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Al-Qaida calls for more embassy attacks ■ But Muslim religious

leaders plea for no violence. BY AYA BATRAWY AND LEE KEATH Associated Press

CAIRO – Al-Qaida’s most active branch in the Middle East called for more attacks on U.S. embassies Saturday

to “set the fires blazing,” seeking to co-opt outrage over an anti-Muslim film even as the wave of protests that swept 20 countries this week eased. Senior Muslim religious authorities issued their strongest pleas yet against resorting to violence, trying to defuse Muslim anger over

the film a day after new attacks on U.S. and Western embassies that left at least eight protesters dead. The top cleric in U.S. ally Saudi Arabia denounced the film but said it can’t really hurt Islam, a contrast to protesters’ frequently heard cries that the movie amounts to a humiliating at-

tack that requires retaliation. He urged Muslims not to be “dragged by anger” into violence. The head of the Sunni Muslim world’s pre-eminent religious institution, Egypt’s Al-Azhar, backed peaceful protests but said Muslims should counter the movie by reviving Islam’s moderate ideas.

In the Egyptian capital Cairo, where the first protests against the movie that denigrates the Prophet Muhammad erupted, police finally succeeded in clearing away protesters who had been clashing with security forces for days near the U.S. Embassy. Police arrested 220 people and a concrete wall

Keeping the fair’s ship afloat Commercial exhibits director juggles duties BY KATHY HANKS The Hutchinson News

Sue Stoecklein was striding to the Pride of Kansas Building Friday morning to greet the exhibitors. Never mind that she was still recovering from a fall off her bicycle on May 30 that shattered her right elbow in seven places and injured her leg. As the commercial exhibits director there wasn’t the time for Stoecklein to slow down. Not this week. She will have her first day off in a month on Sept. 22. “Come on, Chuck,” Stoecklein says to Chuck Harris, who supervises the Pride of Kansas Building during the fair. “Show off your building.” Harris proudly leads her past exhibitors related to all things agricultural. She tries to talk to every vendor, despite having 680 to visit within 10 days, located in 1,165 spaces. But she wants the people who work hard during the fair to know they are appreciated. Stopping to greet Will Ruder, who is manning U.S. Sen. Jerry Moran’s booth, he thanks her for having them at the fair. “The fair seems to go off without a hitch,” Ruder said, as

was erected across the road leading to the embassy. No significant protests were reported in the Mideast Saturday; the only report of violence linked to the film came from Australia, where riot police clashed with about 200 protesters at the



Officials fall short on open meetings ■ Transcripts from probe

show legislators have little knowledge about law. THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

showed up for Kamp KIK, an overnight education program KLC is testing out. Mulch-Hart said the students, all education majors in their junior year, would spend Wednesday night at the fair and then go through KLC activities as students and teachers. Criss Palacioz, supervisor for KLC, said the goal was to help Kamp KIK participants become better teachers, as well as increase KLC numbers in the future. “We wanted to try and inform teachers about the programs so hopefully when these people (Kamp KIK participants) graduate, they’ll be familiar with the program and…the possibilities of education at the fair,” Palacioz said. Mulch-Hart said she got the idea from a

TOPEKA– Dozens of Kansas legislators questioned about private dinners with Gov. Sam Brownback at his official residence weren’t well-versed in the state’s Open Meetings Act, transcripts of their interviews show. The lawmakers were interviewed as part of a prosecutor’s investigation of the dinners. Few had read the open meetings law, and most reported receiving no formal training on how to avoid violating it, the transcripts showed. They had little written guidance other than a section in their legislative guidebook. Shawnee County District Attorney Chad Taylor released transcripts of interviews conducted by two deputies with 53 legislators regarding seven dinner meetings held in January at Cedar Crest, the governor’s residence. The lawmakers sat on 13 legBROWNBACK islative committees and almost all were Republicans, like Brownback. Taylor, a Democrat, concluded last month that legislators violated the Kansas Open Meetings Act, scolded them publicly and admonished them to become better informed about the law’s requirements. But he did not pursue further action, saying he could prove only “technical” violations. An exchange between Taylor’s deputies and Rep. Joe Scapa, a Wichita Republican,



Photos by Travis Morisse/The Hutchinson News

Above: Kansas State Fair Commercial Exhibit Director Sue Stoecklein looks at a photo album as she talks with Audrey Rush at the Kansas Honey Producers booth in the Pride of Kansas Building on Friday. Stoecklein visits all 680 commercial exhibitors during the fair. Below: Stoecklein shakes the hand of McPherson College’s Anna Ruxlow.

Stoecklein moves on to the next exhibitor. “All you have to do is look around. This is a tightly run ship, the crowds, the vendors. All from different socio-economic backgrounds from Kansas City to

See FAIR / A3

Kansas’ Largest Classroom gets even bigger this year BY KAYLA REGAN The Hutchinson News

Junru Huang/The Hutchinson News

Evan Smith, left, 17, edits videos he took throughout the day while his teacher, Tim Woodcock, helps the Kansas’ Largest Classroom video journalism group edit on Tuesday.

Kansas’ Largest Classroom, the Kansas State Fair’s education program, already attracts thousands of elementary and middle school students from across the state with interactive demonstrations and hands-on experiences. However, with increasing demand for the fair’s high school program, as well as a new course for college students on the roster, Lori Mulch-Hart, state fair assistant manager, said Kansas’ Largest Classroom was bigger than ever. Previously, the fair didn’t offer formal education programs for college students. That changed Wednesday evening when 40 students from Tabor and Sterling colleges

INTERCEPTED LETTER: Sue Stoecklein, fair commercial exhibits director TV LISTINGS B5 Dear Sue: We’re sure you’ll be ready for a much deserved day off. Yours, Hutch


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The Hutchinson News



THINGS TO DO TODAY EVENTS 3 p.m. Outlaw Truck and Tractor Pull at U.S. Cellular Grandstand, Kansas State Fairgrounds. Robert Hannigan book-signing at Hastings, 416 E. 30th Ave. The former Hutchinson Correctional Facility warden will sign copies of his book “A FortyYear Journey in Corrections.”

Wiener Dog Races at Swensson Park in the 400 block of North Main Street, Lindsborg.

ATTRACTIONS Noon to 5 p.m. Visit the Kansas Cosmosphere and Space Center, 1100 N. Plum St. 1 to 5 p.m. Check out local talent at the Hutchinson Art Center, 405 N. Washington St.

THINGS TO DO TOMORROW EVENTS 10 a.m. On-day jewelry sale at Dillon Living Center, 1901 E. 23rd Ave. 6 p.m. Women’s Financial Workshop at Hutchinson Community College’s Office Technologies Building, 1300 N. Plum St. 7 p.m. Intro to Pre-Kindergarten Night at Central Christian School, 1910 E. 30th Ave.



For more information, see the online calendar at or view it on your mobile device.

6 p.m. Trinity Catholic junior varsity football and high school Cteam volleyball at Inman High School, Inman.

● Visit on your mobile browser. ● Download the ScanLife App. ● Scan the code to view the calendar.

Charles Rex Arbogast)/Associated Press

A woman holds up a sign during a rally of striking Chicago school teachers Saturday. Union president Karen Lewis reminded the crowd that although there is a “framework” for an end to their strike, they still are on strike.

OTHER GED Class pre-enrollment at

Hutchinson Community College, 1300 N. Plum St. For details, call (620) 665-8004 or visit

ATTRACTIONS 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Hike at the Dillon Nature Center, 3002 E. 30th Ave., featuring a nature display gallery, a wildlife observation deck and a children’s playscape. 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Grab a book and read at the Hutchinson Public Library, 901 N. Main St.

Thousands of striking Chicago teachers rally CHICAGO – Thousands of striking Chicago public school teachers and their allies packed a city park Saturday in a boisterous show of force as union leaders and the district tried to work out the details of an agreement that could end a week-long walkout. Pushing strollers, toting signs and towing wagons of children, thousands of red-shirted teachers cheered and chanted as speaker after speaker urged them to stand firm until they have a deal in writing. They told the teachers that their strike was a symbol of hope for public teachers and other unions that have been losing ground around the nation. Months of contract negotiations came down to two main issues: job security and union opposition to a new teacher evaluation process the union felt was too heavily weighted on student test scores.

Poll: Strong support for spending limits

Royals seek to contain photos of Kate ROME – The British royal family faced a multinational battle to contain the spread of topless photos of Prince William’s wife Kate, as an Irish tabloid published them Saturday. The royal couple’s St. James’s Palace office condemned the moves as unjustifiable and evidence of pure greed, and said it was considering “all proportionate responses.” The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge sued French magazine Closer on Friday after it ran the photos, taken while Kate and William were on vacation at a relative’s private estate.

■ Americans dislike

amount of money going to fund political races. THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON – Americans don’t like all the cash that’s going to super political action committees and other outside groups that are pouring millions of dollars into races for president and Congress. More than 8 in 10 Americans in a poll by The Associated Press and the National Constitution Center support limits on the amount of money given to groups that are trying to influence U.S. elections. But they might have to change the Constitution first. The Supreme Court’s 2010 decision in the Citizens

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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) 694-5746 or email

United case removed limits on independent campaign spending by businesses and labor unions, calling it a constitutionally protected form of political speech. “Corporate donations, I think that is one of the biggest problems today,” said Walter L. Cox Sr., 86, of Cleveland. “They are buying the White House. They are buying public office.” Cox, a Democrat, was one of many people in the poll who do not, in spite of the high court ruling, think corporate and union campaign spending should be unlimited. The strong support for limiting the amount of money in politics stood alongside another poll finding that shows Americans have a ro-

bust view of the right to free speech. Seventy-one percent of the 1,006 adults in the APNCC poll said people should have the right to say what they please, even if their positions are deeply offensive to others. The ringing endorsement of First Amendment freedoms matched the public’s view of the Constitution as an enduring document, even as Americans hold the institutions of government, other than the military, in very low regard. “The Constitution is 225 years old and 70 percent of Americans continue to believe that it’s an enduring document that’s relevant today, even as they lose faith in some of the people who have been given their job descriptions by the Constitution,”

said David Eisner, the constitution center’s chief executive officer. For the first time in the five years the poll has been conducted, more than 6 in 10 Americans favor giving same-sex couples the same government benefits as opposite-sex married couples. That’s an issue, in one form or another, the Supreme Court could take up in the term that begins Oct. 1. More than half of Americans support legal recognition of gay marriage, although that number is unchanged from a year ago. In the past three years, though, there has been both a significant uptick in support for gay marriage, from 46 percent to 53 percent, and a decline in opposition to it, from 53 percent to 42 percent.

2 Marines killed in attack in Afghanistan THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON – Heavily armed insurgents attacked a British air base in southern Afghanistan Friday, killing two U.S. Marines and wounding several other troops, U.S. officials said. An estimated 16 Taliban fighters were also killed in the assault, said Lt. Col. Stewart Upton, a spokesman at Camp Leatherneck, a U.S.

Marine based adjacent to the air base, Camp Bastion. Prince Harry, third in line to the British throne, is stationed at Camp Bastion on a four-month combat tour. There was no immediate word on his whereabouts at the time of the attack. U.S. officials said the attack at the base in Afghanistan’s Helmand province involved a range of insurgent weaponry, possi-

bly including mortars, rockets or rocket-propelled grenades, as well as small arms fire. Upton said two coalition service members had been killed but he did not specify their nationalities. He said coalition forces were assessing the extent of the damage and would provide more details later. Camp Bastion is a British air base and is used by the

Marines at Leatherneck. A number of aircraft at the base also were hit by insurgent fire, another U.S. official said. Capt. Harry Wales, as the prince is known in the military, is serving a four-month combat deployment as a gunner on an Apache helicopter. Harry, who turns 28 on Saturday, is expected to start flying Apache missions this week.

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The Hutchinson News

Sunday, September 16, 2012 A3


60 properties are still on list for sheriff’s tax sale BY KEN STEPHENS The Hutchinson News

After a busy week of people rushing to pay off delinquent property taxes, as of Friday afternoon 60 properties remained on the list to be auctioned at the annual Reno County sheriff ’s tax sale on Wednesday. The sale begins at 9 a.m. in

Memorial Hall, 101 S. Walnut. County Counselor Joe O’Sullivan began with 172 properties. A few were removed from the list because they paid at least one of three years delinquent taxes before O’Sullivan filed his case in Reno County District Court, and a few others were removed through negotiations on a payment plan with impoverished homestead own-

ers. Another 84 have been stricken from the list after the owners paid all their delinquent taxes. In all, more than $423,000 in back taxes and fees have been collected since the case was filed in March. Those who haven’t made it to the courthouse to take care of business can still save their properties from

the auction block by paying all their taxes due, plus a $260 redemption fee, by 5 p.m. Tuesday. Proceeds from the sale of each property go first to cover court costs and the cost of the sale itself, then to unpaid taxes, then to any other lien holders and then, if anything is left, to the property owner. But last year only 15 of the

43 properties auctioned at the sheriff ’s sale went for more than the taxes owed. Reno County received $18,123 toward costs and $60,070 for delinquent taxes, a total of $78,193. Buyers at the sale will get a title clear of any liens. The exception will be less than a handful of properties with federal tax liens. In those cases, the Internal Revenue

Service has 120 days to claim the property by paying all the local taxes due. If that happens, the buyer gets a refund. If not, the buyer gets title clear of any liens 120 days after the sale. Properties on the list have at least three years (2008, 2009, 2010) delinquent taxes. In the case of “homestead” properties, the delinquent taxes date back to 2007.

Memorial for fallen military Kansans to visit Ness City BY THE NEWS STAFF

Travis Morisse/The Hutchinson News

Gina Blogref and Rhonda Sherrod of the Soya Essence booth talk with Sue Stoecklein, commercial exhibit director, and Pride of Kansas Building manager Chuck Harrison as Stoecklein and Harrison tour the building Friday.

Fair ●From Page A1 Weskan, and everybody is in a good mood.” Keeping that ship afloat takes coordination and seeing to every detail, both qualities Stoecklein worked to develop since taking over the position in 2005. Fair week is her harvest and Christmas rolled into one. Despite the long hours, she is energized by the people and the entire atmosphere that surrounds visitors. “She is very passionate about what she does,” said Denny Stoecklein, fair manager It can be confusing when people meet the two Stoeckleins working at the Kansas State Fair. Denny Stoecklein explains that he and Sue are not related. She is married to Lt. Col. Alan Stoecklein with the Kansas Highway Patrol, who is Denny’s second cousin. Denny jokes that his branch of the family is the flowery one, while Sue married into the one with all the thorns. Sue Stoecklein laughs at a good joke, and she laughs often. Living the Dream After graduating from Garden City High School, Stoecklein went to work as a dispatcher in the local law enforcement center. “I met a city patrolman,” she said. They were married in 1978 when she was 19. Alan Stoecklein went on to become a KHP trooper and they moved to Hutchinson where she worked for Farmland Industries as a project manager. That’s where she gained her organizational skills. From there she went to work for Ameriprise Financial Services, when she discovered the fair needed a commercial exhibits director in 2005. Today, she and Alan have two grown children. Jeremy is serving in the U.S. Navy, and her daughter Brandy is married to Kansas Highway Patrolman Lt. Jason Hoffman. “I picked him out for her. His father-in-law is the lieutenant colonel in Topeka. You almost feel sorry for the boy,” said Stoecklein, laughing. Walking on the grounds

Dinners ●From Page A1 was typical of the interviews, The Topeka CapitalJournal reported. Scapa was asked about two dinners to which he was invited, and he said the law wasn’t violated. Pressed to explain, he told Taylor’s deputies, “Because that’s what I believe.” “I don’t know how to explain it to you, but that’s what I know,” Scapa said, according the transcript.

she spies a car driving through a crowd of fairgoers. She pulls out a small notebook and pen hooked to her belt and writes down the tag number. Nothing slips past this woman. She’ll find out who they are and where they belong. “I try to be tough and fair,” she said. “That’s probably accurate,” said Steven Mills, who works with Stoecklein during the fair. She goes from one employee most of the year to 200 during the fair. It takes that many people to run her tight ship. Stoecklein wants the exhibits to look clean around the fairgrounds, with exhibitors staying within their allotted spaces. “We work hard to make sure that cars are in parking lots and exhibitors are in their exhibits,” she said. “We want to make sure what they tell me they are doing, they are doing.” They need to be in their booths when the exhibit halls open. Plus, a person renting a space to sell knives can’t let a friend sell Tupperware from that booth. She puts out fires all the time with plumbing and electrical issues. She makes sure the Artic Ice truck and the deliveries can be made to the concessions every morning. While they have to get around with equipment she wants to make sure it doesn’t impact the public. “The public is the most important,” she said. While she wants neat appearing exhibits, she also wants the fair to be loud, smelly and noisy. “I want it to hit all those senses,” she said. Perception is reality Stoecklein easily jumps from one subject to another quickly, she knows how to multi-task. “You learn right away she’s a hugger,” said Chuck Harris. But, she also practices tough love. If a vendor isn’t following the rules, which comes in a 40-plus page handbook, Stoecklein isn’t afraid to let the person know they need to correct the problem. She stops and visits with a woman in the Honey Producers Booth, who is delighted to see her and show her a photo album from her

Despite not being wellversed in the Open Meetings Act, most of the legislators interviewed said they were confident they hadn’t violated it. Many said the dinners didn’t feel like “meetings” because food was served, and it was a social atmosphere. When one of Taylor’s deputies asked Sen. Terrie Huntington, a Fairway Republican, whether she understood that the meetings law applied to social gatherings, she said, “I did not.” The Open Meetings Act generally prohibits a major-

wedding last year at the fairgrounds RV Park. She loves people, so it’s hard for her to walk through the building quickly. The man sitting next to the 500 pound bale of cotton has to tell her the latest tricks other vendors have played with the bale. She talks to the women from McPherson College, who are in the Pride of Kansas Building for the first time, “Are you happy where you are at?” she asks the women. Stopping at the Greensburg exhibit, she compliments the great way they have found to tell their story. While she’s ecstatic about her work, a bonus is that she can always improve on it next year. “My philosophy is what you can’t solve in 10 days goes away,” Sue Stoecklein said. But, she gets to try again next year. Laying out the 1,165 vendor spaces is like a big puzzle for Stoecklein as she tries to place the exhibitors just right. “Sometimes I do well with my puzzle,” she said. “Sometimes I have to redo it.” Sometimes Stoecklein feels as if the fair rolls around every six months. Meanwhile, back in the administration building, it appears chaotic as food venders stop in to pay their commission to the fair for the day. There is so much to overseeing the commercial world of the fair, and it works when everyone follows the same rules. “We run a quality show,” Stoecklein said. She knows people can be proud to be a part of the fair and the public can feel very safe to come out and eat and buy things. “Everyone needs to be on their best behavior,” she said. “You have to treat the people of Kansas right.” If someone calls after the fair to say something they bought broke, she hounds the vendor until they make it right for the customer. Wendy Schaffer, Stoecklein’s assistant, describes their office space in the administration building like a comedy show because they have so much fun. “She is probably the best boss I ever worked for,” Schaffer said. “She backs you up.”

ity of a legislative body from meeting without giving the public notice and access to the event. A gathering of a committee’s majority is a meeting if public business is discussed and lawmakers interact. Officials who knowingly violate the law can be fined up to $500 per incident, though only a county prosecutor or the attorney general can seek such a sanction from a court. However, a prosecutor or private citizen also can go to court for an order for corrective action.

NESS CITY – A powerful photo memorial, Remembering Our Fallen, that’s traveling around the state will make its first visit to western Kansas with a stop in Ness City from Oct. 4 to 9. The memorial features 70 Kansans killed in the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan, including eight from western Kansas. Those included in the memorial are: Travis Bachman and Clinton Upchurch, Garden City; Ben-

jamin Morton of Wright; Brian Escalante of Dodge City; Jose Marin Dominguez of Liberal; Jessie Davila of Greensburg; Derrick Lutters of Goodland and Bryan Nichols of Hays. The display at the Ness City American Legion will be open to the public 5 to 8 p.m., Oct. 4; 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Oct. 5, 6 and 7; and by appointment only on Oct. 8 and 9. On Oct. 7 everyone is invited to a Patriotic Memori-

al Program beginning at 3 p.m. in the Ness City Memorial Community Building (former Legion Memorial Hall) followed by a Salute to the Fallen at the Veterans Memorial in Ness City. The display and program are both open to the public free of charge courtesy of several sponsoring businesses in the communities of Ness County. For more information about the photo exhibit, see

Photos by Junru Huang/The Hutchinson News

Carrin Feist, right, helps her students in the Kansas’ Largest Classroom print journalism group, from left, Sydnie Bilbrey, Deiah Curtis and Ashton Nickelson, lay out pages for the day at the Kansas State Fair on Tuesday.

Bigger ●From Page A1 friend’s daughter who was visiting. She was an education major at Tabor College and Mulch-Hart said she noticed how eager she was to soak up any education she could get. After MulchHart met with the girl’s teacher at Tabor, as well as teachers in Reno County, Kamp KIK was born. Mulch-Hart said she invited Sterling College to participate to add social and networking aspects to the program. “It’s something we’ve never done before,” Mulch-Hart said. “We really needed to make sure we got it right.” Palacioz said anywhere from 5,000 to 7,000 students and hundreds of Kansas schools participated in KLC. A few years ago, the fair implemented the Kansas Press Corps program to attract more high school students. While the program was slow to take off in its first year, it’s become a highly regarded journalism competition in the last couple of years, said Janet Hallford, who helped start the competition. Hallford said she thought the program enjoyed high demand because it challenged students with all the expectations and deadlines of a real newsroom. “The best way to learn journalism is to do it,” Hall-

Doug Anstaett, executive director of the Kansas Press Association, said the “discussion” standard isn’t meant to limit legislators but ensure they’ve consider all options in pursuing policy. “Having members of the public involved during the discussion phase guarantees that all those options are considered,” Anstaett said. “It also leads to more buy-in from the public when tough decisions are made.” Some of the legislators interviewed by Taylor’s

These are the award-winning page layouts from the previous year’s Kansas’ Largest Classroom Journalism Program. ford said. “I put the registration online and within three hours we had all the print spots filled.” The fair installed a temporary classroom inside the Kansas Press Corps building to meet the increased demand for the program. More than 200 students in teams of five will compete in the categories of print, photography or video over the course of this year’s program. Hallford said some schools complained that the competition wasn’t divided by school divisions, but she said she liked it that way. “We have 1A schools competing against 6A schools,” Hallford said. “It doesn’t matter how big your school is; everybody gets five students.” The winning teams win $100 towards the school’s journalism program and this year Hallford said the KPC started giving individ-

deputies said that while they understood they could violate the law in social settings, they believed they’d have to take binding action or have detailed policy discussions. Told by one of Taylor’s deputies that a mere discussion of business could be a violation, Sen. Susan Wagle, a Wichita Republican, said, “If you were to interpret it that broadly, then I would say all our social events violate the Open Meetings Act.” Most of the legislators who were interviewed

ual awards for best photo, use of the fair logo and story package. As they did in years past, students competing in the print category received story topics focusing on agriculture. Sang Tiet, a Winfield High junior, was working on a story about the different breeds of sheep. He said he didn’t know anything about the topic, and likely wouldn’t have been interested in it on his own. Tiet said it was important he found some way to connect to the story. “I’m interested in it because I know I have to be interested in it to write a story,” Tiet said. Palacioz said it was hard to determine how much of the fair was dedicated to education, since almost everything could be interpreted as a learning experience. “Its education to everyone in one way or another,” she said.

seemed receptive to the idea of more open meetings training, which was recommended by the district attorney’s office in its final report. Anstaett said the press association will help. “We’re going to ask the attorney general to work with us, the cities and the counties to come up with new language that re-emphasizes the importance of meeting in the open,” Anstaett said. “I know the organizations that work with these local units of government are training their members on the law.”

A4 Sunday, September 16, 2012

The Hutchinson News


Uploaded 1871 letter marks milestone for historical society BY THE NEWS STAFF

TOPEKA – The Kansas Historical Society announced that 250,000 images of its collections are now uploaded to Kansas Memory, the Historical Society’s online archives of photographs, letters, gov-

ernment records, and objects. Image number 250,000 is from a letter dated January 1, 1871, from D.H. Bowdoin in Rice County to Gov. James M. Harvey in Topeka, asking “for the general distribution of arms among the citizens of Rice Co. necessary for their defence [sic] against any raid

or raids by the Cheyenne Indians.” The letter – which can be viewed at 377/page/1– is part of the Kansas Adjutant General’s correspondence collection in the State Archives now available on Kansas Memory. This

Attacks ●From Page A1 U.S. Consulate in Sydney. In his weekly radio and Internet address, President Barack Obama paid tribute to the four Americans, including Ambassador Chris Stevens, who were killed in an armed attack on the U.S. Consulate in the eastern Libyan city on Benghazi this week. He also denounced the anti-U.S. mob protests that followed. “I have made it clear that the United States has a profound respect for people of all faiths. We stand for religious freedom. And we reject the denigration of religion – including Islam,” Obama said. “Yet there is never any justification for violence. There is no religion that condones the targeting of innocent men and women.” In Afghanistan, the Taliban claimed responsibility for an attack the night before by 20 insurgents on a sprawling British based in southern Afghanistan that killed two U.S. Marines. The Taliban said the attack was to avenge Muslims insulted by the film. It also said the attack came because Britain’s Prince Harry is serving at the base, though British officials said he was far from the site of the attack and was unharmed. Friday’s demonstrations spread to more than 20 countries in the Middle East, Africa and Southeast Asia. While most were peaceful, marches in several places exploded into violence. In Sudan, crowds torched part of the German Embassy and tried to storm the American Embassy. Protesters climbed the walls into the U.S. Embassy in Tunis, torching cars in the parking lot, trashing the entrance building and setting fire to a gym and a neighboring American school. Four demonstrators were killed in Tunisia, two in Sudan, one in Lebanon and one in Egypt — the first Egyptian protester to die in clashes with police since Islamist President Mohammed Morsi took up his post this summer. On Thursday, four Yemeni protesters were killed in protests that turned violent at the U.S. Embassy in Sanaa. The Yemen-based al-Qaida in the Arabian Peninsula, considered the most danger-

Mohammed Zaatari/Associated Press

Lebanese army soldiers stand guard Saturday outside a Burger King as part of stepped up security measures in the southern port city of Sidon, Lebanon. Angry protesters attacked a Hardees and Kentucky Fried Chicken outlets in Tripoli on Friday to protest against a movie that insults Prophet Muhammad. ous of the terror network’s branches to the U.S., called the killing of Stevens “the best example” for those attacking embassies to follow. “What has happened is a great event, and these efforts should come together in one goal, which is to expel the embassies of America from the lands of the Muslims,” the group said. It called on protests to continue in Muslim nations “to set the fires blazing at these embassies.” It also called on “our Muslim brothers in Western nations to fulfill their duties in supporting God’s prophet ... because they are the most capable of reaching them and vexing them.” The U.S called the Yemen al-Qaida branch the most dangerous threat after it plotted a series of attempted attacks , including the Christmas 2009 failed bombing of a passenger jet. It has suffered a series of blows since, including the recent killing in a drone strike of its number two-leader, Saeed al-Shihri. Yemen’s U.S.-backed government has been waging an offensive against the group, taking back territory and cities in the south that the group’s fighters seized last year. So far, there has been no evidence of a direct role by al-Qaida in the protests. U.S. and Libyan officials are investigating whether the protests were a cover for militants, possibly al-Qaida sympathizers, to carry out a coordinated attack on the U.S. Consulate in Benghazi and kill Americans. Washington has deployed FBI investigators to try and track down militants behind the attack. The United States sent an

elite, 50-member Marine unit to Yemen’s capital to bolster security at the embassy there, which protesters broke into on Thursday and then tried again to assault Friday. A similar team was dispatched to Tripoli, Libya, on Wednesday after the deadly attack the night before on the Benghazi consulate. But the Sudanese government said Saturday it had refused to allow a similar Marine deployment to the embassy in Khartoum. Sudanese Foreign Minister Ali Karti declined the request, saying Sudan is capable of protecting diplomatic missions, the state news agency

collection contains letters and documents from 1861 to 1910 related to the Civil War, Indian wars, the organization of the National Guard, the Spanish-American War, and the Philippine-American War. Kansas Memory, or, is the largest on-

line collection of primary sources documenting Kansas history. Visitors can explore photographs, letters, diaries, government records, maps, artifacts, and other historic items. Among other features, teachers can find quick access to sources that help meet Kansas and U.S. history stan-

dards and students can find materials for history and other social studies projects. The Kansas Historical Society is a state agency that operates the Kansas Museum of History, State Archives, Kansas State Capitol Tour Center, and 16 state historic sites across Kansas.

said. State Department spokeswoman Victoria Nuland said Sudan’s government “has recommitted itself both publicly and privately to continue to protect our mission.” She said the U.S. has requested additional security

precautions. Later in the day, the State Department issued a travel warning for Sudan and Tunisia, ordering home nonessential personnel and family members of staff at posts in both countries over security concerns.

The department added that while Sudan’s government has taken steps to limit the activities of terrorist groups, some remain there and have threatened to attack Western interests. The terrorist threat level remains critical, it said.

The Hutchinson News


Charles L. Jones CANTON – Charles L. Jones, 64, died Sept. 14, 2012. He was born July 20, 1948. On May 31, 1969, he married Suzanne M. Nachtigal. She survives. Other survivors include: son, Eric C.; daughters, Nichole JONES Nesser, and Danielle Rogers; brother, George C., Jr.; and nine grandchildren. Funeral will be at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday, at the Hillsboro United Methodist Church. Visitation will be from 6 to 8 p.m. Monday at Olson’s Mortuary, Canton. Burial will be in Canton Township Cemetery. Memorial may be sent to Hillsboro United Methodist Church, in care of the mortuary.

James E. Clark Sr. James E. “Jim” Clark Sr. 68, died Sept. 11, 2012, in Springfield, Mo. He was born July 4, 1944, in Lawton, OK, the son of William and Phyllis Gleason Clark. He was a longtime Hutchinson, KS CLARK SR. resident, graduating from Hutchinson High School in 1962. He retired from KSIR in 2000 after 22 years of service and had attended Cornerstone Baptist Church; he was active in Cub Scout Pack 321 and the former Boy Scout Troop 305, both of Hutchinson and held the distinguished Order of the Arrow. He was a member of First Baptist Church, Forsyth, Mo. He married Patty Browning on Nov. 12, 1964, at Nelson, NE. Survivors include: his wife Patty; son, James Clark, Jr., and wife Tammy, Hutchinson; three sisters, Joann Hill (Don), Pamona, KS, Janice Berry (Jerry), Belton, MO, and Jeannie Leiker (Dave), Hays, KS; three grandchildren, Michael Clark, Ashley Carson, Tiffany Clark; and five great-grandchildren. Funeral will be at 1 p.m. Tuesday, Sept 18, 2012, at Penwell-Gabel Funeral Home and Crematory, Hutchinson, with Pastor Jerry Berry presiding. Visitation will be from 5 to 9 p.m. Monday, at the funeral

home, with the family present. Burial will be in Fairlawn Burial Park. A memorial service in Forsyth, MO, will be at a later date. Memorial contributions may be given to Boy Scouts of America Quivira Council, in care of the funeral home. Visit to leave the family a personal message.

Fern M. Schrock Fern Maxine Schrock, 86, died September 15, 2012, at Hester Care Center, Hutchinson. She was born September 20, 1925, in rural Sterling, to Frank Ezra and Mary Martha Mosier Schrock. Fern SCHROCK graduated from Sterling High School in 1943, was a lifetime Reno County resident, worked at the restaurant at the South Hutchinson Sale Barn and the North Main Dairy Queen. Fern is survived by: aunt, Estelle Lewis of Hutchinson; special cousins, Ronnie and Ann Mosier of Sterling, and Jackie and Bruce Ramage of Little River; and many cousins. She was preceded in death by her parents. Funeral service will be at 10:30 a.m. Wednesday, September 19, 2012, at Elliott Mortuary Chapel, with the Reverend Bones Nay officiating. Friends may call 1 to 9 p.m. Tuesday. Burial will be in Penwell Gabel Cemetery and Mausoleum, Hutchinson. Memorials may be made to First Church of the Nazarene, in care of the mortuary. Please visit to leave a condolence for Fern’s family.

Michael L. ‘Mike’ Morris Michael L. “Mike” Morris,77, went to be with the Lord September 14, 2012. He was born August 20, 1935, in Hutchinson, to Erle C. Morris and Melba L. Lynn Morris. Mike graduated from Hutchinson High MORRIS School in 1953.

He enjoyed fellowshipping at the First Christian Church, collected postmarks and was a Lion’s Club member. Mike also had a passion for golf, bowling and was an avid sports fan. Above all, he loved his family. Mike is survived by: wife, Peggy, of 57 love-filled years; and daughters, Pam Branaman and husband Kirk, with their children Jessica, Hollie, Matt and his wife Danielle; Kristy Schiete and husband Al, with their children Stephen, Melissa, Kathrine, Sarah, Heather Riden and her husband David; three great-grandchildren; and sister, Jeny Williams and husband Jerry. Mike was preceded in death by his parents and a brother, James. Funeral service will be at 10 a.m. Tuesday, September 18, 2012, at the First Christian Church. Friends may call 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday at Elliott Mortuary, Hutchinson, with family to receive friends from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. Burial will be in Penwell Gabel Cemetery and Mausoleum, Hutchinson. Memorials may be made to Hospice of Reno County, First Christian Church, or Hutchinson High School, in care of Elliott Mortuary, 1219 North Main, Hutchinson, KS 67501. Please visit to leave a personal message for Mike’s family.

Jona V. Reimer NEWTON – Jona V. Reimer, 90, died July 19, 2012. He was born Feb. 18, 1922. On May 15, 1945, he married Gladys Voth. On Oct. 28, 1954, he married Selma Bartel. They preceded him in death. Survivors include: son, Delbert; daughter, Nadine Penner; brother, Richard; sister, Evelyn Buller; four grandchildren; three great-grandchildren; and special friend, Mildred Buller. Celebration of Life 10:30 a.m., Saturday Sept. 22, 2012 at Tabor Mennonite Church, rural Goessel. Memorials to Bethel College, or Mennonite Mission Network, in care of Petersen Funeral Home, Newton.

Peter J. Lucas Peter J. Lucas, 50 died Sept. 15, 2012, at his home. Arrangements are pending with Old Mission-Heritage Funeral Home, Hutchinson.

Amish shunning is central to Ohio hate crime trial, hair cutting attacks THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

CLEVELAND – In the stern, self-regulating world of the Amish, those who act out time and again by wearing the wrong clothing, going to movies or otherwise flouting the church’s doctrine can find themselves utterly alone. Fellow Amish in rare instances won’t break bread with them at the same table, won’t work with them and won’t worship with them under the religion’s centuriesold practice of shunning. In stricter settlements, shunning can break apart families, cutting off all contact between parents and their children. The Amish take the tradition so seriously that most churches won’t accept someone who has been shunned until they make it right with those who’ve disciplined them. At the root of Amish haircutting attacks in Ohio and the federal hate crime trial that followed, prosecutors say, was a dispute over religious differences and a decision by Amish bishops to overrule the leader of a breakaway group who had shunned his former follow-

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ers. Amish scholars say taking away a bishop’s edict was unheard of and stunned communities far and wide. Six years ago, about 300 Amish bishops gathered in Pennsylvania to discuss the group’s leader, Sam Mullet Sr., who had ordered the shunning of families that left his settlement near the West Virginia panhandle. Mullet had come to the attention of the bishops because, according to witnesses at his trial, there were concerns he was brain-washing community members. Prosecutors would later say he forced men to sleep in chicken coops as punishment, and one woman testified that Mullet coerced women at his settlement into having sex with him so he could turn them into better wives. The bishops eventually vetoed Mullet’s shunning of the others, infuriating him to the point that he sought revenge last fall in a series of five hair-cutting attacks, prosecutors say. They charged Mullet and 15 of his followers with hate crimes because they contend they acted over religious differences and targeted the hair and beards of the Amish

because of its spiritual significance in the faith. All could face lengthy prison terms if convicted on the charges that also include conspiracy and obstructing justice. Jurors began deliberating in the trial Thursday morning.

Interfaith Housing offers $500 logo prize BY THE NEWS STAFF

Interfaith Housing Services is hosting a logo contest for its Creating Assets, Savings & Hope (CA$H) program. The contest, with a $500 prize, begins today and runs through 5 p.m. Oct. 15. Submit entries to Interfaith Housing Services, PO Box 1987, Hutchinson, KS 67504. Competitive logos will reflect the CA$H program, while having the word “CA$H,” as well as what it stands for (Creating Assets, Savings, and Hope.) All submissions must be made by Kansas residents. For other details please visit: The CA$H program focuses on educating individuals and families on the importance of savings and financial security. With a high success rate across the state, the CA$H program transitions low income families off of government and social services assistance, breaks the cycle of generational poverty, and builds assets in Kansas

communities. To date, more than 70 individuals and families have purchased assets through the program, while more than 200 clients have completed financial education and are currently saving for their asset. This program creates financial stability and rewrites the future story for individuals and families. For more information on the program or the logo contest, visit, or call (620) 662-8370.

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The Hutchinson News



Aline M. Kline

Mark J. Kling


Aline Maureau Kline, 93, of Lawrence, KS (formerly of Sun City, Ariz., and Hutchinson, KS) passed away on Wednesday, September 12, 2012, at Pioneer Ridge Retirement Center, Lawrence, KS. KLINE Aline was born to Paul and Elizabeth Maureau in New Orleans, LA. She was preceded in death by her husband, John R. Kline, and her grandson, John H.K. Priddle. Aline met her husband, John, during World War II in New Orleans, LA, and they later married in Miami, Florida. They were married for 60 years. They spent most of their years in Hutchinson, where they were both very active in the community, raised their family, and were part owners of a third generation Kline family insurance agency. Both John and Aline were members of Park Place Christian Church while they lived in Hutchinson. Aline was the driving force to create the “Dragon Dolls” ladies dance drill team for Hutchinson Community College. She assisted in the choreography of their dance routines and helped in the designing of their costumes. She enjoyed modeling, was involved in the Hutchinson Hospital Ladies Auxiliary and loved performing in their annual fundraising “Follies” shows. She had served as Co-Chair for the Reno County Republicans with her husband. Aline was an avid KU fan. Her husband, John, played basketball for KU/Phog Allen from 1939-1941. Over the years she loved watching every basketball game dressed in full KU apparel, knew every player, and kept her own “stats” for every game. She was a friend to everyone she met, loved to talk about New Orleans, and loved to design and decorate her homes. She will be missed by all who knew her. Survivors include: a son, Rob Kline (wife Candy) of Hutchinson; daughters, Karleen Kline Noller (husband Laird), of Lawrence, and Lori Kline-TenPas (husband Peter) of Lawrence; grandchildren, Chris Kline, of Hong Kong, China, Katherine Kline Eberly (husband John) of Hutchinson, Tugg Snowbarger (partner Christopher Andrew) of San Diego, CA, Kate Priddle, Kissimmee, FL, Heidi TenPas, Togo, Africa, Tyler TenPas and Nick TenPas of Lawrence; great grandson, Will Eberly of Hutchinson; Step great grandchildren, Sam and Kyndie Eberly of Hutchinson. Aline also loved all of her very special dog grandchildren, Taffy, Ben, Bernadette, Dolly, Patsy, Payten, Maddy, Wyatt and Hank. Celebration of life service will be held at 11 a.m. Saturday, September 22, 2012, at Elliott Chapel, Hutchinson, KS. Friends may sign the book from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Wednesday through Friday at Elliott Mortuary. Memorials may be made to Visiting Nurse/Hospice of Lawrence or The Dragon Dolls of Hutchinson Community College, both in care of Elliott Mortuary, 1219 North Main, Hutchinson, KS 67501. A private family entombment will be in Fairlawn Mausoleum. Friends may visit to leave condolences for Aline’s family.

PAAUILO, Hawaii – The Rolling Stones lost one of their biggest fan on Sept. 3, 2012, Mark J. Kling, 55, died in Hawaii. He was born Sept. 24, 1956, in Hutchinson, the son of Evelyn Kling KLING and the late Delmas Kling. He moved to Fresno, Calif. in the early 90’s, then onto Hawaii. Native Hawaiians embraced Mark then in return he loved every part of the Hawaii culture. He was a resident of Hawaii for the past 15 years. He worked as a grain inspector for the State of Kansas and he also worked for USDA. He attended Hutchinson High School and was on the Navy Reserves. Survivors include: wife, Sutah Kling, Hawaii; mother, Evelyn Kling, Hutchinson; brother, Mike (Moon) Kling, California; sister, Rose Ann (Jim) Rostine, Arizona, Stephanie (Craig) Kirmer, Utah, and Jane Angell, Hutchinson; nephews, Ryan, Anthony, Eric, Matthew, Kaleb and Scott; nieces, Jessica, Fran, Stacey and Colleen; and numerous aunts, uncles and cousins. He was preceded in death by his father, Delmas Kling; grandparents, Herbert and Byrel Kling, Julius and Margaret Unruh; niece, Sarah Kling; nephew, Jonathan Rostine; and brother-in-law, Kenneth Angell. Seaside funeral service will be held Sept. 24 on the Big Island of Hawaii, where his ashes will be scattered.

James Clark Sr. Hutchinson Jimmie Dick Hutchinson Gloria Feliz Hutchinson Peter Lucas Hutchinson Cindy McFeeters Hutchinson Michael Morris Hutchinson Gary Nulf Hutchinson Fern Schrock Hutchinson Dennis Shogren Hutchinson

AROUND THE STATE Lawrence Brungardt Emmeram Lester Griffith McPherson Muriel Jacob Bentley Charles Jones Canton Aline Kline Lawrence Lola Meyer Dodge City Jona Reimer Newton Eula Wilson Jetmore

OUT OF STATE Mark Kling Paauilo, Hawaii Juan Vasquez Dallas, Texas


Dennis E. Shogren Dennis Eugene Shogren, 86, of Hutchinson, died Sept. 15, 2012, at the Reno County Hospice House. He was born Sept. 25, 1925, in Assaria, KS, to Oscar Franz and Anna Matilda SHOGREN Lillian Shogren. His childhood was spent in Assaria. He attended Emporia State University, and graduated with a Bachelor of Science in Education, he received his Masters Degree in Banking from the University of Wisconsin. He as a United States Navy Veteran serving in World War II. He joined the First National Bank in St. John, KS where he served as President for 35 years. While in St. John he was active in the Masonic Lodge and the Midian Shrine. He was also a member of Trinity United Methodist Church, Hutchinson. Dennis married Roberta Bell on Aug. 26, 1948. She survives of Hutchinson. Other survivors include: his sister-in-law, Florence Shogren, Assaria, KS. He was preceded in death by four brothers, Delbert Shogren, Raymond Shogren, Russell Shogren, Everette Shogren, and two sisters, Linnette Lindquist and Frances Stirling. Graveside service will be at 1 p.m. Monday in PenwellGabel Cemetery and Mausoleum, Hutchinson, with the Rev. Jim Rhaesa presiding. There will be no visitation. Memorials may be given to Trinity United Methodist Church, or Hospice of Reno County, both in care of Penwell-Gabel Funeral Home. Visit to leave the family a personal message.

Gloria Feliz Gloria Feliz, 67, died Sept. 15, 2012, at Hutchinson Regional Medical Center. Arrangements are pending with Penwell-Gabel Funeral Home and Crematory, Hutchinson.

Lester Griffith McPHERSON – Lester Griffith, 89, died Sept. 15, 2012, at McPherson Hospital. Arrangements are pending with Stockham Family Funeral Home, McPherson.

Lola J. Meyer DODGE CITY – Lola Jean Meyer, 67, died Sept. 14, 2012. She was born on Sept. 7, 1945. On May 27, 2006, she married Ronald Meyer. He survives. Other survivors include: children, Christopher Schmalz, Heather Estrada, Chris Meyer, Jan Falcon, and Kelly Starns; mother, Clara Rine; brothers, Richard Rine, and Tom Rine; 12 grandchildren; and four great-grandchildren. Vigil 7 p.m. Monday at Swaim Funeral Home, Dodge City. Funeral 10 a.m. Tuesday at the Cathedral of Our Lady of Guadalupe. Visitation noon to 8 p.m. Monday at the funeral home. Inurnment will be a later date.

Gary L. Nulf Gary Lynn Nulf, 50, died Thursday, September 13, 2012, in Hutchinson, Ks. He was born April 3, 1962, in Port Hueneme, Naval Base, Calif., to Larry and Carletta Faught Nulf. Gary was an avid racecar fan and driver, and enNULF joyed hunting and fishing. On June 11, 1983, he married Renee Cole. They later divorced. She survives. He is survived by: parents, stepmother, Delma Nulf; daughters, Kylee (Chris) Pitts, and Stephanie Nulf; grandchildren, Kinley Pitts, Tanner Pitts, and Lillian Nulf; companion, Christel MacDonald and her children, Taylor, Trevor, Connor, Carlee; brothers, Larry (Di), Ray (Deanna), and Curtis; sister, Angie (Jason) Eberhart; and nephews, Jason (Amy), and Jeremy (Megan). Graveside service will b e at 10 a.m. Wednesday in Penwell Gabel Cemetery and Mausoleum (Rayl’s Hill), Hutchinson. Visitation will be from 4 to 8 p.m. Tuesday with the family present from 5 to 7 p.m., at Old MissionHeritage Funeral Home, Hutchinson. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be sent to the Gary Nulf Family Fund, in care of First National Bank, Hutchinson. Old Mission-Heritage Funeral Home and Cremation Services is in charge of the arrangements.

Juan M. Vasquez DALLAS, Texas – Juan Manuel “John” Vasquez, 41, died Sept. 14, 2012. He was born May 27, 1971, to Felix and Estela Holguin Vasquez. Survivors include: son, Evan Giovanni; daughter, Erica Liane Carrasco; his parents; brother, Noel; sisters, Maribel Armendariz, and Jackie Ramirez; and grandmother, Maria Santos Holguin. Vigil 7 p.m. Monday at St. Anthony Catholic Church, Liberal. Funeral 10 a.m. Tuesday at the church. Visitation 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday at Brenneman Fuenral Hme, Liberal. Burial in Liberal Cemetery. Memorials to St. Anthony Catholic Church.

Eula R. Wilson JETMORE – Eula R. Wilson, 100, died Sept. 15, 2012, in Wichita. Arrangements are pending with Beckwith Funeral Home, Jetmore.

Cindy Ann Basore McFeeters Cindy Ann Basore McFeeters, 50, died Tuesday, September 12, 2012, from pancreatic cancer at Hospice House, Hutchinson. She was born in Portage, Wisconsin September 18, 1961, the MCFEETERS daughter of Jerry and Louise Holloway Basore. She was a 1979 graduate of Aurora High School, Aurora, Nebraska, a graduate of Mary Lanning Memorial Hospital School of Nursing, Hastings, Nebraska, a member of Beta Sigma Phi and member of Crossroads Christian Church. Cindy was a Registered Nurse who started her career by being a traveling nurse with Cross Country Nurses. Then she worked with Dr. Savage and Hutchinson Hospital. On June 10, 2006, she married Ronald L. McFeeters in Hutchinson. Other survivors include: two stepsons, Jonathan McFeeters, Houma, Louisiana, and Dominic McFeeters, Hutchinson; a brother, Tom Basore and his wife Gayle, Newton; her stepfather, John Sherwood, Hutchinson; and two nephews, Elijah Basore and Grant Gordon. She was preceded in death by her parents, and a sister, Paula Basore. Memorial service will be at 10 a.m. Tuesday, September 18, 2012, at Crossroads Christian Church, 4310 North Monroe, Hutchinson, Kansas, with Wayne Pittman and Bob Phipps officiating. Inurnment will be in Eastside Cemetery. Her register book will be available from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sunday and Monday with family present from 6 to 8 p.m. Monday at Elliott Mortuary, Hutchinson. In lieu of flowers, memorial gifts may be made to Hospice House, or Cancer Council of Reno County, in care of the mortuary. Visit to leave a condolence or remembrance for Cindy’s family.

