage rack, 1 yr old tires, $8,200. 316-393-8748 2007 Lincoln Navigator L, 140K, 4X4, asking $17,000. 620-546-4657
Older female fawn miniature Pinscher/chihuahua lost 1000 E Ave B area, 620-665-6868
1998 Ford F250, Power stroke, cannonball bail bed, new motor, $8000 firm, Kingman 620-532-6333 2005 GMC Sierra SLT, Z71 4x4, 5.3L,crew cab, red, 107K, very clean, $13850. 316-640-3921 Ford F250, 2006 Super Duty Crew Cab Lariat Diesel 4x4 220k $18,500 620-352-0041
4 Wheel Drive
SILAS IS Buying and Hauling running or not autos, trucks, and tractors. in any condition. Best Prices Paid!! 620-665-4040
1480 IHC Combine $10,500. 800 Versatile $7,000. 900 Versatile $5,000. 535 Baler $4,500. Hesston Field Cultivator $2,500. Krause Disk $2,500. White Truck $2,000. 7 Bottom Pull Plow $1,200. 6 Bottom Pull Plow $600. Mounted 6 Bottom Plow $500. Krause Chisel $1,000. Krause Chisel $750. 316-215-2107
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694-5704 800-766-5704 Farm Services
Clear unwanted trees from your pasture or CRP with turbo saw, can stack and spray the stumps. Arlington area, can travel. 620-960-0373 Custom Swathing & Baling Round or small squares. We buy & sell all kinds of hay. Can deliver. 620-200-4412 or 727-1150 Looking for corn, milo, and beans to harves this fall. Have flexhead or rowhead. 620-770-6056 Money Maker, 36ft bucket truck, mechanical sound, works great,1977 F 600, $5500, firm 620-664-0157
BUYING CARS, TRUCKS, TRACTORS, COMBINES, FARM MACHINERY. WILL HAUL. 620-664-1159 DM Auto Salvage is buying vehicles. Wrecked, damaged, running or not. 1- 800-215-4817
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PAYING CASH for vehicles, running or not, batteries and scrap metal. 620-727-4203.
SILAS IS Buying and Hauling running or not autos, trucks, and tractors. in any condition. Best Prices Paid!! 620-665-4040
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Silage harvesting, Claas 900’s, & push tractor available & bagging. Kevin Sallabedra, 620-727-1968 Wanted Filage cutting for an 8 row machine, 620-786-5858/564-3333
2001 Mitsubishi Eclipse Spyder GT, 87K miles, automatic, 6 cylinder, black leather interior, convertible top, $6,450. 620-669-9487 2002 Toyota Camry LE, Aspen green, 59,700 miles, local, great mpg, very nice, obo. $10,500 316.680.3550
Livestock Supplies 651
SEE OUR CLASSIFIEDS ONLINE AT www.hutchnews.com
2008 Chevy Silverado LT, 4X4, 2500 ext. cab, nice trucks, below trade in. 620-338-5681 2008 Dodge Ram 1500 4x4 Hemi. Only 23k miles, 20” wheels,tow packwith hitch, full age bedliner,red, excellent condition. $22,800. Call 620-786-8630. 2011 Chevy Z71, 1/2 ton, 4X4 crew cab, 27K, one owner, white, $28,000 firm. 620-897-7188
2 wheel car dolly, good condition, $600. 620-286-5220 5’ x 10’, ATV’s, 16 ‘ utility, 18’ car hauler, 20’ 7K car hauler, 25’ 7K and 25’ dually tandem & enclosed. FTS Trailer Sales 612 S. Main, South Hutch 620-474-1001 LOOK AT 40 UNITS! Open or enclosed. 2021 East 4th. 620-663-6150 for size and cost.