Lawrence J. Brungardt, Jr. EMMERAM – Lawrence J. Brungardt Jr., 71, died Sept. 13, 2012. He was born April 16, 1941. On June 10, 1961, he married M. Myrlene Castor. She died May 7, 2002. Survivors include: daughters, Cindy Pottorff, and Amanda Brungardt-Oxenford; his mother, Alexia Brungardt; brother, Sam; sisters, Marge Carlson, and Jackie Prickett; five grandchildren; and companion, Jackie House. Funeral 11 a.m. Tuesday at St. Ann’s Catholic Church, Walker. The family will receive friends 10 to 11 a.m. Tuesday at the church. Memorials to the Big Creek 4-H Club, in care of Cline’s Mortuary of Hays, Hays.

Jimmie Dick Jimmie Dick, 73, died Sept. 15, 2012, at Hutchinson Regional Medical Center. Arrangements are pending with Penwell-Gabel Funeral Home and Crematory, Hutchinson.

Woman’s example was an inspiration BY KATHY HANKS The Hutchinson News

Last week, friends of Rhonda Elliott received an email from her before her upcoming surgery. If all went well, she was hoping to be at the church service at the Kansas State Fair ELLIOTT today. Then she thanked everyone for their prayers and wrote, “I love each one of you forever.” Elliott, 74, died Sept.10, from complications during the surgery, leaving a large hole in the Hutchinson community. “We have lost our Betsy Ross, Joan of Arc and Mother Teresa,” said Connie Schmitt, who considered Elliott her mentor and kindred spirit. “She was the nicest, kindest person you would ever know. Not only have I lost a friend and patriot, Hutchinson has lost an outstanding community member.” Elliott arrived in Hutchinson in 1965 with her husband, Gene. From the start, she was very involved in the community through her church. She also served as a committeewoman for the Republican Party and in recent years co-founded the local Patriot Freedom Alliance. Along with Gene, whom friends described as her soul mate, she is survived by sons Tim and Kip, and daughter Jodee Bowen, and nine grandchildren. Friends of Elliott find it very difficult to grasp that their dear friend has died.

Muriel A. Jacob BENTLEY –Muriel Ann Jacob, 80, beloved wife, mom, grandma, sister and friend, passed away on Friday, September14, 2012. She was born in Valley Center, Kansas, to James Roy Vanley and Edith (Fox) Vanley. She is survived by: her husband, Bob; daughter, Janice Seiler and husband Gary; son, Terry Jacob and wife, Ruth; twin brother, Dean Vanley of Buffalo, Ks; grandchildren, Melissa Wells, Aaron Wells, Stacey Jacob, and Kyle Jacob; great grandchildren, Leah Pack and Annabelle Wells; many other family and friends. She was preceded in death by her parents, James and

She will be painfully missed. “Rhonda lived her faith, and her prayer life was a gift to all,” said Schmitt. “When Rhonda informed you she was praying for you or over your situation, you immediately felt a spirit of relief and hope.” Ken Willard met Elliott when she was chair of the Republican Party. They also attended the same Sunday school class at the First Church of the Nazarene. He recalled how recently, during the primary election night when Willard lost his close race for the Legislature, it was Elliott who asked that everyone in the room pray together. “She prayed for me and that God’s purpose would be found in all of this,” Willard said. “We have no doubts that she is gracing heaven.” Vicki Adrian also attended Sunday school with Elliott, and adored her. No matter what they were studying, she had a depth of knowledge of the Bible. “She was in love with the Lord and it showed through in very aspect of her life,” Adrian said. Elliott was a very classy woman who never knew a stranger, according to her friends. “She was one incredible woman and I aspire to be like her. She would do anything for someone else and she was a very godly woman, a great example of incredible faith and character,” Adrian said. Schmitt said that Elliott was a greeter at church on Sundays. “She could make you feel better, no matter what,” Schmitt said. “She will be greeting us in heaven.”

Edity Vanley, brothers, Bob, Fred, Melvin, Jr. and Buddy Roy Vanley. Funeral will be at 10 a.m. Tuesday at Bentley United Methodist Church, 128 North Wichita Street, Bentley. Visitation will be from 5 to 7 p.m. Monday Sept. 17, 2012, at Baker Fuenral Home, 100 South Cedar, Valley Center. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be designated to Hospice Care of Kansas Newton, 301 North Main Suite 107, Newton, Ks., 67114. Condolences may be left for the family at


The Hutchinson News

Sunday, September 16, 2012 A7

A8 Sunday, September 16, 2012

The Hutchinson News






Student meets leaders Editor’s note: Each week, The Hutchinson News reporters find pieces of news while working on producing daily news stories. These stories about the people and places that make up our communities will be printed in Ad Astra. Send your ideas to kroderick or call (620) 694-5700 ext. 331.

Fairgoers stand in line to ride the “Skywheel,” a double Ferris wheel, Monday evening at the Kansas State Fair. Travis Morisse

Taking a final spin Hutchinson News photographers Sandra J. Milburn, Travis Morisse and Junru Huang leave lasting images of the 2012 Kansas State Fair

Kenny Ray, Tulsa, Okla., warms up his horse, Riley, in the Expo II building before competing in the Paint Horse Show on Tuesday. Travis Morisse

Above: A couple rides in the “Sky Ride” Saturday evening at the Kansas Sate Fair. Junru Huang Right: Kaden Armbruster, 10, and Lauren Goodheart, 9, laugh as they ride the Himalayan ride Wednesday at the Kansas State Fair. Travis Morisse

The reflection of the Ferris wheel is seen in the water at the Kansas State Fair on Sept. 7. Junru Huang

An enormous crowd watches the Sea Lion Splash show at the Kansas State Fair on Sunday afternoon in Gottschalk Park. Sandra J. Milburn

Piper Pyle, 2, eats her cupcake in the Cottonwood Court building. Sandra J. Milburn

Stefi Peters works with “Hanzy” during the Sea Lion Splash show. Sandra J. Milburn

A Hutchinson native who is attending college in Tampa, Fla., rubbed elbows with well-known politicians during the Republican National Convention. C.J. Johnson is a young Republican who cares about the future of the United States. INSIDE “I believe that the ReSee Out publican Parand About ty offers many photos on solutions to B4 our country’s problems – we stand for lower taxes, less government, traditional family values and much more,” he said. While at the convention, he was able to meet Rudy Giuliani; Herman Cain; Ann Coulter; Gov. Jan Brewer, R-Ariz.; John Bolton; Tagg Romney; Karl Rove; Gov. Nikki Haley, RS.C.; The group had breakfast as a delegation and then went to he convention to watch “passionate and effective” speeches, Johnson said. “Marco Rubio and Mitt Romney both connected with voters in a genuine and human way,” Johnson said. “It was incredible to be there live for those speeches and to feel the anger or excitement of the crowd.” Johnson is a student at Clearwater Christian College in Tampa. – Amy Bickel and Kristen Roderick ‘Fair’ly good change Hutchinson USD 308 moved its faculty in-service day during State Fair week from Wednesday to Friday, responding to suggestions from elementary teachers, in particular. Teachers commented favorably on the change, Superintendent Shelly Kiblinger told the school board last week. Taking Wednesday off had proved disruptive, as students looked forward to the chance to go to the fair but returned to classes tired on Thursday. Teachers also suggested that next year, it even might be better to conduct the in-service day on the first Monday of the fair, which is Dollar Day on the fairgrounds. “We did have kids absent because of Dollar Day,” Kiblinger said. – Mary Clarkin Benefit Day Pine Village, the Moundridge retirement community, is plunging into Benefit Day, its annual fundraising drive, in a big way this week. There will be a garage sale Thursday through Saturday, a Walk-a-Thon on Thursday and a bake sale on Saturday. The garage sale, which will feature home décor, housewares, small appliances, linens, garden tools and more, will be from 5 to 8 p.m. Thursday, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday and 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday at Krehbiel Garages on the campus of Pine Village. Donated


B2 Sunday, September 16, 2012


Lori Colley / Dan Bryson

Jason and Rebecca Carey

Lori Colley and Dan Bryson, both of Hutchinson, announce their engagement. A spring wedding is planned. A reception will follow the ceremony.

Elmer and Lavada Engelhardt

Rebecca Rodriguez and Jason Carey were married in a double-ring ceremony at 2 p.m. June 30 at Holy Cross Catholic Church. Parents of the couple are Beth Rodriguez, Rudy Rodriguez, and Sue and Paul Carey, all of Hutchinson. Maid of honor was

Pamela Rodriguez, sister of the bride. Bridesmaids were Angela Rodriguez, Victoria Rodriguez, sisters of the bride, Alison Carey, sister of the groom, Rachel Shannon, and Amber Aden. Best man was Josh Ramsey. Groomsmen were Kevin Miller, Geoffrey Miller, cousins of the groom, Jake Provo and Jesse Bribiesca. After a wedding trip to Playa del Carmen, Mexico, the couple is at home in Columbia, Mo. The bride is a doctoral student of sociology at the University of Missouri, Columbia. The bridegroom is employed with U.S. Cellular in Columbia.

Dwight and Norma Jane Burton Elmer and Lavada (Quasebarth) Engelhardt, Hutchinson, will celebrate their 60th wedding anniversary with a family dinner Saturday. They were married Sept. 28, 1952, at Zion Lutheran Church in Ford County by the Rev. O.C. Mueller. He is a retired farmer and mechanic, farming over 50 years in Pratt, Barton and Rice Counties, and she has been a farmer’s wife,

church organist and worked in accounting. Their children are Cheryl Engelhardt, Hutchinson, Darryl and Jan Engelhardt, Jefferson City, Mo., and Vicki Engelhardt, Wichita. Their grandchildren are Stephanie Angerer (Randy) and Jennifer Engelhardt. Join in celebrating Elmer and Lavada’s 60 years together with cards sent to them at 1107 E. 21st Ave., Hutchinson, KS 67502.

Dwight and Norma Jane Burton, South Hutchinson, will celebrate their 71st wedding anniversary Monday. Dwight and the former Norma Jane Low were mar-

They were long-time publishers of The Stafford Courier until they retired in 2006. They published The Cunningham Courier from 1990 to 1995. Their children and spouses are Dennis and Denise Smiley, Haysville, Tom Smiley, Wichita, Mary and Bob Stackhouse, Cunningham, and the late Garry and Gail Smiley. They have 10 grandchildren and 16 great-grandchildren. Cards may be sent to them at P.O. Box 206, Stafford, KS 67578.

Dave and Lynn Landis, Sterling, celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary with a trip to Door County, Wis. The couple was married Sept. 14, 1962, in Elkton, Md.

Heart Catholic Church in Ness City. They are lifelong residents of Ness County. He is a farmer and she is employed at Ness County Hospital. Their daughters and spouses are Kelley and Jeff Wallgren, Ness City, and Shannon and Mark Holling, Alton. Their grandchildren are Madison Wallgren, Colby, and Reese Wallgren, Ness City. To honor their anniversary, friends and family are invited to send cards to them at 8062 P Road, Ness City, KS 67560.

Over the years they have lived in Munich, Germany, suburban Philadelphia, western Colorado, Nickerson and a total of 13 years in Sterling where they now reside. They have three children Dawn (James) Willcox, Hutchinson, David (Staci) Landis, Newton, and Debbie (Randy) Wade, Norman, Okla. Their 11 grandchildren are Emmi, Eliza, Ezekiel and Emarin Willcox, Joshua, Abigail, Elizabeth and Jacob Landis, and Rebekah, Anna and Lydia Wade.

Robert and Janice Lee, Hutchinson, celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary with cruise/tour to Alaska and the inland adventure of the gold rush days. Bob and the former Janice

Spore were married Sept. 15, 1962, at the First Methodist Church in Halstead. Bob is a retired band director with 43 years in the classroom and Janice is a retired para for the Reno County Education Coop. Their children and spouses are Robert Lee III and Kim, Pratt, with grandchildren, Ashton, Blake and Carson, and Richard Lee and Julie, Wichita, with granddaughters Manon and Kyndal. A family dinner for a celebration will follow the conclusion of football and marching band seasons.

80-PLUS BIRTHDAYS Deloris Young, Hutchinson, will celebrate her 90th birthday with a reception from 2 to 4 p.m. Sept. 23 at Eastwood Church of Christ, 2500 N. Plum. She was born Sept. 25, YOUNG 1922, in Stafford County, and also lived in Rolla, Mo., Winchester, Ky., and Sacramento, Calif. On June 22, 1942, she married John M. Young in Aberdeen, S.Dak. He died Dec. 26, 2008. She is a homemaker, was bookkeeper for Young’s Color TV Service, provided childcare in her home for several years and also worked in the church nursery for 20 years. Her children and spouses are Linda and Nick Wheeler, Wichita, Janis and Kurt Johnston, Topeka, Janet and Kale Martin, McKinney, Texas, Cheryl and Kevin Huddleston, McCune, Debbi Wilkins, Hutchinson, and

the late Joe Wilkins. She has seven grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. Congratulations may be sent to her at 1310 Prairie, Hutchinson, KS 67501. Norma Jane Burton, South Hutchinson, will celebrate her 89th birthday Monday, and also her 71st wedding anniversary. She was born in 1923 in Stockton, and married Dwight Burton on Sept. 17, 1941. Her children and spouses are J.D. Burton, Grand Rapids, BURTON Mich., Randy and Louise Burton, Kansas City, and Chyrl and Mike Buck, Basehor. She has five grandchildren and six great-grandchildren. Cards may be sent to her at 200 Sunnydell Circle, No. 38, South Hutchinson, KS 67505.

Esther Urban, LaCrosse, formerly of Loretto, will be 90 years old on Sept. 29. She will celebrate the day with her family and invites friends and family to shower her URBAN with cards at Rush County Nursing Home, 701 W. 6th, LaCrosse, KS. 67548. Edna Temaat, Hutchinson, will celebrate her 80th birthday with an open house from 11 a.m. and 3 p.m. Friday at Temaat Liquor. She was born Sept.21, 1932, to Sim and Sophie TAMAAT Stremel in Loretto, and married Anthony Temaat Aug. 18, 1956, in Windthorst. She and her husband worked together since 1963. They owned and

We would like to thank our family and friends for making our 45th wedding anniversary a very special day by attending our open house reception and for all the cards we received. ED and CORLISS MIES Pretty Prairie

operated T&E Oil Co. until June 1979, and currently own and operate Temaat Retail Liquor and Tresses Hair Salon. Her daughter and son-inlaw are Jo and Rick Wooderson, Hutchinson, and she has two grandchildren. Cards may be sent to her at 2802 N. VanBuren, Hutchinson, KS 67502. Norma Jean Aves, Macksville, will celebrate her 80th birthday with her family. “Jeanie” was born Sept. 22, 1932, on a farm near Macksville, and was married to Gene Aves for 53 years. She enjoys spending time with her grandkids and watching her favorite teams, the Mustangs and K-State. Her children and spouses are Pam and Chris Wellman, Hampden, Mass., and Dan and Faye Aves, Macksville. She has five grandchildren. Cards may be sent to her at P.O. Box 86, Macksville, KS 67557.


THANKS FOR EVERYTHING I’m really at a loss for words. However, I want to thank all my nieces and nephews and others for my special 90th birthday. Also thanks to the people who sent cards and called. Good food, good time, nice surprise. Oh what a beautiful day! MAXINE SNOW Hutchinson

Malte and Megan Weiland

Megan Suzanne Schmidt and Malte Weiland were united in marriage in a double-ring ceremony at 5 p.m. May 26 at Trinity United Methodist Church in Hutchinson. Parents of the couple are Jim and Barb Schmidt, Hutchinson, and Hasso and Uta Weiland, Lower Burrell, Pa. Matron of honor was Emily Geglia, New Orleans, and bridesmaids were Erin

I would like to thank everyone who attended my 88th birthday reception, and also for the many cards I received. It made my day very special. LELA SANTEE Pretty Prairie

The Hutchinson News publishes engagements, weddings and anniversaries every Sunday in its Celebrations section for a minimal charge. For more information call The News at 620-6945700, ext. 330 or e-mail newsclerk@hutch

Johnson, sister of the bride, Wichita, and Melanie Weiland, sister of the groom, Philadelphia. Best man was Arne Weiland, brother of the groom, Studio City, Calif., and groomsman was Brent Savidge, Hilton Head, S.C. After a wedding trip to Germany and Greece, the couple is at home in Columbia, S.C. The bride graduated from Tulane University, New Orleans, and the University of South Carolina with an MBA. She works in supply management at Sonoco Products Company, Hartsville, S.C. The bridegroom graduated from Baldwin Wallace University, Cleveland, Ohio, and the University of South Carolina with an MBA. He is the Sustainability Coordinator at the University of South Carolina.

Bernard and Mary Lou Soellner

Bernard and Mary Lou Soellner, Hutchinson, will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary Saturday. Bernard and the former Mary Lou Wolke were married Sept. 22, 1962, at St. Joseph Catholic Church in Wichita, and lived near Willowdale until moving to Hutchinson in 2011.

Their children and spouses are Debbie Hubble, Kingman, Ron and Adelyn Soellner, Hutchinson, and Brian and Jennifer Soellner, Abbyville. Their grandchildren are Paige, Aaron and Abbey Soellner. Cards may be sent to them at 3315 N. Pershing St., Hutchinson, KS 67502.

Randy and Linda Settle

Robert and Janice Lee

Charles and Lois Ann Shauers

Charles and Lois Ann Shauers, Ness City, will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary today. Charlie and the former Lois O’Brien were married Sept. 16, 1962, at Sacred

ried Sept. 17, 1941, at Phillipsburg. He retired from Farm-Mar-Co with 31 years of services and she is a homemaker. Their children and spouses are J.D. Burton, Grand Rapids, Mich., Randy and Louise Burton, Kansas City, and Chyrl and Mike Buck, Basehor. They have five grandchildren and six greatgrandchildren. Cards may be sent to 200 Sunnydell Circle, No. 38, South Hutchinson, KS 67505.

Dave and Lynn Landis

Frank and Marilyn Smiley

Frank and Marilyn Smiley, Stafford, celebrated their 60th wedding anniversary Aug. 26 with a family dinner. Frank and the former Marilyn Beltz were married Aug. 30, 1952,in Stafford.

The Hutchinson News

Randy and Linda Settle, Hutchinson, will celebrate

their 30th wedding anniversary Tuesday. The couple was married Sept. 18, 1982. He is employed with Sonoco and she is retired from Eaton. Their children and spouses are Scott and Mae Stewart, Idaho, and Jeff Stewart, Texas. Their grandchildren are Tyler and Noah Stewart and Ashley Brummet, and a special niece is Zoe Harris, of the home.

Book offers glimpses of jobs seldom seen BY JERRY HARKAVY The Associated Press

“Hidden America: From Coal Miners to Cowboys, an Extraordinary Exploration of the Unseen People Who Make This Country Work” “Hidden America,” a collection of on-the-job profiles that shed light on occupations where work is often done out of public view, is sure to contain at least a few surprises for even the most knowledgeable reader. Who knew, for example, that the color of the coal seams that miners bore into from their cramped workplaces 500 feet below ground in eastern Ohio is white, not black? That’s because exposed areas of the mine are coated with powdered limestone that reduces the chance of fire in an environment where a wayward spark can be disastrous. Then there are the polar bear cages at an oil drilling site on a 6-acre manmade island 250 miles north of the Arctic Circle on Alaska’s North Slope. The cages were not made to house po-

lar bears but rather to provide refuge for oil rig workers who ring the alarm when they spot a bear and then jump into one of the cages. Danger of a different sort overhangs the work of air traffic controllers in the tower at New York’s LaGuardia Airport, a delayprone, vest-pocket field with tight taxiways, intersecting runways and water on three sides. Known as “swivelheads” because they’re constantly scanning in all directions, the controllers appear to be on the brink of exhaustion as they work with obsolete equipment in an understaffed facility while caught in the middle of a toxic relationship between management and their union. The coal mine, the oil rig and the control tower are arguably the most fascinating of the nine workplaces that Jeanne Marie Laskas visits in her attempt to “reintroduce America to some of its forgotten self ” by celebrating people who make life livable by providing essentials such as food, energy, transportation and trash disposal.

The Hutchinson News

Yoder Farmers Market – 2 p.m. Fridays, Sept. 21-28 at Community Building Yoder.




Farmers Market – 7 a.m. Saturdays, Sept. 22 to Oct. 13 at Great Bend Public Library.

Third Thursday in Downtown Hutchinson – 5:30 p.m. Thursday at Downtown Hutchinson, Avenue B to Fourth Avenue. www.thirdthursdayhutch. com. Mad About Monarchs – 7 a.m. Saturday at Great Bend Public Library. McPherson Scottish Festival – 9 a.m. Saturday at Lakeside Park E. Lakeside Drive, McPherson. The 19th Annual McPherson Scottish Festival will feature the Year of the Athletes. Celtic music, Highland games, pipe and drum bands and Highland dancing are just a few of the activities in beautiful Lakeside Park.

Sunday, September 16, 2012 B3

Serendipity Cupcakes – 10 a.m. Saturday at Apron Strings Store, 201 S. Main St. Sara Geurian from Serendipity Cupcakes will be here to share some of her secrets for the perfect cupcake. Don’t be late – she’s bringing samples. Beef, Vegetable & Noodle Soup Demonstration – 2 p.m. Saturday at Apron Strings Store, 201 S. Main St.. Start the free demo with flavorful mini-meatballs that can be made ahead and frozen in batches for “soup emergencies.” Then we’ll put together the vegetable portion and give tips to make any home-made soup more tasty. We’ll finish with the whimsy of alphabet noodles. Delicious and nutritious, your family and friends will love it. Please join us in the kitchen for great smells, the recipe and a small bowl of soup. Scottish Evening at the McPherson Opera House – 5 p.m. Saturday at McPherson Opera House, 219 S. Main St., McPherson. A buffet and evening of Celtic music at the McPherson Opera House in conjunction with the McPherson Scottish Festival. Dine and Donate for YouthFriends/CTC at LoneStar Steakhouse – 11 a.m. Sept. 27, at LoneStar Steakhouse, 1419 E. 11th St. Help support local youth with a delicious dinner out. Dine at LoneStar on Sept. 27, and they will donate 15 percent of your bill to YouthFriends/Communities that Care. Tenth Ave. United Methodist Church Annual Potato Bar – 11 a.m. Sept. 30 at Tenth Ave. United Methodist Church, 300 W. 10th Hutchinson. Everyone is welcome and a freewill offering will be accepted. Potato bar will run from 111 a.m. to 12:45 p.m. Come and enjoy huge baked potatoes with lots of toppings, homemade pies and cake, and coffee or tea. All proceeds will benefit missions in and out of the church. Cooking with Brad – 5:30 p.m. Tuesdays, Oct. 2 to Nov. 13, at Hutchinson Community College – Parker Student Union, Walnut, 1300 N. Plum Hutchinson. Learn new recipes, tips and techniques for a variety of cuisines through this noncredit class. Cost: $67.50. Class meets from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Asiago Potato Soup Demonstration – 2 p.m. Oct. 6, at Apron Strings Store, 201 S. Main. This is a major comfort meal for a cold and wet evening: roasted baby red potatoes, smokey bacon and minced green onion in a rich creamy Asiago cheese soup topped with home-made croutons. Each bite will delight all your senses. Join us in the kitchen for the free demonstration, the recipe and a small bowl of soup. Elmdale 50-Plus Center’s Prime Time Expo Health Fair – 9 a.m. Oct. 12, at Elmdale Community Center, 400 E. Ave. E. This annual Health Fair and Expo features the following:

A calendar of nonprofit community events is published each Sunday in Ad Astra. Send information about your event to: The Hutchinson News, P.O. Box 190, Hutchinson, KS 67501-0190. We need your material two weeks in advance.

flu shots, health screenings, informational booths, a live radio remote from KWBW Morning Show, entertainment, door prizes, and a baked potato bar starting at 11 a.m. Mom and Me Having Tea – 2 p.m. Oct. 14, at Elmdale Community Center, 400 E. Ave. E. Moms, grandmas, and any special lady in your life is invited to this beautiful tea party. We’ll make yummy tea cookies, dipped fruit, and a fun craft. Enjoy making memories by dressing up for our fancy “girltime” celebration. For girls ages 3 and older. Cost: $10/person. Registration required.

SUPPORT GROUPS Take Shape for Life – 5:30 p.m. Tuesday at Hutchinson Public Library, 901 N. Main St., Hutchinson. DivorceCare – 6:30 p.m. Wednesdays, Sept. 19 to Oct. 31, at Belden Domestic Mediation, 27 W. Second Ave. Find help, discover hope and experience healing with DivorceCare. This is a special seminar and support group sponsored by the First Church of God and is for people going through separation and divorce. For more information, call the First Church of God at (620)-662-6689. Women’s Cancer Issues Support Group – 6:30 p.m. Oct. 8 at Hutchinson Regional Medical Center Room A (cafeteria level). Offered by a community partnership of Hutchinson Regional Medical Center, Hutchinson Clinic, Cancer Council of Reno County and caring community survivors. For questions, contact Jeri at (620) 665-2074 or Becky (620) 694-4139.

CLASSES AND WORKSHOPS Women’s Financial Workshop – 6 p.m. Mondays, Sept. 17 to Oct. 15, at Hutchinson Community College – Office Technologies Building, 1300 N. Plum. Learn to be proactive in your investment portfolio by equipping yourself with knowledge through this noncredit class. Cost: $37.50. Class meets 6 to 8 p.m. Landscape Design – 6 p.m. Tuesdays Sept. 18 to Oct. 2 at Hutchinson Community College – Parker Student Union, Room 01, 1300 N. Plum St. Learn the techniques to plan your landscape through this noncredit class. Cost: $47.50. Class meets 6 to 8:00 p.m. Gardening with Ornamental Grasses by Joan Doskocil – 6:30 p.m. Tuesday at Doskocil’s Residence, 5101 S. McNew Road. All Girls Team Roping School – Saturday and Sept. 23 at Celebration Centre and the Bar K Bar Arena, 1145 East Highway 56, Lyons. With PRCA World Champion Team Roper, Mike Beers. For more information, call (620) 257-5390. Silversmithing II – 9 a.m. Saturdays, Sept. 29 to

Oct. 27, at Hutchinson Community College – Fine Arts Building, Room 101, 1300 N. Plum. Improve skills creating jewelry with several metals through this noncredit class. Cost: $47.50 plus materials. Class meets from 9 a.m. to noon. Casting – 1 p.m. Saturdays, Sept. 29 to Oct. 27, at Hutchinson Community College – Fine Arts Building, Room 101 1300 N. Plum Hutchinson. Learn to create jewelry pieces using lost wax casting through this noncredit class. Cost: $47.50 plus materials. Class meets from 1 to 4 p.m. There will be no class Oct. 6 to observe Fall Break. Cut It Out: Beginner Couponing – 9 a.m. Oct. 6 at Hutchinson Community College - Parker Student Union, Blue Dr 1300 N. Plum Hutchinson. Learn the significance coupons can make on your financial life through this noncredit class. Cost: $27.50. Class meets from 9 a.m. to noon. Adult CPR/AED – 9 a.m. Oct. 6 at American Red Cross – Ellis County Service Center, 205 E. Seventh St., Suite 151, Hays. The American Red Cross CPR/AED – Adult course incorporates the 2010 ECC standards. It will help participants recognize and respond appropriately to cardiac and breathing emergencies. The course teaches the skills that participants need to know to give immediate care to a suddenly injured or ill person until more advanced medical personnel arrive and take over. Students who successfully complete this course will receive certificates for CPR/AED – Adult which are valid for two years. Community Spanish: A Beginners Guide – 6 p.m. Tuesdays, Oct. 9 to Nov. 13, at South Hutchinson United Methodist Church, 206 E. Ave. E, South Hutchinson. Learn the basics of Spanish for everyday, practical usage through this noncredit class. Cost: $45 not including textbook, which can be purchased for $40. Class meets 10/9-11/13, Tuesday Evenings, 6:00-8:00 p.m, at the South Hutchinson United Methodist Church. Terrariums – 7 p.m. Oct. 9 at Dillon Nature Center, 3002 E. 30th Ave. Digital Photography – 9 a.m. Oct. 13 at Hutchinson Community College - Parker Student Union, Room 01 1300 N. Plum. Learn basic camera operation, lighting, and general composition through this noncredit class. Cost: $37.50. Class meets from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.

VOLUNTEER Volunteer Recognition Dinner and Friends of the Zoo Annual Meeting – 6 p.m. Oct. 2 at Hutchinson Zoo, 6 Emerson Loop E. This dinner is free to Hutchinson Zoo volunteers and Friends of the Zoo, however reservations are required. Please RSVP by Sept. 17 to Jana Durham at or leave a message at (620) 6942672.

MEETINGS AND LECTURES Reno County Coupon Queens (and Kings) Meeting – 10 a.m. Saturday at Hutchinson Public Library, 901 N. Main St. Come learn about couponing. We will have a different topic at every meeting. Bring your coupons (unwanted ones

only please), and current ads. No childen under 16 at the meetings. We will meet in Conference Room 2 upstairs. Our email address is renocouponqueens@live. com. “The Quest for Deep Space” Galaxy Forum Public Presentation – Saturday at Kansas Cosmosphere and Space Center, 1100 N. Plum. This free Galaxy Forum event is 1-3 p.m. in the Endeavour Room at the Cosmosphere. Expect cool, current info on NASA’s oldest (Voyager) and newest (Radiation Belt Storm Probe) operating missions. Includes the video “Voyager: The Grand Tour” with real Voyager imagery. Presenter is Kansas scientist Tom Armstrong who has worked with NASA and Voyager for 35 years. Voyager appears poised to reach interstellar space in the reasonable future. Armstrong is also co-investigator on the RBSP mission – a just-launched two-year probe to study the radiation belts – one of the most hostile regions in Earth’s space environment. These can affect us directly by interfering with GPS systems, for example. There will also be a slide presentation on the history of human space exploration. Q and A after the presentation. Open to the public. Geared for all ages. Dillion Lecture: Candy Crowley – 10:30 a.m. Oct. 2 at Sports Arena, 1300 N. Plum. Candy Crowley is a TV journalist.

SCHOOL GED Class Pre Enrollment – Monday at Hutchinson Community College, 1300 North Plum. Preparation for the GED Tests. Contact Jasmine at (620) 665-8004 or for enrollment information. Intro to Pre-Kindergarten Night – 7 p.m. Monday at Central Christian School, 1910 E. 30th Ave. Buhler High School vs Augusta and Mulvane High Schools/Varisty Volleyball – 5 p.m. Tuesday at Buhler High School, Jim Baker Fieldhouse, Buhler. Trinity Catholic High School Football Game – Sept. 24, at Trinity Catholic Jr./Sr. High School, 1400 E. 17th Ave. Junior Varsity Football Game vs Remington. Trinity Catholic Junior High School Football/Volleyball Game – Sept. 27 at Trinity Catholic Jr./Sr. High School, 1400 E. 17th Ave. Junior High Football/Volleyball Game vs Inman. Trinity Catholic High School Football Game – Sept. 28 at Trinity Catholic Jr./Sr. High School, 1400 E. 17th Ave. Varsity Football Game vs Sedgwick. Trinity Catholic High School Football Game – Oct. 5 at Trinity Catholic Jr./Sr. High School 1400 E. 17th Ave. Varsity Football Game vs Marion. Trinity Catholic Junior High School Football/Volleyball Game – Oct. 11, at Trinity Catholic Jr./Sr. High School, 1400 E. 17th Ave. Junior High Football/Volleyball Game vs Bennington. Trinity Catholic High School Football Game – Oct. 12, at Trinity Catholic Jr./Sr. High School 1400 E. 17th Ave. Varsity Football Game vs Kingman.

ENGAGEMENTS Paid engagement announcements are published on Sundays. Information and photo must be received be-fore noon Tuesday. There is a $25 charge for announcements that are 25 lines or less. Additional lines cost $1 per line. Photos may be picked up at The News after publi-cation or will be returned if stamped, selfaddressed envelope of sufficient size is provided. Information forms for engagement announcements are available at The News and on, click on Contact Us.

FUNDRAISER Wiener Dog Races – 3 p.m. today at Swensson Park, 400 block of North Main, Lindsborg. All dogs and dog people are welcome to this social event. Registration will begin at 2 p.m. at the Swensson Park tennis courts. Races will begin at 3 p.m. Three separate races will take place: the Purebred Wiener Dog Race (dachshunds only), the Wannabe Wiener Dog Race (small dogs) and the Friends of Wiener Dogs Race (big dogs). Hot dog vendors will be available. A wading pool and agility course will be on hand for all dogs and other games provided as well. Admission is by donation and proceeds will go to the McPherson County Lucky Dog 4-H Project. One-day Jewelry Sale – 10 a.m. today at Dillon Living Center, 1901 E. 23rd Ave. New for fall: necklaces, bracelets, scarves, hats and gloves, purses and lots of other great stuff. Proceeds to Hutchinson Medical Center Auxiliary. Fall 2012 Club Azzurri Soccer Fall Classic – 7:30 a.m. Saturday at Avenue A Park. This walk symbolizes taking steps to end Alzheimer’s disease. We typically walk around the Avenue A park area and around the Cow Creek area. We have used the Avenue A building as a hub to register folks, then walk, then give out awards and make announcements. Run for the Rocks Half Marathon – 8 a.m. Sept. 23 at Salt City Splash in Carey Park, 1601 S. Plum St. It’s the second annual Run for the Rocks Half Marathon in Hutchinson. Join the Hutchinson Recreation Commission and Boys and Girls Clubs of Hutchinson for this event in the Salt City. Registration is going on now online at Check out the Website or Facebook page for more information. 5k Wagathon – 8 a.m. Sept. 29, at Webster Conference Center, 2601 N. Ohio St., Salina. This race is a 3.1-mile walk or run and will benefit the Salina Animal Shelter. Feel free to take part in the race with or without a leashed dog. The race path is a 100-percent trail course winding through Webster Conference Center’s Nature Trail. Other events include a silent auction, pet costume contest, and refreshments will be available. Sign up by mailing in form you can print off our facebook page or on 2012 Old Time “I’ll Fly Away” Gospel Jubilee – 6 p.m. Sept. 29 at The Old Mill Theater, 111 Old Mill St., Buhler. A smoked-chicken dinner with all the trimmings and a gospel concert featuring Donna Frye-Reimer, Spencer Family, Beye Family and the Huxman Boys Quartet. Proceeds from the $30 tickets go toward technology upgrades at Sunshine Meadows, a nonprofit retirement community. Woofstock – 9:30 a.m. Oct. 6, at Sedgwick County Park, Wichita. A benefit for the Kansas Humane Society, come help raise money and saves lives. Best Dressed contest, Top dog winners and awards, Live band (Poultry ’N Motion), Doggie musical chairs, Drawing and Ruff Race Winners. Sign up online at

CLUBS The Heart of Kansas Quilt Guild will meet Monday at the Delos Smith Senior Center. Coffee and fellowship begins at 9 a.m. and the business meeting is at 9:30 a.m. The program will be a trunk show given by Pat Knoechel. Guests and new members are welcome. For more information call President Onie Cooper at (620) 662-4753. The Reno County Genealogical Society will meet at 7 p.m. Monday, in the auditorium of the Hutchinson Public Library. The program will include the Research & Resource Round Table Discussion, with topics, Counties Histories and Your Family, and a review of our Reno County Genealogical Website. You do not need to be a member to attend. Nineteen members of the Hutchinson Breakfast Lions Club met Sept. 10 in the Penwell-Gabel Community Room. District Governor Melvin Barnett, Hutchinson, made his official visit and outlined goals he has for the club and for Lions in South Central Kansas. Perfect attendance awards were presented to Terry Mann, 12 years, and Merlin Trock, 21 years. Samuel Marciano has joined the club and is its newest member. The first meeting of Delta Kappa Gamma, NU Chapter was Sept. 6 at the Delos Smith Senior Center. Nineteen members enjoyed the potluck dinner. During the business meeting, the budget for 2012-13 was proposed and adopted. Plans were made to continue the “New Teacher Gift Bags” project, and Cindy Sheldon, English instructor at Nickerson High School gave a report about the club’s successful Pen Pal Project.

Music mogul set to release autobiography THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

NEW YORK – Music mogul Clive Davis will release an autobiography in February that will include “the excitements, the disappointments and the triumphs” of his career. The untitled book will be released through Simon & Schuster and will be written with music journalist Anthony DeCurtis. A news release says it will include “never-before-heard tales” about Davis’ work with acts like Whitney Houston, John Lennon, Bruce Springsteen, Janis Joplin and Bob Dylan. Financial terms were not disclosed for Davis’ book deal, but an official with knowledge of the negotiations said the deal was worth seven figures. The official was not authorized to discuss the deal and asked not to be identified. Davis has helped the careers of many top musicians from Aretha Franklin to Billy Joel to Alicia Keys. The Harvard Law School graduate founded both Arista and J Records. He’s currently the COO of Sony Music and is working on Franklin’s new album and Houston’s forthcoming greatest hits set.

B4 Sunday, September 16, 2012


The Hutchinson News


A VIEW OF THE REPUBLICAN NATIONAL CONVENTION C.J. Johnson, a 19-year-old college junior from Hutchinson, studying at Clearwater Christian College in Tampa, Fla., attended the Republican National Convention recently in Tampa with the Kansas delegation and was photographed with many VIPs.

Johnson is seen with Kansas Gov. Sam Brownback. Above: Johnson is seen with Kansas Sen. Jerry Moran. Left: Johnson is seen with Phyllis Schlafly constitutional lawyer and conservative activist. Photos submitted by C.J. Johnson

Johnson is pictured with Kansas Sen. Pat Roberts and his wife, Frankie.

Cameras can be great tools for gardeners BY DEAN FOSDICK Associated Press

Trail cameras are becoming as popular with gardeners and farmers as they are with hunters, who use them to monitor animal behavior. These remotely operated devices can detect anything moving through orchards or fields in daylight or darkness, good weather or bad. “The nature market is where our cameras were popular in the beginning, especially in Europe and the U.K.,” said Darin Stephens, product manager for Bushnell (Corp.) Trail Cameras. “We’re talking wildlife observers, scientists and backyard naturalists. “But they’re also being purchased now by people who have just been planting things in their patch. They’re seeing some incredible stuff.” That can include surprise wildlife species, such as mountain lions in territory where none were known to exist, or deer eating their fill in suburban vegetable beds. Sometimes, the trail cams also record uninvited guests pilfering melons from gardens or siphoning gasoline from farm fuel tanks. “A friend of mine has his set up to watch coyotes and other predators to safeguard his cattle herd,” said Robert Good, a wildlife watcher from rural New Market, Va. “I use mine primarily to see what’s out there that’s not supposed to be there.” Unlike pocket cameras, motion-sensitive trail cams are remotely operated by infrared sensors and powered by batteries lasting up to a year. The small, weatherproof units come in cases that can be attached to fence posts, utility poles and trees, or mounted a few feet above the ground near trails and ponds. Images can be still, timelapse or video, and many of the devices include audio. Newer models can transmit real-time images directly into computers. Prices vary from around $100 to more than $400. These optical gatekeepers have come a long way since being introduced a few decades ago, said Stephens. “We offered models with 1.3 megapixels (the number of parts in a digital image) when we started out,” he said. “That was good enough for seeing what was getting into your garbage. We have

Above: This undated publicity image provided by Bushnell Corp. and Howard Communications shows the Bushnell No. 67 motion sensitive trail camera. Left: Robert Good, a nature watcher who has purchased three trail cameras, is shown in New Market, V.A.

8-meg cameras now.” That magnitude of enhanced resolution delivers magazine-quality pictures. Their content has become the stuff of photo contests, Web sites, even new business ventures. Jim Schoenike of Mequon, Wis., works in the investment service industry when he isn’t bow hunting or stalking the state’s forests and prairies. His trail-cam-generated wildlife pictures have become so popular that he’s begun imprinting and selling them on calendars, note cards and clothing. “You never really know what’s out there,” Schoenike said. “Looking at the memory card after the camera has been positioned for a while is like opening Christmas presents. I’ve come up with some uncommon pictures of bobcats when I’ve been expecting to see less cautious raccoons.”

SOME SUGGESTIONS ● “You need good quality light,” he said. “I have a bias toward pointing my cameras toward the north to avoid getting any glare from the sun.” ● Remove grass or tree limbs that might grow large enough to block sightlines or trip the camera if it’s to be left unattended for long periods. ● Limit the time you spend around the remote setup to reduce or eliminate your scent. “Human scent spooks a good many animals,” Good said.

Capturing candid wildlife images requires more thought than simply stashing a trail cam in the woods, Schoenike said.

The Hutchinson News

Sunday, September 16, 2012 B5


Old friend throwing away his life on a pipe dream Dear Annie: I’ve been friends with a small group of people since junior high. We’re in our late 50s now, and though none of us has set the world on fire, we have good families and stable careers. All except “Joe.” Ever since he was a boy, Joe dreamed of making it big in a profession in which, with a good deal of skill and some luck, you can make a lot of money in a relatively short time. Unfortunately, Joe’s skills are no better than average, and he’s never had much luck. He hasn’t gotten further than the fringes of his dream profession, no matter how hard he’s tried. But that’s his dream, and he is absolutely sure his big break is right around the corner. His interests haven’t changed since junior high. Joe has had one entry-level job after another, with no interest in moving up the ladder. He’s never had a serious relationship. Joe is a nice guy, and we all like him, but if

Annie’s Mailbox

we hadn’t been friends all these years, no one in our group would have anything in common with him at all. A few months ago, Joe was laid off from another dead-end job, and at his age and with his haphazard work experience, he’s had no luck finding employment. Now all he talks about is moving to a big city where he’s convinced his dream would finally come true. Some guys in our group say maybe he’ll come to his senses when he fails yet again. Others believe he will end up living in a cardboard box. The rest want to find a way to get him to wake up and smell the coffee. How do we help someone who’s thrown away his entire life on an impossible dream? – Joe’s Buddies for Life Dear Buddies: Most people eventually learn the limits of their talent and find success in areas in which they can do well. And while extremely gifted people can find

Kathy Mitchell, Marcy Sugar some degree of success later in life, Joe has deluded himself into spending 50 years waiting to be “discovered.” And he obviously isn’t ready to confront that depressing fact. The kindest thing you could do for Joe is suggest he look into job counseling (or therapy) and work on becoming more successful – in any field. Dear Annie: What do you think of parents who invite everyone they know to birthday parties for their three children who are under 5? It’s like Christmas in January, May and September, and then it’s Christmas. – Disgusted in Casper, Wyo.

Dear Casper: We find nothing unusual here. These parents are celebrating their young children’s birthdays and hoping their friends and relatives want to celebrate, too. If you find the gift giving too much, it’s perfectly OK to send regrets. Dear Annie: I am responding to “Lost in the City,” whose friends deserted her after she suffered from depression. This happens even when you aren’t depressed. I have learned that even close friends you have known for decades have their own lives to live. Over time, these friendships faded, especially after I moved away. We, too, had shared life’s thrills and tragedies, and I thought they would always be by my side. They would sometimes respond to my calls and emails, but then would disappear until I made contact again. It was a long time before I finally gave up. I was upset for years, but finally

realized that life just got in the way. I honestly don’t think they dropped off the radar on purpose, and I don’t question myself anymore as to what I may have done. It wasn’t personal. However, I encourage “Lost” to make new friends, as I have done, and I am confident she will lead a happier, more productive life. And regarding those loved ones you “lost,” you haven’t really lost them if you keep them in your heart. – That’s Just the Way It Is Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to anniesmailbox, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 3rd Street, 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

Schools re-enact classic film football game THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

JOHNSTOWN, Pa. – It took almost three decades, but the “Ampipe Bulldogs” football team finally evened the score – even without Tom Cruise on the field. Two western Pennsylvania high school football teams re-enacted on Friday night the game in “All the Right Moves” that was filmed in Johnstown in 1983. There was even a secondhalf downpour and a fumbled snap, just like in the movie, the (Johnstown) Tribune-Democrat reported. But this time Ampipe won by three points rather than losing by two. Johnstown High School, playing as Ampipe, prevailed over Westmont Hilltop, playing the rival Walnut Heights, 20-17 before about 4,500 fans who crammed into Trojan Stadium for a commemoration of the filming.

Johnstown’s players wore gold Ampipe uniforms with black numbers rather than their traditional Columbia blue and black, while Westmont sported white jerseys with red numbers. “It was big stepping in here, especially since Tom Cruise was in this film,” Johnstown junior quarterback Deion Moore said. “We felt it was our duty since Ampipe lost last time. We wanted to come through and get this win.” The 20th Century Fox movie starred Cruise, Lea Thompson and Craig T. Nelson and featured dozens of local football players, coaches, cheerleaders, band members and students, and more than 10,000 Johnstown residents filled Point Stadium nearly 30 years ago during filming of the big game. “We got one back for coach Nickerson,” Johnstown coach Tony Penna Jr. said, referring to Nel-

son’s character, coach Vern Nickerson. As fans filled the stadium, the movie soundtrack played and a Johnstown staffer walked the sideline with Piper, a white and brown bulldog, recognizing the movie team’s mascot bulldog that appears in a pep rally prior to the big game. As game-time neared, a recorded message from “All the Right Moves” producer Steven Deutsch played. He spoke about the city’s contributions to the production and praised the coaches and athletes who trained for the film. He joked that he hoped the weather would be better than it was for the original April 1983 filming, during which the Johnstown Fire Department used hoses to create an artificial downpour. “It’s a great feeling for all of us that we created a film and experience 30 years ago that you’re remembering so fondly,” Deutsch said.



Thompson, who played Cruise’s girlfriend, Lisa, recorded a video greeting that was posted online Friday and shown during the Johnstown pep rally. She also Tweeted a photograph of her and Cruise from the movie set. Nelson, who is working on his NBC series “Parenthood,” sent a statement that was read prior to the game. Cruise’s representatives said the actor was working and unavailable. Proceeds from commemorative T-shirt sales raised money for two scholarships, one for a player from each team. “This was so huge you don’t want to take the exuberance out of the kids,”Penna said. “We really didn’t try to fight that stuff. It ended up becoming a lot bigger than even we thought. You just had to embrace it. The community was excited. The school was excited, and they’re kids.”

September 16, 2012 7 PM


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Football Night (:15) NFL Football Detroit Lions at San Francisco 49ers. (N) (Live) Å News American Cleveland Simpsons Simpsons Fam. Guy Fam. Guy News Big Bang Big Bang Two Men Jim Crew Inside Ed. All Good Catch It Crew News at 9 M*A*S*H Entertainment ’Night Bones ‘14’ Å CSI: Miami ‘14’ Å CSI: Miami ‘14’ Å The Closer ‘14’ Å Criminal Minds ‘14’ Johnny Cash He Touched Me: Elvis Presley John Sebastian Presents: Folk Rewind British Market Victor Borge: Comedy in Music! Ed Sullivan’s Top Performers 1966-1969 Journey Mystery Funny Home Videos Revenge “Pilot” ‘PG’ Revenge ‘PG’ Å Revenge ‘PG’ Å News Sports OT NFL Post. 60 Minutes (N) Å Big Brother (N) Å The Good Wife ‘14’ The Mentalist ‘14’ News


9 15 24 25 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 61 62 63 150 153

Bloopers! How I Met Bloopers! How I Met How I Met How I Met News Replay 30 Rock 30 Rock Aquí y Ahora Mira Quién Baila ‘14’ (SS) (:03) Sal y Pimienta Comed. Noticiero Caught on Camera Caught on Camera Sex Slaves: UK Å Lockup: Raw CNN Newsroom (N) Cruise to Disaster Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom (N) Cruise to Disaster FOX Report (N) Huckabee (N) Fox News Sunday Geraldo at Large (N) Huckabee Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU White Collar ‘PG’ (4:00) King Kong Å ›› Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Man’s Chest (2006) Å Sullivan Pirates (5:00) ››› Transformers (2007, Action) Leverage (N) ‘PG’ Leverage (N) ‘PG’ Leverage ‘PG’ Å Mr. & Mrs. Smith ››› Salt (2010, Action) Angelina Jolie. ››› Salt (2010, Action) Angelina Jolie. SportsCenter (N) MLB Baseball Washington Nationals at Atlanta Braves. (Live) SportsCenter (N) Baseball Tonight (N) SportCtr NHRA Drag Racing O’Reilly Auto Parts Nationals. Å NASCAR MLB Baseball: Angels at Royals Poker The Best of Pride (N) UFC Game 365 Football Game 365 Basketball Wives LA Rehab With Dr. Drew Behind the Music (N) Rehab With Dr. Drew Behind the Music Awkward. Awkward. Awkward. Awkward. Awkward. Awkward. Awkward. Awkward. Snooki True Life Leverage ‘PG’ Å Leverage ‘PG’ Å Psych ‘PG’ Å Psych ‘PG’ Å Leverage ‘PG’ Å › Drew Peterson: Untouchable (2012) ‘14’ ›› The Elizabeth Smart Story (2003) ‘14’ Drew Peterson You Live in What? Buying and Selling Property Brothers ‘G’ Handyman Holmes Inspection Food Truck Race Cupcake Wars Food Truck Race Iron Chef America Restaurant Stakeout Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Survivorman Survivorman One Car Too Far ‘PG’ Bering Sea G. One Car Too Far ‘PG’ Breaking Amish ‘14’ Medium Medium Medium Medium Breaking Amish ‘14’ Medium Medium Austin Austin Good Vampire ANT Farm Jessie ‘G’ Gravity Vampire Vampire Austin Sponge. Sponge. ›››› E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial (1982) Å George Friends Friends Remember the Titans ››› The Blind Side (2009, Drama) Sandra Bullock, Tim McGraw. Switched at Birth ‘14’ (5:00) M*A*S*H: Goodbye, Farewell, Amen Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond King American Pickers American Pickers Ice Road Truckers Ice Road Truckers (:02) Modern Marvels (5:30) ›› Predator 2 (1990) Danny Glover. ›› Fast & Furious (2009) Vin Diesel. ››› Planet Terror Oprah’s Next Oprah’s Next Oprah’s Next Iyanla, Fix My Life Oprah’s Next (5:30) Smokey and the Bandit II (:45) Whiskey Business (2012) Pauly Shore. ‘PG’ Smokey-Bndt. 2 Diabetes Wall St. ››› The Pixar Story (2007) American Greed Mob Money: 55 Days at Peking ››› Travels With My Aunt (1972) ‘PG’ Love and Pain (and the Whole Damn Thing) Into the West A heinous act. ‘14’ Å Hell on Wheels (N) Hell on Wheels Breaking Bad ‘14’ Wildman Wildman Off Hook Off Hook Super Croc Eating Giants: Hippo Super Croc (5:00) ››› Men in Black Å (:25) ›› Major Payne (1995) Damon Wayans. Å (9:56) Sunday Best Semi-Pro (:37) ››› The 40-Year-Old Virgin (2005) Steve Carell. Tosh.0 The Burn South Pk Key Kardashian Kardashian Kardashian Jonas Carly Rae Jonas Kardas Real Housewives Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ Happens Jersey Toy Hntr Toy Hntr Mud People ‘PG’ Sturgis: Wild Ride ‘G’ Sturgis: Cops ‘G’ Radical Rides ‘G’ Diary of a Wimpy Kid Dragons NinjaGo Venture King/Hill King/Hill Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Dynamite ››› Road to Avonlea (1990, Drama) ›› Little Men (1997) Michael Caloz. Welcome to Paradise World Over Live River of Light ‘G’ G.K. Rosary Peace Search God Bookmark


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(4:50) Secretariat The Crimson Petal and the White ‘14’ Å (:05) ››› Rise of the Planet of the Apes Boardwalk Empire (5:15) Your Highness ››› Crazy, Stupid, Love. (2011) ‘PG-13’ Nealon Weeds Dexter ‘MA’ Å Homeland ‘MA’ Å




NOW SHOWING AT THE KANSAS COSMOSPHERE IMAX PLEASE NOTE: Prices and times are subject to change. It is best to call our advanced ticket office for current show times for the date you wish to visit. Call 620.662.2305 ext. 347 for advance tickets-credit card required. Air Racers Call for show times.Tornado Alley Call for show times. Born to be Wild Call for show times.

Today’s Birthday (09/16/12). Steady career progress keeps you hopping this year. Domestic life, friends and family are your other main priorities, and communication is key. Your education expands, especially after autumn. Thriftiness pays off. Celebrate what’s really important, like health and love. 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 7 — For about two weeks, rely on experts. A partner’s opinion is important and may bring good news. Procrastination may tempt, but put it off until tomorrow. You get a second wind. Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is a 9 — Take advantage of a creative boost while you can. Make the necessary phone calls and your work effort doubles. Love permeates the gathering. Avoid drawing attention, for now. Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Today is a 9 — You’re getting to the good stuff. It’s a good time for romance ... and it’s getting easier to express love, now and for the next few weeks. Outdoor activities add new zest. Chill. Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Today is an 8 — Get into home renovation for the next few weeks, and make enviable progress. The writing is on the wall. Do the nearby chores before venturing farther. A new friendship begins. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is a 7 — Your curiosity is aroused now (and for the next three weeks). Listen carefully, and learn more than you think you need to know. You’ll be grateful. Unexpected

income arrives. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is a 9 — In the days ahead, you’ll think of lots of new ways to make money. But for now, soak up the acknowledgements coming your way. Write down your experiences. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Today is a 6 — Buckle up for some great things ahead. You’re getting even smarter. Don’t let anyone sell you on something that doesn’t align with your heart. Possible delays don’t bother you. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is an 8 — Spend some time in a quiet space, reading or writing to take advantage of the peace. A bit of skepticism comes in handy. Finish old business for awhile. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is an 8 — Begin a new future plan, and don’t forget your friends in the present. For a few weeks, provide facts. All is not as you would like it to be. A lesson gets served on a platter. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Today is an 8 — Don’t let anybody push you around. Complete a class you failed or dropped before. Learn and accept leadership. Sell something you don’t need, and add to your savings. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is a 7 — Don’t fall for their reasons, follow your passion instead. You are better at playing than working for the next few days. Use your talents. Ask interesting questions. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is an 8 — Use the foreseeable future to implement change. Run a reality check. Cut costs, as you’re more patient with finances now and tomorrow. Count your blessings. (c)2012 bY NANCY BLACK DISTRIBUTED BY TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES, INC. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

The Crimson Petal and the White ‘14’ Å Boardwalk Empire Boardwalk Empire ›› The Bone Collector (1999) ‘R’ Å Weeds ‘MA’ Å Weeds ‘MA’ Å

NOW SHOWING at THE DICKINSON MALL 8 2016: OBAMA’S AMERICA (PG) 1:20 - 4:20 - 7:20; 3DFINDING NEMO (G) 1:00 - 4:00 - 7:00; THE EXPENDABLES 2 (R) 1:45 - 4:45 - 7:15; FINDING NEMO (G) 9:40; LAWLESS (R) 1:10 - 4:10 - 7:10; THE ODD LIFE OF TIMOTHY GREEN (PG) 1:30 - 4:00 - 7:00; THE POSSESSION (PG-13) 1:15 - 4:15 - 7:15; RESIDENT EVIL: RETRIBUTION (R) 1:30 - 4:30 - 7:00; THE WORDS (PG-13) 1:15 - 4:15 - 7:15


People ● From Page B1 items, excluding adult clothing, are being accepted from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. and 6 to 9 p.m. Monday through Wednesday. The Walk-a-Thon will begin at 6 p.m. Thursday at Pine Village’s Wellness Center. People are asked to con-

tact Becki Yoder at 620-3452900 if they would like to join in and walk with a resident for a good cause. The bake sale from 7 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday will feature coffee and cinnamon rolls for breakfast, sloppy Joe’s for lunch and other homemade baked goods to take home. Pine Village is at 86 22nd Ave. in Moundridge. – Ken Stephens

Sunday, September 16, 2012

GOREN BRIDGE WITH TANNAH HIRSCH ©2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.


Opening lead: Two of ♣

should it make after the lead of a low club? At most of the tables a club was led to the jack and ace and, at most tables, East shifted to a trump — an attractive play, but not good enough. Try it. Better is to simply return a club, a defense found by Glenn Milgrim, among others. Declarer won and led the queen of hearts to the king and ace, and then tried to sneak a heart through by returning the three of hearts to the seven. East won with the jack and reverted to clubs, declarer ruffing on the table. The jack of spades was covered by the king and won with the ace and East perforce won the spade ten continuation. Now a fourth round of clubs promoted the eight of spades to the setting trick. Defeating the contract one trick was good enough to score 76 of the possible 90 available on the board.

This deal is from the first semifinal session of the von Zedtwitz Life Master Pairs at the recent ACBL Summer North American Championships held in Philadelphia. Should four spades be defeated or

(Tannah Hirsch welcomes readers’ responses sent in care of this newspaper or to Tribune Media Services Inc., 2010 Westridge Drive, Irving, TX 75038. E-mail responses may be sent to

Neither vulnerable. East deals. NORTH ♠J3 ♥Q7 ♦ A Q 10 9 4 3 2 ♣KJ WEST EAST ♠852 ♠KQ ♥542 ♥KJ6 ♦KJ85 ♦76 ♣765 ♣ A 10 9 4 3 2 SOUTH ♠ A 10 9 7 6 4 ♥ A 10 9 8 3 ♦ Void ♣Q8 The bidding: EAST 1♣ Pass Pass Pass

SOUTH 1♠ 2♥ 4♥ Pass

WEST Pass Pass Pass Pass

NORTH 2♦ 3NT 4♠

B6 Sunday, September 16, 2012

The Hutchinson News


WHO’S NEW GREENSBURG Trevyn Mihail, son of Lyndon and Denise Unruh, was born Aug. 16 at the Birth & Women’s Health Center in Yoder. His grandparents are Menno and Alta Wenger, Middleburg, Pa., and David and Elaine Unruh, Greensburg. His great-grandparents are Norman and Ann Kurtz, Anna Wenger, all of Pennsylvania, and Calvin and Jennie Unruh, Greensburg.


LEWIS Camila, daughter of Gustavo Gandara and Carida Holguin was born Sept. 10 at Pratt Regional Medical Center. Her siblings are Caren, 10, and Aiden, 3. Her grandparents are Javier and Rosalea Holguin, Lewis, and Gustavo and Camerina Gandara, Lexington, Neb.

Photo submitted by Carol Denlinger

A storm approaches Hutchinson the night of Sept. 6.

NICKERSON Easton Alan, son of Seth Moore and Melodie Mostek, was born Aug. 8 at Hutchinson Regional Medical Center. His siblings are Cody Hollibaugh, 10, and Caleb Mostek, 2. His grandparents are Marcie Davis, Miller, Neb., and Dave and Tammy Moore, Nickerson. His great-grandparents are Marjorie Volk, Santa Clara, Calif., Edwin Davis, Sarasota, Fla., and Chuck and Kay Harrison, Hutchinson. OLATHE Charleston “Charli” Brooke, daughter of Dan and Nicole Barker, was born July 31 at Shawnee Mission Medical Center.

Photo ssubmitted by Central Christian School

Megan Oswalt’s third-graders at Central Christian School participate in Bal-A-Vis-X, a cutting edge therapy that helps students focus while engaging both sides of the brain.

Courtesy photo

Mary Smith submitted a photo of her dad at the Kansas State Fair in 1909. He was two years old at the time.

SCHOOL LUNCHES USD 308 Hutchinson Hutchinson High School Monday: Corn dog, pepperoni bosco stick and marinara, tater tots, broccoli and cheese, strawberries and bananas Tuesday: Spaghetti, personal cheese pizza, garden salad, garlic breadstick, apple Wednesday: BBQ chicken sandwich, BBQ beef sandwich, baked beans, French fries, grapes Thursday: Pizza quesadilla, fiestada pizza, garden salad, banana, seasoned carrots Friday: Chicken wrap, egg roll, Trix yogurt cup, blushing pears, seasoned peas Hutchinson Middle/ Elementary schools Monday: Corn dog, tater tots, broccoli and cheese, strawberries and bananas Tuesday: Spaghetti, garden salad, garlic breadstick, apple Wednesday: BBQ chicken sandwich, baked beans, French fries, grapes Thursday: Pizza quesadilla, garden salad, banana, seasoned carrots Friday: Chicken wrap, Trix yogurt cup, blushing pears, seasoned peas USD 309 Nickerson–South Hutchinson Monday: Taco soup, whole grain corn tortilla chips, fresh broccoli, sliced pears, snickerdoodle, fruit Tuesday: Whole grain corn dog, garden spinach salad, seasoned peas, apple wedges, fruit Wednesday: Beef and noodles, mashed potatoes, baby carrots, blueberry oat muffin, pineapple tidbits, fruit Thursday: Chicken quesadilla, salsa, whole grain tortilla chips, refried beans, orange wedges, fruit Friday: Cowboy cavatini, salad with romaine, green beans, whole wheat rolls, banana, fruit USD 310 Fairfield

Monday: Ravioli, carrots, tropical fruit, kiwi, cheese bread stick Tuesday: Macaroni and cheese, lil smokies, peas, juice, pineapple tidbits, roll Wednesday: Chicken drummies, baby bakers, green beans, strawberries, chocolate muffin

Thursday: Soft taco, black bean salsa, chips, pear half, banana Friday: Hamburger, crinkle fries, broccoli and cauliflower salad, rosy applesauce

Wednesday: Chicken enchilada casserole, fresh veggies, pineapple, chips and salsa Thursday: Spaghetti with meat sauce, tossed salad, fresh grapes Friday: Hamburger, French fries, pork and beans, pears, fresh fruit Yoder Charter School Monday: Taco soup, tortilla chips, fresh broccoli, pears, snickerdoodle Tuesday: Beef and noodles, mashed potatoes, fresh carrots, pineapple, roll Wednesday: Corn dog, spinach salad, peas, apples Thursday: Chicken quesadilla, refried beans, corn, oranges Friday: Goulash, tossed salad, green beans, peaches, garlic toast

ad bar or chef salad Thursday: Chicken biscuits, tossed salad with romaine, green beans, whole wheat roll and jelly, fresh banana Friday: Whole grain corn dog, apple wedges, seasoned peas, tossed salad and/or salad bar or chef salad

Trinity Catholic High School Monday: Taco soup, whole grain corn tortilla chips, fresh broccoli, sliced pears, snickerdoodle Tuesday: Whole grain USD 312 Haven corn dog, garden spinach Haven High and Midsalad, seasoned peas, apdle school ple wedges Monday: Taco soup, Wednesday: Beef and tortilla chips, broccoli, noodles, mashed potapears, snickerdoodle, toes, fresh baby carrots, fruit choice blueberry oat muffin, Tuesday: Beef and pineapple tidbits noodles, mashed potaThursday: Chicken toes, fresh baby carrots, quesadilla, salsa and blueberry oat muffin, whole grain corn tortilla pineapple, fruit choice USD 313 Buhler chips, refried beans, orWednesday: Corn dog, Monday: Homemade ange wedges spinach salad, peas, aphot pocket, broccoli, crinFriday: Cowboy caple, fruit choice kle fries, peaches vatina, tossed salad with Thursday: Chicken Tuesday: Corn dog, romaine, green beans, quesadilla, chips and salbanana sa, refried beans, orange baked beans, carrot sticks, mandarin oranges wedges, fruit choice Wednesday: Pizza, salFriday: Cowboy cavanHoly Cross Catholic tini, tossed salad with ro- ad, mixed vegetables, cantaloupe School maine, green beans, Thursday: Italian pasMonday: Taco soup, wheat roll, fresh banana, ta bake, salad, peas, apchips and salsa, fresh fruit choice plesauce, cake, broccoli, sliced pears breadstick Tuesday: Corn dog, Friday: Chicken garden salad, peas, apHaven Grade School strips, mashed potatoes ples Monday: Country and gravy, green beans, Wednesday: Beef and style beef patty, mashed pineapple, whole wheat noodles, mashed potapotatoes and gravy, toes, fresh baby carrots, steamed broccoli, banana roll muffin, pineapple Tuesday: Taco soup, Thursday: Chicken whole grain tortilla Central Christian quesadilla, chips and salchips, fresh broccoli, School sa, refried beans, oranges sliced pears, snickerdooMonday: Taco soup, Friday: Cowboy cavadles whole grain corn tortilla tini, tossed salad, green Wednesday: Whole chips, sliced pears, snick- beans, roll, banana grain corn dog, garden erdoodle, and/or salad spinach salad, seasoned bar or chef salad peas, apple wedges Tuesday: Beef and Thursday: Beef and noodles, mashed potanoodles, mashed potatoes, fresh baby carrots, toes, fresh baby carrots, blueberry oat muffin, pineapple tidbits Friday: Cowboy cavan- pineapple tidbits Wednesday: Chicken tini, romaine salad, quesadilla, salsa and green beans, fresh bawhole grain corn tortilla nana chips, refried beans, orPartridge Grade ange wedges and/or salSchool Monday: Chicken fettuccine alfredo, tossed salad, crackers, corn, peaches Tuesday: Meatloaf, cheesy mashed potatoes, green beans, mixed fruit

Her brother is Hudson, 2. Her grandparents are Michael and Vicki Gordon, Derby, Stanton Barker and Lisa Barker, both of Hutchinson. Her greatgrandparents are Warren R. Schmitt, Hutchinson, and Marie Barker, Winfield. PRATT Titus Phillip, son of Theodore and Mary Behring, was born Sept. 6 at Pratt Regional Medical Center. His siblings are Camille, 9, Abigail, 8; Thomas, 6 and Isabelle, 5. His grandparents are James and Diane Woodruff, Meade, and Wayne and Mari Behring, Fowler. His great-grandparents are Alfred and Margaret Ann Dick, Wichita, and Dale and Joan Woodruff, Dodge City. Saylor Jane, daughter of Jordan and Megan Millan, was born Sept. 9 at Pratt Regional Medical Center. Her grandparents are Russell and Karen Eck, Pratt and Janie Millan, Belle Plain. Her greatgrandmother is Ruth Cornelius, Pratt. SEDGWICK Zane Brantlie, son of Ace and Laura Lee Hedger, was born Sept. 11 at the Birth & Women’s Health Center in Yoder. His grandparents are Lorraine Gugliuzza, Peter Porritt, Dan Hedger and Sharon Hedger. His great-grandparents are Patricia Trentley, Buffalo, N.Y. and Edward and Virginia Cobb, Fresno, Calif.


The Briefcase HUTCH CHAMBER Friday luncheon to teach ‘cloud’ usages

Preliminary list of Smalltown State of Now conference speakers C7 SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2012


Lowen purchases IdeaTek IT division ■ President of Buhler

Need an inexpensive, easy way to share files with business colleagues and friends? Have you heard of Google Documents, but don’t really know how to use them? In a 4th Friday Lunch and Learn class, taught by Patsy Terrell, owner of Terrell Communications, participants can learn how to implement Google Drive and make it work for their small business or non-profit. Documents on Google Drive are able to be shared with anybody anywhere, can be accessed from any computer or mobile phone, have up to 5 GB of free storage, and use “cloud” technology to store data. The session is 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., Sept. 28 at the HCC Shears Technology Center. Cost for the class is $15 and includes a lunch buffet. To register, call 620-665-3359. For more information, contact Lori Webb at loriw@



company says Hutchinson group ‘clear option.’ BY JOHN GREEN The Hutchinson News

Hutchinson-based Lowen IT announced Wednesday it has purchased the IT Consulting Division of IdeaTek, a Buhler company that specializes in fiber optics. The purchase, formalized Aug. 21, means that IdeaTek can focus its efforts in fiber optic telecommunication services while Lowen IT assists IdeaTek’s client base

with information technology consultation, network implementation and IT management, the announcement stated. “Taking on this expanded client base was a natural fit for what we are doing right now,” said James Starkweather, Operations Manager with Lowen IT. “Because of our recent expansion into the Wichita market, we have had to build our support infrastructure in order to maintain our quick response times to our customers.” Both IdeaTek IT Consulting Division and Lowen IT will work together to make sure that the transition for

serving businesses of all sizes. Lowen Corp. formed the division in late 2009 in order to address its own IT needs, and then expanded the division to assist its customers. For more information visit its website at IdeaTek was founded in 1999 as a rural technology company providing computer repair and Internet services. IdeaTek’s focus today is on the sustainable deployment of communications services in rural and underserved areas of Kansas. For more information about IdeaTek, visit the website

and look forward to working with them in a strategic partnership to deploy nextgeneration telecommunication and Internet services for commercial customers in the Hutchinson area.” The sale of the division involves no transfer of employees, Starkweather said, only client accounts. He declined to say how many accounts the purchase involved. “They’re all over – Hutchinson, McPherson, Buhler, Inman, Haven, Hillsboro – and greater Reno County and beyond,” Starkweather said. Lowen IT is a computer repair, network management and IT services provider

IdeaTek customers is smooth and hassle-free, Starkweather said. IdeaTek will continue to provide Internet and communication services to all of its customers, said IdeaTek President Daniel Friesen “IdeaTek wanted to focus on rural telecommunications and Internet services,” Friesen said. “We performed an extensive search for an IT company that would continue our reputation of quality customer-oriented service. Lowen IT was the clear option based on their reputation and capabilities. We are confident that Lowen IT will serve our IT customers well


Seat plate on leather chairs may be faulty DETAILS: Realspace Soho Prestigio highback leather chairs imported by Office Depot Inc. of Boca Raton, Fla. and manufactured by True Innovations LLC of Hong Kong; sold exclusively at Office Depot retail stores nationwide and online at from October 2008 through February 2011. The SKU number and the words “Realspace Soho” and “Prestigio High-Back Chair Black Leather” are printed on a label located on the underside of the seat. WHY: The seat plate can break, posing fall and injury hazards to consumers. FOR MORE: Contact True Innovations at 800379-9773 or visit the firm’s website at .

Sandra J. Milburn/The Hutchinson News

Jeff and Jolene Wells, left, both work at Advance Termite and Pest Control, 2515 E. 14th Ave., with Jeff’s parents Al and Helen Wells, right, who have owned the business for the past 27 years. Their son Mark Wells also works in the business.

Growth from riddance ■ Pest control owner sees

steady company prosperity. BY JOHN GREEN The Hutchinson News

The only class he ever dropped in college, admits longtime Hutchinson businessman Al Wells, was entomology – the study of insects. “I still remember saying ‘what would I ever do with that,” said a chuckling Wells, the 27-year owner of Advance Termite and Pest

THE WEEK AHEAD Tuesday WASHINGTON – Commerce Department releases current account trade deficit for the second quarter, 8:30 a.m. Eastern; National Association of Home Builders releases housing market index for September, 10 a.m.

Control in Hutchinson, the Hutchinson / Reno County Chamber of Commerce August Business of the Month. His initial career, after all, was as a biology teacher, starting at Trinity High School, where he was also the football coach. While teaching and coaching, he also got involved as an emergency medical service technician for then Hutchinson Hospital.

“It was kind of a passion,” Wells recalled. “I really enjoyed that stuff.” It was while working at the hospital and studying for his master’s degree, Wells said, that he was offered a job in pest control by a man he’d met while coaching. The person served as an official at some of his games. “He made an offer I couldn’t refuse,” Well said. “I worked at his company (Robert-

son Pest Control) about five years,” matching the length of his teaching career. At that point, Wells said, the owner of another pest control company – “Doc” Mitchell of Mitchell Pest Control – which often contracted the company Wells worked for to do termite control, offered his business for sale. When he and a partner bought the company, Wells said, he was licensed for both general pest control and termite control. After about three years, the partner,


Friday ● Darden Restaurants

Inc. reports quarterly financial results. – From staff, wire reports

Microsoft finds malware on new computers in China BY RICHARD LARDNER Associated Press

WASHINGTON – A customer in Shenzhen, China, took a new laptop out of its box and booted it up for the first time. But as the screen lit up, the computer began taking on a life of its own. The machine, triggered by a virus hidden in its hard drive, be-

gan searching across the Internet for another computer. The laptop, supposedly in pristine, superfast, direct-from-the-factory condition, had instantly become part of an illegal, global network capable of attacking websites, looting bank accounts and stealing personal data.

David Anselmi, a Microsoft senior manger of investigations in the company’s Digital Crimes Unit, sits in the DCU lab Wednesday in Redmond, Wash.

For years, online investigators have warned consumers about the dangers of opening or downloading emailed files from unknown or suspicious sources. Now, they say malicious software and computer code could be lurking on computers before the bubble wrap

Elaine Thompson Associated Press

See VIRUS / C9








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C2 Sunday, September 16, 2012

The Hutchinson News

PUBLIC RECORD MUNICIPAL COURT Cases tried September 10 to September 14 Bryson P. Allen, USA, violation of a protective order, 60 days in jail, conditionally suspended six months, $75 fine, $76 court costs. Jeremy D. Anderson, 329 W. 16th Ave., disorderly conduct, 30 days in jail, conditionally suspended six months, $100 fine, $86 court costs. James D. Belcher, 1701 E. 30th Ave., drive in violation of restrictions, fine waived, $76 court costs. Roy E. Borecky, 416 W. 1st Ave., public intoxication, 30 days in jail, conditionally suspended six months, $75 fine, $76 court costs; public intoxication, 30 days in jail, conditionally suspended six months, $75 fine, $76 court costs. Josh A. Bowers, 503 Grandview, disorderly conduct, 10 days in jail, conditionally suspended six months, $35 fine, $76 court costs. Robert P. Fenton III, 909 E. 11th Ave., theft; obtaining or exerting unauthorized control over property or services, 30 days in jail, six months probation, $75 fine, $256 fees/costs. James L. Anderson, 3015 N. Hendricks, drive while license suspended/cancelled/revoked, five days in jail, conditionally suspended 90 days, $100 fine, $76 court costs; fail to provide proof of liability insurance, $300 fine; tags; illegal/no/expired license plate, $75 fine. Ryan A. Cochran, 708 W. 20th Ave., drive while li-

cense suspended/cancelled/revoked, one year in jail, conditionally suspended one year, $1,000 fine, $126 fees/costs, must serve five days RCDC, credit for time served, must serve 90 days house arrest; drive while license suspended/cancelled/revoked, one year in jail, $1,000 fine, $136 fees/costs, must serve five days and 90 days house arrest, balance of sentence conditionally suspended one year. Kevin J. George, 1707 E. Blanchard lot #5, fleeing or attempting to elude a police officer, $75 fine, $76 court costs. Kenneth J. Broadfoot, 16 W. 8th Ave. #4, disorderly conduct, $500 fine, $76 court costs. Bobbi J. MacGirvin, 2301 N. Monroe, drive while license suspended/cancelled/revoked, five days in jail, conditionally suspended 90 days, $100 fine, $136 fees/costs. Travis R. Herrington, 4908 E. 4th Ave., reckless driving, five days in jail, conditionally suspended 180 days, $75 fine; operate vehicle with no drivers license, $35 fine, $86 court costs. Sebastian L. Reavis, 3105 N. Severance, inattentive driving, $50 fine; leave scene of attended property/vehicle, $50 fine; fail to report accident, $50 fine, $76 court costs. Tyronne A. Woodson, 324 E. 17th Ave., drive while license suspended/cancelled/revoked, 30 days in jail, conditionally suspended 180 days, $100 fine, $76 court costs. Austin D. Colton, 12815 S. Broadacres, inattentive

driving, $100 fine, $76 court costs, must attend/complete Pro Tech Driving School within 60 days. Angela R. Foster, 114 E. Bigger, obstructing legal process or official duty, $50 fine; DUI; BAC .04 within two hours of operating commercial vehicle STO 30, 30 days in jail, six months probation, $750 fine, $381 fees/costs, must serve 48 hours. Dustin L. Pisoni, 725 E. 3rd Ave., obstructing legal process or official duty, $75 fine; criminal damage to property, $75 fine; disorderly conduct, $75 fine; domestic battery, 30 days in jail, one year probation, $200 fine, $246 fees/costs, must serve 48 hours, credit for time served. Robin E. Wiebe, Haven, drive while license suspended/cancelled/revoked, 90 days in jail, conditionally suspended six months, $100 fine, $686 fees/costs. Vittorio G. Pina, 517 E. Ave. B, disorderly conduct, five days in jail, conditionally suspended 90 days, $75 fine, $76 court costs. Amanda L. Brown, 19 N. Elm, theft; obtaining or exerting unauthorized control over property or services, 30 days in jail, one year probation, $100 fine, $437.68 fees/costs. David S. Green, 416 W. 1st Ave. #3, violation of a protective order, 90 days in jail, conditionally suspended one year, $75 fine, $76 court costs; harassment by telecommunications device, 90 days in jail, conditionally suspended one year, $75

fine. Stacy L. Hem, 516 E. 16th Terrace, disorderly conduct, $35 fine, $76 court costs. David W. Hopkins, 1502 E. 34th Ave., violation of a protective order, 30 days in jail, conditionally suspended six months, $75 fine, $76 court costs; violation of a protective order, 30 days in jail, conditionally suspended six months, $75 fine. Brooklen Mayo, 1018 N. Jackson #C, drive in violation of restrictions, $126 fees/costs. Dakotah A. Sanders, 913 E. 6th Ave., purchase, consumption or possession of alcoholic liquor by a minor, 60 days in jail, one year probation, $100 fine, $278 fees/costs; purchase, consumption or possession of alcoholic liquor by a minor, $200 fine, $76 court costs, drivers license suspended 90 days. Janell S. Teter, 213 W. 9th Ave., operate vehicle with no drivers license, $75 fine, $76 court costs; mv/trailer with less than two tail lamps, $25 fine. Tara R. Thomas, 222 N. Chemical, operate vehicle with no drivers license, $86 court costs. Amanda L. Blevins, 1707 E. Blanchard, lot 26, fail to provide proof of liability insurance, $300 fine, $86 court costs.

MARRIAGE LICENSES Christopher Alan Dolley, 28, Hutchinson, and Tarika Ann Newkirk, 25, Hutchinson. Braden Chase Irvin, 30, Hutchinson, and Stacy Danae Schneider, 29, Hutchinson.

How you can get a jump on junk mail BY THE BETTER BUSINESS BUREAU

The Environmental Protection Agency has estimated that 44 percent of junk mail is thrown away without ever being opened or read. The production of junk mail destroys 2.6 million trees per year. It adds 1 billion pounds of trash annually to our landfills. Yet the flood of this unwanted, unsolicited mail continues to rise, even in the Internet age. Your Better Business Bureau has advice for those who wish to sandbag their homes against this rising tide. Pre-approved credit-card offers Scammers and fraud artists sift through garbage to find these sorts of offers. Identity thieves can take these mailed offers and use them to open accounts in your name. That’s why it’s vital that consumers get in the habit of shredding preapproved credit-card offers before throwing them away. The Federal Trade Commission recommends that consumers call 1 (888) 5678688 or visit to request that you not be sent such offers. You may choose to have such mail stopped for either five years or permanently. This phone number and website are operated by the major consumer-reporting

companies. You will be asked to provide some personal information when you sign up to opt out, such as name, phone number, date of birth and Social Security number. The FTC assures that in this case it is OK to reveal that private information to this confidential and secure website.

junk mail that their members send, it is still worth the effort. Their membership includes almost 3,600 organizations that send direct mail, representing most of the biggest companies in that business. But remember that this step will not stop all of the junk mail you receive.

Junk mail overall For all of those unwanted catalogs and other annoying direct mail that comes unsolicited into your mailbox and into your home, the Direct Marketing Association can help. Through their website at, consumers may register their information and be put on a “delete” file that will reduce much if not most of your unsolicited mail. There is a $1 processing fee. If you prefer to register by mail, send the $1 along with your request to: DMAchoice, Direct Marketing Association, P.O. Box 643, Carmel, NY 10512. The DMA also has an Email Preference Service (eMPS) to help you reduce spam emails. That option is free and good for six years. It’s also available at their website. Although the DMA services only impact the

Other options There is, of course, an app for this, too. One free app that has been getting some attention lately is called PaperKarma. It’s available for most smartphone platforms. According to PaperKarma users, sign-up is easy and quick. Many are saying it works well, though it’s important to remember that there is a several-weeks lag time between when you request a stoppage and when it begins taking effect. PaperKarma works on all types of junk mail. Coupons, catalogs, fliers and mailers are all included in the service. The user takes a photo of the unwanted mail and the PaperKarma staff proceeds to have your name removed from that junk mailer’s list. is a website that got its name from the average 41 pounds of junk

mail that each of us receives each year. With their online registration form, you fill out your information and send $35, and in return they will contact 20 to 30 major direct mail companies on your behalf. For six years you will receive nothing from those mailers. A portion of your fee ($10) will go to environmental groups. Another website that claims to help remove consumers from catalog mailing lists is This site requires that you submit information online on what specific junk-mail senders you wish to block. It is a free service. Most of us do not welcome junk mail. The United States Post Office just signed an agreement with a large direct mail company, Valassis, which sends the RedPlum discount pack mailers, giving that company a discount mailing fee. More junk mail is on the way. Contact the Better Business Bureau with your junk-mail concerns at (800) 856-2417 or go to our website at Roberta Namee, with the Better Business Bureau of Kansas, can be reached at 1 (800) 856-2417 or Also: Check out the bureau on Facebook.

Delegation will tout state’s ag strengths BY THE NEWS STAFF

TOPEKA – A delegation of farmers, ranchers and agribusiness leaders from across Kansas will showcase Kansas’ strong agricultural sector during an upcoming 10-day trade mission to South Korea and China. Kansas Secretary of Agriculture Dale Rodman will lead the delegation, which departed Saturday. While in South Korea and China, the 18-member delegation will meet with business and governmental leaders and with existing buyers of Kansas agricultural products. The trade delegation will also meet with potential new buyers and tour importing and processing facilities. “Global markets play a

key role in ensuring the profitability of Kansas farms, ranches and agribusinesses,” Rodman said. “This trade mission will not only give Kansas farmers, ranchers and agribusinesses an opportunity to meet with current buyers and potential new buyers, but it will also give them an opportunity to see American products on store shelves in South Korea and China and give them a firsthand view of agriculture in these rapidly growing nations.” The delegation will begin the mission with a three-day stop in Seoul, South Korea, where the group will explore ways for Kansas farmers and ranchers to benefit more from the U.S.-South Korea Free Trade Agreement. The next seven days will

be spent between Beijing and Shanghai, China. While in China, the group will learn more about the Chinese marketplace and build a greater understanding of China’s food needs to feed its growing middle class. In both countries, the Kansas delegation will work to build relationships with new buyers while also thanking current buyers of Kansas agricultural products. In 2011, Kansas agricultural exports to South Korea totaled $125.2 million and exports to China totaled $49.7 million. South Korea and the U.S. entered into a free trade agreement March 15, under which South Korea eliminated or began phasing out tariffs and quotas on a broad range of agricultural prod-

ucts, which will allow Korean consumers more access to more American products at a more affordable price. Leaders from Kansas Farm Bureau, the Kansas Beef Council, Kansas Pork Commission, Kansas Wheat Commission, Kansas Soybean Commission, Kansas Corn Commission, Agtech, Inc. and SureFire Ag will represent Kansas on the mission.

Jason David Treaster, 31, Hutchinson, and Jennifer Louise Eva Marie Selby, 33, Hutchinson. Johnnie Dee Vincent, 55, Hutchinson, and Sharon Kay Roddy, 53, Hutchinson. Sabin Lael Nease, 38, Hutchinson, and Nicole Dawn Mayfield, 31, Hutchinson. Daniel Wayne Bryson, 51, Hutchinson, and Lori Renee Colley, 50, Hutchinson. Jordan Michael King, 27, South Hutchinson, and Janessa Delaine Black, 24, Hutchinson. Brian Gary Moore, 37, Hutchinson, and Julie Anne Evans, 35, Hutchinson. Derek Wayne Lawson, 34, Hutchinson, and Angela Nicole Schumacher, 30, Hutchinson. Tyler James Achilles, 24, Hutchinson, and Dalton Christine Shealy, 31, Hutchinson.

BANKRUPTCIES WICHITA – The following persons from central and southwest Kansas have filed bankruptcy petitions with the federal district court here. Filings are Chapter 7 unless otherwise noted. Buhler Mary Kathleen Wilcox, liabilities $79,871, assets $90,310. Durham Ian A. Weisbeck, liabilities $55,665, assets $1,782. Hays Ronald Eugene Fields III, aka Ron Fields, Gretchen Winslow Fields, liabilities $219,791, assets $295,574. Holcomb Cody Lee Dale, Cassey

Camielle Dale, liabilities $66,518, assets $20,700. Hutchinson Opal Frederick, liabilities $30,320, assets $57,920. Victoria Glaser, aka Victoria C. Glaser, Doyle G. Glaser, liabilities $34,059, assets $142,362. Tashia Lynn Sherman, aka Tashia Lynn Nienke, liabilities $85,983, assets $71,296. Kingman Jennifer Paulette Atherton, aka Jennifer Funderburg-Atherton, Jennifer Goodwin, liabilities $121,753, assets $40,270. Lakin Robert E. Perez, Salome Perez, liabilities $28,707, assets $13,400, Chapter 13. Marion Arlie E. Overton, Regina R. Overton, liabilities $623,439, assets $68,330. McPherson Cassandra Nichole Sechler, liabilities $67,363, assets $15,930. Newton Enertech Inc., liabilities $1,070,194, assets $58,950. Thelma M. Reimer, liabilities $108,123, assets $71,250. Sedgwick Kevin L. Kester, Tina B. Kester, liabilities $298,772, assets $215,775. Chapter 7, liquidation, business or personal; Chapter 11, business reorganization; Chapter 12, farmer reorganization; Chapter 13, personal reorganization. Dba: doing business as; aka: also known as.

NYSE paying $5M fine to settle charges on data BY MARCY GORDON AP Business Writer

WASHINGTON – The New York Stock Exchange is paying $5 million to settle federal civil charges that it gave some customers an unfair head start by providing them with trading data ahead of the wider public. It marked the first time the Securities and Exchange Commission ever imposed a fine on an exchange. The NYSE and its parent NYSE Euronext also agreed in the settlement to hire an independent consultant to review their systems for delivering market data. They neither admitted nor denied the SEC’s allegations. The NYSE provides tailored data on stock quotes and trades directly to certain customers. The SEC said from 2008 to mid-2010 the exchange violated a rule by distributing the data to those customers before putting it in its global information transmissions. The SEC said the exchange failed to monitor the speed by which its computers deliver the customized data packages, compared with its

global transmissions. The SEC also censured the exchange. Censure brings the possibility that the NYSE could face a stiffer sanction if the alleged violation is repeated. NYSE Euronext said the “technology issues” which caused the problems cited by the SEC have been resolved. Changes to the exchange’s computer system were completed in 2010 and 2011, the company said in a statement. Most of the differences in delivery times for the data were milliseconds, NYSE Euronext said. The company noted the SEC didn’t accuse the exchange of intentional misconduct or causing harm to investors from the data delays. The SEC said the difference in speeds between the customized data for some clients and the wider data transmission became magnified on May 6, 2010, when the Dow Jones industrial average fell nearly 600 points in five minutes. By then, the exchange had fixed the software problems that had caused the differences in delivery times in about half of the affected computer servers.

The Hutchinson News

Sunday, September 16, 2012 C3


Dale Ladd joins Peoples Bank and Trust in its agriculture department. Ladd spent 24 years as the McPherson County K-State Research and Extension agent and 11 years with Morris and Barber Counties. He will LADD work closely with clients on Farm Record Keeping, Farm Transition Planning, Capital for Growth and Profit, Information and Technology Resources, and Tax Planning. Peoples Bank and Trust has locations in Hutchinson, McPherson, Inman, Lindsborg, Nickerson, Pleasantview and Yoder. LINDSBORG – Bethany College welcomed several new members to its faculty, including three full-time members, Lori Brack, John Mullen, and Gretchen Norland, and five on one-year appointments, Jessica Becker, Courtney Long, Franziska Macur, Denise Peterson and Guy Vollen. Jill Klaassen also returns on a one-year appointment. Brack serves as assistant professor of English. She has her master’s in English with writing emphasis from Western Washington University. She most BRACK recently taught English at Northwestern Missouri State University. Brack has published numerous poems, including most recently in “Another Chicago Magazine,” “Superstition Review,” “Mid-American Review,” and “burntdistrict.” Mullen serves as associate professor of philosophy. A retired U.S. Naval Reserve Commander, he earned his doctorate in philosophy from the University of MULLEN Notre Dame and specializes in epistemology and philosophies of religion and science. Mullen comes to Bethany from teaching at St. Gregory’s University in Shawnee, Okla. Norland, a Bethany alumna, serves as assistant professor of secondary education. She received her master’s in education from Baker University. Norland has NORLAND taught in the Smoky Valley schools for 32

years and comes to Bethany from teaching in Lindsborg Middle School. Norland has served a variety of organizations, including this year’s Kansas Teacher of the Year State Selection Committee. Becker serves as assistant professor of physical education. She earned her master’s in physical education, recreation, and health at Emporia State BECKER University. A Bethany alumna, Becker was the president of the Fellowship of Christian Athletes and a national shot put champion, an All-American and Academic All-American, KCAC champion, and Bethany Female Athlete of the Year. She returns to Bethany from teaching at Eastern New Mexico University last year. Long serves as visiting professor of music. She earned her Master of Music in theory and composition from Wichita State University and LONG has most recently taught music at an Independent School, a private K-12 school in Wichita. Macur serves as visiting associate professor of communications studies. She has her doctorate in communication studies from the University of Bonn, Germany, and taught most recently at Edgewood College in Madison, Wis. Peterson, a Bethany alumna, serves as assistant professor of business. She earned her master’s at Kansas State University. Peterson has previously been an adjunct instruc- PETERSON tor at Bethany and has worked for CBIZ business services and Mayer Hoffman, McCann, P.C. Vollen serves as visiting director of band/ brass. He earned his Doctor of Music in composition at Florida State University and comes to Bethany from VOLLEN teaching at Wichita State University. Klaassen, a Bethany alumna from Marquette, serves as assistant professor religion. Klaassen KLAASSEN taught philos-

ophy last year at Bethany. She earned her Master of Theological Studies with a concentration in doctrinal and historical studies from the Reformed Presbyterian Theological Seminary in Pennsylvania. The Kansas Public Transportation Association named Joe Corwin as recipient of the 2012 Innovation of the Year award. This award is presented in recognition of innovative service initiatives that reCORWIN flect service to the community and a technology or technique that may be transferable to other Kansas communities. Corwin is a member of the Reno County Area Transportation Dispatch team. He designed a Microsoft Office Access data collection tool that consolidates tracking procedures for KDOT grant record keeping. Abigail Faulman, fourthyear medical student at the University of Kansas School of Medicine in Kansas City, is receiving hands-on clinical training this month from Geri Hart, MD at Hutchinson Clinic in Hutchinson. Faulman will be at Hutchinson Clinic for four weeks as part of the School of Medicine’s required Rural Preceptorship Program. The rural preceptorship allows senior medical students to integrate and apply the knowledge and skills learned in medical school. Established by the Kansas Legislature, the Rural Preceptorship Program began training students in 1951 to ensure Kansas-trained physicians were prepared to serve the state’s substantial rural population. The program relies on volunteer faculty preceptors to host KU medical students, who introduce students to both the clinical experience and fully integrated life of a rural physician. Jenny Collum joins PrairieStar Health Center. While studying at Hutchinson Community College, she worked at Buhler Sunshine Meadows ReCOLLUM tirement Community. Collum received her associates degree and RN license in 2012. She will be working with Dr. Benjamin Davis, a family physician who also works in industrial medicine at

Sign up for electronic payments BY THE SOCIAL SECURITY ADMINISTRATION

If you apply for Social Security or Supplemental Security Income benefits, you must receive your payments electronically. If you did not sign up for electronic payments when you applied for benefits, we strongly urge you to do it now. You must switch to electronic payments by March 1, 2013. If you do not, the U.S. Department of the Treasury may send your benefits via the Direct Express card program to avoid an interruption in payment. Why the push for electronic payments? Safety. There is no risk of lost or stolen checks. When reported promptly, your money is protected, even if your Direct Express card is lost or stolen. Ease. Your money is automatically posted to your financial account or to your Direct Express card account on your payment day each month. You won’t have to wait for the mail to arrive. Convenience. No need to make a trip to cash or deposit a check. With Direct Express, make purchases anywhere debit MasterCard is accepted. Use your card to get cash at retail locations, banks and ATMs throughout the country. As of March 2011, 85 percent of all Social Security and SSI beneficiaries received their benefits by direct deposit. If you are currently getting a paper check, you do have three payment options. ● Direct Deposit, a simple,

safe and secure way to receive your benefits. If you wish to direct your benefits into a bank or credit union account, you should have the following information when you contact Social Security: financial institution’s routing transit number; account type (checking or savings); and account number. ● The Direct Express card is a debit card you can use to access your benefits. You don’t need a bank account. With the Direct Express card, the federal benefit payment is deposited directly into your card account. Your monthly benefits will be available on payment day – on time, every time. You can use the card to make purchases, pay bills or get cash at thousands of locations. In addition, most transactions are free. Anyone receiving Social Security or Supplemental Security Income payments can enroll. No more waiting

for the mail or worrying about lost or stolen checks. To sign up for Direct Express or for more information, visit or call the toll-free hotline at 1 (877) 212-9991. Also, Social Security can help you sign up. ● An Electronic Transfer Account is a low-cost, federally insured account that lets you enjoy the safety, security and convenience of automatic payments. This account costs no more than $3 per month, and you get at least four free cash withdrawals per month. You can contact Social Security or visit the website at to get information about this program, or to find a bank, savings-and-loan or credit union near you offering this account. Learn more by reading our online fact sheet, Get Your Payments Electronically, at pubs/10073.html.

PrairieStar Health Center. Tara Schroeder has joined the KFSA team as receptionist for the home office in Hutchinson. Schroeder is a Hutchinson native and brings many SCHROEDER years of customer service experience to KFSA. Prior to KFSA, she worked for Headturners Salon and Wellness Spa as a receptionist and cosmetologist. The Trust Company of Kansas announced Alicia Warner has completed the 2012 School of Trust and Financial Services. Completion of this course assists students in developing skills, which alWARNER low them to better serve their customers’ diverse financial needs. Warner, Trust Administrator joined TCK in March of 2011. She assists several trust officers in Wichita, Hutchinson, and McPherson. Kansas Secretary of Commerce and former Kansas lawmaker Pat George will become the newest member of the Benedictine College Hall of Fame. The induction

will be Oct. 20 on the Benedictine campus in Atchison. A Dodge City native, he quarterbacked the Red Demons, who reached the state semifinals his senior year. At Benedictine, George was a versatile athlete, culminating in being chosen to the NAIA All-District 10 football team and Honorable Mention All-American. George started all four years (two years at St. Mary’s of the Plains College), playing offense and defense, as well as serving as a punt and kick-off returner.

Since graduating from Benedictine, George has applied the character and leadership skills gained in college to achieve many goals. He has served as Parish Council President, Chairman of the Hospital Board, a member of the United Way Board and the State Board of the Fellowship of Christian Athletes. He currently serves as Chairman of the Valley Hope Association. In 2004, Pat was elected to the Kansas House, and in 2011, he became the Kansas Secretary of Commerce.