¶¶¶¶¶¶¶ 2007 Rockwood Roo By Forest River. 20ft., 3 fold outs with 3 Queen beds, Sleeps 8, Bathroom & Shower, Refrigerator & Stove, awning, A/C & heat, $9,500. 620-200-4401 2002 Hitchhiker 5th Wheel RV, 31 ft. with 2 slides, deluxe package added, lots of extras, build-in vacuum sweeper, hydraulic jacks. 620-665-7283 /727-6540 2004 39 S, Fleetwood Providence motor home, 350 Cummings, 6 Speed, automatic, 3 slides, 49k, 8 KW Onan, loaded, $88,995 620-275-8607/272-6469
SE 2005 KZ-Durango 5th Wheel, 27.5ft., 2 slides, all season, rear kitchen, like new, non-smoker, $18,500. 620-663-2607 or 620-474-9135
YO Country Coach Intrigue, 2000 36 ft 350hp cummins-w/slide-well equipped including handicap lift selling due to health 15700 miles $80000 ($11000 under NADA) 620-664-5689/620-474-9560
STU Jayco Pop-up Camper, very nice, $1,500. 620-665-0492
Older 28 ft. 5th wheel, new mattress, cold air, roof recently re sealed, refrigerator works great, great for camping $1600. 620-899-4891
WE BUILD Pasture Fence. Yoder Fence 620-465-3446
2002 24’ Travalong Cattle Trailer, $5,500. Norman Roth. 620-664-4387 620-286-5555
1997 F250, HD, 4X4, extended cab, Power Stroke, white, 195K, $7,800. 620-694-4038
ROUGHING CREW AVAILABLE. All crops. Call 620-960-8250.
REFRIGERATORS; Gas & electric ranges; washer & dryers; freezers; 1212 W. 4th. 663-3195.
LOST CAT 10 months old, black, white & orange, near 11th and Orchard. 620-662-9175
10ft. Econo soil mover, new tires and paint, 620-786-4333
AKC Great Dane puppies, born 5/22, first shots, dew claws, wormed, $400 620-728-9094
2000 Crownline 242CR cuddy cabin boat w/ trailer 24’w/2’swimdeck,TT-238hrs. 7.4 M e r c r u i s e r W/BravoIII outdrive,Twin Prop-SS Multi Port FI 454 Professionally Maintained, Storage 6mo/year 27’McClain Aluminum Trailer Too many options to list, Full of fuel ready for the lake! $25,000 620-802-7960
2003 Neville 36’ Grain trailer, farmer owned, shedded, extremely clean. 620-491-0796 / 532-1595
***** PEACHES ***** U-Pick! 40¢/lb. call first 1427 N Line Bell Plain, KS (1 mile N. & 3/4 mile W. of Bell Plains Casey’s) Anderson Orchard, 620-488-3814.
Free Kittens, litter box trained. 620-727-1330
Beautiful black 1990 Mercedes 500S Convertible. 91K, auto, both tops, excellent condition, $10,500. 620-669-0525 or 620-664-0707
All FREE ads must be placed on-line at hutchads.com or there will be a $5 setup fee. No business accounts. Private Party Only.
PAYING CASH for vehicles, running or not, batteries and scrap metal. 620-727-4203.
The New On-Line Classified Site! It’s Fast, It’s Easy & It’s Convenient!
FREE KITTENS Litter box trained, black, grey and tabby (620) 617-4878
2009 Toyota Corolla LE 67K, four door, silver, sharp, 620-694-5700 ext. 430 from 11am-5pm. ALL reasonable offers will be considered!
FO Thor 2007 JAZZ 5th Wheel RV, 30ft, 2 slides, rear kitchen, sleeps 6. 620-663-7067, 282-3790 Winnebago Journey, 2005; 36’, 2 slides, 350hp, CAT engine; washer/dryer; 18K; queen bed; excellent condition. 4 Season’s RV; Abilene, KS 785-598-2221
Friday, July 13, 2012 B11
The Hutchinson News
Garage Sales Estate Sale July 13, 7am - 6 pm 3726 McKinney Dr. Great Bend, KS Antiques, jewelry, clocks, Collectibles, furniture, holiday decor and more! NE - 2400 King: Friday 3pm-7pm, Saturday 8am-10am. Bike, jogging stroller, Barbie jeep, misc toys, girls clothes size 8 & up, great condition, misc. NE - 3900 N. Halstead: Friday 8am-6pm, Saturday 8am-12pm. Clothes, girls 4-womens, boys shorts, Cricut Jukebox, misc. NE - 4012 Mission Dr: Friday 4pm-8pm, Saturday 7am-2pm. Freezer, Sony TV, namebrand girls, juniors, women & men clothes, scooter, toys, games, & household misc. NE - 4403 Foothill Dr: Friday 4pm-8pm & Saturday 8am-11am. furniture, kids, seasonal & kitchen, misc.