C4 Sunday, September 16, 2012



tion hours.” Chemicals they can and desire to use have changed over the years, with many no longer available. But one of the biggest changes, Wells said, is in termite control, which today makes up about 40 percent of their business. “We’re authorized in the area of Sentricon termite baiting,” he said. “We hardly use any chemical treatments any more like we used to. We found with the Sentricon system we’re not dropping hundreds and hundreds of pounds of chemical in the soil like we used to. It’s an extremely green method of controlling termites.”

●From Page C1 Bob Clark, decided to become a flight attendant with Southwest Airlines, so Wells and his wife, Helen, became sole owners. After about three years, Helen, who worked at a law firm by day and helped with the business’s books at night, joined the company full time. “We started out in the basement of our house,” Wells recalled. “After a few years, we officed out of space in St. Elizabeth’s Hospital on 20th for three or four years. Then we bought this building (at 2515 E. 14th Ave.) and moved everything here. We’ve had two expansions since then.” Al and Helen, while both from Garden City, incidentally met at college and married between their sophomore and junior years. They moved to Hutchinson upon graduation. The company has grown from the original 2½ employees to 19 today, including the Wells’ sons, Jeff and Mark. Jeff is one of three employees who’ve been with the company more than 18 years. The others are Ken Watkins and Terry Savoy. Besides boasting longevity of employees, the company still has many of its original customers as well, Wells said. “I had a customer call the other day who was the 152nd customer we had,” he said. “When you’ve got over 10,000 customers a year, he had to be there very early on.” While they primarily serve Hutchinson and the surrounding area, the company has customers from Liberal to Kansas City, Wells said. “Most of those accounts are attributed to people who lived in Hutch who moved away,” Wells said.

Sandra J. Milburn/Associated Press

Jeff Wells sprays baseboards to get rid of spiders. The company has expanded and in addition to pest control and termite eradication, they have a lawn care division that puts fertilizers and chemical treatments on lawns, as well as a license for wildlife management. When they go to service those customers, however, they also often add more through references and word of mouth. The business has also expanded from general pest control and termites to lawn care. “We don’t mow, we do fertilizers and chemical treatments for lawns,” Wells explained. “We started doing that four years ago when we bought a business in the St. John/Stafford area. We don’t advertise it, but it’s been growing.” The company also carries a license for wildlife management, allowing it to trap skunks and possums and do pigeon control. That aspect

of the business has also grown the past four years, after the city stopped offering the service. “We had a rattlesnake brought in the other day,” Wells said, noting, “Jeff takes care of the snakes.” While he skipped the college course, Wells and all his employees must continually update their education in pest control and chemical management. “We do a lot of the education and training at our own facility,” he said. “We also attend seminars by the Kansas Pest Control Association and Kansas Department of Agriculture, as well as national seminars, to pick up continuing educa-

US rig count unchanged at 1,864 THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

HOUSTON – The number of rigs actively exploring for oil and natural gas in the U.S. remained unchanged this week at 1,864. Houston-based oilfield

services company Baker Hughes Inc. reported Friday that 1,413 rigs were exploring for oil and 448 were searching for gas. Three were listed as miscellaneous. A year ago, Baker Hughes listed 1,985 rigs. Of the major oil- and gas-

producing states, Texas gained nine rigs, Colorado gained three and Oklahoma gained two. California and Louisiana each lost four rigs, New Mexico, North Dakota and Wyoming each lost three and Pennsylvania lost one.

BUILDING PERMITS Hutton Construction, 2701 E. 11th, commercial remodel offices, dock and storage, $56,000 Cottonwood Construction, 206 N. Main, commercial framing, drywall, electric, $5,000 Tallent Roofing, 501 Monterey Pl., residential re-roof, $7,456 DH Home Improvement, 320 W. 15th, residential reroof, $3,780 Sturdi-Bilt Storage Barns, 805 W. Ninth, residential storage barn, $3,600 Troy Moeder Construction, 503 N. Lorraine, residential windows and interior sheetrock, $3,000 Strawn Contracting, 71 Circle Dr., residential reroof, $4,500 Eddie’s Home Improvement, 318 E. Ave. F, residential ADA ramp, landings, $2,550 American Exteriors, 5 Wheatland Dr., residential windows, $1,258

Sturdi-Bilt Storage Barns, 400 W. 11th, residential shed, $4,000 Brown’s Woodworking and Remodeling, 201 W. 12th, residential repair to dormer, $1,000 Wray & Sons Roofing, 2029

N. Madison, residential reroof, $13,100 Wray & Sons Roofing, 812 E. 10th, residential re-roof, $3,200 Royal Remodeling, 112 W. 22nd, residential re-roof, $4,958

The Hutchinson News

The Hutchinson News

Sunday, September 16, 2012 C5


Consumer bureau off to aggressive start BY DANIEL WAGNER AP Business Writer

WASHINGTON – The new federal agency charged with enforcing consumer finance laws is emerging as an ambitious sheriff, taking on companies for deceptive fees and marketing and unmoved by protests that its tactics go too far. In the 14 months it has existed, the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau has launched dozens of enforcement probes and issued more than 100 subpoenas demanding data, testimony and marketing materials – sometimes amounting to millions of pages – from companies that include credit card lenders, for-profit colleges and mortgage servicers. More than two dozen interviews with agency officials and industry executives offered sweeping insight into the new agency’s behind-the-scenes efforts, which have taken the financial industry off guard and have been far more aggressive than previously known. The number of subpoenas and probes was confirmed by agency, industry and trade group officials who spoke to The Associated Press on condition of anonymity because the subpoenas bar both sides from discussing them. The bureau’s actions have many banks, payday lenders and credit card companies racing to adjust. They’re tightening their record-keeping and budgeting for defense lawyers, according to attorneys and trade group executives who work with them. The companies themselves are reluctant to discuss the bureau because they don’t want to be seen as criticizing a regulator that is still choosing its battles. The financial crisis of 2008 led to far-reaching changes to how the U.S. government oversees financial companies. The consumer bureau, created by the 2010 financial overhaul law known as the Dodd-Frank Act, gained new powers to reach deep into the most mundane decisions of money-transfer agents, auto lenders and virtually anyone else who provides financial products and services. For regular Americans, the bureau is the most visible result of the shake-up in financial oversight. Its decisions are changing the mortgage application and foreclosure process, the way people lodge complaints against financial companies and, in some cases, what fees they can be charged. “The CFPB is a new animal, and they have to establish their turf and a way of doing business,” says Jack Conway, the attorney general of Kentucky and an outspoken critic of for-profit colleges. “If that breaks from standard practice of other regulators, I don’t have a huge problem with it.” For companies, the bureau embodies a bitter debate over whether the government has gone too far, imposing huge costs on firms that already operate legally but now must prove it. Why should regulators increase companies’ costs, critics ask, in an economy that has many struggling to stay afloat? Some industries, such as

Haraz N. Ghanbari/Associated Press

Consumer Financial Protection Bureau enforcement director Kent Markus poses for a photo Aug. 29 in Washington. For the 14 months it has existed, the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau has launched dozens of enforcement probes and issued more than 100 subpoenas demanding customer data, employee testimony and marketing materials from companies that include credit card lenders, forprofit colleges and mortgage servicers. mortgage insurers and forprofit schools, are pushing back. They say the consumer bureau is redefining laws – deeming as illegal practices that were long acceptable to other regulators. In other industries, the bureau’s subpoenas are spurring action. American Express, for example, is overhauling some marketing policies and setting aside money that it might be forced to refund to customers. Questions about the bureau’s subpoenas and other enforcement tactics will likely come up Thursday morning, when bureau Director Richard Cordray is scheduled to testify before the Senate Banking Committee. So far, the bureau’s aggressive approach has netted one high-profile win: an agreement by Capital One Financial, the fifth-biggest U.S. credit card issuer, to refund $150 million in fees directly to the accounts of 2.5 million customers – without the complicated paperwork often associated with class-action settlements on behalf of consumers. In July, the bureau accused Capital One’s sales team of tricking customers into buying add-on services like credit protection and identity theft protection. Phone agents told people the services were free or mandatory or offered more benefits than they did, the government said. Capital One also agreed to pay fines of $25 million to the CFPB and $35 million to the Office of the Comptroller of the Currency, a separate federal agency that oversees its banking operations. The company did not admit any wrongdoing. As part of the same probe, officials are scrutinizing at least three other companies, according to public filings: card issuers American Express and Discover Financial Services; and Intersections Inc., which provides the add-on services sold by banks. American Express and

Discover have said in public filings that they expect similar enforcement actions and have overhauled their marketing of add-on products. Intersections, whose biggest bank customers are Bank of America and Citigroup, is cooperating with regulators. All three declined to comment on the probe. The consumer bureau’s history is short and contentious. In the wake of the 2008 meltdown, advocates argued that existing regulators had allowed risky and abusive financial practices to spread and inflate a disastrous housing bubble. On the other side were Republican lawmakers and bank lobbyists who said the bureau would duplicate the efforts of existing bank regulators and the Federal Trade Commission. The bureau’s champions – mainly Democrats and consumer advocates – won, and in July 2011 it took over enforcement of 18 existing consumer laws. Since then, it has used a range of powers to clamp down on what it calls problematic lending, misleading marketing and secret deals between companies that end up costing consumers. The bureau can’t indict people or companies criminally; it refers possible criminal cases to the Department of Justice. Still, the agency’s office of enforcement wields a potent tool: the threat of civil charges against violators of consumer laws involving money transfers, foreclosures, payday loans and virtually every other financial product or service used by consumers. Companies that inhabit these financial backwaters have never faced strict, ongoing oversight by federal officials. They say they feel dragged down by the costs of responding to the investigations. For some banks and industrial lenders, the new oversight may be so costly that they stop offering some products, says Bill Himpler,

India opposition parties protest economic reforms THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

NEW DELHI – Angry Indian opposition parties protested on Saturday against the government’s decision to open the country’s huge retail market to foreign retailers. The government’s surprise announcement Friday that it will allow foreign investment in retail and aviation and the sale of minority stakes in four state-run companies evoked sharp criticism from opposition parties and some of the ruling Congress party’s coalition allies. A day earlier, the government announced a hike in the price of diesel fuel.

Hundreds of supporters of the Hindu nationalist Bharatiya Janata Party held a rally in New Delhi demanding that the government reverse its decisions, saying they would hurt the poor. Shouting “Down with Manmohan Singh’s government” and “Roll back the diesel hikes,” angry protesters climbed over barricades erected by police on the road. They burned an effigy symbolizing what they called the “corrupt government” before dispersing. In Kolkata, the capital of West Bengal state, the top elected leader, Chief Minister Mamata Banerjee, led a

large rally protesting the government’s economic reform policy. Banerjee, a key coalition partner, gave the government 72 hours to reverse its decision to open the supermarket sector. In Kerala state in the south, shops were closed and public transport was halted after opposition Communist parties and the BJP called a general strike. Prime Minister Manmohan Singh defended the hike in diesel prices, saying it was “vital” for the country’s energy security. “Our energy prices are out of line with world prices,” he said.

vice president of the American Financial Services Association, a trade group for card companies, mortgage lenders and finance companies. He says the bureau’s tactics put companies on the defensive. “It doesn’t leave somebody with the best feeling that what they’re trying to do is ensure compliance so much as create a gotcha situation,” Himpler says. Kent Markus, who heads up the bureau’s enforcement office, says the costs are necessary to make sure companies aren’t preying on consumers. “We want to make it more expensive to break the law than to abide by it,” he says. Companies that receive subpoenas didn’t necessarily do anything wrong. The documents, officially called civil investigative demands, mean the officials are probing an issue that the company is involved in. Both the agency and the companies are barred from discussing these early investigations, and declined to comment on them. Among the other cases occupying the 100-odd lawyers, analysts and accountants working for the consumer bureau’s enforcement division: ● Mortgage-insurance companies transferred billions of dollars to banks that offered mortgage loans. The money came from hefty premiums charged to borrowers who couldn’t afford big down payments. Critics say the deals amounted to insurers paying the banks kickbacks in exchange for a slice of their customers’ business. Mortgage insurers say the deals were permitted by their previous regulator, the Department of Housing and Urban Development. Radian Group Inc., Genworth Financial Inc., American International Group Inc. and MGIC Investment Corp. all received subpoenas, according

to their public filings. ● High-cost loans made by auto dealers and resold to banks or investors. Loans to borrowers with spotty credit histories can carry additional fees and interest rates many times the rates on mainstream loans. The consumer bureau issued a subpoena to DriveTime Automotive Group Inc., which bills itself as the nation’s largest car dealer targeting people with bad credit. The company says it is cooperating. ● In July, the bureau won a temporary restraining order against two California businessmen who it says preyed on at-risk homeowners in more than 25 states. The businessmen, Chance Gordon and Abraham Michael Pessar, promised people that their companies could prevent foreclosures and charged thousands in illegal, upfront fees – sometimes encouraging people to skip mortgage payments to cover them, the bureau said in court papers. Pessar says he is in talks with authorities to settle the case. Gary Kurtz, a lawyer for Gordon, says his client’s actions were legal and that he had a much higher success rate with borrowers than what the government has alleged. ● ITT Educational Services Inc. and Corinthian Colleges Inc., which run for-profit colleges, are turning over documents related to the “advertising, marketing or origination of private

student loans,” they said in public filings. Consumer bureau officials are looking at how the companies subsidized private loans for some students, says Conway, the Kentucky attorney general. Corinthian has provided documents, but is petitioning the bureau to scrap or modify the subpoena, it said in a filing last month. It’s often smaller companies that have a harder time adjusting to the demands from the bureau. Some have flown under the regulatory radar for years, and have never budgeted for rigorous record-keeping or defense lawyers. Oversight of many of these firms used to fall under the Federal Trade Commission, an agency that was spread especially thin. It oversaw payday loans and foreclosures as well as almost every other consumer product – shoes, for example. The consumer bureau deals exclusively with financial products, sold by banks or any other kind of company. “It’s the FTC on steroids,” says attorney Jonathan Pompan, who represents companies being investigated by the consumer agency for the law firm Venable LLP in Washington. Because of the consumer bureau’s narrower focus, Pompan says, its enforcement team is in a stronger position to go after financial products that the bureau thinks might harm consumers. As it pursues its investigations, the consumer agency is using its bully pulpit to discourage abuse of consumers and encourage better financial disclosure. Announcing the action against Capital One, for example, Director Cordray said the agency had put “all financial institutions on notice about these prohibited practices” by warning consumers to question add-on fees. The bureau’s enforcement team also collaborates closely with supervisors, the beat-cop regulators who conduct routine exams of some types of companies. In the Capital One case, it was dayto-day supervisors who spotted call center operators lying to push add-on products and shared their observations with enforcement lawyers. Elizabeth Warren, the Democratic candidate for the U.S. Senate from Massachusetts who is credited with proposing the agency, says the Capital One case reflects the agency’s emergence as a consequential enforcer of financial laws. “They didn’t start with easy pickings – they went straight to the heart of the problem,” Warren says. “It’s a sober agency. It’s a careful agency. But it’s not timid.”

C6 Sunday, September 16, 2012


Kansas equipment dealer recognized for sales Raven Industries Applied Technology Division hosted its 10th Innovation Summit July 24-26 to showcase new advances in precision agriculture technology to more than 220 of its dealers from across the world. At the awards banquet, Simpson Farm Enterprises Inc. of Ransom, Great Bend, Hays and Beloit was recognized as a Top Volume Dealer and Distributor with an Outstanding Sales Award for 2011-2012. Simpson Farm Enterprises was also recognized as a Platinum Partner for 2010, 2011, and 2012. The Platinum Partner program recognizes dealerships that share their vision for proving a complete line-up of precision agricultural products, while also providing their customers with outstanding service and support. Since 1978, Raven of Sioux Falls, S.D. has helped define the concept of precision agriculture and continues to create groundbreaking ideas and products that improve the position of growers around the world. From field computers to planter and boom controls, from GPS guidance to steering systems and wireless technology, Raven is leading the way for precision ag technology that delivers in the field.

Government offers tool to help small businesses The U.S. Small Business Administration is providing

small business owners and start-ups across the country a new business tool to help them compete and grow. The free tool, called SizeUp, helps businesses identify new customers and compare their performance against other businesses in their industry with data collected from hundreds of private and public sources. The tool can be found at SizeUp works by analyzing a business in comparison to other similar businesses in the same trade and provides geographic information on the marketplace, areas recommended for advertising, and prospective customers. This useful tech tool delivers market data directly to business owners to help them make better business decisions based on competitive research analysis. The SizeUp tool provides data analysis in three key ways: Benchmarking an existing business to see how it sizes up by comparing performance to all other competitors in the same industry; a mapping feature to see where customers and suppliers are located; and finding the best places to advertise by choosing from pre-set reports to find areas with the highest industry revenue and the most underserved markets. Custom demographic reports can also be created. GIS Planning, Inc., the company that created SizeUp, has licensed the tool to SBA for one year. SBA’s acceptance of this product is

not an endorsement of the opinions, products or services of GIS Planning Inc.

Life enrichment program to be offered Wednesday NORTH NEWTON – A life enrichment program will be offered from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. Wednesday at Bethel College. Jim Goering, consultant for World Vision, North Newton, will present “Hermit Kingdom of North Korea”; Joyce Truskett, Harvey County clerk will present “Voter Laws in Kansas”; and Russ Gaeddert, director, and Hesston College students will present “Mennonite Disaster Management.”

Economic conference to be held in Dodge City DODGE CITY – The Dodge City Regional Economic Outlook Conference will be 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Oct. 22 at the Magouirk Conference Center, 4100 W. Comanche St. in Dodge City. This year’s program is brought to you by the Center for Economic Development and Business Research, Wichita State University, in cooperation with the Dodge City/Ford County Development Corporation. The program includes national, state, and local experts to provide insights into the current economy. Registration for the conference is now open. Cost is $75, which includes lunch. For more information, go to the conference homepage at

Report: US banks subject of money laundering probe THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

NEW YORK – Regulators are investigating whether several major U.S. banks failed to monitor transactions properly, allowing criminals to launder money, according to a New York Times story. The newspaper cited officials who it said spoke on the condition of anonymity. The Office of the Comptroller of the Currency, the federal agency that oversees the biggest banks, is leading the money-laundering investigation, according to the Times. The report said the OCC could soon take action against JPMorgan Chase & Co., and that it is also investigating Bank of America Corp. Money laundering allows people to make money – often obtained illegally – appear like it came from another source. The OCC didn’t immediately comment. JPMorgan and Bank of America declined to comment. The financial industry is struggling to mend its public image. Four years after the financial crisis, banks are getting closer scrutiny. And regulators are under pressure to show that they’re not missing any questionable activity. This summer, British

bank Barclays PLC settled charges that it had manipulated a key global interest rate. Standard Chartered PLC, also based in the U.K., agreed to settle charges that it had improperly processed money for Iran, brought by the New York Department of Financial Services after the bank voluntarily informed regulators that it was reviewing relevant practices. In the spring, JPMorgan surprised shareholders with an unexpected trading loss. If the OCC takes action, it could be similar to a ceaseand-desist order that it filed against Citigroup in April. At the time, the OCC said that Citi had deficient internal controls and anti-money laundering procedures. In bank regulation, a ceaseand-desist order doesn’t mean that a bank has to shut down, but it is a serious sanction that requires a bank to change its practices. Citi had already told the regulator that from 2006 to 2010, it had “failed to adequately monitor” some of its transactions connected to “foreign correspondent banking.” The order in April didn’t make any new, specific accusations. But it did instruct Citigroup to tighten its rules so it could improve compliance

with the Bank Secrecy Act and related regulations. The act requires financial institutions to report suspicious activity and to put rules in place to try to make money laundering impossible for customers. Last year, JPMorgan paid $88 million to settle charges from the Treasury that it had unlawfully processed money for Cuba, Iran, Sudan and Liberia. At the time, JPMorgan said it had had no intent to violate regulations. It pointed out that it oversaw “hundreds of millions of transactions and customer records per day, and annual error rates are a tiny fraction of a percent.” It’s not expected that banks would be accused of trying to show support for countries like Cuba and Iran. It’s more likely that they would be accused of faulty oversight that made any unlawful transactions possible. The industry has maintained that such violations are almost always unintentional. According to the Times, the Justice Department and the Manhattan district attorney’s office are also involved. The Manhattan U.S. attorney’s office and the Manhattan district attorney’s office declined to comment.

The Hutchinson News

The Hutchinson News


More baby boomers aspire to careers with social purpose BY DAVE CARPENTER AP Personal Finance Writer

CHICAGO – Here go the baby boomers again, reinventing themselves and bucking tradition as they bear down on retirement. This time they’re leading a push into so-called encore careers – paid work that combines personal meaning with social purpose – in their 50s and 60s. As many as 9 million people ages 44 to 70 already are in such careers as the second or third acts of their working lives, according to nonprofit think tank But that number is poised to multiply as many boomers and others take steps to combine making a living with making a difference. Another 31 million older workers are interested in finding encore careers, based on a 2011 survey by the nonprofit. A mixture of longer lifespans, layoffs, shifting cultural attitudes and financial realities is causing this growing urge among over50s to seek out more purposeful work. Sometimes it’s just an itch to do something more purposeful in retirements that can now last for three decades, while still pulling in needed income. The demographics of 78 million baby boomers should ensure that this careers shift accelerates, says vice president Marci Alboher. “This trend has the potential to be a new social norm much the way that the dream of the golden years, of a leisure-based retirement, was an aspiration for the generation beALBOHER fore,” she says. Alboher, whose soon-to-bereleased “The Encore Career Handbook” is an invaluable resource for older workers looking for purposeful career alternatives, discussed the phenomenon in an interview. Here are edited excerpts: Q: What steps can be taken to lay the groundwork for an encore career? A: Start by thinking about your own interests. What would you want to do if you weren’t doing what you’ve been doing for the last 20 or 30 years? What issues matter enough that you would want to volunteer your time or talents if you knew you could make a difference? Let yourself dream a little. Identify people who have reinvented themselves in a way that’s helping their community or the world. Ask how they made the transition. You might find something that resonates with you. The best thing you can do to actually get started is to volunteer. Check out AARP’s , and, for both work and volunteer opportunities, . Q: What fields offer the

‘ENCORE JOBS’ A list of some “encore jobs” – those with community or social value – that are anticipated to have high need or demand in coming years for workers looking to make career shifts in their 50s or 60s, according to “The Encore Career Handbook”: SOCIAL SERVICES, COUNSELING AND COACHING Bereavement/grief counselor Child care worker Pastoral counselor Addiction counselor Career/vocational counselor Career coach Social worker Elder advocate and gerontology worker HEALTH CARE Nurse Licensed practical nurse (LPN) Registered nurse (RN) Nurse practitioner Nurse instructor Physician assistant Emergency medical techmost plentiful opportunities for meaningful work? A: Health care, education, green jobs, government, nonprofits. ( work/top5 ) Health care is the No. 1 field to look at in terms of needs and opportunities. With an aging population and the changes that are coming in our health care system, there are needs and opportunities for all kinds of work whether you have a medical orientation in your background or just want to help people. Q: How useful are career coaches and how much do they cost? A: They can help if you’re stuck and think you could benefit from working one-onone with someone and being held accountable. But this professional help doesn’t come cheap. Rates can range from $80 to $90 an hour to more than $200 an hour. There are some ways to get low-cost coaching. Some coaches offer group sessions, and many community colleges offer free or low-cost coaching or career exploration courses ( ). Local organizations focusing on encore activities have sprouted up across the country. ( ) Or check CareerOneStop ( ), a program run by the Labor Department, to see if there are any offerings in your area. I’m also a huge advocate of peer support groups to keep people on track. Consider creating your own encore transition group with someone or a few people you know also working on encore transitions. Q: Do these careers usually involve a big drop in income? A: Not necessarily.

nician (EMT) Home health aide Physical or occupational therapist Massage therapist Yoga instructor Patient navigator/advocate Community health worker Health or wellness coach Home modification specialist EDUCATION Teacher Teacher assistant/aide or paraprofessional Substitute teacher After-school program support staff Reading tutor Nonprofit fundraiser/development professional Grant writer Nonprofit social media manager Interim nonprofit executive director GREEN JOBS Weatherization installer/technician Solar installation trainer Energy auditor – The Associated Press If the work sounds altruistic in some way, most people assume they’ll be making less money. For people coming from high-level jobs in the for-profit sector, they very well may be facing a cut in pay. But for people whose primary career was focused in the social purpose arena – at a nonprofit, or in social work or education, where money is not the main motivator – many of these encore reinventions don’t involve a pay cut at all. Q: How big a barrier is age discrimination? A: It exists. But if you feel like your age is getting in the way of what you want to do, it could be you don’t have the proper skills for what you’re interviewing for. And that could be related to the fact you haven’t brushed up your skills in the last 20 or 30 years. I encourage people to think about what can they do to make sure that their skills are current and that they’re presenting properly. Take a close look at organizations you are thinking about working with. Do you see a welcoming and diverse workplace that values people of all ages? If not, look someplace else where you’ll be able to thrive and your experience will be valued. Q: How feasible is it to launch your own business with a social purpose? A: The social entrepreneurship sector – businesses that have a social mission as well as a financial bottom line – is growing. There’s a high interest in entrepreneurship among older workers. There are pros and cons. Being your own boss can give you more control over your life. But most people who start a business find they are working harder than ever.

Buffett finishes cancer treatment THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

NEW YORK – Warren Buffett says he’s done with radiation treatments for cancer, and the Oracle of Omaha seems eager to move on. The billionaire investor and chairman and CEO of investment firm Berkshire Hathaway Inc. broke the news Friday while speaking to a group of executives from newspapers he owns. “It’s a great day for me. Today I had my 44th and last day of radiation,” he said, according to the Berkshireowned Omaha World-Herald. Buffett had disclosed in the spring that he had been diagnosed with prostate can-

Sunday, September 16, 2012 C7

cer. At the time, he said the disease was detected early and wasn’t life-threatening. Any discussion of Buffett’s health raises questions about how long he can keep running his investment firm, Berkshire Hathaway. Buffett turned 82 two weeks ago and celebrated by giving away more of his $44 billion fortune to his three children, for their charitable foundations. Buffett said at the time that he was feeling fine and that his decision wasn’t related to his health. Instead, he wanted to reward his children for the progress their foundations have made on issues like ending violence against women and helping farmers in im-

poverished nations. Buffett has already pledged to give away most of his personal fortune to charity. Berkshire plans to split Buffett’s job into three parts once he is gone. The next CEO will run Berkshire, but two other men hired by Buffett in recent years will oversee investment. Buffett wants his eldest son to succeed him as chairman. With the newspaper executives, Buffett joked about planning to live to be the oldest man alive. Buffett has assembled more than 80 businesses at Berkshire including manufacturing, utility and insurance companies.

Former 140 Character Conference schedules host of speakers at Fox BY KRISTEN RODERICK The Hutchinson News

The Smalltown State of Now conference has announced a preliminary list of speakers. The conference – formerly the 140 Character Conference – will be at the Fox Theatre, 18 E. First Ave., on Nov. 8. For more details, visit The slated speakers and their topics include: ● Nick Barron (@nbarron) Washington, D.C.: “Incubating Tomorrow’s Great Minds” ● Ron Bronson (@ronbronson) Torrington, Wyo.: “Small Towns, Youth and Empowerment – a Platform” ● Deb Brown (@debworks) Hampton, Iowa, and Leslie McLellan (@LeslieMcLellan) Lake Arrowhead, Calif.: “Bringing the World to Your Small Town” ● Brian Butters (@kstatemediablog) Washington, Kan.: “Social Media to Kill the Cultural Stigma” ● Jennifer Campbell (@KSHumaneSociety and @CampbellToGo) Wichita, and Lori Ruff (@loriruff and @linkedindiva) Prior Lake, Minn.: “Becoming a Passionate Social Influencer” ● Lance Chastain (@CHFarm) Andover, and Carin Zinter (@CarinZinter) Sunderland, Mass.: small ag panel: “Bringing Chautauqua Hills Farm to people through technology: You can take the girl off the farm, but you can’t take the farm out of the girl ● Shellie Couch (@taegus) Hutchinson, and Naomi Shapiro (@superdumb) Wichita: “Serendipitous Opportunities: Taking the Leap While Keeping a Sense of Self” ● Dennis Deery (@DDeery) Menomonie, Wis.: “If We Don’t Talk Religion or Politics, What’s Left?” ● Michael Fienen (@fienen) Pittsburg, and Martin Focazio (@mfocazio) Upper Black Eddy, Pa.: “Tiny Towns, Big Communications – Crisis vs. Chaos” ● Cari Kaufman (@carikaufman) Lowell, Ark.: “Living Life with Strings Attached” ● Jason Kintzler (@JasonKintzler) Wyoming: “Pearl Snaps and Web Apps in a Land where Cowboys are Kings.” ● Mary Klaebel (@mklaebel) Eunice, La.: “Coming Full Circle” ● MB Linder (@mbl) Dallas: “Bringing Small Town Touch to Big Town Tech” ● James Lowe (@jiggyjaguar) Hutchinson: “Community Action through Social Media” ● Debbie Lyons-Blythe (@debbielb), Kansas, Jodi Oleen (@jodioleen) Kansas, Carrie Mess (@dairycarrie) Jefferson County, Wis., and Janice Person (@JPLovesCotton) St. Louis: “Looking into the Faceless ‘Big Ag’ ” ● Lanna Lee Maheux

(@lannalee) Westbook, Maine: “Another Glorious Day in Suck City: How Facebook and Blogging Help My Family Cope with My Father’s Terminal Illness” ● Becky McCray (@beckymccray) Hopeton, Okla., and Jon Swanson (@jnswanson) Fort Wayne, Ind.: “A (Social Media) Friendship” ● Melissa McCune (@MelissaAMcCune) Wichita: “Musicians and Marketing” ● Doug Mitchell (@nextgenradio) Rockville, Md.: “Creating Multiculturalism in Small Town America” ● J.D. Patton (@jdpatton) Wichita: “YouTube: The Final Frontier” ● Greg Peterson (@gregpeterson33) Assaria: “I’m Farming and I Grow It” ● Jon Powell (@kechutch) Hutchinson: “We Live Among You: How the Internet Impacts Invisible Minorities” ● Nick Vivion (@unicornbooty) New Orleans: “We Live Among You: How the Internet Impacts Invisible Minorities” ● Jeff Pulver (@jeffpulver) Great Neck, N.Y.: “Sometimes, the Biggest Favor You Can Do Someone is Believe in Them”

● Dave Quinn (@DaveQuinn247) Bastrop, Texas: “It’s Not About the Trees …” ● Simon Salt (@incslinger) Fort Worth, Texas: “The Starving Artist” ● Lisa Schilling RN (@getrealwellness) Trenton, Mo., Joseph Stierwalt (@ictfitness) Wichita: and Jeannine Trimboli (@realfitlife) Scotia, N.Y.: “None of this is Hard, People” ● Aliza Sherman (@alizasherman) Tok, Alaska: “Empowering Others with Tech” ● Rebekah Starkey (@LeadandKern) Hutchinson: “It is What You Make It” ● Joyce Sullivan (@JoyceMSullivan) New York: “Original Small Town Gal Goes Big City and Comes Home Again through Social Media” ● Dave Tallent (@MrTeacherman) Elizabeth, Colo.: “The Technologically Savvy Fourth Grader” ● Patsy Terrell (@patsyterrell) Hutchinson: “Nutburgers Unite” ● Khayyam Wakil (@iamkhayyam) Saskatoon, Saskatchewan: “Homeless with Means: The Joys of Location Independence” ● Frank Woodman Jr. (@kstaxman) Wichita: “Services Without Borders”

C8 Sunday, September 16, 2012



MutualFunds FUND


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Flextrn 6.61 +.16 ForestOil s 9.18 +.34 FMCG 42.64 +.85 FrontierCm 4.65 -.14 GT AdvTc 6.52 +.19 Gafisa SA 4.48 -.11 GameStop 23.15 +.77 Gannett 17.58 +.12 Gap 35.20 -.45 GenGrPrp 20.07 +.07 GenMills 38.89 -.57 GenMotors 24.14 +.61 GenOn En 2.60 +.01 Genworth 6.12 +.23 Gerdau 10.38 +.11 GeronCp 1.41 -.01 GileadSci 62.02 +1.78 GoldFLtd 12.90 +.01 Goldcrp g 46.20 +.79 GoldmanS 121.36 +.69 Goodyear 13.51 +.23 GrtBasG g .09 -.00 GreenMtC 31.09 -.36 Groupon n 5.27 +.51 GugSP400ew32.94 +.38 HalconR rs 7.66 +.51 Hallibrtn 37.44 +1.00 HartfdFn 20.34 +.43 Heckmann 4.86 +.07 HeclaM 6.36 +.12 Hertz 15.00 +.24 Hess 56.06 +.46 HewlettP 18.17 -.07 HollyFront 41.97 +2.22 HonwllIntl 61.02 -.10 HostHotls 17.25 +.26 HovnanE 3.89 +.10 HudsCity 7.94 +.12 HuntBncsh 7.20 +.15 Huntsmn 16.32 +.64 IAMGld g 15.79 +1.10 ING 8.98 +.17 iShGold 17.25 +.04 iShBraz 57.06 +.59 iShEMU 32.12 +.48 iShGer 23.53 +.28 iShJapn 9.46 +.10 iSTaiwn 13.60 +.17 iShSilver 33.60 -.01 iShChina25 35.19 +.61 iShEMkts 42.37 +.50 iShB20 T 118.30 -3.23 iS Eafe 55.15 +.55 iShiBxHYB 93.88 -.01 iShR2K 86.40 +.80 iShREst 67.80 +.35 iShDJHm 20.19 +.50 Intel 23.37 +.01 IBM 206.81 +.45 IntlGame 13.22 +.31 IntPap 35.52 -.24 Interpublic 11.65 -.09 Invesco 25.82 +.17 ItauUnibH 17.42 +.12 JDS Uniph 13.45 +.54 JPMorgCh 41.57 +.17 Jaguar g 1.40 +.05 JetBlue 4.95 -.10 JohnsnCtl 29.20 +.42 JnprNtwk 19.33 -.08 KB Home 13.65 +.74 KeyEngy 9.51 +.68 Keycorp 9.04 +.21 KindME 82.96 +.63 KindMorg 36.23 +.26

+6.7 +13.9 +14.2 +12.4 +13.5 +19.2 +12.6 +9.2 +12.2

-.12 +1.05 +3.21 +.10 +.49 +.36 +1.49 +1.52 -.73 -.92 -.35 +.77 ... +.47 +.63 -1.49 +2.76 -.22 +3.20 +5.03 +.35 -.16 +3.26 +1.00 +.88 -.59 +3.20 +.87 +.79 +.54 +.10 +3.26 +.88 +2.44 +1.12 +.95 +.74 +.39 +.54 +1.79 +1.73 +.49 +.34 +1.78 +1.36 +1.05 +.39 +.76 +.96 +1.53 +1.73 -5.73 +1.89 +1.35 +2.14 +1.24 +1.37 -.82 +7.31 +.71 -.78 +.67 +.81 +.85 +1.16 +2.27 +.26 -.15 +1.43 +.62 +1.58 +1.01 +.43 +1.23 +.39


FRI WK LAST CHG CHG NAME Ryder 42.99 -.03 +1.32 SPX Cp 69.00 +1.44 +4.70 SbdCp 2279.06 -2.94 +67.06 Sealy 1.96 +.08 +.28 SonocoP 30.84 +.22 -.21 SpectraEn 28.80 -.01 -.16 SpiritAero 23.77 -.17 -1.64 SprintNex 5.26 +.06 +.23 Sysco 30.35 -.31 -.23 TexInst 29.56 +.66 +.38 Textron 28.36 +.17 +.79 Theragen 1.78 -.02 +.11 3M Co 93.98 +1.92 +1.16 TortEnCap 28.17 +.06 +.27 TractSupp 97.00 -.74 -3.61 Tyson 16.46 +.11 +.76 UMB Fn 51.48 +1.04 +1.77 UPS B 73.68 -1.05 +1.08 ValeroE 33.75 +.96 +1.57 WaddellR 34.03 +1.12 +2.39 WalMart 74.50 -.64 +.68 WeinRlt 28.83 +.10 +.51 WestarEn 29.31 -.24 -.09 Whrlpl 83.34 +2.41 +5.32 WmsCos 35.10 +.41 +1.21 XcelEngy 28.14 -.19 +.04 Yahoo 15.77 +.18 +.55 Yamana g 18.77 +.31 +.94

PioneerY 43.25 StratIncA m 11.20 StratIncC m 10.96 StratIncY 11.20 ValueA m 12.37 State Farm Balanced 57.38 Growth 57.60 T Rowe Price Balanced 21.30 BlChpGAdv b 46.90 BlChpGr 47.07 CapApprec 23.42 DivGrow 26.75 EmMktBd d 14.02 EmMktStk d 32.51 EqIndex d 39.65 EqtyInc 26.77 EqtyIncAd b 26.70 GNMA 10.12 GrStkAdv b 38.43 GrowInc 22.99 GrowStk 38.88 HealthSci 43.46 HiYield d 6.93 HiYldAdv m 6.91 InSmCpStk 16.27 InsLgCpGr d 19.50 InstlEmMk d 29.77 InstlHiYl d 9.76 InstlLgCV 14.46 IntlBnd d 10.19 IntlDisc d 45.11 IntlGrInc d 12.98 IntlStk d 14.21 LatinAm d 42.17 MDTaxFBd 11.03 MediaTele 59.20 MidCapE 31.27 MidCapVa 25.67 MidCpGr 60.99 MidCpGrAd b 59.72 NewAmGro 36.49 NewAsia d 16.22 NewEra 45.83 NewHoriz 37.46 NewIncome 9.88 OrseaStk d 8.48 PerStrBal 21.12 PerStrGr 25.92 PerStrInc 17.41 R2015 13.14 R2025 13.40 R2035 13.66 Real d 21.96 Ret2020R b 17.96 Ret2050 10.85 RetInc 14.08 Retir2005 12.40 Rtmt2010 16.84 Rtmt2020 18.25 Rtmt2030 19.29 Rtmt2040 19.45 Rtmt2045 12.95 SciTech 28.48 ShTmBond 4.86 SmCpStk 37.46 SmCpVal d 40.04 SmCpValAd m 39.73 SpecGrow 19.91 SpecInc 13.00 SumMuInt 11.90 TaxFHiYld d 11.71 TaxFInc 10.48 TaxFShInt 5.70 TrRt2010Ad b 16.74 TrRt2020Ad b 18.12 TrRt2030Ad b 19.13 TrRt2030R b 19.00 TrRt2040Ad b 19.30 TrRt2040R b 19.19 TxFIncAdv b 10.49 USBdEnIdx d 11.68 VATaxFBd 12.23 Value 26.69 Vanguard 500Adml 135.75 500Inv 135.72 BalIdx 24.19 BalIdxAdm 24.19 BalIdxIns 24.20 BalIdxSig 23.93 CAIT 11.63

Kinross g KnghtCap KodiakO g Kohls Kraft LSI Corp LamResrch LVSands LeapFrog LeggMason LennarA LibtyIntA LillyEli LincNat LaPac LyonBas A MEMC MFA Fncl MGIC MGM Rsts Macys MagHRes Manitowoc MarathnO MktVGold MV OilSv s MktVRus MktVJrGld MarvellT Masco McDrmInt McEwenM Mechel Medicis MelcoCrwn Merck MetLife MetroPCS MKors n MicronT MobileTele Molycorp MonstrBv s MonstrWw Moodys MorgStan Mosaic Mylan NII Hldg NRG Egy NXP Semi Nabors NOilVarco NavideaBio NetApp Netflix Neuralstem NY CmtyB NewellRub Nexen g NiSource NikeB NobleCorp NokiaCp NA Pall g NovaGld g NuanceCm Nucor Nvidia OCZ Tech OcciPet OfficeDpt OnSmcnd Oracle PNC

+3.5% MO

10.27 2.63 9.81 53.40 39.93 7.89 34.35 46.75 9.00 26.95 36.47 19.26 46.72 25.80 14.89 53.42 3.21 8.32 1.66 11.41 39.24 5.09 14.83 31.09 53.86 43.36 30.98 24.68 10.34 15.80 13.32 4.68 7.94 43.47 13.15 43.62 36.25 10.63 53.59 6.70 19.18 13.43 53.77 8.24 43.82 18.24 60.79 24.30 6.72 22.10 26.67 16.69 84.83 2.82 35.81 60.52 1.15 14.12 19.71 25.60 25.61 96.64 38.52 2.98 2.27 5.88 25.79 40.75 13.84 4.55 91.95 2.47 6.95 32.95 66.78

+.73 +.04 +.04 +.04 +.29

+12.5 +8.9 +8.2 +9.0 +16.1

+.37 +.92 +.93 +.23 +.45 +.01 +1.31 +.77 +.62 +.62 -.02 +.63 +.43 +.64 +.12 +.07 +.07 +.41 +.37 +1.21 +.10 +.35 +.09 +1.28 +.48 +.44 +1.67 -.05 +1.22 +.68 +.70 +1.26 +1.24 +.63 +.59 +2.14 +.83 -.02 +.32 +.40 +.62 +.24 +.23 +.28 +.32 +.35 +.35 +.26 +.18 +.17 +.26 +.35 +.43 +.47 +.31 +.99

+13.8 +21.6 +21.8 +13.6 +15.5 +14.9 +14.0 +18.1 +17.4 +17.1 +2.7 +22.0 +16.1 +22.1 +33.3 +12.1 +11.7 +20.6 +21.0 +14.4 +11.5 +17.9 +6.3 +20.9 +12.7 +15.6 +8.6 +5.8 +26.2 +16.3 +20.0 +15.7 +15.5 +14.7 +16.6 +9.0 +20.7 +4.3 +15.8 +14.7 +17.3 +11.7 +13.5 +15.7 +17.2 +20.9 +14.3 +17.3 +9.8 +10.9 +12.1 +14.7 +16.6 +17.4 +17.4 +11.2 +2.5 +19.9 +16.1 +15.9 +18.1 +8.5 +3.9 +10.2 +6.4 +1.8 +11.9 +14.5 +16.4 +16.2 +17.2 +17.0 +6.2 +3.4 +5.5 +18.4

+.54 +7.7 +1.19 +12.3

+.91 +1.02 +1.01 +.51 +.05 -.04 -.05 -.06 -.01 +.25 +.35 +.42 +.43 +.46 +.46 -.05 -.04 -.06 +.59

+2.64 +2.64 +.26 +.25 +.26 +.25 -.05

+.37 +.02 +.19 -.30 -.20 ... +.44 +1.37 -.20 +.36 +1.35 +.51 -.43 +.44 +.29 +1.50 +.13 -.02 -.04 +.13 -.04 +.15 +.03 +1.24 +1.34 +.75 +.55 +.63 +.14 +.47 +.66 +.08 +.49 -.03 +.17 -1.04 +.79 +.15 -.55 +.10 -.49 +.72 +.36 -.26 +.07 +.34 -.10 +.04 +.16 +.30 +.24 +.57 +.44 +.16 +.53 +2.52 -.23 +.36 +.69 -.10 ... -2.56 -.07 +.04 +.12 +.34 +.18 +.28 +.17 -.07 +1.49 +.11 +.25 +.33 +1.04

+18.4 +18.3 +12.1 +12.2 +12.2 +12.2 +4.6

+.61 -.10 +.37 +.87 -.06 +.02 -.37 +2.45 -.15 +1.06 +2.54 -.03 +.07 +1.42 +.62 +3.96 +.02 +.04 +.24 +.71 -1.02 +.56 +.53 +2.48 +3.40 +2.08 +2.04 +1.21 -.08 +1.65 +1.51 +.33 +.95 -.04 +.79 -.01 +.97 +.66 -2.44 +.28 -.89 +1.49 -4.45 +.84 +2.55 +1.16 -.22 +.24 -.12 +.32 +1.85 +1.16 +2.91 -.75 +.01 +3.86 +.49 +.51 +.95 -.05 +.31 -2.65 +1.50 +.34 +.29 +.81 +1.34 +1.35 +.44 -.04 +4.80 +.59 +.38 +.35 +2.98




+1.9% S&P 500

+22.2% YTD

+3.4% MO





+16.6% YTD



S&P 400






MutualFundCategories SPECIALTY FUNDS


Conservative Allocation (CA) Moderate Allocation (MA) Health (SH) Natural Resources (SN) Real Estate (SR) Technology (ST)

9.14 11.85 21.59 8.97 20.04 19.33

Divers. Emerging Mkt. (EM) Europe Stock (ES) Foreign Small/Mid Val (FA) Foreign Large Blend (FB) Foreign Large Growth (FG) Foreign Small/Mid Gr. (FR) Foreign Large Value (FV) World Allocation (IH) World Stock (WS) Interm-Term Bond (CI) Interm. Government (GI) High Yield Muni (HM) High Yield Bond (HY) Muni National Interm (MI) Muni National Long (ML) Muni Short (MS)



CAITAdml 11.63 CALTAdml 11.85 CapOp 34.11 CapOpAdml 78.82 Convrt 13.26 DevMktIdx 9.74 DevMktsIdxIP 100.71 DivAppInv 24.31 DivEqInv 23.68 DivGr 17.04 EMStIxSgl 34.45 EmMkInsId 27.26 EmMktIAdm 35.82 EmMktStkIdxIP 90.67 EmerMktId 27.24 EnergyAdm 120.64 EnergyInv 64.24 EqInc 24.64 EqIncAdml 51.65 EurIdxAdm 60.54 ExMktIdSig 40.17 ExplAdml 77.22 Explr 82.92 ExtdIdAdm 46.76 ExtdIdIst 46.76 ExtdMktIdxIP 115.41 ExtndIdx 46.70 FAWeUSIns 88.84 FLLTAdml 12.11 GNMA 11.09 GNMAAdml 11.09 GlbEq 18.62 GrIncAdml 50.90 GroInc 31.17 GrowthIdx 38.15 GrthIdAdm 38.15 GrthIstId 38.15 GrthIstSg 35.33 HYCor 6.06 HYCorAdml 6.06 HYT/E 11.15 HltCrAdml 61.75 HlthCare 146.32 ITBond 12.05 ITBondAdm 12.05 ITGradeAd 10.36 ITIGrade 10.36 ITTsry 11.74 ITrsyAdml 11.74 InfPrtAdm 29.34 InfPrtI 11.95 InflaPro 14.94 InstIdxI 134.88 InstPlus 134.89 InstTStId 33.25 InstTStPl 33.25 IntlExpIn 14.70 IntlGr 18.91 IntlGrAdm 60.20 IntlStkIdxAdm 24.93 IntlStkIdxI 99.71 IntlStkIdxIPls 99.74 IntlStkIdxISgn 29.90 IntlVal 30.75 ItBdIdxIn 12.05 ItBdIdxSl 12.05 LTBond 14.11 LTGradeAd 10.63 LTInvGr 10.63 LTTsry 12.95 LTsryAdml 12.95 LgBdIdxIs 14.11 LgCpIdxAdm 33.94 LifeCon 17.45 LifeGro 23.94 LifeInc 14.80 LifeMod 21.18 MATx-ExInv 10.85 MidCapGr 22.16 MidCapIdxIP 113.05 MidCp 22.84 MidCpAdml 103.75 MidCpIst 22.92 MidCpSgl 32.74 Morg 20.77 MorgAdml 64.43 MuHYAdml 11.15 MuInt 14.28 MuIntAdml 14.28 MuLTAdml 11.68 MuLong 11.68 MuLtd 11.16 MuLtdAdml 11.16

-.05 -.07 +.42 +.97 +.24 +.35 +3.61 +.40 +.49 +.18 +1.53 +1.21 +1.59 +4.02 +1.20 +5.59 +2.98 +.34 +.70 +2.12 +.98 +1.72 +1.85 +1.15 +1.15 +2.84 +1.14 +3.33 -.07

+.53 +.90 +.55 +.71 +.70 +.70 +.65 +.05 +.05 -.06 +.34 +.81 -.07 -.07 -.02 -.02 -.06 -.06 +.23 +.09 +.12 +2.62 +2.62 +.68 +.67 +.52 +.71 +2.28 +.93 +3.70 +3.71 +1.11 +1.23 -.07 -.07 -.38 -.22 -.22 -.55 -.55 -.38 +.66 +.14 +.47 +.03 +.30 -.06 +.38 +2.61 +.52 +2.39 +.53 +.76 +.33 +1.02 -.06 -.07 -.07 -.07 -.07 -.02 -.02

PPL Corp 29.07 -.17 PacEthan h .50 +.08 Pandora 11.35 +.77 PattUTI 17.44 +.40 PeabdyE 25.61 +.77 Penney 28.82 +.16 PeopUtdF 12.45 +.01 PeregrinP 3.96 -.01 PetrbrsA 23.32 +.56 Petrobras 24.18 +.64 PhilipMor 89.48 -.67 Phillips66 n 46.73 +.09 PitnyBw 15.27 +.54 PlainsEx 40.06 +.66 Potash 42.58 +.05 PS USDBull 21.64 -.11 PwShs QQQ70.18 +.62 ProLogis 36.89 -.02 ProShtS&P 33.52 -.16 PrUShS&P 13.19 -.11 PrUShQQQ 26.57 -.51 ProUltSP 63.47 +.47 ProUShL20 17.20 +.90 PrUVxST rs 32.68 +1.98 ProctGam 69.16 +.25 ProgsvCp 20.81 +.15 PUSSP500 rs36.54 -.44 PulteGrp 16.52 +.50 Qihoo360 24.89 +.12 Qualcom 64.88 +1.03 QksilvRes 4.49 +.24 RF MicD 4.30 +.23 RadianGrp 4.72 +.17 RegionsFn 7.62 +.03 Rentech 2.49 +.09 RepubSvc 28.61 -.23 RschMotn 7.56 +.14 RioTinto 53.18 +1.91 RiteAid 1.33 +.03 RiverbedT 22.82 +.83 SAIC 12.98 +.30 SpdrDJIA 135.86 +.47 SpdrGold 171.80 +.49 S&P500ETF147.24 +.65 SpdrHome 25.87 +.58 SpdrS&PBk 24.63 +.44 SpdrLehHY 40.77 +.04 SpdrRetl 65.13 +.53 SpdrOGEx 59.35 +1.51 SpdrMetM 47.70 +1.13 Safeway 16.86 +.36 SanDisk 45.69 +.32 SandRdge 7.75 +.43 Sanofi 43.81 +.09 SavientPh 1.84 +.26 Schlmbrg 77.60 +1.93 Schwab 14.43 +.12 SeagateT 30.48 +.17 SealAir 16.30 +.08 SearsHm rt 2.33 +.02 Sequenom 4.08 +.08 SiderurNac 6.78 +.36 SilvWhtn g 39.33 +1.04 SiriusXM 2.47 -.01 SkywksSol 29.61 +.68 SmithWes 10.55 -.26 SonyCp 13.05 +.55 SouthnCo 45.05 -.87 SwstAirl 9.07 -.04 SwstnEngy 35.64 -.12 SprottGold 15.17 +.11 SP Matls 38.35 +.47 SP HlthC 39.67 -.16 SP CnSt 35.78 -.27 SP Consum 47.71 +.19

+4.7 +6.4 +15.6 +15.6 +13.8 +14.7 +14.8 +12.3 +18.8 +11.7 +13.1 +13.2 +13.1 +13.2 +13.0 +9.0 +9.0 +14.2 +14.2 +17.3 +18.8 +16.2 +16.1 +18.9 +18.9 +18.9 +18.7 +14.3 +5.4 +2.4 +2.5 +17.0 +18.9 +18.8 +20.6 +20.7 +20.7 +20.7 +11.4 +11.4 +6.8 +13.8 +13.8 +5.0 +5.0 +7.0 +6.9 +1.9 +2.0 +6.4 +6.4 +6.4 +18.4 +18.4 +18.5 +18.6 +14.7 +15.7 +15.8 +14.1 +14.2 +14.2 +14.1 +15.5 +5.1 +5.0 +4.5 +7.2 +7.1 +.2 +.3 +4.6 +18.3 +8.6 +14.3 +5.8 +11.5 +4.8 +17.7 +16.4 +16.2 +16.4 +16.4 +16.4 +18.9 +19.0 +6.9 +4.0 +4.1 +5.9 +5.8 +1.3 +1.4

-.17 +.10 +.88 +1.39 +1.90 +.32 +.26 -.54 +1.91 +2.05 +.65 +2.47 +1.30 -.27 -.60 -.37 +.75 +1.44 -.69 -.55 -.64 +2.40 +1.49 -2.04 +.64 +1.42 -2.37 +1.77 +1.50 +2.95 +.57 +.46 +.39 +.26 +.17 +.23 +.37 +4.54 +.06 +1.09 +.74 +2.92 +3.36 +2.91 +1.48 +1.12 +.59 +1.61 +3.66 +3.78 +.54 +1.43 +.76 +1.41 +.50 +4.43 +.40 -.12 +1.24 ... +.22 +1.19 +2.98 -.06 -1.55 +.48 +1.41 -.86 -.12 +3.01 +.28 +1.40 +.14 +.02 +.93

PERCENT RETURN 1YR 3YR* 5YR* 11.24 14.88 27.56 5.23 27.36 17.86

8.60 9.62 14.33 7.26 22.17 13.47

4.04 2.69 6.47 -0.36 3.43 4.01

12.74 17.39 16.66 14.35 14.39 18.26 13.32 10.27 14.59

6.01 16.41 10.55 13.71 12.27 13.37 14.15 9.83 15.24

6.35 4.68 5.55 3.96 6.99 10.28 2.84 8.04 8.35

-0.84 -4.16 -2.53 -3.44 -1.61 -0.67 -4.27 2.71 -0.78

5.37 2.44 10.63 11.84 3.88 6.73 1.38

6.44 3.23 13.65 15.15 5.99 9.64 1.90

7.23 5.14 9.41 12.56 5.39 6.57 2.37

6.21 5.53 3.65 7.16 4.91 4.89 2.81

MuSht 15.93 MuShtAdml 15.93 NJLTAdml 12.26 -.07 NYLTAdml 11.71 -.06 OHLTte 12.60 -.07 PALTAdml 11.63 -.06 PacIdxAdm 64.91 +2.45 PrecMtls 17.53 +1.32 Prmcp 70.75 +.95 PrmcpAdml 73.44 +.98 PrmcpCorI 15.33 +.19 REITIdx 22.83 +.35 REITIdxAd 97.45 +1.48 REITIdxInst 15.08 +.23 REITIdxSg 26.01 +.39 STBond 10.66 STBondAdm 10.66 STBondSgl 10.66 STCor 10.84 STFed 10.88 -.01 STFedAdml 10.88 -.01 STGradeAd 10.84 STIGradeI 10.84 STTsry 10.79 STsryAdml 10.79 SelValu 21.37 +.54 SmCapIdx 39.69 +1.03 SmCapIdxIP 114.75 +2.97 SmCpIdAdm 39.75 +1.03 SmCpIdIst 39.75 +1.03 SmCpIndxSgnl 35.81 +.93 SmGthIdx 25.61 +.57 SmGthIst 25.68 +.58 SmValIdx 17.85 +.52 SmVlIdIst 17.90 +.52 Star 20.89 +.29 StratgcEq 21.70 +.41 TgtRe2010 24.61 +.26 TgtRe2015 13.66 +.18 TgtRe2020 24.32 +.37 TgtRe2030 23.89 +.46 TgtRe2035 14.42 +.31 TgtRe2040 23.72 +.54 TgtRe2045 14.89 +.33 TgtRe2050 23.61 +.53 TgtRetInc 12.33 +.09 Tgtet2025 13.89 +.24 TotBdAdml 11.11 -.06 TotBdInst 11.11 -.06 TotBdMkInv 11.11 -.06 TotBdMkSig 11.11 -.06 TotIntl 14.90 +.55 TotStIAdm 36.73 +.74 TotStIIns 36.74 +.75 TotStISig 35.45 +.72 TotStIdx 36.72 +.75 TxMBalAdm 22.52 +.18 TxMCapAdm 73.82 +1.51 TxMGIAdm 66.00 +1.28 TxMIntlAdm 11.20 +.41 TxMSCAdm 32.12 +.77 USGro 21.70 +.36 USGroAdml 56.22 +.93 ValIdxAdm 23.43 +.48 ValIdxIns 23.43 +.48 ValIdxSig 24.38 +.50 ValueIdx 23.43 +.48 VdHiDivIx 20.22 +.28 WellsI 24.51 +.02 WellsIAdm 59.40 +.05 Welltn 34.62 +.39 WelltnAdm 59.80 +.67 WndsIIAdm 53.03 +1.08 Wndsr 15.12 +.41 WndsrAdml 51.03 +1.39 WndsrII 29.88 +.61 ex-USIdxIP 94.10 +3.53 Waddell & Reed Adv AssetStrA m 9.77 +.31 CoreInv A m 6.86 +.14 HiIncA m 7.48 +.07

SP Engy 76.57 SPDR Fncl 16.28 SP Inds 37.76 SP Tech 31.58 SP Util 36.54 StdPac 7.46 Staples 12.21 Starbucks 50.46 StateStr 43.92 StlDynam 13.01 StillwtrM 13.91 Suncor gs 35.31 SunesisPh 4.73 SunTrst 29.91 Symantec 19.14 Synovus 2.44 TD Ameritr 17.46 TJX s 46.46 TaiwSemi 15.36 TalismE g 15.00 Target 64.67 TeckRes g 34.03 TelefEsp 15.02 TenetHlth 5.76 Terex 25.55 Tesoro 40.85 ThomCrk g 3.77 TibcoSft 31.44 TimeWarn 44.71 TitanMach 20.30 TollBros 36.31 Transocn 46.58 TriQuint 5.95 TwoHrbInv 11.90 TycoIntl 55.24 UBS AG 13.48 US Airwy 10.53 USG 23.50 UltraPt g 23.83 UtdContl 20.06 UtdRentals 37.38 US Bancrp 34.93 US NGs rs 19.96 US OilFd 36.84 USSteel 22.35 UtdTech 82.45 UtdhlthGp 54.25 UrbanOut 39.71 Vale SA 19.36 Vale SA pf 18.72 VangREIT 68.76 VangEmg 43.22 VangEur 48.54 VeriFone 31.73 VerizonCm 44.53 ViacomB 52.13 Visa 134.25 Vodafone 28.47 Walgrn 36.02 WalterEn 38.24 WarnerCh 12.96 WeathfIntl 13.83 WellPoint 58.35 WellsFargo 36.13 WDigital 41.06 WstnUnion 19.11 Weyerhsr 27.15 Windstrm 10.78 WT India 18.18 Xerox 7.86 Xilinx 35.23 YumBrnds 66.56 Zalicus .87 Zynga n 3.18

+1.00 +.13 +.23 +.15 -.25 +.19 +.25 -1.26 -.17 +.61 +1.06 +1.07 +.34 +1.04 -.06 +.02 -.26 -.10 +.33 +.58 -.39 +1.60 +.28 +.39 +.41 +.44 +.25 +.42 +.38 +.73 +.82 -.02 +.19 -.06 -.41 +.46 -.72 +.28 +.61 -.03 -.33 +.06 -.38 +.33 +.01 +1.92 +.36 +.21 +.37 +.23 +.38 +.52 +.50 +.38 -1.05 -.13 -.73 -.29 ... +1.50 +.07 +.45 +.16 +.58 -1.52 +.38 +.23 +.08 +.57 +.12 +.37 -.65 -.02 +.22

+.8 +.9 +5.3 +5.2 +5.2 +4.9 +10.4 -6.7 +14.6 +14.7 +13.6 +20.4 +20.6 +20.5 +20.5 +1.6 +1.6 +1.6 +3.6 +1.2 +1.3 +3.6 +3.6 +.5 +.6 +15.0 +18.9 +19.1 +19.1 +19.1 +19.1 +19.2 +19.3 +18.7 +18.8 +12.5 +18.3 +9.7 +11.1 +12.1 +14.2 +15.3 +15.7 +15.7 +15.7 +7.8 +13.2 +3.1 +3.1 +3.0 +3.1 +14.1 +18.5 +18.5 +18.4 +18.4 +10.8 +18.4 +18.3 +14.4 +17.8 +20.2 +20.3 +16.0 +16.0 +16.0 +15.9 +14.5 +8.6 +8.7 +12.0 +12.1 +17.3 +19.5 +19.7 +17.2 +14.3 +15.5 +20.4 +15.2

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WK CHG -.30 +1.37 +3.28 +.19 -.04 +1.58 +.12 +.70 +.74 +3.39 -.10 +1.51 +1.93 +.75 +2.22 +1.81 +.74 -.26 +.03 +5.07 +.44 -.07 +2.72 +.85 +.48 -2.55 +.07 +.01




FRI CHG +.14 +.32 +1.31 -1.20 -.89 -1.00 +.05 +.37 +.21 +1.50 -.20 -.28 +.24 +.15 +.75 +.36 +1.11 -.22 -.01 +2.49 -.54 +.13 +.34 +.58 -.23 -.79 +.02 -.37

+2.4% MO



+1.5% Nasdaq


LAST 45.35 49.66 47.16 67.86 37.26 68.27 1.27 7.62 9.84 75.59 27.19 76.40 43.86 9.55 42.38 66.89 42.98 41.40 11.99 93.17 42.37 19.49 34.79 54.48 38.12 103.75 21.73 25.59



Dow industrials


Extra NAME ACI Wwde AFLAC AGCO AMCON AT&T Inc AbtLab AlcatelLuc Alco Strs Alcoa Anadarko ArchDan Ashland BP PLC BkofAm BarrickG BungeLt CNH Gbl Cal-Maine CapFedFn Caterpillar CntryLink Cisco Citigroup CityNC CocaCola s ColgPal CollctvBrd ConAgra

The Hutchinson News



15.1 25.4 11.8 -1.7


16.6 22.8 13.4 2.6


18.6 29.1 16.2 6.4


Russell 2000





+5.5% MO




18.1 27.7 13.7 3.2


16.8 24.7 17.3 4.5



17.4 21.8 14.8 3.7


Target-Date 2000-2010 (TA) 9.12 Target-Date 2011-2015 (TD) 10.28 Target-Date 2016-2020 (TE) 11.31


+16.7% YTD




23.3 27.0 16.2 4.0


18.3 16.5 17.0 3.2


18.1 23.1 16.9 4.5

PERCENT RETURN 1YR 3YR* 10.72 12.09 13.26

*– Annualized

8.24 8.78 9.30




5YR* 2.37 1.71 1.73


Money market mutual funds

PRIME FED RATE FUNDS Taxable—national avg

FRIDAY 3.25 .13 6 MOS AGO 3.25 .13 1 YR AGO 3.25 .13 U.S. BOND INDEXES

Broad market Lehman Triple-A corporate Moody’s Corp. Inv. Grade Lehman Municipal Bond Buyer U.S. high yield Barclays Treasury Barclays U.S. BOND INDEXES 3-month T-Bill 1-year T-Bill 6-month T-Bill

2-year T-Note 5-year T-Note

10-year T-Note 30-year T-Bond

Direxion US Govt MMF/Cl A


Tax-exempt—national avg Alpine Municipal MMF/Inv

FRIDAY YIELD 1.74 3.59 2.91 4.28 6.29 1.02

FRIDAY YIELD 0.10 0.19 0.12

0.25 0.71

1.87 3.09

0.01 0.09

-0.08 0.13 -0.05 0.05 -0.32 0.08

t t t s t t

0.00 -0.01 -0.01

s t t

s t t

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t s

s s

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-0.60 -0.55 -0.77 -0.73 -2.40 -0.10

t t t t t s

-------------- CHANGE -------------1WK 1MO 3MO 1YR

Money fund data provided by iMoneyNet Inc.

Dow30Stocks TICKER

$ 2,500 min (888) 785-5578

-------------- CHANGE -------------1WK 1MO 3MO 1YR

0.00 0.06


1. Home Depot HD 59.46 2.20 2. Disney DIS 52.35 0.61 3. Wal-Mart WMT 74.50 0.68 4. General Electric GE 22.11 0.52 5. Merck MRK 43.62 -0.01 6. Travelers TRV 68.58 3.37 7. AT&T T 37.26 -0.04 8. Pfizer PFE 23.80 -0.44 9. Bank of America BAC 9.55 0.75 10. Verizon VZ 44.53 0.81 11. JPMorgan Chase JPM 41.57 2.27 12. Exxon Mobil XOM 92.30 2.38 13. IBM IBM 206.81 7.31 14. Chevron CVX 117.25 3.25 15. American Express AXP 59.27 1.54 16. Microsoft MSFT 31.21 0.26 17. 3M MMM 93.98 1.16 18. Kraft Foods KFT 39.93 -0.06 19. Cisco CSCO 19.49 -0.07 20. DuPont DD 52.24 1.68 Dow Jones industrial average 13593.37 286.73 21. Boeing BA 71.28 -1.61 22. Intel INTC 23.37 -0.82 23. Procter & Gamble PG 69.16 0.64 24. Coca-Cola KO 38.12 0.48 25. United Technologies UTX 82.45 3.04 26. Johnson & Johnson JNJ 68.47 0.59 27. McDonald’s MCD 91.70 0.68 28. Caterpillar CAT 93.17 5.07 29. Alcoa AA 9.84 0.74 30. Hewlett Packard HPQ 18.17 0.88


0.01 0.13 $ 25,000 min (800) 851-0511

2.55 4.19 4.03 5.05 10.15 1.34

1.71 3.22 2.89 4.21 6.29 0.80

0.12 0.25 0.15

0.10 0.01

2.40 3.48

1.39 2.45


0.09 0.07 0.11

0.06 -0.23

0.40 1.20

-0.22 -0.27

0.16 0.54


3.8 1.2 0.9 2.4 0.0 5.2 -0.1 -1.8 8.5 1.9 5.8 2.6 3.7 2.9 2.7 0.8 1.2 -0.2 -0.4 3.3 2.2 -2.2 -3.4 0.9 1.3 3.8 0.9 0.7 5.8 8.1 5.1

4.8 3.7 3.5 5.3 0.6 5.3 0.2 0.0 19.4 1.1 12.4 4.4 2.8 4.1 2.9 1.0 -0.3 -1.4 2.3 3.1 2.4 -3.6 -11.2 3.2 -3.6 2.6 1.0 5.0 3.5 12.5 -6.9

* |99996421 82.1 * |999821 69.2 * |9976541 48.7 * |997631 47.2 * |997532 46.0 * |99653 43.4 * |996 41.9 * |98761 37.0 * |98731 34.9 * |986542 34.0 * |985 30.8 * |984 30.2 * |976432 28.2 * |9732 25.1 * |9721 24.9 * |9543 21.9 * |953 21.3 * |9421 20.6 * |931 20.1 * |87643 18.2 * 8| 76421 18.1 * |87541 16.7 * |875321 16.6 * |87 14.8 * |8653 13.9 * |8653 13.9 * |85432 12.2 * |76543 9.6 * |76521 8.9 $8752| -16.2 8762| -17.4

Commodities EXP.





CATTLE (CME) 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Oct 12 135.00 115.30 128.77 125.45 Dec 12 135.55 121.50 131.32 128.62 Est.sales 386,117. Fri’s sales 204,752 Fri’s open int. 308,168, +12,062 FEEDER CATTLE (CME) 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Sep 12 164.00 136.15 146.07 144.22 Oct 12 163.72 138.30 148.15 145.70 Est.sales 34,257. Fri’s sales 25,022 Fri’s open int. 33,207, -398 HOGS-Lean (CME) 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Oct 12 90.00 70.37 74.47 71.30 Dec 12 86.00 70.05 73.95 70.37 Est.sales 324,151. Fri’s sales 202,060 Fri’s open int. 248,563, +9,158



127.05 129.92

+.58 +.75

145.00 146.62

+.70 +.47

74.02 73.90

+2.67 +3.40

WHEAT (CBOT) 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Sep 12 963.25 606.75 906.50 849 897.50 Dec 12 977.50 629.50 931 868.75 924.25 Est.sales 382,119. Fri’s sales 374,015 Fri’s open int. 453,183, +12,003 WINTER WHEAT (KCBT) 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Sep 12 969.25 626 929 Est.sales 66,546. Fri’s sales 64,266 Fri’s open int. 149,489, +1,850 CORN (CBOT) 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Sep 12 843.75 398.75 800.75 761.50 777.50 Dec 12 849 386.75 806.50 759.25 782 Est.sales 1,136,801. Fri’s sales 960,250 Fri’s open int. 1,181,223, +13,967 SOYBEANS (CBOT) 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Sep 12 1794.75 923.50 1760.25 1688.50 1736.50 Nov 12 1789 860 1765.75 1693.50 1739 Est.sales 873,116. Fri’s sales 861,186 Fri’s open int. 737,336, +539 LIGHT SWEET CRUDE (NYMX) 1,000 bbl.- dollars per bbl. Oct 12 111.92 77.02 100.42 95.34 99.00 Nov 12 111.71 30.10 100.73 95.69 99.33 Est.sales 2,870,482. Fri’s sales 2,880,735 Fri’s open int. 1,614,522, +51,760 HEATING OIL (NYMX) 42,000 gal, cents per gal Oct 12 333.89 221.34 326.33 314.52 323.95 Est.sales 712,527. Fri’s sales 786,548 Fri’s open int. 339,579, -837 GOLD (COMX) 100 troy oz.- dollars per troy oz. Sep 12 1774.50 1551.40 1774.50 1727.20 1769.80 Oct 12 1922.30 1339.70 1777.00 1691.20 1770.10 Est.sales 957,701. Fri’s sales 891,924 Fri’s open int. 469,875, +21,182

+12.75 +19.25


-17.50 -17.50

+4.75 +2.50

+2.58 +2.58


+32.30 +32.10

The Hutchinson News

Virus ●From Page C1 even comes off. The shopper in this case was part of a team of Microsoft researchers in China investigating the sale of counterfeit software. They received a sudden introduction to malware called Nitol. The incident was revealed in court documents unsealed Thursday in a federal court in Virginia. The records describe a new front in a legal campaign against cybercrime being waged by the maker of the Windows operating system, which is the biggest target for viruses. The documents are part of a computer fraud lawsuit filed by Microsoft against a web domain registered to a Chinese businessman named Peng Yong. The company says the domain is a major hub for illicit Internet activity, home base for Nitol and more than 500 other types of malware, which makes it the largest single repository of infected software that Microsoft officials have encountered. Peng, the owner of an Internet services firm, said he was not aware of the Microsoft suit. He denied the allegations and said his company does not tolerate improper conduct on the domain, Three other unidentified individuals accused by Microsoft of establishing and operating the Nitol network are also named in the suit. What emerges most vividly from the court records and interviews with Microsoft officials is a disturbing picture of how vulnerable Internet users have become, in part because of weaknesses in computer supply chains. To increase their profit margins, less reputable computer manufacturers and retailers may use counterfeit copies of popular software products to build machines more cheaply. Plugging the holes is nearly impossible, especially in less regulated markets such as China, and that leaves openings for cybercriminals. “They’re really changing the ways they try to attack you,” said Richard Boscovich, a former federal prosecutor and a senior attorney in Microsoft’s digital crimes unit. Distance doesn’t equal safety. Nitol, for example, is an aggressive virus found on computers in China, the United States, Russia, Australia and Germany. Microsoft has even identified

BUSINESS servers in the Cayman Islands controlling Nitol-infected machines. All these compromised computers become part of a botnet, or collection of compromised computers; it’s one of the most invasive and persistent forms of cybercrime. Nitol appears poised to strike. Infection rates have peaked, according to Patrick Stratton, a senior manager in Microsoft’s digital crimes unit who filed a document in the court case explaining Nitol and its connection to the domain. For Microsoft, pursuing cybercriminals is a smart business. Its Windows operating system runs most of the computers connected to the Internet. Victims of malware are likely to believe their problems stem from Windows instead of a virus they are unaware of, and that damages the company’s brand and reputation. But more than Microsoft’s image is stake when counterfeit products are tainted by malware that spreads so rapidly, Boscovich said. “It’s more than simply a traditional intellectual property issue,” Boscovich said. “It’s now become a security issue.” The investigation by Microsoft’s digital crimes unit began in August 2011 as a study into the sale and distribution of counterfeit versions of Windows. Microsoft employees in China bought 20 new computers from retailers and took them back to a home with an Internet connection. They found forged versions of Windows on all the machines and malware already installed on four. The one with Nitol, however, was the most alarming because the malware was active. “As soon as we powered on this particular computer, of its own accord without any instruction from us, it began reaching out across the Internet, attempting to contact a computer unfamiliar to us,” Stratton said in the document filed with the court. The laptop was made by Hedy, a computer manufacturer in Guangzhou, China, according to the court records. The company, reached by phone, declined to answer questions. Stratton and his colleagues also found Nitol to be highly contagious. They inserted a thumb drive into the computer and the virus immediately copied itself onto it. When the drive was inserted into a separate machine, Nitol quickly copied itself on to it.

Microsoft examined thousands of samples of Nitol, which has several variants, and all of them connected to command-and-control servers associated with the domain, according to the court records. “In short, is a major hub of illegal Internet activity, used by criminals every minute of every day to pump malware and instructions to the computers of innocent people worldwide,” Microsoft said in its lawsuit. Peng, the registered owner of, said he has “zero tolerance” for the misuse of domain names and works with Chinese law enforcement whenever there are complaints. Still, he said, his huge customer base makes policing difficult. “Our policy unequivocally opposes the use of any of our domain names for malicious purposes,” Peng said in a private chat via Sina Weibo, a service like Twitter that’s very popular in China. “We currently have 2.85 million domain names and cannot exclude that individual users might be using domain names for malicious purposes.” Peng is the founder and chief executive of Bitcomm, a company he and his wife own. They founded an earlier company, which started in 2001. Bitcomm took over the domain in 2007. Past warnings by other online security firms have been ignored by Peng, according to Boscovich. accounted for more than 17 percent of the world’s malicious web transactions in 2009, according to Zscaler, a computer security firm in San Jose, Calif. In 2008, Russian security company Kaspersky Lab reported that 40 percent of all malware programs, at one point or another, connected to U.S. District Judge Gerald Bruce Lee, who is presiding in the case, granted a request from Microsoft to begin steering Internet traffic from that has been infected by Nitol and other malwares to a special site called a sinkhole. From there, Microsoft can alert affected computer users to update their anti-virus protection and remove Nitol from their machines. Since Lee issued the order, more than 37 million malware connections have been blocked from, according to Microsoft. Associated Press researcher Fu Ting in Shanghai contributed to this report.

Large anti-austerity protests held in Spain, Portugal THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

MADRID – Tens of thousands of people from all over Spain rallied in the capital Saturday against punishing austerity measures enacted by the government, which is trying to save the country from financial collapse. Large anti-austerity protests also took place in neighboring Portugal. Demonstrators in Lisbon threw tomatoes and fireworks at the Portuguese headquarters of the International Monetary Fund. Two protesters were arrested, but otherwise the rally was peaceful. Spain is stuck in a doubledip recession with unemployment close to 25 percent. The conservative government of Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy has introduced stinging cuts and raised taxes in a bid to reduce the deficit and to reassure investors and officials from the 17-nation eurozone. The marchers in Madrid unfurled banners with slogans such as “Let’s go! They are ruining the country and we have to stop them.” “This government’s policies are causing too much pain,” union chief Ignacio Fernandez Toxo said. “It’s a lie that there isn’t another way to restore the economy.” The situation looks set to get worse in coming weeks. At a meeting of eurozone finance ministers Friday in Cyprus, Spain revealed it would present a new set of economic reforms by the end of the month. It’s a move that raises expectations Spain might soon ask for financial help. The economic reform plan will be unveiled by Sept. 27. It is expected to be the

launch-pad to Spain’s tapping of a new European Central Bank bond-buying plan. Before Saturday’s march began, buses transporting protesters blocked several major roads in the Spanish capital. The main organizers were Social Summit, an association of more than 150 organizations, and the Workers’ Commissions and Gen-

eral Workers trade unions. The Interior Ministry’s regional office said it had expected more than 500,000 people to reach a central Madrid square but later said 65,000 had attended to listen to speeches made by protest leaders. Toxo called for a referendum on the government’s austerity and bailout plans.

Sunday, September 16, 2012 C9

C10 Sunday, September 16, 2012

The Hutchinson News

OPINION Editorial Board JOHN D. MONTGOMERY / Editor-Publisher MARY RINTOUL / Managing Editor JASON PROBST / News Editor PAT SANGIMINO / Sports Editor


Taxing math Growth from Brownback’s cuts overstated, won’t make up loss

partment of Revenue anticipates 200,000 new residents in the state without the tax cuts, while projections that factor in the tax cuts ast week, Gov. Sam Brownanticipate 240,000 new residents. back touted his aggressive Despite the administration’s tax reform plan as an important claims that tax reform will light a economic development tool that fire under the economy, the Dewill create jobs and increase partment of Revenue’s own proKansas’ population. jections show less than amazing According to Brownback’s results – 20,000 additional jobs 180 staff, the tax plan – which collapsand 40,000 additional residents Number of jobs created over 160 es and lowers Kansas’ more than the state would’ve base year (2012)individual employment level 140 seen without any tax180 120 code Number of jobs created over 160 100 tinkering base year (2012) employment level 140 whatsoever. 80 With tax cut Mean120 60 while, the Without tax cut 100 Kansas 40 Legislative 80 20 With tax cut Research 600 DepartWithout FY 2014 FY 2015 FY 2016 FY 2017 FY 2018 taxFYcut 2019 FY 2020 FY 2013 ment proj40 Kansas Department of Revenue Source: ects the 20 Brownback 0 tax plan alFY 2013 FY 2014 FY 2015 FY 2016 FY 2017 FY 2018 FY 2019 FY 2020 most immeSource: Kansas Department of Revenue diately will create a 250 budget Population growth over base year (2012) level shortfall that will, 200 over five 250 years, accuWith tax cut 150 Population growth over base year (2012) level mulate to Without tax cut $2.5 billion. 200 Assum100 ing that the With tax cut 150 DepartWithout tax cut ment of 50 Revenue’s 100 projections 0 are valid, FY 2014 FY 2015 FY 2016 FY 2017 FY 2018 FY 2019 FY 2020 FY 2013 Source: the state 50 Kansas Department of Revenue would’ve income tax brackets and exempts grown beyond our wildest imagi0 approximately 191,000 businesses nation just by letting time pass. FY 2013 FY 2014 FY 2015 FY 2016 FY 2017 FY 2018 FY 2019 FY 2020 from income tax liability – Each of those 20,000 additional Kansas Department of Revenue Source:any will unleash the Kansas economy, jobs projected under the goverincreasing employment, residen- nor’s tax plan, however, will cost cy and revenue in the state. more than $200,000 in state revLast Thursday at the Kansas enue that together are expected State Fair, Brownback employed to create a $2.5 billion budget a slideshow outlining the ways deficit in just five years. his tax cuts will affect the state’s Yet the true cost of the goveremployment, population and tax nor’s tax plan won’t be known for receipts. Two slides in particular years, as the taxation burden will reveal some telling facts about shift to local governments that sithe Brownback tax plan. multaneously will be forced to inFirst, even without tax reform, crease property and/or sales Kansas was poised for phenometaxes – which generally are steepnal growth in the next seven er and more severely felt by taxyears, according to data by the payers – to fill the gaps left by Kansas Department of Revenue. state government. The department projects The governor might claim that Kansas would add approximately his tax plan will lead to acceler150,000 new jobs between now ated growth and massive ecoand 2020 without tax cuts of any nomic activity, but his own data kind, compared to 170,000 new shows that such claims are jobs over the same period of time overblown and ignore the truth with Brownback’s tax plan in that grossly altering the tax code place. provides, at best, marginal inLikewise for population creases in employment and popgrowth, from 2012 to 2020, the De- ulation.

Really? Objections Board pondering President Obama’s citizenship h, Kansas. It’s as small as you think. Or at least some of the state’s top leaders are so small-minded that they were willing to make a knuckleheaded mistake that has been tried – and failed – in other states. Even more disappointing, but no less surprising, these officials have once again made Kansas the hind end of a jackass. Redundancy intended. Kansas’ three-member Objections Board, headed by the infamous and immigrant-loving Secretary of State Kris Kobach, plan on Monday to consider whether President Barack Obama should be on the state’s presidential ballot in November because a citizen had requested such an inquiry. This citizen – we call him that even though we haven’t seen his birth certificate – questioned the president’s U.S. citizenship. Gee, where have we heard that before? The board put off a decision last Thursday until Monday, so it could obtain the president’s birth certificate and other documentation. Golly, that’s a first.


The citizen, Joe Montgomery of Manhattan, since has withdrawn the request because of what he called “animosity” that accompanied media reports about the issue. But late Friday afternoon the Objections Board announced it would meet Monday despite Montgomery withdrawing his request. It shouldn’t. Instead the board ought to do what it should have done initially: Make a snappy decision by just saying “no” to a ridiculous request. We wonder what Kobach and cohorts – Attorney General Derek Schmidt and Lt. Gov. Jeff Colyer – will discover new about a birth certificate that has been more widely dissected and studied than a medical school cadaver. The board ought to have its collective head examined. Yet, on further reflection the board would do Obama a favor if it omitted his name from the ballot. This state is going red come November, as it has for decades. Romney’s gain is not Obama’s loss. The president wasn’t counting on Kansas’ six Electoral College votes. No harm, no foul. The only foul is the Kansas Objections Board – and that kind of foul is an odor not an action.

Even more disappointing, but no less surprising, these officials have once again made Kansas the hind end of a jackass. Redundancy intended.

180 160

Number of jobs created over base year (2012) employment level


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180 120

Very superstitious

Number of jobs created over base year (2012) employment level 140 Confession time: I am supersti80 With tax cut tious. Always have been. 120 60 See a penny on the ground and ifWithout tax cut 100 40 I can see Abe’s head, I reach down, pick it up and put it into my back 80 20 pocket, certain good fortune soon With tax cut 600 will findFYmy way . If the tail is Without 2014 FY 2015 FY 2016 FY 2017 FY 2018 tax FYcut 2019 FY 2020 FY 2013 that’s 40 showing, Source: Kansas Department of Revenuewhere the penny Pat Sangimino stays. Let some other fool take his 20 chances with it. pletely alone in your thoughts. 0 Ridiculous, some of you – inYou’ve cleared your calendar for FY 2013 FY 2015 FY 2016 FY 2017 FY 2018 FY 2019 FY 2020 FY 2014 cluding myof Revenue wife – would say. She this. There’s no one pulling on you Source: Kansas Department calls me a gypsy and has never wa- to get something done. vered in her ridicule of me and the It’s just you, the course – hope250 handful of rituals I perform regufully some good music coming Population growth base off year (2012) level larly as a means of over warding from the iPod, which is in shuffle mode – and, yes, your mind, which 200the unknown. I don’t step on sidewalk cracks needs constant attention and affir250(break your mother’s back). mation that everything is going to With tax cut 150 Population A pinch ofgrowth spilled saltbase is always belevel OK. Your mind is your best over year (2012) Without tax cut cast over the shoulder. friend. 200 The left shoe and sock always go But during runs, it can be your 100 on before the worst enemy. The mind knows that With right tax cut ones. 150 Those are just a few of them. you are pushing your body – makWithout tax cut I’m not proud of these peccadiling it work, sweat and hurt. Sure, 50 loes. They are what they are. And I there’s an end game to this physi100 am who I am – a guy who doesn’t cal exertion, but the mind is not 0 test the forces fate.FY 2016 FY 2017 FY 2018 intoFYlong-range FY 2014 of FY 2015 2019 FY 2020 projections. It FY 2013 Source: of Revenuewhy is it that I am AllDepartment this said, serves as a gatekeeper for the pres50 Kansas subjecting myself to running 13 ent. Pain today is simply pain it miles one week from today? Why can do without. 0will I be at the starting line next As a result, its mission is to sabFY 2014 FY 2015 FY 2016 FY 2017 FY 2018 FY 2019 FY 2020 FY 2013 Sunday when the Run for the otage the workout with a constant Kansas Department of Revenue Source: Rocks Half-Marathon begins inarray of questions, all asked in a side Carey Park? whiny the-world-is-about-to-end There’s nothing lucky about the tone of pessimism. number 13. Hotels have no 13 th Aren’t you tired yet? floor, which explains why elevators Is it almost time to stop? feature no “13” button. And – if my Are you hungry? math is correct – there were 13 peoAre we there yet? ple (12+1) present at the Last Supper. It’s nonstop, and it requires Like I said, not a good number. some willpower to block out the Again, I ask, why am I doing urge to give in. this? Earlier this year, I was on a run Thirteen miles? when the pangs of hunger caused Actually, the distance is 13.1 my stomach to rumble. I suddenly miles, which is about 100 meters had a craving for a chocolate worse. doughnut. And I promised myself It’s a physical test, no doubt – that when I completed my run, the maybe the biggest test of enfirst task afterward would be to get durance I’ve encountered since that doughnut. those days of double-session pracAbout 10 minutes later, the tices so many years ago. But I hunger pangs subsided. I finished would venture to guess that this the run and never felt the need for challenge is far more mental. the doughnut afterward. Yes, I lied What I’ve learned over the last to myself. And I reneged on a couple of years is that running is a promise – to myself. cerebral endeavor. Not sure how I live with that lie. Maybe it’s because running is a Where’s the trust? solo activity. It is one of the few Anyway this constant mental times in the day when you’re com- coaxing has been the staple of my

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In thousands

In thousands


training over the last nine months. And I’ve come to realize that a long run tends to go far more leisurely when I am able to block everything else – the pressures of work, the ever-growing list of honey-dos awaiting me – out of my mind. But self-doubt has crept into my thoughts the last few weeks as the race has drawn closer. It seemed so far on the horizon when I committed to this run last New Year’s Day – a resolution of sorts. I even wrote about it in this paper. That made it real – sort of. You see, a goal becomes a promise the minute it is spoken into existence or written for the world to read. Yes, I opened my yapper and locked myself into running a halfmarathon in the calendar year of my 50th year of life. What was I thinking? Heck, I want to make it to 51, I promise. Thirteen miles seems like a daunting number. The thought of running for two hours straight just seems crazy to me. But as my training guide – Half Marathons for Dummies – told me, the hardest part of this race isn’t getting to the finish line, but getting to the starting line. Sounds like a sales pitch – a sound bite. Still, I’ve put in the work. I’m ready for this. More specifically, I’m ready for it to be over. Happily, I won’t be alone. There will be hundreds of others running with me, including Hutchinson News Publisher John Montgomery and fellow sports idiot Brad Hallier. We’ll get through this together. Misery loves company. And I have a secret weapon (don’t tell my wife). While running the other day, I discovered a shiny penny in the middle of my running path. I spied Abe’s profile and reached down for it, tucking it into my left shoe. It has been with me for every workout since. He will be with me on Sunday – just for luck. Pat Sangimino is sport editor of The Hutchinson News.

Childish behavior, deadly consequences I was not aware of a film insulting to Islam until American embassies were attacked in Libya and Egypt. Thus, Muslim extremists managed, through the expedient of riot and rampage, to bring attention to the very thing they loathe, a thing which, but for their help, would have been little noticed. The irony of that likely goes over their heads like a jet plane. “Innocence of Muslims” is said to have had a budget of $5 million. From the look of it, maybe 40 of those dollars made it to the screen – you’d see better production values in a porn video. Better acting and more natural dialogue, too. Of course, it’s not the quality of the movie that’s causing the problem. Islam forbids depictions of the Prophet Muhammad. “Innocence” not only depicts him, but also shows him as a philanderer, child molester, killer and feckless fop. The actor who plays him seems to be channeling John Ritter, circa “Three’s Company.” So yes, “Innocence of Muslims” is, indeed, an insult to Islam. And to film. And to intelligence. All that said, the greatest offense here is not this crude attempt at provocation. It is, rather, the mobs of Muslims storming the gates of American embassies in Egypt and Libya. In the former, they pulled down an American flag and replaced it with a black Islamist flag. In the latter, they killed four people, including Ambassador J. Christopher Stevens. At this writing, protests are spreading across the region, with outbreaks in Iran, Iraq, Israel,

Leonard Pitts Morocco and Tunisia, among others. Not to trivialize a deadly situation, but in considering these would-be defenders of Islam, one is struck above all else by their childishness. I am thinking of a specific scenario familiar to any parent of two children or more: The kids are in the back seat, and suddenly you hear the dreaded words: “He’s touching me!” It is whined at a pitch of such fevered urgency that if you didn’t know better, you’d swear one child was killing the other. But no, it’s only that child number two has discovered she can, with little effort, drive child number one into spasms of apoplexy. So she keeps doing it till you hear yourself yelling, “Don’t make me turn this car around!” Yes, the second child has gone out of her way to needlessly provoke her sibling. But you are also irked at the sibling for being so easily provoked, for not understanding that if he simply stopped giving his sister the reaction she craves, she’d stop doing the stupid thing. It is that dynamic we see play out repeatedly among Muslim extremists. We saw it in 2005 when riots erupted over a cartoon de-

picting Muhammad. (“He’s touching me!) We saw it in 2011 when riots erupted after a Florida “preacher” burned a Quran. (“He’s looking at me!”) Now we see it in the uproar over this stupid film. (“Don’t make me turn this planet around!”) What’s next? Riots because some provocateur sculpts a face on a cucumber and calls it Muhammad? Murder because some moron draws a stick figure having sex and says it’s Muhammad? There are 7 billion people on this planet and 6 billion of them are not Muslims. Do these geniuses propose to throw a tantrum every time one of those 6 billion goes online to insult Islam? Would you give that many people power and permission to make you crazy? Children, at least, have the excuse of being children when they fail to understand how an overthe-top reaction only ensures further provocation. The hotbloods of Islamic fundamentalism are old enough to know better. They ought to grow up. That must be the message they hear from the rest of the world and, in particular, from their coreligionists. Terrorism, intolerance and these repeated outbursts injure their faith more grievously than some obscure movie ever could. They are angry it disrespects Islam. But they don’t seem to respect Islam all that much themselves. Email Leonard Pitts at

The Hutchinson News

Sunday, September 16, 2012 C11




‘Weather mod’ flawed The recent article “Weathering a Hurdle,” concerning western Kansas weather modification, portrayed a successful and beneficial program. However, supporters left out a lot of information when interviewing with media outlets. The program’s finances come from the county, but the majority comes from the state. I believe taxpayers should be aware of the state’s spending for the program and how recipients feel about the program. The Western Kansas Weather Modification Program started in 1975 as the “Muddy Roads” project, since around 2,000 people had started questioning the effects and validity of the project. This program, earlier said to be successful, started as 16 counties and is now down to five counties. Sound successful? The reason for the decline didn’t come from concern with funding, but concern with disruption of weather patterns, resulting in some northwest Kansas counties passing a resolution making weather modification within the county illegal. Whether cloud seeding prevents hail is unknown, but citizens and scientists are concerned this possibility costs us precipitation. The program states on the Groundwater Management District No. 1 website: “It is true that by reducing the intensity within the most intense part of the storm core (where hail is found within a severe storm), the rate of precipitation within that core is lowered, but this is exactly what has to be done in order to achieve some degree of successful hail suppression.” For many farmers and ranchers, every storm counts, and precipitation reduction isn’t an option. During a recent budget meeting in Scott County, Walter Geiger was asked if the program could eliminate natural variability, meaning that if a cloud is seeded and it doesn’t hail, does the program know for sure that cloud would have produced hail had it not been seeded? Geiger’s response: no. Natural variability is a huge factor to just leave out or try to modify. To increase support, the program mentions success in other states and countries, but this is irrelevant to the effects in Kansas. Geiger stated in the article: “If this had been a normal season, we would have exceeded our budget by now. We would have used all the supplies we have and bought more.” How is it possible to exceed a budget and continue to buy more? Gov. Sam Brownback line-item-vetoed this out of his budget; however, the state Legislature elected to continue funding the program. This could be even more costly than the $3.2 million spent since 1995 with the increase of silver iodide from $6,800 to $31,000 for six gallons. Another impressive fact not mentioned in “Weathering a Hurdle” was the petition to discontinue the program that got 100 signatures in three days. Currently the petition continues to gain signatures and support, spilling over into neighboring counties. Geiger says he wonders what’s normal anymore. I think the bigger question is: What is natural? The problem is we will never know until the Weather Modification Program stops pumping silver iodide into our clouds. ANDREW WIECHMAN Scott City

JOIN THE DISCUSSION The News encourages readers to share their opinions on this page. 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 620662-4186 or email to 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. Western Front letters are subject to editing for space considerations and libel concerns.