NE - 1805 East 25th: Friday, 8am-7pm, Saturday, 8am-2pm. Craftsman 10” table saw, treadmill, Harley Davidson items, Golf, sports, clothes, furniture, misc.
NE - Ulster Project Annual Yard Sale: Saturday, Trinity High School— 17th & Lorraine. 7am-1pm. Huge Sale with many families donating items.
NE - 2410 N. Meadowlake: Hutchinson Saturday, July 14, 2012 7 am 3 FAMILY SALE Located just east of hwy 61, off of 30 th NE - 4018 Mission Dr: Friday 4pm-8pm, Saturday 7am-2pm. Boys clothes NB-12yrs, crib, toys, scrubs, pickup topper, lots of misc. NE - 4604 Foothill Drive: & 4605 Foothill Drive FRIDAY 3-7pm, SATURDAY 7am-1pm. Storage shed, toys, scaffolding,clothes, antiques, crafts, Pepsi Machine, football helmets, traffic light, furniture.
NE-2511 E 45th: Saturday 8am-1pm, Entertainment center, loveseat, bike, dorm bedding & other items for dorm, quality teen girl clothing, men’s leather jacket, paintball gun, lots of misc. & household items NW - 1718 North Jefferson: Friday & Saturday 8AM-Noon Furniture, clothing, toys, lots of miscellaneous. NW - 1213 Stonebridge Dr: Friday 8am-12pm & 5pm-7pm. Saturday 8am-12pm. Books, RV stuff, shop, kitchen, linens, misc. NW - 2812 North Monroe: Saturday, 7am-12 noon Printer/fax, computer games, fragrances, jewelry, household items, clothes, skill saw, yard items, baked goods and lot of misc.
Garage Sales NW - 604 W. 24th: Friday 7:30am-2pm. Sale Today! NW-2214 Westminster Dr.: Friday, Noon-5pm and Saturday, 8am-2pm MOVING SALE Sewing/Craft supplies, clothes, furniture, Christmas, lots of misc. NW-3008 Princeton: Saturday, 7am-11am MULTI-FAMILY GARAGE SALE Records, home decor, frames, clothing, jewelry, so many wonderful items your head will spin! SE - 103 North Star: SATURDAY ONLY 7AM - 2PM BIG SALE A little bit of everything. SE - 208 E. 6th: Saturday 7am-12pm. Patio furniture, teen clothes, memorabilia, toys, lots of misc. SE - 811 E. Ave A: Saturday 7am-12pm. Huge Sale! 42yrs+accumulation. Furniture, household items, vintage clothes, big girl stuff, unworn items, lots of misc.
Garage Sales SE - C & Washington South Hutchinson: Friday. 7 a.m. - ?? Riding lawn mower, rims, hatchback, household. Many items added. SE - 1019 East 22nd: Friday 8:00 - ??? Saturday 8:00 - ??? 12 months to junior girls items, VTech toys and game systems, household items, lots of misc. SE - 1523 E. 3rd: Thursday, Friday & Saturday, 9am-3pm. Estate Sale! Washer, dryer, bedroom set, kitchen items, books, cabinets, misc. SE - 427 E. 14th: Friday 4 p.m. - 7 p.m. Saturday 8 a.m. - Noon kids clothes, infant - size 6, baby items, jogging stroller, Firestone tires LT285/75R16, and more. SE - 720 Williams: Careyville. Friday & Saturday 8am-? Too much merchandise to list! Furniture, tools, glassware, toys, etc.
Garage Sales SE - 915 E. 6th: Friday, 7:00am-5:00pm Saturday, 7:00 am-5:00pm Everything must go! SE-525 E. Sherman: Friday & Saturday 7am-?pm HUGE moving sale - Recliners, couches, electronics, washer/dryer, cookware, leather scraps, movies, & tons of clothes for many ages and sizes! SW - 103 & 106 West Ave D South Hutch: Friday 4pm-? Saturday 8am-? Bunk beds, Electronics, Household goods, Tools, Dishwasher, Kid clothes, Toys, & much more. SW-704 Herald Street: Friday Noon-5pm, Saturday 7am-2pm, kids bed, Adult and kids clothes, furniture, seasonal items.
The Hutchinson News Online Edition
B12 Friday, July 13, 2012
The Hutchinson News
750 Apartments - Unfurn.821 Homes - Unfurn.
2003 HD Heritage Classic Softail, silver, low miles, lots of extra chrome. $14,000 obo. 620-960-8194
1 bedroom, Haven. $375mo. Utilities paid except electric, washer & dryer on site. 620-755-6609
2008 Springer Crossbones, 4K, $15,000. 2001 Heritage Springer, teal & white , 20K, $13,500. Both have apes, windshields, bags, & solo racks, etc. Like new. 620-770-1177
908 E. 17th: 2 bedroom, water & trash paid. $425/$425. 664-5358 or 620-200-7785
If needing work done on your moped, atv, lawn mowers, or 2 stroke engines call 620-960-8914 Small Engine Mechanic
1300 East 33rd Energy efficient updates recently completed. 2/3 Bedrooms Washer/Dryer Connections Playground/Pool Storm Shelter Gymnasium Rent is not based on income, income guidelines apply. EHO 620-669-0810 ALL BILLS PAID! No Pets. 2927 East 4th 1 bedroom, $375/300. 664-6462 or 808-347-4264
Mobile Home Specials! In Nickerson, free lot rent for 6 months, 10% down payment match, we will pay 1st year insurance, easy qualifying financing. 913-209-4548
Apartments - Furn. 820 ALL RENTAL or real estate property advertisements in this newspaper are subject to The Federal Housing Act of 1968, as amended, which makes it illegal to advertise any ‘’preference, limitation, or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex or national origin, or an intention to make any discrimination.’’ This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising which is in violation of the law. Amendments, effective March 12, 1989, added ‘handicap’ and ‘familial’ status to discrimination categories.
THE BOLDER THE BETTER! Use our bold options to bring more attention to your classified ad. Ask Your Classified Advisor for details.
ALL BILLS PAID, WINDSOR SQUARE. Peaceful & quiet. Range & refrigerator. 2 bedroom, upstairs, $555; 1 bedroom, park at your backdoor, no steps; $490 and up, NO PETS. Terry Messing, Realtor. 620-662-2336 or evenings 620-662-4265 HERITAGE APARTMENTS 401 EAST AVE A Recently Remodeled, New Appliances. Clean and Spacious Studios, 1 and 2 Bedroom Apartments. Call: 620-960-6343 Landmark Apts. are
COOL Thanks to 25 tons of new air conditioning. All bills paid, 1 bedroom from $430 & up, no pets. 662-8205 or come by 5th & Main. ROYAL APARTMENTS One half month free rent with 12 month lease. One and two bedrooms available. Remodeled, clean, new appliances, spacious. LEASE-DEPOSITNO PETS
¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬ Pool, Storm Shelter Balcony. 326 East 1st, Suite D 669-5008, After Hours669-7777/ 669-7070 Unique properties for every budget. 1 & 2 bedroom apartments, duplexes & houses.No pets. See our properties at: www.ranemanagement.com
or contact us at: 620-663-3341
900 E. 24th, 2 bedroom, 1 bath. $620/$600. Available August 1st. Call Tim, 620-708-8528
Auto Parts ROSE MOTOR SUPPLY Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com
Auto Repair/Service BAUGHMAN AUTO SERVICE Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com QUALITY BODY SHOP Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com
Auto Sales LAIRD NOLLER Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com LUXURY & IMPORTS Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com
Bars/Restaurants PIZZA HUT Check us out at hutchmarketplace.com POLO SPORTS LOUNGE Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com
Child Care Services Candy Lane Preschool. 7 E. 27th has limited openings for 2012-2013 school year. 620-665-5900
Crafts/Hobbies Cottonwood Quilts 126 North Main, Hutchinson 620-662-2245 Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com
Dentists DR. TRIMMELL Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com GUST ORTHODONTICS Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com
Electrical KRAFT ELECTRIC Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com
Entertainment KANSAS COSMOSPHERE Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com
Farm Services STRAUB INTERNATIONAL Check us out at hutchmarketplace.com
Handyman Handyman: Roofing, Concrete work, Sheetrock, Textures, Carpet, Vinyl flooring, painting, windows, doors & siding. Privacy fence & Cleanup. No job too Small!! 20 Years Experience. Call 620-960-8250
Health Care GRENE VISION GROUP - WEST Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com
Miscellaneous Service NISLY BROTHER TRASH SERVICES Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com
Pest Control ADVANCE TERMITE & PEST CONTROL Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com BELL PEST CONTROL State Licensed & Insured Free Estimates 620-663-4013