Cal Thomas

Time for school choice in Chicago “There is no right to strike against the public safety by anybody, anywhere, any time.” – Calvin Coolidge, responding to the 1919 Boston police strike

The abandonment WASHINGTON – There are two positions one can take regarding the Iranian nuclear program: (a) it doesn’t matter; we can deter them, or (b) it does matter; we must stop them. In my view, the first position – that we can contain Iran as we did the Soviet Union – is totally wrong, a product of wishful thinking and misread history. But at least it’s internally coherent. What is incoherent is President Obama’s position. He declares the Iranian program intolerable – “I do not have a policy of containment; I have a policy to prevent Iran from obtaining a nuclear weapon” – yet stands by as Iran rapidly approaches nuclearization. A policy so incoherent, so knowingly and obviously contradictory, is a declaration of weakness and passivity. And this, as Anthony Cordesman, James Phillips and others have argued, can increase the chance of war. It creates, writes Cordesman, “the same conditions that helped trigger World War II – years of negotiations and threats, where the threats failed to be taken seriously until war became all too real.” This has precipitated the current U.S.-Israeli crisis, sharpened by the president’s rebuff of the Israeli prime minister’s request for a meeting during his upcoming U.S. visit. Ominous new developments, no Obama response. Alarm bells going off everywhere, Obama plays deaf. The old arguments, old excuses, old pretensions have become ridiculous: (1) Sanctions. The director of national intelligence testified to Congress at the beginning of the year that they had zero effect in slowing the nuclear program. Now the International Atomic Energy Agency reports (Aug. 30) that the Iranian nuclear program, far from slowing, is actually accelerating. Iran has

Charles Krauthammer doubled the number of high-speed centrifuges at Fordow, the facility outside Qom built into a mountain to make it impregnable to air attack. This week, the IAEA reported Iranian advances in calculating the explosive power of an atomic warhead. It noted once again Iran’s refusal to allow inspection of its weapons testing facility at Parchin, and cited satellite evidence of Iranian attempts to clean up and hide what’s gone on there. The administration’s ritual response is that it has imposed the toughest sanctions ever. So what? They’re a means, not an end. And they’ve had no effect on the nuclear program. (2) Negotiations. The latest, supposedly last-ditch, round of talks in Istanbul, Baghdad, then Moscow has completely collapsed. The West even conceded to Iran the right to enrich – shattering a decade-long consensus and six Security Council resolutions demanding its cessation. Iran’s response? Contemptuous rejection. Why not? The mullahs have strung Obama along for more than three years and still see no credible threat emanating from the one country that could disarm them. (3) Diplomatic isolation. The administration boasts that Iran is becoming increasingly isolated. Really? Just two weeks ago, 120 nations showed up in Tehran for a meeting of the Non-Aligned Movement – against U.S. entreaties not to attend. Even the U.N. secretary-general attended – after the administra-

tion implored him not to. Which shows you what American entreaties are worth today. And the farcical nature of Iran’s alleged isolation. The Obama policy is in shambles, which is why Cordesman argues that the only way to prevent a nuclear Iran without war is to establish a credible military threat to make Iran recalculate and reconsider. That means U.S. red lines: deadlines beyond which Washington will not allow itself to be strung, as well as benchmark actions that would trigger a response, such as the further hardening of Iran’s nuclear facilities to the point of invulnerability and, therefore, irreversibility. Which made all the more shocking Secretary of State Hillary Clinton’s dismissal last Sunday of the very notion of any U.S. red lines. No deadlines. No bright-line action beyond which Iran must not go. The sleeping giant continues to slumber. And to wait. As the administration likes to put it, “for Iran to live up to its international obligations.” This is beyond feckless. The Obama policy is a double game: a rhetorical commitment to stopping Iran, yet real-life actions that everyone understands will allow Iran to go nuclear. Yet at the same time that it does nothing, the administration warns Israel sternly, repeatedly, publicly, even threateningly not to strike the Iranian nuclear program. With zero prospect of his policy succeeding, Obama insists on Israeli inaction, even as Iran races to close the window of opportunity for any successful attack. Not since its birth six decades ago has Israel been so cast adrift by its closest ally. Charles Krauthammer’s email address is

This oft-quoted line from the then-governor of Massachusetts might be updated to include “the public interest,” as well as public safety. There are few matters of public interest greater than educating the next generation. Chicago public school teachers who went on strike Monday have struck against the public interest, placing self-interest in difficult economic times ahead of children. At a time of high unemployment, the teachers and the Chicago Teachers Union want a pay increase and better medical coverage, as well as provisions that include a hire-back policy for laid-off teachers and one that makes it more difficult to dismiss underperforming teachers. But there is a way around the current impasse that doesn’t involve giving in to the union. It’s school choice. Competition would allow parents to send their children to schools that make them the priority. A June Gallup Poll found that “Americans’ confidence in public schools is down five percentage points from last year, with 29 percent expressing ‘a great deal’ or ‘quite a lot’ of confidence in them.” Gallup notes “That establishes a new low in public school confidence from the 33 percent measured in Gallup’s 2007 and 2008 Confidence in Institution polls.” In 1973, the high was 58 percent. The public school system is a virtual state monopoly inundated by many dictates from Washington and has been unable to consistently produce nearly enough well-rounded graduates capable of supporting themselves or contributing to the nation. Yet public school students, especially the poor and minorities, remain locked in failed schools so that Democratic politicians can seemingly reap the political benefits – and contributions – from teachers unions. Politicians regularly campaign for more spending on education. In Maryland, proponents of an expansion of casino gambling are betting on the success of the familiar appeal that it will provide more money for public schools. But the state, like most of the nation, is spending record amounts on public schools. If money and educational achievement were linked, we’d have a surplus of national merit scholars. According to World Magazine, 10 states and the District of Columbia now offer a variety of school voucher options. In his 2010 fiscal year budget, President Obama attempted to end the D.C. Opportunity Scholarship Program, which grants vouchers to low-income students so they can attend private schools, but after an outcry from parents and stinging editorials in Washington’s newspapers, he let the program proceed, at least until children already in the program had a chance to graduate. “The president doesn’t believe that vouchers are a long-term answer to our educational problems and the challenges that face our public school system...,” White House Press Secretary Robert Gibbs offered in 2009. Sen. Joe Lieberman and Speaker John Boehner disagreed, fought for school choice and succeeded in reaching an agreement with the president to fully implement the D.C. voucher program. “For eight years, this scholarship program has empowered low-income parents to choose the best learning environment for their children,” Boehner said in June. “Thousands of families have taken advantage of this scholarship program to give their children an opportunity to succeed in life, and there’s strong evidence that it’s both effective and cost-effective.” This is a political advantage for Republicans as many AfricanAmerican and Hispanic families are supportive of school choice. Most of these are Democratic voters, but nothing appeals to a parent more than safeguarding their children’s future. Mitt Romney and Republicans running for Congress should take note of the Chicago teachers strike and claim school choice as their own. Email Cal Thomas at

C12 Sunday, September 16, 2012 TODAY



The Hutchinson News



Areas of fog, Mostly clear sunny









A chance of storms





COLORADO Today, sunny,. Tonight, a 10 percent chance of showers before midnight. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 49. Monday, partly sunny.


KANSAS Today, areas of fog before 10 a.m. Otherwise, mostly sunny. Tonight, mostly clear. Monday, a 20 percent chance of showers and thunderstorms.





Kansas City



Dodge City




80 Hutchinson

St. Louis Pittsburg

72 Missouri

OKLAHOMA Today, patchy fog before 10 a.m. Tonight, partly cloudy, with a low around 62. Monday, a 20 percent chance of showers and thunderstorms after 1 p.m.

Oklahoma City

85 Oklahoma

Kansas temperatures

Yesterday as of 6:30 p.m.

Hi Lo Prec.

Chanute Coffeyville Concordia Dodge City Elkhart Emporia Garden City Goodland

94 94 87 90 94 91 93 98

67 70 62 65 64 64 62 59

0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.01 0.00 0.00

MISSOURI Sunday, areas of fog before 10 a.m. Otherwise, mostly sunny. Tonight, mostly clear, with a low around 59. Monday, a 30 percent chance of showers and thunderstorms. mainly before 1 p.m.

91 95 92 94 93 90 95 94

63 63 65 63 64 62 64 67

0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.01 0.00 0.00

Hutchinson almanac

National forecast Forecast highs for Sunday, Sept. 16

Hi Lo Prec.

Parsons Pratt Russell Salina Topeka Wichita Winfield Great Bend

94 90 89 91 93 94 94 90

66 63 63 65 64 67 65 63

0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00






20s 30s 40s


Record high for this date

36 IN 1918 Moon phases

50s 60s



New Oct. 15

Warm Stationary




Pressure Low


90s 100s 110s

Hutchinson precipitation

SUNRISE TOMORROW: 7:15 a.m. First

Pt. Cloudy

Daily rainfall (Yesterday 6 p.m.) 0.00” Normal daily rainfall 0.10” Rainfall month to date 1.12” 1.52” Normal for the month 13.07” Year to date 23.85” Normal for the year

102 IN 1895

Sept. 22 Sept. 30 Oct. 8



Record low for this date

Hi Lo Prec.

Hays Hill City Hutchinson Lawrence Liberal Manhattan Medicine Lodge Olathe

Today Tomorrow Yesterday Hi Lo Prc Hi Lo Otlk Hi Lo Otlk 87 68 85 67 Cldy 80 67 Rain Atlanta 77 62 82 53 PCldy 76 60 Cldy Baltimore 74 64 .12 70 53 Clr 73 55 Clr Boston 86 59 78 63 Rain 77 65 Rain Charlotte, N.C. 79 50 81 55 Clr 76 58 Rain Chicago 75 51 77 51 PCldy 77 57 Cldy Cincinnati 68 50 75 49 Clr 77 54 Cldy Cleveland 79 66 Rain 86 66 PCldy Dallas-Fort Worth 77 63 87 50 86 52 Clr 67 48 Cldy Denver 73 49 77 50 Clr 78 55 Clr Detroit 86 73 88 73 Clr 89 72 Clr Honolulu Houston 89 70 .08 85 71 Rain 87 68 Cldy 96 72 97 71 Clr 97 71 Clr Las Vegas 102 73 91 74 Clr 85 68 PCldy Los Angeles 85 52 83 60 PCldy 59 53 Cldy Mpls-St. Paul 90 75 88 72 Cldy 84 73 Rain New Orleans 73 60 .01 74 56 Clr 78 57 PCldy New York City Orlando 86 73 90 73 Cldy 90 73 Rain 76 61 77 57 Clr 79 57 Cldy Philadelphia 98 78 100 72 Clr 99 74 Clr Phoenix Pittsburgh 71 53 73 45 Clr 76 50 Cldy 69 57 77 57 Cldy 79 64 Rain St Louis 101 72 82 71 Clr 80 68 PCldy San Diego San Francisco 65 53 69 54 PCldy 67 54 PCldy 72 53 76 53 Clr 81 54 Clr Seattle 79 59 PCldy 76 61 Cldy Washington, D.C. 78 64 National temperature extremes for Saturday High: 107 at Corona, Calif. Low: 25 at Shirley Basin, Wyo. and Stanley, Idaho

This photo was taken by Barbara Caywood of Sterling. Submit your photo at

Get up-to-date weather info at

Rising gasoline prices crimp Americans’ spending BY CHRISTOPHER S. RUGABER AP Economics Writer

WASHINGTON — Higher gas prices are crimping consumer spending and slowing the already-weak U.S. economy. And they could get worse in the coming months. The Federal Reserve this week took steps to boost economic growth. But those stimulus measures are also pushing oil prices up. If gas prices follow, consumers will have less money to spend elsewhere. The impact of the Fed’s actions “is likely to weigh on the value of the U.S. dollar and lift commodity prices,” said Joseph Carson, U.S. economist at AllianceBernstein. “We would not be surprised if (it) fueled more inflation in coming months, squeezing the real income of U.S. workers.” Americans are already feeling pinched by high unemployment, slow wage growth and higher gas prices. Consumers increased their spending at retail businesses by 0.9 percent in August, the Commerce Department reported Friday. But that was largely because they paid more for gas. Excluding the impact of gas prices and a sizeable increase in auto sales, retail sales rose just 0.1 percent. Perhaps more telling is where Americans spent less. Consumers cut back on clothing, electronics and at general merchandise outlets – discretionary purchases

that typically signal confidence in the economy. Gas prices have risen more than 50 cents per gallon in the past two months. The national average was $3.87 a gallon on Friday. Most of the increase took place in August, which drove the biggest one-month increase in overall consumer prices in three years, the Labor Department said Friday in a separate report. “Consumers were not willing to spend much at the mall since they are feeling the pump price pinch,” said Chris Christopher, an economist at IHS Global Insight. Weaker retail sales will likely weigh on growth in the July-September quarter. Economists at Bank of America Merrill Lynch slashed their third-quarter growth forecast to an annual rate of only 1.1 percent, down from 1.5 percent. That’s not nearly fast enough to spur more hiring, which has languished since February. The Fed is hoping to kickstart growth with a series of bold steps announced Thursday that could make borrowing cheaper for years. It plans to spend $40 billion a month to buy mortgage bonds to make home buying more affordable. It also pledged to keep shortterm interest rates near zero through at least mid-2015. And Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke said the Fed will continue its efforts – and intensify them if necessary – until the job market im-

proves “substantially.” The announcement ignited a two-day stock market rally that sent the Dow Jones industrial average to its highest level since December 2007, the first month of the Great Recession. But the Fed’s actions also helped move oil prices briefly above $100 a barrel Friday for the first time since May. They fell back slightly, but were still up 74 cents to $99.04 a barrel in mid-afternoon trading. Carson noted that the Fed’s previous rounds of bond-buying pushed up commodity prices and fueled greater inflation. That weakened the ability of U.S. consumers to spend and likely slowed growth, he said. He expects the same thing to happen again. The Fed’s moves can push up oil prices in several ways. The Fed creates new money to pay for its mortgage bond purchases. That increases the amount of dollars in circulation and can lower their value. Oil is priced in dollars, so the price tends to rise when the dollar falls. That’s because it costs more for overseas investors to purchase dollars to buy oil. Lower interest rates also push investors out of safer assets, such as bonds, and into riskier investments, such as oil, in hopes of a greater return. And if the Fed’s moves accelerate growth, that would increase demand for oil and gas and also raise their prices. Higher gas prices are eat-

Official says there’s no majority for 3rd Greek bailout THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

BERLIN – Germany’s parliament is unlikely to approve a third financial rescue package for Greece, a senior lawmaker in Chancellor Angela Merkel’s governing coalition said Saturday. The comments by Rainer Bruederle, the parliamentary leader of the Free Democrats party, indicate growing pessimism among German lawmakers at Greece’s ability to satisfy creditors’ demands for economic reform. Bruederle told rbb-Inforadio in an interview that it appeared the troika of auditors from the European Union, European Central Bank and International Monetary Fund wasn’t getting satisfactory answers from the Greek government on its promised reforms.

Greece’s creditors are demanding that the conservative-led government slashes a further €11.5 billion ($14.8 billion) in budget costs over the

next two years, requiring further painful wage and pension cuts that the country’s three-month-old coalition had promised to avoid.

ing up a bigger share of Americans’ incomes than in previous years. Spending at the pump accounts for 8.2 percent of the typical family’s household income, according to Fred Rozell of the Oil Price Information Service. That’s just below last year’s 8.3 percent. Those represent the biggest slice of household income spent on gas since 1981. The typical household spends about $342 per month on gasoline. Before gasoline prices began rising in 2004, households spent less than $200 per month, Rozell said, under 5 percent of median income. Average gas prices are higher this year than last year. But Americans are using less by driving more fuelefficient cars and driving less. Meanwhile, average wages, adjusted for inflation, have been flat for the past year, the Labor Department said Friday. That adds to the

squeeze on consumers. One silver lining is that weakness should eventually push prices back down, economists note. That’s because people cut back on oil and gas consumption when prices rise. “Unless the economic data

rapidly improve, the gains in oil ... prices are unlikely to be sustained,” Julian Jessop, an analyst Capital Economics, said. AP Energy Writer Jonathan Fahey contributed to this report from New York.




KC catcher Salvador Perez saves the day with walkoff homer D3



Missed chances cost KU in loss to TCU ■ ’Hawks fall 20-6 despite

valiant effort by defense; coach Weis still impressed. THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

LAWRENCE – Kansas had plenty of chances to make a statement against a highprofile team. The defense did its part to keep things close, something that rarely happened a year ago, but a crippling lack of offensive production allowed No. 16 TCU to overcome four turnovers and a missed field goal in a 20-6 victory in its Big 12 debut on Saturday.

INSIDE More scores from around the Big 12 and Top 25, D6 The Jayhawks kept the game within two possessions, but Dayne Crist was intercepted once and fumbled while heading into the end zone in the fourth quarter, along with missing several third-down throws that prevented them from capitalizing on the TCU turnovers. “It is real frustrating because the defense played very well today, but the offense came out in the second half and didn’t do well,” said

running back Tony Pierson, who had 99 yards receiving and another 35 on the ground. “The defense carried us this game.” Even on the final drive, with the game almost certainly out of reach, Kansas coach Charlie Weis called a timeout. It was not for a desperate last play, but for a teaching moment. He called in the whole team and told them he was impressed. “Everyone came in here thinking you were going to get the crap kicked out of

Charlie Riedel/Associated Press

TCU wide receiver Brandon Carter falls into the end zone out of the reach of Kansas safety Bradley See KANSAS / D2 McDougald to score a touchdown during the first half Saturday in Lawrence.

Wildcats start slow but pacify Mean Green ■ Leading by just one in

3rd, Kansas State grabs momentum to win 35-21. BY ARNE GREEN Special to The News

Lindsey Bauman/The Hutchinson News

Hutchinson Community College’s Terell Hannah is pursued by Dodge City’s Jerald Callahan (78) as he scores a touchdown on a fumble recovery during the first half of their game Saturday at Gowans Stadium.

MANHATTAN – They vowed not to overlook North Texas, but the Kansas State Wildcats apparently couldn’t resist casting an eye south toward Norman, Okla. The No. 15-ranked Wildcats stuttered and sputtered for more than a half, but finally got their offense rolling in the third quarter Saturday night and wore down North Texas, 35-21, to set up a showdown with No. 5 Oklahoma next week.

K-State (3-0), which trailed for the first time this season in the first quarter, needed a missed North Texas extra point midway through the third period to maintain its halftime advantage before asserting its will. After the Mean Green (12), trailing 14-7 at intermission, took the second-half kickoff and marched 88 yards in 14 plays with Antoinne Jimmerson scoring from the 1. The drive took 7 minutes, 57 seconds, but Zach Olen’s PAT kick sailed wide right. That’s when the Wildcats took control, answering with a 77-yard drive that

See K-STATE / D2

HCC thumps Dodge ■ Blue Dragons take a victory

after a solid showing in 2nd half. BY BRAD HALLIER The Hutchinson News

A problem surfaced for the 14thranked Hutchinson Community College football team Saturday at Gowans Stadium. It was a problem few could have expected to come against winless Dodge City. The offense struggled to score in the first half. By halftime, the offense that scores enough points to make college basketball teams envious managed one touchdown and had two turnovers. Concerned? Not at all. The Blue Dragons looked like their normal selves in a 30-point second half as

they pulled away and beat Dodge City 45-10. Hutchinson (3-1, 3-0 Jayhawk Conference) had its first turnovers of the season in the first quarter, which ended with Dodge City up 3-0 after Austin Avelar kicked a 27yard field goal. That was the first time this season the Blue Dragons didn’t score in a quarter. Running back Terrell Lane, who left the game in the fourth quarter with an injury, scored on a 1-yard run 62 seconds into the quarter, but that was the only touchdown the Hutchinson offense had in the first half. “It’s just that we were dropping balls and not executing,” wide receiver Jatavius Stewart said. “Coach got after us at halftime and fired us up. We weren’t patient in the first half. We were rushing things in the first half. It

was nothing they were doing scheme wise. The first half, everything was open.” Hutchinson added a 25-yard field goal from Michael Mesh, and it seemed the Blue Dragons were going to lead just 9-3 at halftime. But with less than 30 seconds left and Dodge City at the Hutchinson 38yard line, Hutchinson’s Brock Long hit running back Jace Banner, and the ball came out. Terrell Hannah collected the ball at the 29 and ran untouched into the end zone for a 15-3 Hutchinson lead at halftime. That score helped, but the Blue Dragon offense still looked iffy, unlike against Coffeyville when it had 616 yards or Garden City when it had a school-record 716 yards. “Dodge City played hard on defense,” HCC coach Rion Rhoades


Orlin Wagner/Associated Press

North Texas wide receiver Brelan Chancellor is tackled by Kansas State linebacker Arthur Brown during the first half Saturday in Manhattan.

Bills, Chiefs seek to rebound from their season-opening duds BY JOHN WAWROW AP Sports Writer

Football greats enjoyed perks even before Super Bowl Paul Hornung was a football hero at a time when great athletes were granted no favors by the U.S. government when it came to their military responsibilities. Everyone was expected to serve. And everyone did – no matter the star power. Willie Mays served in the U.S. Army from 1952-54. Ted Williams did two separate tours as a U.S. Marine fighter pilot in the 1950s and Hornung was redrafted into the army in 1961 – in the height of the Cold War. “I got called back because

Games People Play

Pat Sangimino of something called the Berlin Crisis,” said Hornung, the 1957 Heisman Trophy winner who made an appearance with Gayle Sayers Friday at the Kansas State Fair. The Berlin Crisis amount-

ed to a lot of political posturing, but it serves as Hornung’s lone tie to the Sunflower State. Upon being redrafted, he was stationed at Fort Riley. He would spend the week tending to his military obligations and then fly to out on Saturdays to meet up with the Green Bay Packers. The army accommodated him to allow Hornung to play on Sundays because pro football – even a decade before the first Super Bowl – was a big deal to the American public.

But there were some exceptions to that rule. One of them was Hornung’s commanding officer. It was standard operating procedure at that time that soldiers with a last name beginning with the letters A through I took the first two weeks of December for Christmas vacation. Letters J through Z took their holiday leave in the final two weeks of December. Hornung went through the chain of command –


ORCHARD PARK, N.Y. – Defensive tackle Kyle Williams prefers looking at the bright side after the Buffalo Bills’ sky-high expectations were abruptly deflated by a season-opening dud. There’s always the next game. “We laid an egg, there’s nothing you can do about it,” Williams said, referring to how the Bills bumbled through a 48-28 loss at the New York Jets last weekend. “The encouraging thing is we just did about as bad as we can do at everything. So there’s only one way to go, and that’s up.” Bring on the Kansas City

GAME AT A GLANCE Kansas City (0-1) at Buffalo (0-1) When: Noon today, CBS Opening line: Bills by 3 Series record: Bills lead 24-18-1 AP Pro32 ranking: Chiefs, No. 18; Bills, No. 19 Last meeting: Bills beat Chiefs 41-7, Sept. 11, 2011 Chiefs, who have concerns of their own in traveling to play Buffalo in the Bills’ home opener on Sunday. Kansas City’s fresh start under coach Romeo Crennel quickly took a turn for the worse during a 40-24 loss to


D2 Sunday, September 16, 2012

The Hutchinson News


Blown opportunities give Sterling a loss BY LUCAS FAHRER The Hutchinson News

STERLING – Dave Dallas wouldn’t have called Saturday night’s match-up against Sterling a trap game necessarily. The Kansas Wesleyan coach could see where it had the makings of it, what, with his Coyotes riding high after upsetting then-No. 11 Ottawa 31-28 the week before in Salina. And with his team on the verge of cracking the NAIA Top 25, Dallas could see how some would think they might overlook the winless Warriors. But he made sure his team didn’t and they survived a scare, winning 14-11 thanks to cornerback Ty Holmes’ win-preserving pick late in the fourth quarter at Sterling’s Smisor Stadium. “I think our guys knew (Sterling was) going to come out and play hard and respected them,” said Dallas, whose team improved to 2-1 with the victory. The Coyotes’ took a 14-3 lead with 12:42 left in the game when running back Brett Giesen, who had been bottled up all game, ended his frustrations with a six-yard

touchdown carry. Sterling (0-3) found its answer six minutes later when quarterback John Cardona engineered a fourplay, 73-yard drive. Running back Dentton Hudspeth ignited the drive with a 14-yard carry before Cardona did the rest of the work, albeit with a little help from 6-foot-5 wide out Jordan Coleman. After his own four-yard carry, Sterling’s sophomore found Coleman deep down the middle of the field for a 41-yard completion and then hit him again on a 14-yard touchdown pass on the next play. Tight end Matt Schmidt gave Cardona his third-straight completion for a two-point conversion that trimmed the Coyotes’ lead to 14-11 with 6:28 to play. Wesleyan fed 6-foot, 230-pound bruiser Jalil Turner the ball to get a few key first downs on the following drive but Sterling’s defense stopped them – after spending its final two time outs in the process – by dropping Giesen for a two-yard loss on a third-and-six at their own 47. The ensuing punt placed the Sterling offense at its own 23. Cardona found Schmidt for a 20-yard completion to move the Warriors to their own 43 but his next pass landed in

the wrong hands. Coleman sprinted upfield on a go-route down the right sideline but didn’t look back when Cardona expected him to cut. Holmes read the read, reacted and made a diving interception to seal the win for Wesleyan. “He was on a go route. He threw it to (Coleman) but (he) didn’t see the ball so he kept running,” Holmes said. “I was looking at the quarterback, so I made a play on the ball.” It was the nail in the coffin for Sterling, but they’d had their opportunities. A bevy of drops by the receiving corps left Cardona with just 19 completions and 186 yards on 38 attempts while the Warriors’ defense also had several interceptions slip through their fingers. The score remained the same from halftime until the start of the fourth quarter despite three opportunities to change it. Sterling kicker Doug Dunn’s 37-yard field goal was blocked midway through the quarter but the Warrior defense returned the favor on the Coyotes’ following possession. A swarm up the middle batted down Terry Stecker’s 43-yard try and defensive back Chris Lehmann scooped the ball up and returned it to Wesleyan’s 15.

But the Warrior offense came up empty when Dunn missed wide left on a 32-yard field goal attempt. Amid the flurry of third-quarter action, Dallas said his team remained poised. “We just kind of stayed the course and we played very good defense and made some stops when we had to,” Dallas said. Neither team asserted itself in the first half, though opportunities were many. Kansas Wesleyan found the scoreboard first when quarterback Trey Dallas found Zach McLain open on a seam down the left hashes and the 510 receiver hauled it in in the end zone from 26 yards out with 9:16 left in the second quarter. Sterling could only muster a 30yard field goal with 51 ticks left in the first half. Wesleyan’s Giesen led all rushers with 29 carries for 82 yards while Sterling’s Coleman was the top passcatcher with six grabs for 87 yards. Cardona picked up a team-high 59 yards on the ground to go with his 186 through the air. Coyote quarterback Trey Dallas, who was questionable entering the game with bruised kidneys, was an efficient 21-of-30 for 179 yards.

Dragons ● From Page D1 said. “I think we’re going to feel good about the offense because they gave us a bunch of different looks tonight.” The offense was back to its highlights, yards, touchdowns and records in the second half. Stewart finished with a school-record 12 catches for 136 yards and a touchdown. Lane had his fourth straight game of at least 100 yards as he finished with 123. Quarterback Luke Barnes had his third game of at least 300 passing yards as he completed 32 of 54 passes for 350 yards and four touchdowns. “We’ve got a dynamic offense,” Barnes said. “We’re showing that week after week. It’s doesn’t surprise me because of the athletes we have on offense.” Barnes engineered a touchdown drive to start the second half, finding AJ Johnson in the back of the end zone for a 10-yard strike.

Lindsey Bauman/The Hutchinson News

Hutchinson Community College’s Brock Long (43) and Ben Bradley (98) cause a fumble by Dodge City’s Jace Banner (9) during the first half of their game Saturday at Gowans Stadium. Dodge City responded with a 61-yard touchdown pass from Jason Stewart to Brian Reed,

Kansas ● From Page D1 you and that didn’t turn out that way,” Weis said, relaying the message he delivered to his team. “I did admire the fact that the guys for 60 minutes they were slugging it out.” TCU quarterback Casey Pachall threw for 335 yards and two touchdowns, both of them to Brandon Carter, who finished with eight catches for 141 yards. Waymon James added 99 yards rushing as the Horned Frogs (2-0, 1-0) pushed the nation’s longest winning streak to 10 games. Pachall also fumbled three times, however, and Matthew Tucker coughed up the ball, each time as

Column ● From Page D1 more like a labyrinth, really – and requested a vacation change to the second two weeks of December, which would allow him play in the NFL Championship Game against the New York Giants. His commanding officer turned down his request. Discouraged, Hornung called coach Vince Lombardi, who yelled for a little while before taking matters into his own hands. He called President John F. Kennedy and told him of the situation. A short time later, a certain commanding officer at Fort Riley got a phone call – from Kennedy himself. Hornung’s vacation schedule immediately changed. “I had a real good day,” said Hornung, who rushed for a touchdown and 87

but that was about all Dodge City managed against the Blue Dragons much-ma-

they were trying to score. The Jayhawks (1-2, 0-1) have forced 12 turnovers already this season. The fumbles were the only glaring blemishes in TCU’s workmanlike win, though. The offense was coldly efficient, the defense managed to hold Kansas out of the end zone, and the result was a 25th consecutive conference victory going back to its membership in the Mountain West. “We’re just glad to get our first Big 12 win,” said TCU coach Gary Patterson, who grew up in Rozel and played for Kansas State before beginning his highly successful coaching career. Not that beating up on college football’s big boys is anything new. TCU had won 16 of its past 20 games against schools from automatic BCS-qualifying conferences, in-

yards, caught three passes for another 47 yards, kicked two field goals and converted on four point-after-touchdown kicks in the Packers’ 37-0 victory over the Giants. “I owe it all to Coach Lombardi and to the president for making that call for me.” OK, so maybe football heroes did get some perks back then, too. Maybe some strings were easily pulled on their behalf. But at least they served their time. At the time he was in the military, he might have been the most famous football player on the planet. He had won a Heisman Trophy in 1956 by doing everything – kicking, playing quarterback and safety – for a Notre Dame team that won just two games. To this day, he is the only Heisman Trophy winner from a losing team. “I don’t think it could happen today,” said the 77-year-

ligned defense. After giving up 1,161 yards the last two games, the Blue

cluding a stretch of five straight against Big 12 schools. Among the victims have been Oklahoma, Texas Tech and Iowa State – all schools that they’ll be facing in coming weeks. The Horned Frogs effortlessly marched inside the Kansas 10 on their opening possession, only for a fumbled snap to go scooting past Pachall. The Jayhawks recovered it and drove the other way, and Ron Doherty’s field goal with 8:45 left in the first quarter gave them a 3-0 lead. TCU marched right down field again, gaining big yardage with each play, but this time Pachall fumbled while attempting a pass and Kansas jumped on the ball. Turns out the Jayhawks are good at giving away possessions, too. Crist threw an interception on

old who now resides in Louisville. “I was lucky enough to win a Heisman because I could do so many things.” And at 6-foot-2, 225 pounds, he was a lot bigger than most of his contemporaries. That allowed him to dominate. And he continued to thrive in the NFL. Of course, in Green Bay, he was surrounded by a future Hall of Fame players on both sides of the football. The list is vast: Jim Taylor, Bart Starr, Forrest Gregg, Ray Nitschke, Herb Adderley, Willie Davis and Jim Ringo. “We established being great,” he said. “No team had players like we had. No team had as many Hall of Famers. It was an amazing group of players.” And with Lombardi pulling the strings, the Packers won championships. They lost in the 1960 title game before winning in 1961.

Dragons held Dodge City’s offense – which ran more than it passed for the first time this season – to 246 yards, including just 47 on the ground. “We had the mindset that we would get a shutout,” defensive lineman Ben Bradley said. “During defensive meetings this week, we talked about getting a shutout. We’ve been playing good as individuals, but we had to play good as a team. People have been saying our defense isn’t that good, but we had to show them how good we are.” Reed’s score made it 21-10, and the Blue Dragons came back with Barnes freezing the Dodge City defense with a pump-fake reminiscent of former HCC basketball star Darius Johnson-Odom, and then finding Miguel Johns wide open for a 39-yard touchdown. Barnes added touchdown passes to Johnson and Stewart, and Mesh also booted a 38-yard field goal, his seventh field goal in as many attempts.

their first play from scrimmage, and Pachall pushed his streak to 13 straight completions to start the season when he found Carter for an 8yard touchdown pass. Pachall’s streak ended at 14 straight on the Horned Frogs’ next drive. Doherty and his TCU counterpart, Jaden Oberkrom, atoned for missed field goals earlier in the second quarter by each making good before halftime. That left TCU clinging to a 10-6 lead. Things finally unraveled for Kansas in the third quarter. Oberkrom added a 27-yard field goal later in the third quarter, and the Horned Frogs dominated the fourth quarter – despite two more fumbles costing them points – to wrap up the victory.

They would win five in a seven-year span – the last two ushering in the Super Bowl Era. A neck injury forced Hornung to retire in 1967. He was given clearance to play, but sought a second opinion. The second doctor suggested he stop playing, which he did, knowing that walking away from the game on his own terms was far better than the alternative. His injury was similar to the one that forced Peyton Manning to miss all of last season. And Hornung said he called Archie Manning, Peyton’s father, to pass on his knowledge of cervical spine injuries. “I just wanted him to know that this was nothing to mess around with,” said Hornung, who added that the head injury issues facing the league today are something that should never be downplayed. “It’s a problem. There is no

question about it. Your head is so important. You get injured so easily upstairs. They have never committed to producing a helmet that’s worth a (darn).” It had put a damper on a game that he still enjoys watching. He was inside Lambeau Field on opening day to see the Packers lose to the 49ers. He marvels at the size and speed of the players today. “I watch it all the time,” he said. “The kids get better every year. They get bigger and stronger. We never had a quarterback like Cam Newton. He is so big and strong. He is amazing. We had great football players. There is no one is better than Gayle Sayers or Jim Brown.” What about Paul Hornung? How would he measure up in today’s game? “They’d find a place for me to play, I think,” he said. He’s probably right.

WHAT, WHEN, WHERE Note: Phone numbers listed have a 620 area code unless otherwise indicated. BASKETBALL ● Now—MAYB Winter schedule is now available. Visit, call (316) 284-0354, or email GOLF ● Sept. 18—Registration deadline for Couples Tournament (18 holes, flighted) Sept. 23 at Sterling C.C. Shotgun start at 9 a.m. Call 2783453 or 278-6273. ● Sept. 19—Kansas Women’s Golf Association 18 Hole Partner Event (6 holes scramble, 6 holes foursome, 6 holes fourball) at Prairie Trails Golf and Country Club, El Dorado. For more information, contact Connie Gleave at (316) 425-3238. ● Oct. 6—The Link Ladies Tournament Oct. 6, at The Links at Pretty Prairie. Four-woman teams. Breakfast at 8:30 a.m., shotgun start at 9 a.m. To enter, call The Links at 459-4653 or email ● Oct. 6—Bethany College Swede Scramble at the Salina Municipal G. C. Check in at noon and shotgun start at 1 p.m. The tournament will be played in a best ball scramble format with a group of four

players accompanied by a member of the wrestling team. Each member will be given one mulligan and more will be available for purchase. For more information, contact wrestling coach, Cody Garcia or visit for a brochure. Proceeds benefit Swede wrestling. ● Oct. 14—Three-Person Scramble at Sterling C.C. Tee off 8 a.m. until 10:30 a.m. Call John for more information at 278-2608. RUN/WALK ● Sept. 23—Salt City Run for the Rocks Half Marathon, 8 a.m. at Carey Park. Register online at Also includes course map, packet pick-up and more details. For more information or to volunteer, contact Amy Conkling at Sponsored by the Hutchinson Recreation Commission and Boys & Girls Club of Hutchinson. ● Sept. 29—Annual Blue Dragon 5K 4 United Way Fun Run/Walk, beginning at 8 a.m. at Gowans Stadium in Hutchinson. Download registration form at: or for more information, email Walkers with strollers and all fitness levels are welcome. SOFTBALL

Sept. 29-30—Turon Slo-Pitch Tournament at the ballpark, 501 E. Price. Call Sharon Nitzsche at 727-7626. Proceeds benefit Turon EMS. SWIMMING ● Ongoing—Hutch Rec water aerobics classes 5:45-6:45 p.m., Mon., Tues. and Fri. at USD 309 Complex, 4501 W. Fourth Ave. Call Hutch Rec at 663-6179 for more information. ● Ongoing—Water exercise classes at the Hutchinson YMCA. Free to members. Morning, afternoon and evening classes available. For more information, call the Hutchinson YMCA at 662-1203. VOLLEYBALL ● Sept. 28—Registration deadline for Hutch Rec Adult Leagues. Available leagues include: Coed A, Coed B, Coed 4-on-4 Competitive, Coed Competitive/Intermediate, Women’s A, Women’s B, Women’s C, Women’s Competitive. Register at 17 E. First or call 663-6179, or contact Marc Trent at ● Ongoing—Hutch Rec drop-in time every Saturday from 6-9 p.m. at Elmdale Community Center, 400 E. Ave. E. Call Hutch Rec at 663-6179 for more information. ●

MISCELLANEOUS Sept. 29—Annual Open and Masters Track and Field Meet hosted by the Halstead Parks and Recreation Commisssion. Events include: 100, 200, 400, and 800 meters, mile, shot put, discus, long jump, triple jump and the standing triple jump. Minimum age is 19 and there is no maximum age. The meet begins at 3:30 p.m. with field events at the Halstead High School Track Complex. Opening Ceremonies at 7:15 p.m. followed by the running events at 7:30 p.m. Anyone wishing to compete or help officiate, call Bob Everoski at (316) 835-3366. ● Ongoing—Hutch Rec land and water fitness classes offered weekdays and Saturdays at Elmdale Wellness Center. Sign up at 400 E. Ave. E, call 663-6170, or view the schedule in Hutch Rec’s Summer Acitvity Guide at ●

To submit an Entry, write to P.O. Box 190, Hutchinson, KS 675040190, fax the information to 662-4186, call the sports department at 694-5742 or 1-800-766-5742 or send an email to psangimino Events are limited to five weeks in advance of deadline.

Hutchinson edges No. 19 Johnson Co. BY THE NEWS STAFF

Danielle Sheehy scored two goals, Jamie Smith headed in a goal from a corner kick, and the top-ranked Hutchinson Community College soccer team edged No. 19 Johnson County 3-2 on Saturday at the USD 308 Complex. The Blue Dragons (7-0) gave up their first two goals of the season and trailed for the first time the season. After Sheehy scored in the second minute from a Courtney Gahagan assist, Johnson County (5-3) answered. Megan Wilcox tied the game in the eighth minute, and Kelsey Wakefield gave the Cavaliers a 2-1 lead in the 22nd minute. Not bothered by this development, the Blue Dragons took just seven minutes to respond, as Smith slammed in a goal from a Melissa Hetherington corner kick. Seventy seconds later, Sheehy rocketed a shot into the goal, giving Hutchinson the lead for good. That was Sheehy’s 21st goal of the season, an average of three per game. Goalkeeper Eunice Figueroa made five saves, including a couple outstanding stops, helping Hutch preserve the win. Hutchinson outshot Johnson County 12-7. The Blue Dragons next play Tuesday at Garden City.

K-State ● From Page D1 culminated in a 21-yard Collin Klein-to-Tramaine Thompson completion in the left side of the end zone. Thompson originally was ruled out of bounds, but the replay overturned the decision. K-State went the distance again on its next possession, covering 75 yards in six plays, including a 27-yard Klein run, to make it 28-13 on John Hubert’s 6-yard run. They padded the lead again with 6:44 left when Klein scored on a 1-yard sneak to cap a 65-yard drive. North Texas’ Brelan Chancellor scored late on a 19-yard pass from Derek Thompson to cut the final margin. K-State, which had negative yardage in the first quarter, finished with 373 yards total offense to 353 for North Texas. Klein was 15 for 20 passing for 230 yards and two touchdowns to Thompson, plus ran for 85 yards on 11 carries. The Wildcats had 143 yards rushing. North Texas’ Thompson completed 25 of 28 passes for 208 yards, including nine for 86 to Ivan Delgado. The Mean Green had 145 yards rushing led by Antoinne Jimmerson with 68 on eight carries. K-State’s offense sputtered the entire first quarter, finishing with minus-1 yard, but the Wildcats came out of the period tied at 7-7, thanks to Tyler Lockett’s 96-yard kickoff return. After the Wildcats went three-and-out on their first two possessions, North Texas took over on a short punt and marched 55 yards in 11 plays with wide receiver Chancellor scoring from the 6 on a reverse to the right side. The lead didn’t last long as Lockett received the ensuing kickoff at his 4-yard line, broke toward the left side and outran the Mean Green to the end zone for the third touchdown return of his young career. K-State took its first lead with 2:24 left in the half on Klein’s 38-yard pass down the middle to Tramaine Thompson, who stretched for the ball and ran it in. The scoring drive covered 72 yards in six plays after the Wildcats’ Vai Lutui blocked a 45-yard North Texas field goal attempt. K-State put together its best drive of the half early in the second quarter, starting on its 8-yard line and picking up a first down at the North Texas 5, when Hubert lost a fumble. North Texas outgained K-State in the half, 174 yards to 142, with Thompson completing 12 of 14 passes for 80 yards. Jimmerson had 56 of the Mean Green’s 94 rushing yards, including a 45-yard run.

The Hutchinson News

Sunday, September 16, 2012 D3


SATURDAY IN MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL This date in baseball Sept. 16 1914 – Roger Peckinpaugh, at 23, was hired to finish the season as manager of the New York Yankees. 1924 – Jim Bottomley went 6-for-6 and batted in a record 12 runs as the St. Louis Cardinals beat the Brooklyn Dodgers 17-3. His hits included two

home runs. 1975 – The Pittsburgh Pirates routed the Chicago Cubs in Wrigley Field 22-0. It was the most one-sided shutout since 1900. Rennie Stennett had seven hits, including two two-hit innings. 1987 – Joe Carter of the Cleveland Indians became the ninth major leaguer to hit 30 home runs and steal 30 bases in the same season when he stole

his career-high 30th base in the fourth inning of a 5-3 loss to the Seattle Mariners. 2006 – Washington’s Alfonso Soriano became the fourth player in major league history to record 40 home runs and 40 stolen bases in a single season. Jose Canseco (Oakland, 1988), Barry Bonds (San Francisco, 1996) and Alex Rodriguez (Seattle, 1998) are the others.


Royals rally with 2 HRs in 9th THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

KANSAS CITY, Mo. – Ernesto Frieri needed just four pitches to ruin a spectacular start by Zack Greinke, giving up two home runs in the ninth inning as the Kansas City Royals rallied to hand the playoff-contending Los Angeles Angels a stunning 3-2 loss on Saturday night. Frieri (3-1) replaced Greinke with one out in the ninth after Alex Gordon singled. Billy Butler homered to center on Frieri’s first pitch to tie the score. Three pitches later, Salvador Perez homered off the left-field pole for his first career walkoff homer. The Angels entered the day 2½ games back of Baltimore and New York for the second wild-card spot in the AL Greinke gave up just five singles, walked two and struck out three in 8 1-3 innings. He has allowed seven runs and 24 hits in 37 innings for a 1.70 ERA in his past five starts. Kendrys Morales, who homered for the second straight game, hit an 0-1 pitch from Jeremy Guthrie to right leading off the Angels’ fifth for the first run. Guthrie, who was 4-0 with a 1.70 ERA in his previous seven starts, faced the minimum number of batters the first four innings. He gave up a fourth inning leadoff single to Mike Trout, but picked him off first. Guthrie left after eight innings, allowing two runs on five hits. Kelvin Herrera (3-3) replaced Guthrie and picked up the win with a scoreless ninth. Greinke, who was acquired from Milwaukee in a trade on July 27 trade and won the 2009 American League Cy Young Award while with Kansas City, pitched out of a first inning jam. Alcides Escobar, who had two of the hits off Greinke, singled with one out to extend his hitting streak to a career-high 11 games. Escobar advanced to third on Gordon’s groundball single to right. Escobar was out at the plate when he attempted to score on Butler’s grounder to third baseman Alberto Callaspo. Perez’s grounder to

Ed Zurga/Associated Press

Kansas City’s Salvador Perez watches his game-winning home run against the Los Angeles Angels during the ninth inning Saturday in Kansas City, Mo. Callaspo ended the inning and threat. After Escobar’s third inning single, Greinke did not allow another hit until Jeff Francoeur’s eighth inning single. The Angels added a run in the eighth, when Vernon Wells led off with a single and advanced to third on two groundball outs. After Trout walked, Torii Hunter laced a run-scoring single to right that Francoeur apparently lost in the lights as it glanced off the heel of his glove. Hunter leads the American League with a .349 average since the All-Star break and has 16 RBIs in his past 17 games. Notes: Royals 2B Johnny Giavotella committed two errors. The Royals had committed just five errors in their previous 18 games. ...This series closes today with the Royals starting rookie LHP Will Smith, who pitched seven scoreless innings Tuesday in a victory at Minnesota. RHP Dan Haren will start for the Angels.

Yankees 5, Rays 3 – Ivan Nova was sharp in his return from a shoulder injury and the New York Yankees got back-to-back home runs from Curtis Granderson and Eduardo Nunez in a victory over the Tampa Bay Rays. Derek Jeter and Alex Rodriguez each had an RBI single for the Yankees, who began the day tied with Baltimore atop the AL East. The Orioles were scheduled to play later in Oakland. Evan Longoria homered for the third-place Rays, who fell four games behind New York. One day after Yankees ace CC Sabathia lost his third straight decision, Nova outpitched James Shields and gave New York’s rotation a nice boost. Red Sox 3, Blue Jays 2 – Pedro Ciriaco drove in the tiebreaking run with a twoout double in the ninth inning, Cody Ross hit a solo shot and the Boston Red Sox won their second straight, beating the Toronto Blue Jays.

After stranding runners at third base three times in the previous five innings, the Red Sox finally broke through in the ninth. Jarrod Saltalamacchia led off with a double against Steve Delabar (4-2), Ryan Lavarnway struck out and Saltalamacchia moved to third on Mike Aviles’ flyball. Ciriaco followed with a double to left. Craig Breslow (1-0 AL, 3-0) worked one inning for the win and Andrew Bailey finished for his fourth save in five chances. White Sox 5, Twins 3 – Francisco Liriano took a nohitter into the seventh inning, Paul Konerko homered and drove in three runs, and the Chicago White Sox stayed on top of the AL Central with a victory over the Minnesota Twins. Liriano (6-11) was tremendous against his former team, allowing only a two-out homer in the seventh to Trevor Plouffe. He walked two, hit a batter and struck out nine in seven innings. Acquired from the Twins on July 28, the victory was Liriano’s third for the White Sox and his first against Minnesota. Liriano’s bid for the second no-hitter of his career ended after hitting Justin Morneau with a pitch with two outs in the seventh. Plouffe then homered to left-center on Liriano’s 96th pitch of the game. Tigers 5, Indians 3 – Anibal Sanchez took a no-hitter into the seventh inning as Detroit beat the Cleveland Indians despite the Tigers having a run taken off the scoreboard. Carlos Santana ruined Sanchez’s no-hit bid with a two-out triple in the seventh, but Cleveland was officially eliminated from the playoffs after falling to 16-45 since the All-Star break. Starter Justin Masterson (11-14) took the loss. Sanchez (3-5) struck out seven over 6 2-3 innings as Detroit stayed one game behind the first place Chicago White Sox in the AL Central with its fourth straight win. After Cleveland rallied, Jose Valverde, the fourth Tigers pitcher, worked the ninth for his 31st save in 35 chances.


Hit batter helps Braves slip by Nats THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

ATLANTA – Pinch-runner Jeff Baker scored the go-ahead run in the eighth inning when reliever Ryan Mattheus hit Andrelton Simmons’ uniform with a bases-loaded pitch that helped the Atlanta Braves beat the Washington Nationals 5-4 on Saturday. Jason Heyward and Freddie Freeman homered for the Braves, who have won the first two games in the series and nine of 13. Atlanta moved within 6½ games of first-place Washington in the NL East. The Braves began the game with a seven-game lead over third-place Los Angeles in the NL wild-card race. Braves closer Craig Kimbrel earned his 36th save in 39 ties after striking out the side. Eric O’Flaherty (3-0) faced the minimum in the eighth for Atlanta, extending his scoreless innings streak to 19 1-3 innings, a span of 22 games. Mattheus (5-2) allowed one hit, one walk, two walks and no strikeouts. Marlins 6, Reds 4 – Carlos Lee homered and drove in three runs and the Miami Marlins beat the Cincinnati Reds. Mark Buehrle (13-12) allowed four runs on seven

hits over 7 2-3 innings to improve to 4-1 in his last six starts. Jose Reyes had three hits and also drove in a run for Miami. Johnny Cueto (17-9) suffered his third straight loss and failed to last five innings for the second straight start. Cueto gave up six runs on nine hits in 4 1-3 innings, and hasn’t won since August 28 at Arizona. Ryan Ludwick homered for the Reds. Pirates 7, Cubs 6 – Andrew McCutchen homered and reached base four times, and the Pittsburgh Pirates held off a late rally to snap a seven-game losing streak with a win over the Chicago Cubs. Wandy Rodriguez (11-13) held Chicago to three runs – one earned – in helping the Pirates stop their free-fall in the NL playoff race. Pittsburgh had lost 17 of 22, yet was just three games behind St. Louis for the second NL wild-card slot entering the day. Rodriguez is 3-0 with a 1.40 ERA over his last four starts after struggling initially upon being acquired midseason from Houston. McCutchen launched Jason Berkin’s pitch off the rear fence behind the leftfield bleachers leading off the third, his 28th round-tripper of the season. He also singled

and walked twice, improving to .394 in 27 career games at Wrigley Field. Astros 5, Phillies 0 – Dallas Keuchel pitched five-hit ball into the sixth inning and Houston and avoided its 100th loss of the season. The Phillies were slowed in their surge for an NL playoff spot for the second time in three games by the worst team in the big leagues. Philadelphia entered the day three games behind St. Louis for the final wild-card spot. The Carindals played the Dodgers later Saturday. Kyle Kendrick Kendrick (9-11) struggled early and was done after just five innings, his shortest outing in more than a month. He gave up four runs on seven hits, including a two-run homer to Justin Maxwell. Giants 3, Diamondbacks 2 – Buster Posey had a tworun home run in the fifth to help the San Francisco Giants beat the Arizona Diamondbacks. Barry Zito scattered six hits and one run over 6 2-3 innings for the Giants, who have won four straight and 22 of their past 32. Zito (12-8) walked one and struck out four. Sergio Romo pitched the final 1 1-3 for his 11th save. Justin Upton hit his 14th home run for the Diamond-

backs, who have scored four runs or fewer in 12 straight home games to match a franchise record. Arizona starter Wade Miley (15-10) allowed three runs on eight hits and a walk over seven innings. Posey broke a 1-all tie in the fifth with a two-out home run two rows deep into the right-field stands. The AllStar catcher is hitting .390 in 55 games since the All-Star break with 12 homers and 49 RBIs. Brewers 9, Mets 6 – Rickie Weeks hit a two-run homer during a five-run fourth inning to lift the Milwaukee Brewers over the New York Mets. Trailing 4-1 in the fourth the Brewers rallied for five runs to win for the 19th time in 25 games and stay in the hunt for a wild card. The Mets lost for the ninth time in 11 games. Weeks’ homer capped the inning and was his 20th of the season. He also had a double, scored two runs and drove in three. Reliever Brandon Kintzler (2-0) pitched a scoreless fifth to get credit for the victory. Jenry Mejia (0-1) pitched three innings in his first major-league start exactly two years after undergoing ulnar collateral ligament reconstruction surgery.