Plumbing PREFERRED PLUMBING 620-960-1448 Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com STANGE PLUMBING Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com
GRENE VISION GROUP - EAST Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com
AMELIA BEADELIA’S Check us out at AmeliaBeadelias.com or hutchmarketplace.com
HOSPICE CARE OF KANSAS Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com
BALLOON EXPRESS Check us out at hutchmarketplace.com
HOSPICE HOUSE Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com
BRICK HOUSE BOUTIQUE Check us out at ShopBrickHouse.com or hutchmarketplace.com
HOSPICE OF RENO COUNTY Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com
BUDGET BLINDS Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com
MENTAL HEALTH ASSOCIATION - RENO COUNTY Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com
Carpets Plus 409 North Main, Hutchinson 620-259-6843 Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com
Income Tax Service JUANITA’S TAX AND ACCOUNTING Hours Tuesday through Saturday, 10am to 6pm. 1819½ West 4th, Hutchinson. 620-665-5651
Insurance CRIS COREY STATE FARM Check us out at hutchmarketplace.com
HAYES HOME FURNISHINGS Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com HAYES SIGHT & SOUND Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com
Retail POOL’S PLUS Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com SARAH’S CATHOLIC BOOKSTORE Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com STUTZMANS GREENHOUSE & GIFT SHOP Check us out at hutchmarketplace.com TESORI Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com
Salons ALL THAT JAZZ Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com
Schools/Education EARLY EDUCATION CENTER Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com
Services AMERICAN RED CROSS Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com BIG BROTHERS & BIG SISTERS Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com BOY SCOUTS OF AMERICA - CAMP KANZA Check us out at hutchmarketplace.com
ELMDALE WELLNESS CENTER Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com EMERGENCY ENERGY FUND Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com FIRST CALL FOR HELP Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com FOOD BANK OF RENO COUNTY Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com
JACKSON MEAT Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com
GIRL SCOUT WHEATBELT COUNCIL Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com
PAYTON OPTICAL Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com
MEALS ON WHEELS Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com
704-A W. 36th, 2 bedroom, 1 bath, no pets/smoking, lawn & snow removal, $650/$650. 620-663-6626 or 620-960-1489
INTERFAITH HOUSING SERVICES, INC. Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com
NW 2 bedroom duplex, 1.5 bath, basement, garage, no pets/smoking, $650/$650. 620-663-3759
Homes - Unfurn.
NEW BEGINNINGS, INC Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com
2 BEDROOM APARTMENTS. Call 620-663-8314 or stop by General Laboratories at: 1202 North Main, Hutch
PRECISION HEARING AIDS Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com
2 bedroom, 1 bath, fenced yard, $450/$450. 722 Brookside Dr. 620-755-4148
SALVATION ARMY Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com
2 Bedrooms available in Inman. 1-800-397-3072 or 620-543-2244
SEXUAL ASSAULT & DOMESTIC VIOLENCE Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com SIGN SOURCE Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com THE VOLUNTEER CENTER Check us out at hutchmarketplace.com UNITED WAY Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com YMCA Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com
Tree Removal/Trimming SMITH TREE SERVICE Tree trimming and removal, and tree spraying. 620-921-1098 or 921-1105.
Veterinarians APPLE LANE ANIMAL HOSPITAL Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com
To Place An Ad in the Service Directory Call: 620-694-5704 or Toll Free 800-766 5704
2303 N. Harrison, 1 bedroom, garage with opener, $400/400. 620-459-6843 College Student Houses $250/student, 6 bedroom houses, internet, cable, washer/dryer, appliances, 1508 Main, 620 Avenue A, 620-664-2492 Nice 2 bedroom, carport, basement, central heat /air, new floor covering, no pets, references required. $600/$625 620-662-8648 417 E 8th
SELL YOUR STUFF FOR FREE ON...
The New On-Line Classified Site! It’s Fast, It’s Easy & It’s Convenient! All FREE ads must be placed on-line at hutchads.com or there will be a $5 setup fee. No business accounts. Private Party Only.
Offices For Rent
Office Space for rent in Rice County. AMAC Realty, 620-241-4621 Professional office space centrally located, interested phone 620-663-4000, Monday thru Friday, 8:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M.. Ask for Michelle or Tim
w w w THE DUNESw w w A new subdivision located just west of 43rd and Mayfield near Hutchinson. w 20 building sites from 3.0 to 4.9 acres of rolling sand hills and partially to heavily wooded terrain. w NO SPECIAL TAXES w All lot corners marked. w Available services include Westar Energy, local Hutch phone and rural busing to Buhler Schools. w Near Sand Hills State Park, just 3 miles to Hutch and 40 miles to Wichita. For more information, contact Jim Davis at 620-474-3273 REALTY EXECUTIVES 4Results, Inc. w w w THE DUNESw w w
1401 E 27th apt. D, 2 bedroom, 11/2 bath, garage, washer dryer hook-ups, $550/550 620-474-0745
HEALTHY FAMILIES Hutchinson Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com
KANSAS LEGAL SERVICES Check us out at: hutchmarketplace.com
220 E. 10th, 3 bedroom, washer/dryer hookup, appliances, very nice, $625/$625. 620-727-3914
3 Units at 1115 N. Washington. 4 Units at 100 E. 11th. Call for more information. 620-615-1070
112 Carlton 3 BR. 1 BA. Must see this move in ready beautifully restored Countryside home. 1100 sq ft upstairs additional 400 sq ft in finished basement. hardwood floors on a large lot. Photos avail at www.forsalebyowner.com $119,900 316-250-3557 Cute older 3 bedroom, 1 1/2 bath manufactured home with delivery and tie downs included, $9999 has central heat/air, other units also available call Monday-Friday 960-1879
H H H H H Every open house at your fingertips.
H H H H H Fair Housing Act Sale and Rental of Housing: No one may take any of the following actions based on race, color, national origin, religion, sex, familial status or handicap. uvuvuvuvu
ADD PIZZAZZ TO YOUR CLASSIFIED AD! Use Our Ding Bat Options: ¬(lª¨©«_*ê (many more to choose from)
Ask your Classified Advisor for details. 694-5704 / 800-766-5704 uvuvuvuvu
Currently buying used manufactured homes, 1976 or newer, any condition & any location, 960-1879 Monday -Friday only Cute older 3 bedroom, 1 1/2 bath manufactured home with delivery and tie downs included, $9999 has central heat/air, other units also available call Monday-Friday 960-1879 Mobile Home Specials! In Nickerson, free lot rent for 6 months, 10% down payment match, we will pay 1st year insurance, easy qualifying financing. 913-209-4548
LAND FOR SALE Quality spot, vacant lot, East 11th St, Hutchinson 1.32 acres, close to shopping, restaurants, apartments, motels, auto stores, & other businesses. Reduced to $59,500. Call for more information. 620-474-7870
Cuchara Colorado Mountain Home for rent. Some openings in August & September. Alan 620-727-7075
All ads are subject to the approval of this paper, which reserves the right to edit, reject or properly classify any ad.
Please check your ad. Please read your ad on the first day. The News accepts responsibility for the first incorrect insertion and then only the extent of a corrected insertion or refund of the price paid.
Beautiful, new 3 bedroom, 3 ½ bath home on Wilson Lake for sale by owner. Call 785-675-8695.
or outside Hutchinson
The Hutchinson News
Friday, July 13, 2012 B13
Sudoku is a number-placing puzzle based on a 9x9 grid with several given numbers. The object is to place the numbers 1 to 9 in the empty squares so that each row, each column and each 3x3 box contains the same number only once. The difficulty level of the Conceptis Sudoku increases from Monday to Sunday.
Hi and Lois
Red and Rover
Pearls Before Swine
The Family Circus
Lockhorns THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.
by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek
Find us on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/jumble
©2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
WEVELT ADDNEW A: Yesterday’s
Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.
(Answers tomorrow) TOXIC TRUANT CASHEW Jumbles: GOOSE Answer: The performer struggled until he got his — ACT TOGETHER
B14 Friday, July 13, 2012
Editing All ads are subject to the approval of this paper, which reserves the right to edit, reject or properly classify any ad.
Please check your ad. Please read your ad on the first day. The News accepts responsibility for the first incorrect insertion and then only the extent of a corrected insertion or refund of the price paid.
694-5704 or outside Hutchinson
The Hutchinson News