Bryans win; US trims Spain’s Davis Cup lead BY PAUL LOGOTHETIS AP Sports Writer

GIJON, Spain – Mike and Bob Bryan won the doubles match for the United States to trim Spain’s lead in the Davis Cup semifinal to 2-1 on Saturday. The brothers were stretched by Marcel Granollers and Marc Lopez in a 6-3, 3-6, 7-5, 7-5 victory in which Granollers injured his left calf during the second set. The Bryans kept the Americans in the series, winning before a near capacity crowd of 15,000, and a chance to reach the Davis Cup final in November. John Isner will play David Ferrer in reverse singles on Sunday. Defending champion Spain is aiming for a fourth trip to the final in five years. Should Isner beat the fifth-ranked Ferrer, Sam Querrey and Nicolas Almagro would play the de-

Chiefs ● From Page D1 Atlanta that’s left Chiefs players in a testy mood. “We’ve got some guys who want to get back out there and get that taste out of their mouths,” said safety Kendrick Lewis. Though Lewis’ status is uncertain because of a shoulder injury, the Chiefs will at least get an immediate boost with the return of Tamba Hali. The pass-rushing Pro Bowl linebacker will make his season debut after serving an NFL-imposed one-game suspension for violating the league’s substance-abuse policy. “Being away, having to watch our team, wasn’t something I liked,” said Hali. “It wasn’t fun screaming at the TV.” At least those on TV weren’t talking back, as the critics did in focusing on Buffalo’s high-priced newcomer, Mario Williams. The defensive end, who signed a six-year, $100 million contract in free agency, is already being panned after he failed to make a dent against the Jets. “I’d probably be angry every day if I actually paid attention to what everybody said,” Williams said. That doesn’t mean he’s not motivated going into this weekend. “By any means necessary,” Williams said. “It’s going to change.” It might be only Week 2, yet there is already a sense of urgency brewing among two non-division rivals meeting for the fifth consecutive season. The Bills have won three of the past four meetings against the Chiefs, including last year when they opened the season with a 41-7 rout at Kansas City. It was a loss that began to expose the Chiefs’ deficiencies and added to what ended up as a growing list of injured players. Tight end Tony Moeaki, safety Eric Berry, running back Jamaal Charles and quarterback Matt Cassel all got hurt in 2011. Berry’s season came to a quick end in the first quarter against Buffalo when he tore a ligament in his left knee after being blocked by receiver Stevie Johnson. Berry has accused Johnson of intending to injure him by targeting his knee. Johnson has denied that allegation, and isn’t sure what to expect when the two players meet Sunday. “However he feels is how-

ciding match. Spain is 37-0 after opening the semifinal with a sweep of the opening singles points. The U.S. has only once recovered from a 0-2 deficit – in 1934 – but its record improves when down 1-2, having done it five times with the last being in 2000. Captain Alex Corretja asked Granollers to quit rather than risk injury, but he played and improved over time. Lopez also had a bandage on his left calf. “At times we thought he was going to quit, but he kept getting the balls and hitting the serves,” Bob Bryan said after the 3-hour, 38-minute match. “That’s probably one of the longest Davis Cup matches we’ve ever played.” Mike Bryan stumbled chasing down a drop shot to miss out on the first match point, but Lopez double-faulted on the second opportunity.

ever he feels,” Johnson said. “Everything that’s been said and everything that happened, it happened. It’s over with.” Johnson and the Bills have many more concerns to contend with after what happened against the Jets. Four turnovers, including three interceptions of Ryan Fitzpatrick, led directly to New York scoring 24 points. Worse still, the Bills lost receiver David Nelson to a season-ending knee injury, while workhorse running back Fred Jackson will miss a month with a sprained right knee. Nelson’s injury depletes an already thinly experienced group of receivers. At running back, C.J. Spiller has shown he’s capable of filling in for Jackson, and did so against the Jets with a career-best 169 yards rushing. Coach Chan Gailey insists the Bills are good enough to overcome the injuries, and should be sharp enough to correct their mistakes. “I keep trying to keep telling everybody that I believe we’re going to be a good football team,” Gailey said. “But time’s the only thing that’ll tell on that, and winning’s the only healer.” In Kansas City, Crennel has concerns about a patchwork defense that faltered against Atlanta. Falcons quarterback Matt Ryan had 299 yards passing and three touchdowns, while scoring another on the ground. He did it against a Chiefs defense missing four regulars, including Hali. “We couldn’t stop anybody on defense, and that’s a problem,” Crennel said. “We have to build on the positives and eliminate the negative things, and we have a short period of time to do that.” The Chiefs produced 493 yards on offense to have the edge in most every statistical category but the score. They were instead undone by three turnovers, including Cassel throwing two interceptions. In Buffalo, Fitzpatrick’s season-ending struggles carried into this year. He’s now 1-9 in his past 10 starts, a stretch in which he’s thrown 13 touchdowns and 19 interceptions. “We’re disappointed,” Fitzpatrick said. “We have to put that behind us and try to learn from some mistakes and move on. But it is interesting that both (teams) had very disappointing games.” On the bright side, at least one should come away a winner Sunday.

D4 Sunday, September 16, 2012

The Hutchinson News

OUTDOORS Court overturns hunting penalties ■ Conviction stands for

Texas brothers for allowing illegal shooting of deer. BY ROXANA HEGEMAN Associated Press

WICHITA – A federal appeals court has overturned the prison sentences of two Texas brothers who ran a hunting camp in Kansas where hunters paid thousands of dollars to illegally shoot deer, sending the case back to district court where the men will be resentenced. The 10th Circuit Court of Appeals said in its decision Thursday that the district court made a mistake in sentencing James and Marlin Butler by basing the value of the wildlife on the full price of a guided hunt rather than the actual value of the animals. The Butlers, of Martinsville, Texas, ran Camp Lone Star near Coldwater, Kan. James Butler owned the camp and was sentenced last year to 41 months in prison and ordered to pay a $25,000 fine

and $25,000 in restitution to the Kansas Department of Wildlife and Parks. Marlin Butler, who worked as a guide, was sentenced to 27 months in prison and ordered to pay a $10,000 fine and $10,000 in restitution. The federal investigation into Camp Lone Star is believed to be one of the largest criminal prosecutions involving the illegal taking of deer. The Butler brothers were convicted under the Lacey Act, a federal law that prohibits interstate transport of any wildlife taken in violation of state regulations. Search warrants were executed in Louisiana, Kansas and Texas. The brothers pleaded guilty to felony charges of conspiracy to violate the Lacey Act and violation of the Lacey Act. James Butler also pleaded guilty to obstruction of justice. The appeals court took issue with U.S. District Court Judge Wesley Brown’s valuation of the animals involved. Brown valued them at $120,000, a figure that resulted in an eight-level enhancement to

the guideline range sentence. Brown also imposed special conditions of supervision on the brothers, which upon release from prison would have prohibited them from hunting, fishing, trapping or accompanying anyone engaging in those activities. The appeals court said the district court must ascertain the actual retail market value of the deer in calculating a new sentence. However, James Butler still will be required to pay $25,000 to Kansas, the appeals court said. The court also upheld a sentencing enhancement on James Butler for being the organizer of a criminal activity, but it struck down the occupational restriction prohibiting him from hunting and similar activities. The appeals court noted that since James Butler worked as the business manager for a commercial deer operation owned by another party in Texas, the district court should have engaged in “necessary fact-

finding” before imposing the special conditions. Once the Butlers were convicted, prosecutors began filing mostly misdemeanor charges against some of the out-of-state hunters accused of illegally killing deer during the guided hunts at the camp. At least 25 people have now been sentenced in connection to activities at the hunting camp. Prosecutors said the Butler brothers charged out-ofstate hunters $3,500 per hunt with archery equipment and $5,000 per hunt with a firearm for guided hunts at Camp Lone Star and some 50,000 nearby acres leased for hunting activities in Kansas. The government alleged that during the guided hunts, the Butlers and others encouraged hunters to take deer illegally by hunting without a valid license. The brothers also are accused of letting hunters illegally spotlight deer during night hunts and use illegal equipment, such as firearms during archery season.

Canoe celebration Birthday on the river for Alaska pair BY SAM FRIEDMAN Fairbanks Daily NewsMiner/Associated Press

FAIRBANKS, Alaska – Not many people would choose to celebrate their 80th birthday on a whitewater canoe trip. But if you know Ron and Lou Davis or their former business, Canoe Alaska, you would not be surprised they chose a five-day trip on the Gulkana River to mark the milestone. The Davises have been running the 47-mile stretch between Paxson Lake and Sourdough Creek since the 1970s. The river is known for scenic views and a mix of flat water and class three or even class four rapids. The Davises estimate they have done it 25 times. Two years ago, the couple decided to do something for other boating friends they always wished someone had done for them. They ran the river in rafts so their friends can run the rapids in empty canoes without worrying about spilling gear. They had so much fun they saw no reason to stop doing the trip this year when they both turned 80. “You get into a new decade and you want to do something for it,” Lou Davis said after returning from this year’s trip. “We said maybe this was going to be our last trip.” “Now we know that’s

Sam Friedman, Fairbanks Daily News-Miner/Associated Press

In this Aug. 30 photo, Lou and Ron Davis get their gear together before leaving on a trip at their home in Fairbanks, Alaska. The Davises recently returned from a whitewater canoe trip on the Gulkana River where they both celebrated their 80th birthday. not the case,” Ron said. The couple is already planning to do some river trips next summer. Four rafts, three solo canoes and a tandem canoe came on this year’s Gulkana float in early August. They did the float in four nights and five days to have a full day to spend playing in the canyon where the biggest rapids are found. One member of the party went through the canyon six times. The Davises don’t look like they are 80 and have kept up both their canoeing and their other favorite sport, downhill skiing. They’ve seen the popularity of both sports increase among all age groups. “Years ago when you were 60 years old you could ski for free. Then when we got to 60 they bumped it up to 65. Now no one lets you ski for

free. There are too many old people skiing,” Lou Davis said. But canoeing presents some challenges. At 80, it’s harder to kneel on your knees for a long time, a technique for keeping a low center of gravity in turbulent water. They’ve also noticed they are not quite as fast at reacting to things. But most of all there’s the challenges of moving gear and portaging. But with friends available to do the lifting trips like the Gulkana still can be fun. The Davises do their share of the work preparing food. On this summer’s trip the Davis’ and a former canoeing student prepared all the food on this summer’s trip. Menus included meatloaf and mashed potatoes, Dutch oven pineapple upside down cake and stuffed bell peppers. Another favorite

they take on many trips are fresh baked rolls with filled with turkey meat. With rafts to carry gear, it’s possible to carry gear to make a comfortable campsite. The group carried a camp shower, a kitchen tent, a table, chairs and a welded aluminum stove that looks like something out of a catering truck. The Davises sleep on a wire frame queen-sized bed in a tent that’s big enough to stand up in. “That’s really new for us because we’ve been on little Themrarests and sleeping bags forever,” Ron said. With their gear ready to go and plenty of boating friends, among them many former students, the Davises already are looking ahead to trips in the 2013 paddling season. The Gulkana River will likely make the list.

Steve Gilliland courtesy photo

This was the Mossy Oak booth at the Kansas State Fair that promoted the Kansas Monster Buck Classic.

Monster Buck Classic makes fair appearance As we strolled through one of the buildings at this year’s Kansas State Fair, I guess it was the “ginormous” set of deer antlers that first caught my eye. They looked so out-of-place; on one side of the booth I could have gotten my sneakers cleaned, on the other side I could have bought some sort of shiny trinket, and across the aisle they would have checked my blood pressure and who knows what else. But here, like an oasis in the midst of peddler-paradise was an eyecatching camouflaged booth sponsored by Mossy Oak Properties of the Heartland and promoting the Kansas Monster Buck Classic. Brian Smith grew up hunting ducks in the infamous flooded oak flats near Pine Bluff, Ark. When he was 12, his dad joined a deer camp and Smith was introduced to the addicting sport of deer hunting. Today Smith owns a chain of Popeye’s Louisiana Kitchens (formerly Popeye’s Chicken) in North Western Arkansas and Southern Missouri. He also owns the rights to the Mossy Oak Properties name (a real estate division of Mossy Oak that deals strictly in hunting property) for Kansas, Oklahoma, Missouri and Iowa. While representing Mossy Oak Properties a couple years ago at the Kansas State Fair, it occurred to Smith that Kansas had no statewide big buck contest of any kind. Given the storied big buck history of Kansas, plus the fact that most states around us have some sort of big buck contest, Smith saw the opportunity to have a show here and promote the Mossy Oak Company in the process. He says “I saw it the same as bringing a Wal-Mart to a metropolitan area of several hundred thousand people who had no WalMart.” Smith had initially named the event the Big Buck Classic of Kansas, but a phone call from the founder of a similar event in Arkansas informed him that the name “Big Buck Classic” was a registered trademark owned by him, so the event became “Monster Buck Classic – We Are Kansas.” Smith says “I simply want the affair to be a celebration of the great sport of Kansas deer hunting. “ The Monster Buck Classic is for Kansas residents only and all deer entered in the contest must be taken fairly and legally in Kansas. Smith wants the atmosphere of the whole show to emphasize following the rules and regu-

Exploring Kansas Outdoors

Steve Gilliland lations for safe and ethical deer hunting set forth by the Kansas Department of Wildlife, Parks and Tourism. Deer entered in the contest may be harvested by any means legal in Kansas. This year’s classic will run from Jan. 25 through Jan. 27, 2013, at the Kansas Expo Center in Topeka. The details for this 2013 classic are still being finalized, but the 2012 event included more than 230 venders and exhibitors touting everything from soup to nuts in the world of deer hunting and featured non-stop hourly seminars by at least a dozen of your favorite professional celebrity hunters. The pinnacle of the show will be the monster buck contest Sunday afternoon, crowning the king of Kansas Monster Bucks in both typical and non-typical categories. The current royalty from 2012 are Lucas Cochren with a giant nontypical buck scoring 238 4/8, and Rachelle Karl with a beautiful typical buck scoring 182 1/8. These two will remain King and Queen of Kansas monster bucks until higher-scoring, legally taken Kansas deer are entered. A grim but interesting turn of events at last year’s first classic had Smith thinking the whole thing might just go up in smoke from the start. An absolutely monstrous typical whitetail rack was entered that not only won its category, but was easily a new Kansas state record as well – you might remember the story – it turned out to be poached. It was illegally spotlighted and killed at night and its head and giant rack cut-off, leaving the meat to spoil in some farmer’s pasture. In attendance at the contest were a few avid deer hunters who had watched and dreamed for years of harvesting that buck themselves, and who recognized the deer from the hundreds of trail camera pictures they had of it. KDWPT got involved and the poacher was arrested and stripped of his short-lived title. Smith says “The whole mess became a blessing in disguise as it showed our commitment to legal and ethical hunting and brought the event more press than we could possibly have gotten otherwise.”

Start-up company trying to help Lamar’s economy with blinds BY ANDRA BRYAN STEFANONI The Joplin Globe/Associated Press

LAMAR, Mo. – Two blocks from the former O’Sullivan Industries, which closed in 2007, a small locally grown company has capitalized on an autumn ritual to bring some jobs back to this community. Redneck Blinds, in its second year of production, will turn out 2,800 elevated deer blinds this year, shipping them as far away as Pennsylvania, Texas and Canada. Their chief product will be front and center this weekend as thousands of deer hunters

take up positions in woods and along farm fields in Kansas and Missouri. “We will sell all we can make,” CEO Danny Little said of the blinds. Little, a Lamar native who formed the company with three former O’Sullivan employees, said the hole in the community left by the closing of O’Sullivan Industries drove unemployment past 13 percent in 2007/2008. The community is still working to find a new tenant for the large plant. “At one time the peak (O’Sullivan) employment was 1,700 for a town of 4,500 peo-

ple,” said Little, who retired a few years ago as president of Lamar Bank & Trust. “You can imagine how devastating that was to the community. “But you’re not going to attract an 800- to 1,000-employee company to a town this size. The way for small towns to prosper and grow is going to be through the development of small businesses. It’s a lot better to have several small companies employing 25 to 50 people.” Between Redneck Blinds and Little’s companion company, Big Green Targets, about 50 jobs have been created in the past four years.

Little, a banker for 26 years, had set a goal by age 50 to begin exploring a different career path. “I wanted to sit on the other side of the desk,” he said. He experimented with a number of business opportunities, including a recycled foam that proved to be the perfect fill for archery targets – something he and his brother discovered in the backyard one afternoon four years ago. A year later, Little and Russ Worsley, a former O’Sullivan employee and hunter, began manufacturing Big Green Targets using the foam from a Michigan com-

pany. They relied on local hunters for research and development, then took samples to Little’s former classmates, who owns Roger’s Sporting Goods in Kansas City. “He bought a truckload, and that got us started,” Little said. Little also was a partner at the time in another business with another former O’Sullivan employee, Tim Riegel, who manufactured high-end fiberglass bodies for replica 1930s cars under the label Redneck Street Rods. “But when the economy tanked, the cars weren’t sell-

ing as well. Rather than just give up and close the company, we started looking at, ‘What can we make?’” Little said. They found their answer at a hunting trade show: fiberglass deer blinds. Worsley helped in developing the design, and Riegel was the head engineer on the project. Another partner and former O’Sullivan employee, Russ Hurt, got on board, and the four were soon busy building a prototype. Roger’s Sporting Goods ordered 200 blinds, and two years later, Redneck Blinds employs 35 people.

The Hutchinson News

TV-RADIO-FYI Television AUTO RACING 1 p.m. ESPN — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, GEICO 400, at Joliet, Ill. 7:30 p.m. ESPN2 — NHRA, O’Reilly Auto Parts Nationals, at Concord, N.C. (same-day tape) 10 p.m. SPEED — FIA World Rally, Wales Rally, at Cardiff, Wales (same-day tape) GOLF 6:30 a.m. TGC — European PGA Tour, Italian Open, final round, at Turin, Italy 8 a.m. ESPN2 — Women’s British Open, final round, at Hoylake, England 4 p.m. TGC — Tour, Boise Open, final round, at Boise, Idaho 6:30 p.m. TGC — Champions Tour, Hawaii Championship, final round, at Kapolei, Hawaii MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Noon TBS — Tampa Bay at N.Y. Yankees 1:10 p.m. WGN — Pittsburgh at Chicago Cubs 7 p.m. ESPN — Washington at Atlanta MOTORSPORTS 7 a.m. SPEED — MotoGP World Championship, at San Marino 3:30 p.m. SPEED — MotoGP Moto2, at San Marino (same-day tape) NFL FOOTBALL Noon CBS — Regional coverage, doubleheader FOX — Regional coverage 3 p.m. FOX — Regional coverage 3:25 p.m. CBS — Regional coverage, doubleheader game 7:20 p.m. NBC — Detroit at San Francisco RODEO 6 p.m. NBCSN — PBR, PFI Invitational, at Springfield, Mo. (same-day tape) SOCCER 2:30 p.m. NBC — Women’s national teams, exhibition, United States vs. Australia, at Los Angeles TENNIS 2:30 p.m. NBCSN — World Team Tennis, playoffs, championship match, New York/Washington winner vs. Sacramento/Orange County winner, at Charleston, S.C.

BASEBALL American League East Division W L Pct GB 82 63 .566 — 81 63 .563 ½ 78 67 .538 4 66 80 .452 16½ 65 79 .451 16½ Central Division W L Pct GB Chicago 78 66 .542 — Detroit 77 67 .535 1 Kansas City 66 79 .455 12½ Cleveland 60 86 .411 19 Minnesota 60 86 .411 19 West Division W L Pct GB Texas 86 58 .597 — Oakland 83 61 .576 3 Los Angeles 79 67 .541 8 Seattle 69 76 .476 17½ Friday’s Games Detroit 4, Cleveland 0 Tampa Bay 6, N.Y. Yankees 4 Boston 8, Toronto 5 Texas 9, Seattle 3 Chicago White Sox 6, Minnesota 0 L.A. Angels 9, Kansas City 7 Oakland 3, Baltimore 2 Saturday’s Games Boston 3, Toronto 2 Chicago White Sox 5, Minnesota 3 Detroit 5, Cleveland 3 N.Y. Yankees 5, Tampa Bay 3 Kansas City 3, L.A. Angels 2 Seattle at Texas, late Baltimore at Oakland, late Sunday’s Games Tampa Bay (M.Moore 10-10) at N.Y. Yankees (Kuroda 13-10), 12:05 p.m. Boston (Lester 9-11) at Toronto (Morrow 8-6), 12:07 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Peavy 10-11) at Minnesota (Diamond 11-7), 1:10 p.m. L.A. Angels (Haren 10-11) at Kansas City (W.Smith 5-7), 1:10 p.m. Detroit (Porcello 9-12) at Cleveland (U.Jimenez 9-16), 2:05 p.m. Seattle (Beavan 9-9) at Texas (M.Harrison 169), 2:05 p.m. Baltimore (Wolf 2-0) at Oakland (Straily 2-0), 3:05 p.m. New York Baltimore Tampa Bay Boston Toronto

ROYALS 3, ANGELS 2 LOS ANGELES KANSAS CITY ab r h bi ab r h bi Trout cf 3 0 1 0 Lough cf 4 0 0 0 TrHntr rf 4 0 1 1 AEscor ss 4 0 2 0 Pujols 1b 4 0 0 0 AGordn lf 4 1 2 0 KMorls dh 4 1 1 1 Butler dh 4 1 1 2 HKndrc 2b 4 0 1 0 S.Perez c 4 1 1 1 Aybar ss 4 0 0 0 Mostks 3b 3 0 0 0 V.Wells lf 4 1 2 0 Francr rf 3 0 1 0 Callasp 3b 3 0 0 0 Hosmer 1b 1 0 0 0 Iannett c 3 0 0 0 Giavtll 2b 3 0 0 0 Totals 33 2 6 2 Totals 30 3 7 3 Los Angeles 000 010 010 — 2 Kansas City 000 000 003 — 3 One out when winning run scored. E—Giavotella 2 (6). DP—Los Angeles 2. LOB—Los Angeles 5, Kansas City 4. HR— K.Morales (20), Butler (27), S.Perez (11). SB— Aybar (16), Hosmer (15). IP H R ER BB SO Los Angeles Greinke 81-3 5 1 1 2 3 Frieri L,3-1 0 2 2 2 0 0 Kansas City Guthrie 8 5 2 2 1 2 K.Herrera W,4-2 1 1 0 0 0 0 Frieri pitched to 2 batters in the 9th. T—2:23. A—23,027 (37,903).



ab r h bi Choo rf 2 0 0 0 AsCarr ss 4 0 1 1 CSantn dh 4 1 1 0 Canzler lf 4 1 1 1 Chsnhll 3b 4 0 1 1 Ktchm 1b 2 0 0 0 LaPort ph-1b 1 0 0 0 Brantly ph 1 0 0 0 CPhlps 2b 3 1 1 0 Carrer cf 3 0 0 0 Marson c 2 0 0 0 Kipnis ph 1 0 0 0 Rottino c 0 0 0 0 Totals 34 5 8 4 Totals 31 3 5 3 Detroit 200 110 100 — 5 Cleveland 000 000 210 — 3 E—As.Cabrera (18), Marson (2), Chisenhall (3). DP—Detroit 1. LOB—Detroit 10, Cleveland 3. 2B—Avila (20), Canzler (2). 3B— C.Santana (1). HR—Mi.Cabrera (37). SB— Boesch (6), Infante 2 (4). SF—A.Jackson. IP H R ER BB SO Detroit A.Sanchez W,3-5 62-3 3 2 2 0 7 Coke H,18 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Benoit H,30 1 2 1 1 1 1 Valverde S,31-35 1 0 0 0 0 1 Cleveland Msterson L,11-14 42-3 6 4 2 4 8 Sipp 12-3 2 1 1 2 0 C.Allen 12-3 0 0 0 0 5 S.Barnes 1 0 0 0 0 0 T—3:12. A—22,849 (43,429).

AJcksn cf Dirks rf MiCarr 3b Fielder 1b Boesch dh Avila c JhPerlt ss Berry lf DYong ph D.Kelly lf Infante 2b

ab r h bi 4 0 0 1 4 1 0 0 5 1 1 1 3 1 0 0 3 1 0 0 4 0 3 2 3 0 0 0 3 1 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 0 2 0



ab r h bi ab r h bi De Aza cf-lf 5 0 0 0 Revere cf 3 1 0 0 Youkils 3b 4 1 0 0 EEscor 2b 3 0 0 0 A.Dunn 1b 3 1 2 0 Span ph 1 0 1 0 JoLopz pr-3b0 0 0 0 Wlngh lf 2 0 0 0 Konerk dh 3 1 1 3 MCarsn pr 0 0 0 0 Rios rf 4 0 0 0 Mornea 1b 3 1 0 0 Przyns c 3 0 0 0 Plouffe 3b 4 1 1 2 Viciedo lf 2 1 0 0 Parmel dh 3 0 0 0 JrDnks cf 0 0 0 0 Mstrnn rf 3 0 0 0 OHudsn ph 0 1 0 0 Butera c 2 0 0 0 Wise cf 0 0 0 0 Flormn ss 3 0 0 0 AlRmrz ss 3 0 1 1 Bckhm 2b 4 0 1 1 Totals 31 5 5 5 Totals 27 3 2 2 Chicago 102 100 001 — 5 Minnesota 000 000 201 — 3 DP—Chicago 2, Minnesota 1. LOB—Chicago 6, Minnesota 2. 2B—A.Dunn (18). HR— Konerko (23), Plouffe (22). SB—O.Hudson (2).

Sunday, September 16, 2012 D5

SCOREBOARD IP H R ER BB SO Chicago Liriano W,6-11 7 1 2 2 2 9 Crain H,9 1 0 0 0 0 2 A.Reed 0 1 1 1 2 0 Thornton S,3-7 1 0 0 0 0 0 Minnesota Deduno L,6-4 4 3 4 4 5 6 Duensing 31-3 1 0 0 1 2 Fien 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 T.Robertson 1-3 0 1 1 1 0 Al.Burnett 1 1 0 0 0 0 T.Robertson pitched to 1 batter in the 9th. A.Reed pitched to 3 batters in the 9th. HBP—by Liriano (Morneau). WP—Deduno 2, Duensing. T—2:39. A—36,308 (39,500).

YANKEES 5, RAYS 3 TAMPA BAY NEW YORK ab r h bi ab r h bi DJnngs lf 4 0 1 0 ISuzuki lf-rf 4 1 1 0 Zobrist ss 4 0 0 0 Jeter dh 4 0 1 1 Longori dh 4 1 1 1 Cano 2b 4 1 2 0 BUpton cf 4 0 0 0 AlRdrg 3b 4 0 2 1 Kppngr 3b 4 0 1 0 Ibanez rf 2 1 0 0 Joyce rf 1 0 1 0 Swisher ph 1 0 0 0 BFrncs ph-rf2 1 1 0 ErChvz 1b 3 0 0 0 RRorts 2b 4 1 1 0 AnJons ph 1 0 0 0 C.Pena 1b 1 0 0 0 Dickrsn lf 0 0 0 0 CGmnz ph 0 0 0 0 Grndrs cf 3 1 1 2 Fuld ph 1 0 0 0 ENunez ss 3 1 1 1 Loaton c 0 0 0 0 CStwrt c 2 0 0 0 Vogt ph 0 0 0 0 JMolin c 2 0 0 0 Scott ph 1 0 1 2 SRdrgz pr 0 0 0 0 EJhnsn ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 33 3 7 3 Totals 31 5 8 5 Tampa Bay 000 001 200 — 3 New York 030 010 01x — 5 DP—Tampa Bay 1, New York 1. LOB— Tampa Bay 6, New York 4. 2B—Joyce (17), R.Roberts (8), Cano (40). HR—Longoria (12), Granderson (39), E.Nunez (1). SB—I.Suzuki (21). IP H R ER BB SO Tampa Bay Shields L,14-9 61-3 6 4 4 1 4 Farnsworth 2-3 0 0 0 1 1 McGee 1 2 1 1 0 0 New York Nova W,12-7 6 4 2 2 2 8 Logan H,21 1-3 1 1 1 0 0 Chamberlain H,3 2-3 1 0 0 0 1 Robertson H,27 1 0 0 0 0 0 Soriano S,39-42 1 1 0 0 1 1 Nova pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. WP—Farnsworth. T—2:54. A—46,856 (50,291).


TORONTO ab r h bi 3 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 3 2 1 1 4 0 2 0 4 1 2 1 4 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 3 0 1 1

ab r h bi Ellsury cf RDavis lf 5 0 0 0 Nava lf Lawrie 3b 2 0 0 0 Pedroia 2b Encrnc dh 1 1 0 0 C.Ross rf Lind 1b 3 0 1 1 Loney 1b YEscor ss 4 0 1 1 Sltlmch c KJhnsn 2b 3 0 0 0 Lvrnwy dh Torreal c 4 0 0 0 Aviles ss Sierra rf 3 0 1 0 Ciriaco 3b Rasms ph 1 0 0 0 Gose cf 4 1 2 0 Totals 32 3 6 3 Totals 30 2 5 2 Boston 010 100 001 — 3 Toronto 100 010 000 — 2 E—Ciriaco (7), Ellsbury (2). LOB—Boston 8, Toronto 8. 2B—Saltalamacchia (16), Ciriaco (12), Lind (12). HR—C.Ross (21). SB—Ciriaco (13), Gose (15). S—Nava, Lawrie. SF—Lind. IP H R ER BB SO Boston Buchholz 7 4 2 1 5 5 Breslow W,1-0 1 0 0 0 0 1 A.Bailey S,4-5 1 1 0 0 0 2 Toronto Villanueva 7 4 2 2 2 6 Loup 1-3 0 0 0 1 0 Delabar L,4-2 11-3 2 1 1 1 2 Cecil 1-3 0 0 0 1 1 Villanueva pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. T—3:09. A—27,325 (49,260).

National League East Division W L Pct GB 89 56 .614 — 83 63 .568 6½ 73 73 .500 16½ 66 78 .458 22½ 65 81 .445 24½ Central Division W L Pct GB Cincinnati 87 59 .596 — St. Louis 76 69 .524 10½ Pittsburgh 73 71 .507 13 Milwaukee 72 72 .500 14 Chicago 57 88 .393 29½ Houston 47 99 .322 40 West Division W L Pct GB San Francisco 82 62 .569 — Los Angeles 75 70 .517 7½ Arizona 71 73 .493 11 San Diego 69 76 .476 13½ Colorado 58 85 .406 23½ Friday’s Games Chicago Cubs 7, Pittsburgh 4 Miami 4, Cincinnati 0 Atlanta 2, Washington 1 Philadelphia 12, Houston 6 N.Y. Mets 7, Milwaukee 3 San Francisco 6, Arizona 2 Colorado 7, San Diego 4 L.A. Dodgers 8, St. Louis 5 Saturday’s Games Pittsburgh 7, Chicago Cubs 6 Atlanta 5, Washington 4 Houston 5, Philadelphia 0 Miami 6, Cincinnati 4 N.Y. Mets at Milwaukee, late San Francisco at Arizona, late Colorado at San Diego, late St. Louis at L.A. Dodgers, late Sunday’s Games Cincinnati (Latos 12-4) at Miami (Nolasco 1212), 12:10 p.m. Philadelphia (Halladay 10-7) at Houston (Lyles 4-11), 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets (C.Young 4-7) at Milwaukee (W.Peralta 1-0), 1:10 p.m. Pittsburgh (Locke 0-1) at Chicago Cubs (Volstad 3-10), 1:20 p.m. Colorado (White 2-8) at San Diego (Werner 21), 3:05 p.m. San Francisco (Vogelsong 12-8) at Arizona (Corbin 5-7), 3:10 p.m. St. Louis (Wainwright 13-13) at L.A. Dodgers (Fife 0-1), 3:10 p.m. Washington (G.Gonzalez 19-7) at Atlanta (Minor 8-10), 7:05 p.m. Washington Atlanta Philadelphia New York Miami

PIRATES 7, CUBS 6 PITTSBURGH CHICAGO ab r h bi ab r h bi SMarte lf 3 2 2 1 Mather cf 5 2 1 1 Snider rf 5 1 1 1 Barney 2b 3 2 1 0 Tabata rf 0 0 0 0 Rizzo 1b 5 0 2 1 AMcCt cf 3 1 2 1 ASorin lf 5 0 2 2 GJones 1b 4 0 1 2 Campn pr 0 0 0 0 Hanrhn p 0 0 0 0 SCastro ss 4 1 2 0 Walker 2b 5 0 0 0 WCastll c 4 0 1 0 PAlvrz 3b 4 1 1 0 Smrdzj pr 0 0 0 0 Barmes ss 5 2 2 1 Vitters 3b 3 0 1 0 Barajs c 4 0 1 1 Valuen ph-3b 1 0 1 2 WRdrg p 2 0 0 0 Sappelt rf 5 1 2 0 Watson p 0 0 0 0 Berken p 1 0 0 0 JHughs p 0 0 0 0 Dolis p 0 0 0 0 Holt ph 0 0 0 0 BJcksn ph 1 0 0 0 Grilli p 0 0 0 0 Belivea p 0 0 0 0 GSnchz 1b 0 0 0 0 Recker ph 1 0 0 0 AlCarr p 0 0 0 0 DeJess ph 1 0 0 0 Bowden p 0 0 0 0 Totals 35 710 7 Totals 39 613 6 Pittsburgh 111 300 100 — 7 Chicago 001 020 012 — 6 E—Barajas (5), W.Rodriguez (3), W.Castillo (5), Vitters (3). DP—Pittsburgh 2. LOB— Pittsburgh 9, Chicago 11. 2B—S.Marte (2), G.Jones (27), Mather (9), S.Castro (25). 3B— S.Marte (3). HR—A.McCutchen (28), Barmes (7). SB—Mather (5), Campana (29). S— S.Marte, W.Rodriguez. SF—G.Jones. IP H R ER BB SO Pittsburgh Rdrguez W,11-13 6 9 3 1 1 4 Watson 2-3 0 0 0 1 1 J.Hughes 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Grilli 1 2 1 1 0 2 Hanrahn S,35-38 1 2 2 2 3 1 Chicago Berken L,0-1 4 8 6 2 1 2 Dolis 1 0 0 0 0 1 Beliveau 1 1 0 0 1 0 Al.Cabrera 2 1 1 1 1 2 Bowden 1 0 0 0 1 1 HBP—by Berken (S.Marte). T—3:26. A—32,774 (41,009).

BRAVES 5, NATIONALS 4 WASHINGTON ATLANTA ab r h bi 4 1 2 0 Bourn cf 4 0 0 0 Prado lf 4 0 0 0 Heywrd rf 4 1 1 2 McCnn c 4 0 1 0 D.Ross c 4 0 0 0 JeBakr pr 2 1 0 0 Kimrel p 1 0 1 0 FFrmn 1b 0 0 0 0 Uggla 2b 4 1 1 0 JFrncs 3b 2 0 1 0 C.Jones ph 0 0 0 0 Smmns ss

Werth rf Harper cf Zmrmn 3b LaRoch 1b Dsmnd ss Espinos 2b Flores c Tracy ph EPerez pr Lmrdzz lf EJcksn p Grzlny p

ab r h bi 4 0 0 0 3 1 0 0 4 1 1 2 1 0 0 0 3 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 2 3 1 3 0 1 1 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 2 0 0 1

DeRosa ph Berndn pr CGarci p McGnzl p Matths p Duke p TMoore ph

1 0 0 0 0 0 1

0 0 0 0 0 0 0

1 0 0 0 0 0 0

0 0 0 0 0 0 0

Hanson p 1 0 0 0 Constnz ph 1 0 0 0 Venters p 0 0 0 0 Moylan p 0 0 0 0 Avilan p 0 0 0 0 Pstrnck ph 0 0 0 0 OFlhrt p 0 0 0 0 Overay ph 0 0 0 0 RJhnsn ph 1 0 0 0 Boscan c 0 0 0 0 Totals 35 4 8 2 Totals 30 5 6 5 Washington 220 000 000 — 4 Atlanta 010 102 01x — 5 E—E.Jackson (3), Boscan (1), Hanson (4), F.Freeman (10). LOB—Washington 5, Atlanta 8. 2B—Desmond (30), Uggla (26). 3B— F.Freeman (2). HR—LaRoche (30), Heyward (27), F.Freeman (20). SB—Werth (5), E.Perez (2). CS—Lombardozzi (3). S—Pastornicky. IP H R ER BB SO Washington E.Jackson 51-3 4 4 3 1 7 Gorzelanny 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 C.Garcia 2-3 0 0 0 2 0 Mic.Gonzalez 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Mattheus L,5-2 1-3 1 1 1 2 0 Duke 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 Atlanta Hanson 5 5 4 2 1 7 Venters 12-3 1 0 0 0 2 Moylan 0 1 0 0 0 0 Avilan 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 O’Flaherty W,3-0 1 0 0 0 0 0 Kimbrel S,36-39 1 1 0 0 0 3 Moylan pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. HBP—by Mattheus (Simmons). WP—Hanson. T—3:22. A—38,763 (49,586).

FOOTBALL The NFL AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF N.Y. Jets 1 0 0 1.000 48 New England 1 0 0 1.000 34 Miami 0 1 0 .000 10 Buffalo 0 1 0 .000 28 South W L T Pct PF Houston 1 0 0 1.000 30 Jacksonville 0 1 0 .000 23 Indianapolis 0 1 0 .000 21 Tennessee 0 1 0 .000 13 North W L T Pct PF Baltimore 1 0 0 1.000 44 Cleveland 0 1 0 .000 16 Pittsburgh 0 1 0 .000 19 Cincinnati 0 1 0 .000 13 West W L T Pct PF Denver 1 0 0 1.000 31 San Diego 1 0 0 1.000 22 Oakland 0 1 0 .000 14 Kansas City 0 1 0 .000 24 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF Dallas 1 0 0 1.000 24 Washington 1 0 0 1.000 40 Philadelphia 1 0 0 1.000 17 N.Y. Giants 0 1 0 .000 17 South W L T Pct PF Tampa Bay 1 0 0 1.000 16 Atlanta 1 0 0 1.000 40 New Orleans 0 1 0 .000 32 Carolina 0 1 0 .000 10 North W L T Pct PF Detroit 1 0 0 1.000 27 Chicago 1 0 0 1.000 41 Minnesota 1 0 0 1.000 26 Green Bay 0 1 0 .000 22 West W L T Pct PF Arizona 1 0 0 1.000 20 San Francisco 1 0 0 1.000 30 St. Louis 0 1 0 .000 23 Seattle 0 1 0 .000 16 Thursday, Sep. 13 Green Bay 23, Chicago 10 Sunday, Sep. 16 Tampa Bay at N.Y. Giants, Noon New Orleans at Carolina, Noon Arizona at New England, Noon Minnesota at Indianapolis, Noon Baltimore at Philadelphia, Noon Kansas City at Buffalo, Noon Cleveland at Cincinnati, Noon Houston at Jacksonville, Noon Oakland at Miami, Noon Dallas at Seattle, 3:05 p.m. Washington at St. Louis, 3:05 p.m. Tennessee at San Diego, 3:25 p.m. N.Y. Jets at Pittsburgh, 3:25 p.m. Detroit at San Francisco, 7:20 p.m. Monday, Sep. 17 Denver at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m.

PA 28 13 30 48 PA 10 26 41 34 PA 13 17 31 44 PA 19 14 22 40

PA 17 32 16 24 PA 10 24 40 16 PA 23 21 23 30 PA 16 22 27 20

Top 25 NO. 1 ALABAMA 52, ARKANSAS 0 Alabama Arkansas

7 17 14 14 — 52 0 0 0 0— 0 First Quarter Ala—Lacy 6 run (Shelley kick), 9:40. Second Quarter Ala—FG Foster 51, 14:10. Ala—Cooper 20 pass from A.McCarron (Shelley kick), 8:58. Ala—Lacy 1 run (Shelley kick), 3:01. Third Quarter Ala—Lacy 10 run (Shelley kick), 12:10. Ala—Yeldon 1 run (Shelley kick), 11:27. Fourth Quarter Ala—K.Drake 12 run (Shelley kick), 11:32. Ala—Sims 27 run (Shelley kick), 5:33. A—74,617. Ala Ark First downs 22 15 Rushes-yards 45-225 37-58 Passing 213 79 Comp-Att-Int 14-20-0 11-25-2 Return Yards 63 0 Punts-Avg. 2-35.0 5-44.0 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 8-3 Penalties-Yards 7-74 1-6 Time of Possession 31:28 28:32 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Alabama, K.Drake 6-57, Lacy 1255, Yeldon 13-55, Sims 2-25, Hart 4-21, Howell 6-18, A.McCarron 1-(minus 2), Team 1-(minus 4). Arkansas, K.Davis 20-59, J.Williams 3-18, Bran.Mitchell 6-18, D.Johnson 4-13, Allen 3(minus 19), Team 1-(minus 31). PASSING—Alabama, A.McCarron 11-16-0-189, Ely 2-3-0-15, Sims 1-1-0-9. Arkansas, Allen 1018-2-60, Bran.Mitchell 1-7-0-19. RECEIVING—Alabama, Ch.Jones 3-74, Cooper 2-46, M.Williams 2-20, Bell 2-12, Yeldon 1-18, Norwood 1-14, White 1-13, Woodson 1-9, Shinn 1-7. Arkansas, Gragg 3-33, Tate 2-21, Hamilton 2-14, K.Davis 2-(minus 1), McKay 17, Bran.Mitchell 1-5.

NO. 4 OREGON 63, TENNESSEE TECH 14 Tennessee Tech Oregon

7 0 7 0 — 14 21 14 21 7 — 63 First Quarter TnT—Rogers 23 pass from Lamb (Sharp kick), 13:03. Ore—Barner 1 run (Beard kick), 12:03. Ore—D.Thomas 59 run (Beard kick), 7:23. Ore—Fisher 1 pass from Mariota (Beard kick), 5:12. Second Quarter Ore—Lyerla 4 pass from Mariota (Beard kick), 10:53. Ore—D.Thomas 16 pass from Mariota (Beard kick), :07. Third Quarter Ore—Lowe 3 pass from Mariota (Beard kick), 12:51. Ore—Bennett 4 run (Beard kick), 10:35. TnT—Page 6 pass from Stone (Sharp kick), 4:51. Ore—Bennett 6 run (Beard kick), :15. Fourth Quarter Ore—Marshall 4 run (Beard kick), 11:17. A—57,091. TnT Ore First downs 12 28 Rushes-yards 46-115 45-324 Passing 62 328 Comp-Att-Int 12-20-2 23-33-2 Return Yards 21 156 Punts-Avg. 12-41.0 3-42.0 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 3-1 Penalties-Yards 7-40 12-105 Time of Possession 38:18 21:42 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Tennessee Tech, S.Bush 14-63, Urbano 14-32, Stone 4-31, Hudson 1-7, Vanlier 1-7, Fletcher 2-5, Page 1-4, Lamb 9-(minus 34). Oregon, Marshall 13-125, D.Thomas 3-62, Barner 13-57, Forde 2-40, Mariota 4-17, Bennett 5-12, Chimphalee 3-6, Bassett 2-5. PASSING—Tennessee Tech, Lamb 8-13-1-46, Stone 4-7-1-16. Oregon, Mariota 21-28-1-308, Bennett 2-5-1-20. RECEIVING—Tennessee Tech, Rogers 3-38, Hudson 2-7, Page 1-6, Tilghman 1-5, Ziegler 14, Vanlier 1-3, Matthews 1-2, E.Belew 1-1, J.Smith 1-(minus 4). Oregon, D.Thomas 3-73, Addison 3-48, Lowe 3-46, Stanford 2-25, Vaughn 2-23, Ka’ai 2-18, Barner 2-16, Lyerla 2-10, Brown 1-26, Hawkins 1-23, Kelley 1-12, Dungy 1-7, Fisher 0-1.


FOREST 0 Wake Forest Florida St.

0 0 0 0— 0 14 24 7 7 — 52 First Quarter FSU—Manuel 16 run (Hopkins kick), 4:28. FSU—Greene 60 punt return (Hopkins kick), 2:45. Second Quarter FSU—Thompson 74 run (Hopkins kick), 12:52. FSU—Thompson 80 run (Hopkins kick), 9:42. FSU—FG Hopkins 19, 4:37. FSU—R.Smith 20 pass from Manuel (Hopkins kick), :14. Third Quarter FSU—Shaw 17 pass from Manuel (Hopkins kick), :44. Fourth Quarter FSU—Smiley 18 run (Hopkins kick), 12:21. A—68,833. Wake FSU First downs 7 27 Rushes-yards 35-43 45-385 Passing 83 227 Comp-Att-Int 10-24-0 19-28-0 Return Yards 0 89 Punts-Avg. 13-40.0 4-42.0 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 1-1 Penalties-Yards 3-20 5-48 Time of Possession 29:19 30:41 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Wake Forest, J.Harris 15-51, Martin 8-14, Campanaro 1-3, Ragland 1-0, Sousa 2-(minus 1), Team 1-(minus 2), Reynolds 2-(minus 3), Price 5-(minus 19). Florida St., Thompson 9-197, Wilder 16-94, Manuel 8-48, Smiley 4-30, Freeman 6-14, Pryor 2-2. PASSING—Wake Forest, Price 8-22-0-82, Cross 1-1-0-(minus 2), P.Thompson 1-1-0-3. Florida St., Manuel 15-24-0-176, Trickett 3-3-041, Coker 1-1-0-10. RECEIVING—Wake Forest, Ragland 2-48, J.Harris 2-10, Campanaro 2-8, Davis 1-9, Terry 1-7, James 1-3, Martin 1-(minus 2). Florida St., Benjamin 4-44, Shaw 3-32, Greene 2-30, Pryor 2-30, Thompson 2-23, R.Smith 1-20, Haggins 111, O’Leary 1-11, Green 1-10, Wilder 1-9, Freeman 1-7.

NO. 12 OHIO ST. 35, CALIFORNIA 28 California Ohio St.

7 0 7 14 — 28 13 7 0 15 — 35 First Quarter OSU—B.Miller 55 run (kick failed), 5:11. Cal—Harper 19 pass from Maynard (D’Amato kick), 2:38. OSU—D.Smith 25 pass from B.Miller (Basil kick), 1:27. Second Quarter OSU—Stoneburner 1 pass from B.Miller (Basil kick), 13:30. Third Quarter Cal—Bigelow 81 run (D’Amato kick), 9:34. Fourth Quarter Cal—Maynard 1 run (D’Amato kick), 12:26. OSU—Stoneburner 3 pass from B.Miller (B.Miller run), 8:31. Cal—Bigelow 59 run (D’Amato kick), 8:10. OSU—D.Smith 72 pass from B.Miller (Basil kick), 3:26. A—105,232. OSU Cal First downs 22 14 Rushes-yards 41-224 33-163 Passing 288 249 Comp-Att-Int 27-38-1 16-30-1 Return Yards (-9) 40 Punts-Avg. 5-43.2 8-40.9 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 1-0 Penalties-Yards 4-40 11-101 Time of Possession 35:10 24:50 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—California, Bigelow 4-160, Sofele 21-86, C.Anderson 4-13, Stevens 2-11, Maynard 10-(minus 46). Ohio St., J.Hall 17-87, B.Miller 12-75, Corey (Philly).Brown 1-5, Team 3(minus 4). PASSING—California, Maynard 26-37-1-280, Allen 1-1-0-8. Ohio St., B.Miller 16-30-1-249. RECEIVING—California, Allen 9-80, C.Anderson 4-65, Harper 3-32, Treggs 3-28, Powe 2-44, Stevens 2-13, Wark 2-12, Maynard 1-8, Sofele 1-6. Ohio St., D.Smith 5-145, Stoneburner 3-44, Corey (Philly).Brown 3-31, Vannett 2-6, Spencer 1-10, Heuerman 1-9, Z.Boren 1-4.

PITTSBURGH 35, NO. 13 VIRGINIA TECH 17 Virginia Tech Pittsburgh

0 3 14 0 — 17 14 7 7 7 — 35 First Quarter Pitt—R.Graham 12 run (Harper kick), 12:17. Pitt—Street 13 pass from Sunseri (Harper kick), 3:19. Second Quarter Pitt—R.Graham 5 run (Harper kick), 13:03. VT—FG Journell 32, 7:57. Third Quarter VT—Jarrett 94 punt return (Journell kick), 11:57. Pitt—R.Graham 18 pass from Sunseri (Harper kick), 4:58. VT—M.Davis 85 pass from Thomas (Journell kick), 3:30. Fourth Quarter Pitt—Shanahan 6 pass from Sunseri (Harper kick), 5:33. A—48,032. VT Pitt First downs 14 27 Rushes-yards 26-59 55-254 Passing 265 283 Comp-Att-Int 14-31-3 19-28-1 Return Yards 94 47 Punts-Avg. 4-40.8 5-45.0 Fumbles-Lost 2-1 1-0 Penalties-Yards 4-39 11-110 Time of Possession 21:33 38:27 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Virginia Tech, Thomas 7-28, Scales 4-16, M.Davis 1-6, Holmes 9-6, Roberts 1-3, Coleman 4-0. Pittsburgh, Shell 23-157, R.Graham 24-94, Bennett 2-8, Jones 1-5, Sunseri 3-(minus 4), Team 2-(minus 6). PASSING—Virginia Tech, Thomas 14-31-3265. Pittsburgh, Sunseri 19-28-1-283. RECEIVING—Virginia Tech, M.Davis 4-129, C.Fuller 4-44, Roberts 2-53, Dunn 2-21, Knowles 1-13, Malleck 1-5. Pittsburgh, Shanahan 5-111, Street 4-73, Carswell 2-27, Jones 2-26, R.Graham 2-17, Shell 2-15, Bennett 2-14.

NO. 18 FLORIDA 37, NO. 23 TENNESSEE 20 Florida Tennessee

7 3 17 10 — 37 7 7 6 0 — 20 First Quarter Fla—T.Burton 14 run (Sturgis kick), 7:52. Tenn—Patterson 2 pass from Bray (Brodus kick), 3:02. Second Quarter Tenn—Rivera 6 pass from Bray (Brodus kick), 8:40. Fla—FG Sturgis 20, :00. Third Quarter Fla—FG Sturgis 25, 12:22. Tenn—Johnson 1 run (kick failed), 7:33. Fla—T.Burton 80 run (Sturgis kick), 3:15. Fla—Reed 23 pass from Driskel (Sturgis kick), :30. Fourth Quarter Fla—Hammond 75 pass from Driskel (Sturgis kick), 9:55. Fla—FG Sturgis 49, 6:44. A—102,455. Fla Tenn First downs 20 19 Rushes-yards 43-336 28-83 Passing 219 257 Comp-Att-Int 14-20-0 22-44-2 Return Yards 38 8 Punts-Avg. 5-48.6 8-44.0 Fumbles-Lost 2-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 8-78 9-59 Time of Possession 33:13 26:47 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Florida, Gillislee 18-115, T.Burton 3-91, Driskel 8-81, Patton 3-34, Jones 5-9, Elam 1-5, M.Brown 1-3, Debose 2-1, Team 2-(minus 3). Tennessee, Neal 23-87, Johnson 2-5, Lane 11, Bray 2-(minus 10). PASSING—Florida, Driskel 14-20-0-219. Tennessee, Bray 22-44-2-257. RECEIVING—Florida, Reed 5-60, Dunbar 330, T.Burton 2-38, Hammond 1-75, Patton 1-17, Joyer 1-5, Hines 1-(minus 6). Tennessee, Patterson 8-75, Hunter 5-76, Rivera 4-47, Rogers 3-39, Neal 2-20.

Big 12 NO. 15 KANSAS ST. 35, NORTH TEXAS 21 North Texas Kansas St.

7 0 6 8 — 21 7 7 7 14 — 35 First Quarter NT—Chancellor 6 run (Olen kick), 4:00. KSt—Lockett 96 kickoff return (A.Cantele kick), 3:47. Second Quarter KSt—Thompson 38 pass from C.Klein (A.Cantele kick), 2:24. Third Quarter NT—Jimmerson 1 run (kick failed), 7:03. KSt—Thompson 21 pass from C.Klein (A.Cantele kick), 3:15. Fourth Quarter KSt—Hubert 6 run (A.Cantele kick), 13:20. KSt—C.Klein 1 run (A.Cantele kick), 6:44. NT—Chancellor 19 pass from D.Thompson (Byrd pass from D.Thompson), 2:31. A—50,290. NT KSt

First downs 21 21 Rushes-yards 40-145 28-143 Passing 208 230 Comp-Att-Int 25-28-0 15-20-1 Return Yards 0 0 Punts-Avg. 5-34.4 2-41.0 Fumbles-Lost 2-1 2-1 Penalties-Yards 3-35 1-15 Time of Possession 37:04 22:56 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—North Texas, Jimmerson 8-68, Byrd 19-61, Chancellor 5-24, Brown 4-0, D.Thompson 4-(minus 8). Kansas St., C.Klein 11-85, Hubert 12-38, Sams 4-19, B.Wilson 1-1. PASSING—North Texas, D.Thompson 25-28-0208. Kansas St., C.Klein 15-20-1-230. RECEIVING—North Texas, Delgado 9-86, Chancellor 5-33, Byrd 4-23, Jimmerson 2-28, Bynes 2-21, Power 2-10, D.Smith 1-7. Kansas St., Thompson 5-102, Harper 5-78, Cu.Sexton 28, B.Wilson 1-23, Tannahill 1-13, Lockett 1-6.

NO. 16 TCU 20, KANSAS 6 TCU Kansas

7 3 10 0 — 20 3 3 0 0— 6 First Quarter Kan—FG Doherty 37, 8:45. TCU—B.Carter 8 pass from Pachall (Oberkrom kick), 4:20. Second Quarter Kan—FG Doherty 22, 3:11. TCU—FG Oberkrom 37, :04. Third Quarter TCU—B.Carter 25 pass from Pachall (Oberkrom kick), 5:12. TCU—FG Oberkrom 27, :21. A—43,867. TCU Kan First downs 21 19 Rushes-yards 38-152 26-77 Passing 335 303 Comp-Att-Int 24-30-0 19-39-1 Return Yards (-2) 0 Punts-Avg. 1-45.0 3-34.3 Fumbles-Lost 4-4 1-1 Penalties-Yards 4-50 4-35 Time of Possession 34:17 25:43 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—TCU, James 12-99, Tucker 12-65, B.Carter 1-14, Dean 1-1, Pachall 6-1, Thomas 2-(minus 2), Team 4-(minus 26). Kansas, Cox 11-47, Pierson 9-35, Crist 6-(minus 5). PASSING—TCU, Pachall 24-30-0-335. Kansas, Crist 19-39-1-303. RECEIVING—TCU, B.Carter 8-141, L.Brown 5-70, Boyce 5-66, S.Dawson 2-31, Tucker 2-19, James 2-8. Kansas, Pierson 6-99, Patterson 648, Turzilli 3-100, Omigie 3-51, Mundine 1-5.

OKLAHOMA ST. 65, LOUISIANA, LAFAYETTE 24 Louisiana-Lafayette 0 0 10 14 — 24 Oklahoma St. 17 27 14 7 — 65 First Quarter OkSt—FG Sharp 51, 12:40. OkSt—Staley 52 pass from Walsh (Sharp kick), 9:14. OkSt—Randle 8 run (Sharp kick), 6:03. Second Quarter OkSt—Randle 2 run (Sharp kick), 14:29. OkSt—Jackson 20 pass from Walsh (Sharp kick), 11:11. OkSt—Stewart 33 pass from Walsh (Sharp kick), 6:57. OkSt—FG Sharp 25, :10. OkSt—FG Sharp 44, :00. Third Quarter ULL—Surgent 73 pass from Gautier (Baer kick), 12:00. OkSt—Walsh 4 run (Sharp kick), 7:59. ULL—FG Baer 41, 5:06. OkSt—Stewart 17 pass from Walsh (Sharp kick), 2:13. Fourth Quarter ULL—Jackson 1 run (Baer kick), 11:18. OkSt—Roland 3 run (Sharp kick), 8:50. ULL—Gautier 10 run (Baer kick), 4:08. A—56,062. ULL OkSt First downs 18 39 Rushes-yards 25-110 59-330 Passing 266 412 Comp-Att-Int 21-42-0 26-37-1 Return Yards 0 19 Punts-Avg. 7-43.3 1-44.0 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 0-0 Penalties-Yards 5-48 5-45 Time of Possession 25:26 34:34 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Louisiana-Lafayette, Reed 7-45, Gautier 6-21, Broadway 1-19, Harris 5-12, Pierce 5-12, Jackson 1-1. Oklahoma St., Randle 21-105, Walsh 6-73, Smith 12-59, Roland 13-56, Muncrief 6-21, Stewart 1-16. PASSING—Louisiana-Lafayette, Gautier 1631-0-236, Broadway 5-11-0-30. Oklahoma St., Walsh 21-30-0-347, Lunt 3-4-0-23, Chelf 2-3-1-42. RECEIVING—Louisiana-Lafayette, Lawson 8-92, Peoples 6-69, Surgent 2-83, Maxwell 2-11, Thompson 2-4, Butler 1-7. Oklahoma St., Stewart 9-104, Jackson 5-112, T.Moore 3-22, Staley 2-65, Bl.Webb 2-37, Curry 1-25, C.Moore 1-22, Goodlett 1-17, Randle 1-7, Horton 1-1.

MIAA Saturday’s games Pittsburg State 52, SW Baptist 9 Northwest Missouri 48, Fort Hays St. 10 Emporia State 42, Central Oklahoma 14 Missouri Southern 21, Lincoln 14 Washburn 24, Northeastern State 20 Missouri Western 38, Nebraska-Kearney 14 Central Missouri 35, Lindenwood 28 Truman 63, NW Oklahoma St. 21

KCAC Saturday’s games Ottawa 50, Saint Mary 42 Kansas Wesleyan 14, Sterling 11 Bethany 16, Bethel 0 Tabor 56, Haskell 7 McPherson 40, Southwestern 21 Friends 17, Southern Nazarene 7

KANSAS WESLEYAN 14, STERLING 11 Kansas Wesley ........0 7 0 7 - 14 Sterling....................0 3 0 8 - 11 Second Quarter K—Zach McClain 26 pass from Trey Dallas (Terry Strecker kick) S—Doug Dunn 30 field goal Fourth Quarter K—Brett Giesen 6 run (Strecker kick) S—Jordan Coleman 14 pass from John Cardona (Matt Schmidt pass) KW SC First downs 21 20 Rushes-yards 48-131 32-127 Passing yards 179 186 Comp-Att-Int 21-30-0 19-38-1 Fumbles-lost 0-0 0-0 Punts-Avg. 7-29 5-28 Penalties-yds 2-14 4-41 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS Rushing—KW: Brett Giesen 29-82, JaLil Turner 13-55; S: John Cardona 15-59, Denton Hudsperth 8-48, Keith Lawson 7-22. Passing—KW: Trey Dallas 21-30-0 179; S: John Cardona 19-38-1 186. Receiving—KW: Zach McClain 8-77, Jeff Roberts 5-54, Seth Myers 5-44, Joe Vela 1-5, Taylor Sachs 1-0; S: Jordan Coleman 6-87, Matt Schmidt 3-36, Denton Hudsperth 7-30, James Morley 1-19, Ernest Reid 1-10, Devondrick Palmer 1-4.

Junior college JAYHAWK CONFERENCE STANDINGS ConferenceOverall W L W L Butler 3 0 4 0 Hutchinson 3 0 3 1 Garden City 1 1 2 1 Highland 1 1 1 2 Coffeyville 1 1 2 2 Fort Scott 1 2 1 3 Independence 0 2 2 2 Dodge City 0 3 0 4 Saturday’s games Independence 27, Arkansas Baptist 20 Coffeyville 29, Air Force Prep 23 Butler 60, Fort Scott 14 Highland 32, Dodge City 10 Hutchinson 63, Garden City 49 Sept. 15 Coffeyville 34, Fort Scott 28, 2OT Butler 84, Independence 7 Hutchinson 45, Dodge City 10

HUTCHINSON 45, DODGE CITY 10 Dodge City Hutchinson

3 0 7 0 - 10 0 15 13 17 - 45 First quarter DC—FG Austin Avelar 27, 5:36 Second quarter H—Terrell Lane 1 run (kick blocked), 13:58 H—FG Michael Mesh 25, 2:33 H—Terrell Hannah 29 fumble return (run failed), :20 Third quarter H—AJ Johnson 13 pass from Luke Barnes (run failed), 11:09 DC—Brian Reed 61 pass from Jason Stewart (Avelar kick), 10:04 H—Miguel Johns 39 pass from Barnes (Mesh kick), 7:30 Fourth quarter H—Johnson 10 pass from Barnes (Mesh kick), 14:55 H—FG Mesh 38, 8:21 H—Jatavius Stewart 28 pass from Barnes

(Mesh kick), 4:27

High school FRIDAY’S SCORES Andale 48, Clearwater 14 Andover 38, Goddard Eisenhower 8 Andover Central 19, Goddard 12 Atchison County 47, Doniphan West 20 Augusta 14, Wellington 6 Baileyville B&B 52, Pretty Prairie 8 Beloit 84, Russell 0 Bishop Carroll 42, Wichita South 0 Blue Valley Northwest 21, Miege 14 BV Southwest 31, Gardner-Edgerton 24 Bonner Springs 24, KC Ward 7 Cair Paravel 48, KC East, Mo. 14 Caldwell 40, Cunningham 14 Canton-Galva 18, St. John’s Military 6 Central-Burden 34, Sedan 6 Central Heights 38, Osawatomie 0 Centralia 42, Washington County 0 Chanute 61, Parsons 0 Chaparral 54, Bluestem 6 Chapman 47, Marysville 20 Chase 42, Hope 22 Cheney 28, Wichita Trinity 14 Cherryvale 14, Fredonia 0 Chetopa 48, Pleasanton 0 Cheylin 18, Wheatland-Grinnell 6 Cimarron 48, Sublette 8 Clay Center 14, Abilene 13 Coffeyville 40, Iola 20 Colony-Crest 58, Uniontown 24 Conway Springs 48, Wichita Independent 20 Council Grove 43, Chase County 14 Crest 58, Uniontown 28Derby 41, Maize 0 Derby 41, Maize 0 Douglass 6, Medicine Lodge 0 Ell-Saline 50, Moundridge 6 Ellis 40, Ellinwood 18 Ellsworth 49, Republic County 19 Emporia 50, Highland Park 14 Eudora 33, DeSoto 20 Fort Scott 41, Pittsburg 20 Fowler 44, Spearville 26 Galena 32, Frontenac 6 Garden City 45, Great Bend 28 Garden Plain 68, Belle Plaine 20 Girard 19, Columbus 14 Goessel 50, Southern Cloud 22 Golden Plains 46, Greeley County 0 Hanover 40, Lincoln 8 Hays 51, Liberal 34 Hesston 42, Haven 9 Hiawatha 44, Royal Valley 6 Hillsboro 28, Nickerson 6 Hodgeman County 38, WaKeeney 16 Holton 42, Sabetha 8 Hoxie 56, Otis-Bison 22 Hugoton 57, Guymon, Okla. 7 Immaculata 14, Jayhawk-Linn 7 Jackson Heights 50, Valley Falls 28 KC (Mo.) Center 28, Arkansas City 0 KC Piper 61, Tonganoxie 13 KC Schlagle 40, KC Harmon 0 KC Turner 27, Lansing 13 KC Washington 20, Atchison 19 KC Wyandotte 44, KC Sumner 20 Kapaun 61, Wichita North 0 Labette County 26, Independence 0 LaCrosse 39, Minneapolis 7 Lakin 34, Elkhart 28 Larned 31, TMP-Marian 21 Lawrence 28, Olathe East 20 Leavenworth 17, SM Northwest 7 Lebo 36, Centre 26 Leoti 34, Syracuse 28 Littlr River 68, White City 32 Louisburg 21, Ottawa 14 Lyndon 48, West Franklin 0 Lyons 13, Sterling 12 Macksville 28, Kiowa County 24 Madison-Hamilton 52, Hartford 0 Maize South 25, Valley Center 0 Marion 20, Bennington 0 Marais des Cygnes Valley 62, Southern Coffey 14 Marmaton Valley 54, BV-Randolph 8 McLouth 44, KC (Mo.) Christ Prep 7 McPherson 33, Rose Hill 15 Meade 50, SW Heights 13 Mill Valley 46, Basehor-Linwood 6 Minneola 56, Ashland 0 Mission Valley 22, Northern Heights 20 Moscow 76, Deerfield 30 Mulvane 38, Buhler 34 Nemaha Valley 14, Jefferson West 7 Neodesha 33, Humboldt 23 Ness City 52, Victoria 8 Newton 16, Campus 6 NE-Arma 35, Eureka 6 Northern Valley 56, Palco 6 Norwich 32, Argonia 28 Olathe South 38, Lawrence Free State 35 Olpe 34, Jefferson North 7 Onaga 28, Valley Heights 6 Osborne 58, Lakeside 24 Oxford 53, Flinthills 6 Paola 16, Spring Hill 14 Peabody-Burns 64, Burlingame 20 Perry-Lecompton 20, Santa Fe Trail 15 Phillipsburg 54, Oakley 6 Pike Valley 34, Clifton-Clyde 14 Pittsburg Colgan 23, Anderson County 12 Plainville 22, Norton 14 Pleasant Ridge 44, Oskaloosa 6 Pratt 21, Kingman 6 Quinter 38, Dighton 18 Riverside 24, Maur Hill 8 Riverton 46, Erie 0 Rock Creek 43, St. Marys 36 Rock Hills 58, Linn 8 Rockhurst, Mo. 35, Hutchinson 31 Rolla 52, Goodwell, Okla. 6 Rossville 36, Wabaunsee 8 Sacred Heart 31, Sedgwick 28 (ot) St. James Academy 42, Baldwin 31 St. John 35, Central Plains 0 St. John’s Beloit-Tipton 32, Stockton 12 St. Thomas Aquinas 35, Salina Central 14 Salina South 28, Blue Valley 7 Scott City 21, Holcomb 7 Shawnee Heights 17, Junction City 7 SM East 44, Olathe Northwest 24 SM South 55, SM North 28 SM West 38, Olathe North 7 Silver Lake 41, Riley County 14 Smith Center 20, Oberlin 14, OT Smoky Valley 29, Halstead 18 Solomon 54, Wakefield 8 South Barber 50, Attica 0 South Central 48, Skyline 0 South Gray 76, Bucklin 28 South Haven 62, Cedar Vale-Dexter 14 SE-Cherokee 32, Baxter Springs 0 SE-Saline 46, Remington 8 Stafford 60, Central Christian 14 Stanton County 36, St. Francis 0 Thunder Ridge 66, Logan 16 Topeka 61, Topeka West 7 Topeka Hayden 34, Washburn Rural 24 Topeka Seaman 21, Manhattan 20 Trinity Catholic 21, Inman 6 Tyro Christian 54, Elk Valley 6 Udall 30, West Elk 0 Ulysses 24, Colby 0 Wamego 32, Concordia 22 Waverly 56, Yates Center 6 Weskan 60, Western Plains 12 Wichita Collegiate 59, Circle 6 Wichita Heights 39, Dodge City 24 Wichita Northwest 44, Wichita East 13 Wichita West 24, Wichita Southeast 6 Wilson 66, Natoma 41 Winfield 35, El Dorado 13

WEEKLY LEADERS Rushing Kyle Hammond, Colony-Crest 26-300 5 Ty Clark, Cimarron, 14-232 4 Marques Logan, Stanton County 15-213 2 Dalton Brandt, Sedgwick, 18-182 2 Heath Satterlee, Udall 31-158 2 Ryan Schadler, Hesston 17-155 3 Kennedy, Hoxie 16-154 4 Denver Doyle, Garden Plain 15-130 0 Will Smith, Hutchinson 18-118 2 Quinn Kendrick, Stanton County 10-110 2 Riley Allen, Buhler 27-105 2 Passing Ty Reddington, Mulvale 29-39, 423 4 Brylie Ware, Sedgwick 12-28, 311 2 Luke Berblinger, Buhler 12-21, 221 2 Caleb Arnold, Garden Plain 8-13, 169 0 Kyle Hammond, Colony-Crest 13-16, 172 0 Caleb Fischer, Cimarron 6-9, 163 1 Tyler Proffitt, Hillsboro 12-21, 158 2 Ryan O’Toole, Nickerson 8-22, 122 1 Receiving Alex Evans, Mulvane 14-254 1 Logan Thompson, Sedgwick 5-219 2 Nolan Smith, Mulvane 12-142 2 Joe Schmidt, Buhler 6-124 0 Shaq Thiessen, Hillsboro 4-110 2 Jordan Morton, Colony-Crest 4-88 Late Friday Boxes

LITTLE RIVER 68, WHITE CITY 32 White City................6 0 14 12 - 32 Little River .............24 14 16 14 - 68 L—Chet Cordell 8 run (Cordell run) L—Ethan Wright 11 run (Cordell run) L—Grant Harvey 70 pass from Wright (PAT failed) W—Sam Morgan 5 run (PAT failed) L—Harvey 10 run (Cordell run) W—Jace Beavers 10 pass from Morgan (Pass good) L—Wright 1 run (Wright run) L—Harvey 53 pass from Wright (Wright run) W—Beavers 3 pass from Morgan (PAT failed) L—Wright 17 run (Cordell run)

W—#10 5 pass from Morgan (PAT failed) L—Cordell 68 run (PAT failed) L—Wright 1 run (Cordell run) W—John Sehgast 27 run (PAT failed)

MACKSVILLE 28, KIOWA COUNTY 24 Kiowa County ..........0 0 8 16 - 24 Macksville...............8 6 8 6 - 28 M—Tanner Tranbarger 15 run (Jordan Welch pass from Tranbarger) M—Tranbarger 6 run (pass failed) M—Adolfo Ibarra 50 pass from Tranbarger (Tranbarger run) K—Trever Powell 9 run (Creighton McDonald run) K—Keenan Behee 5 run (Trevor Tyree run) M—Tranbarger 1 run (run failed) K—Powell 24 run (Powell run)

GOLF The LPGA WOMEN’S BRITISH OPEN Hoylake, England Second Round Jiyai Shin 71-64 Inbee Park 72-68 Mika Miyazato 71-70 Karrie Webb 71-70 Katie Futcher 71-71 Vicky Hurst 71-72 a-Lydia Ko 72-71 Carin Koch 72-71 Ai Miyazato 71-72 Jenny Shin 75-68 Angela Stanford 72-72 So Yeon Ryu 70-74 Stacy Lewis 74-70 Yani Tseng 72-72 Yuki Ichinose 72-72 Katherine Hull 72-72 Holly Clyburn 72-73 Cristie Kerr 72-73 Michelle Wie 75-70 Morgan Pressel 72-73 73-72 Paula Creamer Amy Yang 73-72 Julieta Granada 74-71 Chella Choi 72-73 Hee-Kyung Seo 72-73 Na Yeon Choi 73-73 Jane Park 74-72 Bronte Law 75-71 Amy Hung 72-74 Lydia Hall 71-75 Sydnee Michaels 75-71 Carlota Ciganda 76-71 Dewi Schreefel 73-74

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135 140 141 141 142 143 143 143 143 143 144 144 144 144 144 144 145 145 145 145 145 145 145 145 145 146 146 146 146 146 146 147 147

Webcom Tour BOISE OPEN Boise, Idaho Third Round Michael Putnam 62-65-68 Luke Guthrie 64-71-62 66-68-63 Steve Wheatcroft Scott Gardiner 67-66-64 Casey Wittenberg 67-66-64 62-68-67 Tyrone Van Aswegen Jeff Gove 63-68-67 Billy Horschel 68-65-67 Luke List 67-65-68 67-62-71 Richard H. Lee Jim Renner 67-69-65 Ben Martin 69-65-67 70-65-66 Woody Austin Matt Weibring 65-67-69 Joe Durant 67-69-66 69-67-66 Tim Wilkinson Brian Stuard 71-64-67 Brett Wetterich 66-66-70 63-69-70 Glen Day Ben Kohles 66-66-70 Sam Saunders 64-66-72 69-67-67 Justin Bolli Russell Henley 68-68-67 Matt Harmon 69-65-69 62-72-69 Andrew Svoboda Dawie van der Walt 65-65-73 Lee Williams 66-71-67 67-70-67 Scott Parel B.J. Staten 68-69-67 Brad Fritsch 69-68-67 Chris Wilson 68-68-68 Steve Friesen 68-69-67 Billy Hurley III 70-66-68 Derek Fathauer 67-69-68 Brice Garnett 67-69-68 Skip Kendall 67-69-68 Daniel Chopra 67-67-70 Peter Lonard 68-65-71 Steven Bowditch 69-68-68 Bronson La’Cassie 69-68-68 J.J. Killeen 71-66-68 Shawn Stefani 68-68-69 Patrick Sheehan 69-67-69 Jon Mills 65-70-70 Casey Martin 68-67-70 James Sacheck 67-68-70

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SOCCER Major league soccer EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA Sporting KC 15 7 6 51 35 25 Chicago 15 8 5 50 40 33 New York 14 7 7 49 49 40 Houston 12 7 10 46 41 34 D.C. 13 10 5 44 45 39 Columbus 12 10 6 42 34 35 Montreal 12 15 3 39 44 49 New England 7 15 7 28 36 40 Philadelphia 7 13 6 27 26 31 Toronto FC 5 17 7 22 32 51 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA San Jose 16 6 5 53 56 33 Seattle 13 6 9 48 44 29 Real Salt Lake 14 11 4 46 38 33 Los Angeles 13 11 4 43 48 40 Vancouver 10 12 7 37 29 38 FC Dallas 9 12 9 36 35 38 Colorado 9 17 2 29 36 41 Chivas USA 7 12 7 28 21 41 Portland 7 14 7 28 28 47 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Saturday's Games Seattle FC 2, Chivas USA 1 Wednesday, Sept. 12 Chicago 2, Toronto FC 1 Friday, Sept. 14 Houston 1, Sporting Kansas City 1 Colorado at Los Angeles, late Saturday, Sept. 15 Philadelphia 1, Toronto FC 1 Seattle FC 1, Portland 1 New York 3, Columbus 1 D.C. United 2, New England 1 Chicago 3, Montreal 1 FC Dallas 1, Vancouver 0 San Jose at Chivas USA, late

Junior college HUTCHINSON 3, JOHNSON COUNTY 2 Johnson County 2 0 -2 Hutchinson 3 0 -3 First half: 1. Hutchinson, Danielle Sheehy (Courtney Gahagan), 2nd minute; 2. Johnson County, Megan Wilcox (Kelsey Wakefield), 8th minute; 3. Johnson County, Kelsey Wakefield (Liz Ulrich), 22nd minute; 4. Hutchinson, Jamie Smith (Melissa Hetherington), 29th minute; 5. Hutchinson, Sheehy (unassisted), 30th minute. Second half: None. Goalkeepers (saves): JC: Janay Stone (9); H: Eunice Figueroa (5). Shots on goal: JC 7, H 12. Yellow cards: JC: Liz Ulrich, Christina Szymkowski, Team.

TENNIS The WTA TASHKENT OPEN Tashkent, Uzbekistan Singles Championship Irina-Camelia Begu, Romania, def. Donna Vekic, Croatia, 6-4, 6-4.

CHALLENGE BELL Quebec City, Canada Singles Semifinals Kirsten Flipkens, Belgium, def. Mona Barthel (3), Germany, 7-6 (6), 7-6 (3). Lucie Hradecka (8), Czech Republic, def. Kristina Mladenovic, France, 7-5, 7-6 (5).

VOLLEYBALL High school MAIZE TOURNAMENT Hutchinson def. Derby 25-19, 25-23; Hutchinson def. Wichita North 25-9, 25-17; Kapaun Mt. Carmel def. Hutchinson 25-23, 2519; Hutchinson def. Emporia 29-26, 25-20. Tournament Playoffs: Newton def. Hutchinson 25-8, 25-20. 5th Place: Blue Valley West def. Hutchinson 25-16, 25-22.

D6 Sunday, September 16, 2012

The Hutchinson News


Defense propels Tide to 52-0 romp over Arkansas THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

FAYETTEVILLE, Ark. – Eddie Lacy ran for three touchdowns and No. 1 Alabama forced five turnovers in a 52-0 win over Arkansas on Saturday. Vinnie Sunseri and Haha Clinton-Dix had interceptions against the Razorbacks, who played without quarterback Tyler Wilson because he had a head injury in last week’s loss to Louisiana-Monroe. The shutout was the second straight for the Crimson Tide (3-0, 1-0 Southeastern Conference). The last time Alabama, which has now forced 11 turnovers this season, had back-to-back shutouts was against Vanderbilt and Kentucky in 1980. AJ McCarron was 11-of-16 passing for 189 yards and a touchdown. The Razorbacks (1-2, 0-1) Arkansas had just 44 yards of total offense at halftime and 137 for the game. The Razorbacks were held scoreless in Razorback Stadium for the first time since a 7-0 loss to Baylor in 1966. No. 3 LSU 63, Idaho 14 – Ronald Martin and Lavar Edwards each intercepted deflected passes and returned them for scores, and No. 3 LSU rolled over winless Idaho. LSU intercepted Idaho’s Dominique Balckman four times, with Martin snagging two, en route to an NCAA FBS record 40thstraight non-conference regular season victory. LSU (3-0) also set a Tiger stadium mark with 20 straight home wins, while extending its nation-long regular-season winning streak to 16 games. LSU quarterback Zach Mettenberger passed for 222 yards and two TDs. Kenny Hilliard rushed for 116 yards and two touchdowns. Freshman running back Jeremy Hill scored twice in his Tigers debut and Alfred Blue also had a rushing TD. Blackman was 23 of 36 for 174 yards and two TDs. Gary Walker had a 94-yard interception return for Idaho (0-3), setting up the Vandals’ first touchdown. No. 4 Oregon 63, Tennessee Tech 14 – Marcus Mariota threw for 308 yards and four touchdowns before No. 4 Oregon pulled its starters in a victory over Tennessee Tech. Multitalented De’Anthony Thomas had 222 all-purpose yards on 10 touches. He ran for a 59-yard touchdown and caught a 16-yard scoring pass from Mariota. The Ducks (3-0) were playing their final nonconference game before hosting Arizona next Saturday.

Gerald Herbert/Associated Press

Idaho running back Ryan Bass (5) is swarmed by LSU defenders for a 2-yard loss on a fourth down carry in the first half Saturday in Baton Rouge, La. They had 652 yards in total offense, compared to 177 yards for Tennessee Tech. Oregon did have its issues, however, with 12 penalties for 105 yards. The Golden Eagles (2-1) have never defeated an FBSlevel team in 28 tries. The game against the Ducks was the Ohio Valley Conference team’s first against a Pac-12 opponent. No. 5 Florida State 52, Wake Forest 0 – Chris Thompson scored on runs of 74 and 80 yards on successive carries to lead No. 5 Florida State over Wake Forest. Thompson, who suffered a broken back at Wake Forest a year ago that nearly ended his career, already had a career-high 197 yards following his 80-yard touchdown run that put the Seminoles into a 28-0 lead with 9:42 remaining in the first half. His 74-yard touchdown followed a 60-yard punt return TD by Rashad Greene as the Seminoles (3-0, 1-0 Atlantic Coast Conference) led 38-0 at the half. Florida State’s defense, which has allowed just three points this season, held Wake Forest (2-1, 1-1 ACC) to 126 yards. Tanner Price managed only 82 passing yards and Michael Campanaro had two catches for 8 yards. No. 7 Georgia 56, Florida Atlantic 20 – Aaron Murray passed for a careerbest 342 yards and two touchdowns, also scored twice on short runs, and No. 7 Georgia bounced back from another slow start to rout Florida Atlantic. Playing without Jarvis Jones and two other defensive stalwarts, Georgia (3-0) struggled in the first half to slow a Florida Atlantic team that scored a single

touchdown against lowerdivision Wagner. The 44point underdog Owls (1-2) kept converting third downs and found themselves tied at 14 early in the second quarter. But the Bulldogs simply had too many weapons, piling up a school-record 713 yards. Murray hooked up with Michael Bennett on a 67-yard touchdown and went to Arthur Lynch for a 36-yard TD. The junior quarterback scored himself on a pair of 1-yard sneaks. No. 8 South Carolina 49, UAB 6 – Connor Shaw went 8 of 14 for 107 yards before reinjuring his throwing shoulder as No. 8 South Carolina beat UAB. Shaw left the game after taking a brutal hit just late in the first half. Team officials said the junior aggravated the bruised right shoulder that kept him out of last week’s game. Sophomore Dylan Thompson took over again, throwing a 95-yard touchdown pass to Damiere Byrd that put South Carolina (30) up 35-6 midway through the third quarter. Gamecocks coach Steve Spurrier picked up his 200th college coaching win, joining Virginia Tech’s Frank Beamer, Texas’ Mack Brown and Nevada’s Chris Ault as the only active Division I coaches to reach that mark. UAB (0-2) gained 267 yards, but was kept out of the end zone. No. 11 Clemson 41, Furman 7 – Tajh Boyd threw for 310 yards and three touchdown passes, Sammy Watkins had a 58-yard touchdown run in his season debut and No. 11 Clemson won its 30th straight over Furman. Andre Ellington added a pair of rushing touchdowns


No. 9 WVU rolls past James Madison 42-12 THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

LANDOVER, Md. – Geno Smith completed 34 of 39 passes for 411 yards and five touchdowns Saturday, and No. 9 West Virginia rolled to a 42-12 win over James Madison. Smith set the school’s career passing yardage record, topping Marc Bulger. Stedman Bailey and Tavon Austin both had 100 yards receiving before halftime for the Mountaineers, who improved to 2-0 and are 13-0 all time against FCS schools. Bailey finished with 173 yards on 13 catches and three touchdowns. Austin had 113 yards on 11 receptions and one score. The Dukes upset then-No. 13 Virginia Tech two years ago, but they never challenged the Mountaineers. They fell to 2-1. The Mountaineers hosted the game at the Washington Redskins stadium to help maintain an East Coast profile now that they’ve moved to the Big 12. Oklahoma St. 65, Louisiana-Lafayette 24 – Backup J.W. Walsh threw for 347 yards and four touchdowns in relief of injured starting quarterback Wes Lunt, leading Oklahoma State to a blowout of Louisiana-Lafayette. Walsh also ran for 73 yards and a score after replacing Lunt, who hurt his

left knee on the sixth play of the game and left the field on crutches. The Cowboys (2-1) didn’t miss a beat without him, scoring on their first eight possessions to build a 44-0 halftime lead and setting a school record with 742 yards of total offense. Blake Jackson had 112 yards receiving and a touchdown, and Josh Stewart added 104 yards and two touchdowns through the air. Joseph Randle ran for 105 yards and two scores for Oklahoma State, which rebounded from a 59-38 loss at Arizona. Blaine Gautier threw for one touchdown and ran for another for the Ragin’ Cajuns (2-1). Texas Tech 49, New Mexico 14 – Seth Doege threw for six touchdowns and 340 yards to lead Texas Tech past New Mexico. Doege threw touchdown passes of 20, 39, 7, 12, 11 and 14 yards and completed 27 of 35 passes before being replaced by backup Michael Brewer early in the third quarter. Eric Ward caught three of Doege’s touchdown passes and Jace Amaro got two of them as the senior quarterback made it look easy for Texas Tech (3-0). The Red Raiders finished with 702 total yards, 325 on the ground. New Mexico (1-2) struggled on offense and alternat-

ed starter B.R. Holbrook and backup Cole Gautsche at quarterback throughout the game. The Lobos finished with just 127 yards of offense. The lone bright spot for New Mexico, shut out in the second half, came when Chase Clayton returned a kickoff 98 yards for a touchdown to pull the Lobos within 28-14. Baylor 48, Sam Houston St. 23 – Nick Florence passed for three touchdowns and set up another with a 60yard run as Baylor needed a second-half rally to beat Sam Houston State. Florence threw touchdowns to Jordan Najvar and Terrence Williams in the third quarter as Baylor (2-0) erased a 20-10 halftime deficit. His 60-yard run in the fourth set up Glasco Martin’s 5-yard touchdown after Sam Houston State (11), which plays in the Football Championship Subdivision, had pulled within 24-23. Florence passed for 312 yards. Williams had six receptions for 131 yards and two touchdowns. Brian Bell passed for 285 yards for the Bearkats, but fumbled to set up Baylor’s first touchdown in the third quarter, then fell when taking the snap on fourth down at the Baylor one in the fourth. Other scores: Iowa State 37, W. Illinois 3.

for the Tigers (3-0). Watkins scored in the first quarter after taking an inside handoff from Boyd and rushing past the right side of Furman’s defense. The All-American sophomore receiver spent the past two games on the sideline, suspended for a May drug arrest. He finished with four catches for 52 yards. Boyd’s three scoring throws gave him 43 for his career, second all time at Clemson and just six behind the record held by Charlie Whitehurst. Furman of the Football Championship Subdivision opened 0-3 for the first time since 1979. No. 12 Ohio State 35, California 28 – Braxton Miller lofted a 72-yard touchdown pass to an allalone Devin Smith with 3:26 left and Christian Bryant snuffed out California’s last chance with an interception to power No. 12 Ohio State. The Golden Bears (1-2) missed three field goals and had a touchdown called back by a penalty, while the Buckeyes (3-0) gave up 512 yards and were outplayed for much of the second half. Taking over at his own 25

with the score knotted, it took just three plays until on third-and-7 a defensive back thought Miller would run and he instead threw deep to a wide-open Smith. Bryant then picked off Zach Maynard’s pass and returned it 38 yards to end the Bears’ last threat. Pittsburgh 35, No. 13 Virginia Tech 17 – Pittsburgh’s Ray Graham ran for 94 yards and two scores and added an 18-yard touchdown reception to lead the Panthers to an upset of No. 13 Virginia Tech. Tino Sunseri passed for 283 yards and three touchdowns and freshman running back Rushel Shell added 157 yards as Pitt (1-2) gave coach Paul Chryst his first career victory in emphatic fashion. The Panthers never trailed, forced four turnovers and took advantage of uncharacteristically sloppy play by the Hokies. Virginia Tech (2-1) had won 13 straight true road games, the longest active streak in the country, but let Pitt race to a quick threetouchdown lead and never really threatened. Logan Thomas completed just 14 of 31 passes for 265 yards and one touchdown against three interceptions. No. 17 Michigan 63, Massachusetts 13 – Denard Robinson put up 397 yards of total offense and accounted for four touchdowns in No. 17 Michigan’s rout of Massachusetts. Robinson, who came out of the game with Michigan (2-1) leading 56-13 late in the third quarter, rushed for 106 yards and a touchdown and completed 16 of 24 passes for 291 yards and three scores. Tailback Fitzgerald Toussaint, who missed Michigan’s opener due to suspension and then carried for just seven yards against Air Force, had 85 yards and a touchdown against the Minutemen. Former Wolverine Michael Cox, now a grad student at UMass, led the Minutemen (0-3) with 76 yards rushing, but Michigan finished the game with

a 585-259 edge in yardage. No. 18 Florida 37, No. 23 Tennessee 20 – Jeff Driskel threw two touchdown passes and Trey Burton rushed for a pair of scores as No. 18 Florida scored the final 24 points to beat No. 23 Tennessee and make it eight straight wins against its SEC East rival. Burton, a fullback who often takes snaps out of the Wildcat formation, raced 80 yards down the right sideline to tie the score 20-20 with 3:15 left in the third quarter. Florida (3-0, 2-0) went ahead for good on Driskel’s 23-yard touchdown pass to tight end Jordan Reed with 30 seconds remaining in the third. Driskel added a 75yard touchdown pass to Frankie Hammond in the fourth quarter. Caleb Sturgis kicked three field goals for the Gators. No. 19 Louisville 39, North Carolina 34 – Teddy Bridgewater threw three first-half touchdowns and No. 19 Louisville scored on its first six possessions, and then had to hold North Carolina with a late goal-line stand to come away with a victory. Bryn Renner settled down from a rough first half to rally the Tar Heels (1-2) from a 36-7 deficit with four second-half touchdowns, including a screen pass to Romar Morris for a 50-yard touchdown with 1:45 remaining. North Carolina’s Norkeithus Otis then forced Adrian Bushell to fumble the ensuing kickoff, and the Tar Heels recovered at the Cardinals’ 10. But after moving to the 3, North Carolina was penalized for a false start and Renner’s final pass two plays later was broken up by Andrew Johnson in the end zone. Bridgewater threw for 218 of his 279 yards in the first half for the Cardinals (3-0). He finished 23 of 28 passing for 279 yards. Renner finished with five TD passes. Other scores: No. 21 Stanford 21, No. 2 USC 14.

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“Can You Dig It?” Heavy Equipment School 3 week training program. Backhoes, Bulldozers, Excavators. Local job placement asst. VA benefits approved. 2 National Certifications. 866-362-6497

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.

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— Cabinet Builders — Sheet Metal Fabricators — Aircraft Installers — Mill Room / CNC Operator — Finish Detail / Sprayers — Upholstery — Electrician — Inspection — Stockroom / Delivery — Material Procurement — Business Office — Engineering/Drafting — Engineering/Planning

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You may visit the Human Resources Office in the basement of the Reno County Courthouse to view postings/job descriptions, use the application computer, or ask questions. Pre-employment drug testing and Physical Capacity Profile Testing are required. Background checks and job skills testing may also apply. EOE/ADA

All Pro Plumbing seeking a JOURNEYMAN PLUMBER Competitive pay with good insurance and benefits. 620-474-1053

Diesel Tech Needed in Hutchinson, KS, Great Pay/Benefits, APPLY ONLINE www.durham

Fax resume to: 316-729-7927 or apply in person at either location. 1720 S. 151st Street W. Goddard, KS 67052


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Automotive Service Consultant Doug Reh Chevrolet is looking for applicants with excellent customer service, communication and computer skills. Applicants must have strong mechanical knowledge or previous experience in the automotive repair industry. Benefits include health insurance, 401k, and paid vacation. Apply in person at 1501 E First, Pratt or call 620-672-5633. Automotive Service Manager Great work environment. Excellent benefits. Requirements: High school diploma, valid DL, and 2 + years experience. Please e-mail resume to: ksservicemanagerjob@ “Can You Dig It?” Heavy Equipment School. 3 wk Training Program. Backhoes, Bulldozers, Excavators. Local Job Placement Asst. VA Benefits Approved. 2 National Certifications. 866-362-6497 ¬¬¬¬¬¬¬ CMA Waldron Place A.L.F. Come join our team! Part-time 2nd shift. Full-time 3rd shift. Applications are required and available at 1700 East 23rd St. Hutchinson, KS. ¬¬¬¬¬¬¬ Drive for Success at Metro Xpress! No-Touch Freight, Great Home-time, Bonuses, Full Benefits! CDL-A with Hazmat; 1 year Experience; 23 Years Of Age. 1-800-682-2750

Help Wanted


DERRICK HAND and FLOOR HAND Lario Oil & Gas Company is accepting applications for full time derrick hand and floor hand in the Murdock area. Job duties include working on company pulling unit, some construction and lease work. Experience necessary. Must have a clean driving record. Subject to background check & drug test. Wages DEO. Benefit package. Send resumes to: Lario Oil & Gas Co. P.O. Box 84 Murdock, KS 67111 or stop by office, on the North side of Murdock for application.

The Fuller Brush Company, a leading manufacturer of household and industrial cleaning products, currently has the following openings: Maintenance Mechanic - Setup, install, maintain and repair all types of production equipment. Repair & rebuild production equipment, perform routine maintenance equipment, perform routine maintenance, and assist in the installation or relocation of equipment. Perform construction of piping, fixtures, move equipment, and other construction duties as needed. Read and work with blueprints, wiring diagrams, schematics and special instructions. Requires significant experience in the mechanical electronics field and/or installation, setup, maintenance and repair of a variety of manufacturing and production machines and accessory equipment. Electricians license a plus. High school diploma or equivalent required. Sr. Quality Inspector - This position is responsible for physical inspections and testing on incoming materials, and first piece, in-process, and final inspection in manufacturing work areas. Requires work with prints, specifications, procedures, and a variety of gages and precision measuring instruments. Must record inspection and test data, make standardized reports and perform standardized computations. Must accurately maintain documentation and associated files. Requirements: 2 years quality assurance experience. Knowledge of manufacturing processes, inventory control processes and ISO 9001 Quality Management System requirements helpful. Must have a high school diploma or general education degree (GED). Network & Computer Administrator - 1 to 2 yrs. Specialized technical studies related to computer networking and operation required. Courses in network administration, computer programming, related subjects and knowledge of IBM, Louts Notes and Windows Server 2003 are desired. Qualified applicants may fax or forward resume to: The Fuller Brush Company Attn: Human Resources Box 729, Great Bend, KS 67530 Fax: (620) 793-4515 EOE


E2 Sunday, September 16, 2012

Help Wanted


120 Help Wanted

Exp. Flatbed Drivers: Regional opportunities now open with plenty of freight & great pay! 800-277-0212 or

The Hutchinson News

120 Help Wanted

120 Help Wanted

DIETARY AIDE Fill-in for both shifts Must be flexible with scheduling Cooking Experience Preferred

Expanding Cleaning Business looking for permanent part-time & full-time positions. Day shifts available. 620-727-2926.

Visit us on the World Wide Web at

1202 East 23rd Hutchinson 620-669-9393 Eye Bank Tech Part-Time Wanted to work on-call in Hutchinson and surrounding area. Will train to retrieve corneal tissue. Medical/Science background preferred. To apply visit EOE 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.

120 Help Wanted

FULL TIME POSITION Available on South central Kansas family farm. Dry land crop and cow/calf operation. Non smoking/ drinking environment. Housing provided. Competitive salary based on ability. References required. Physically demanding job. Must be dependable. 620-296-4555 580-829-3645 Growing insurance agency has a position for a licensed Sales & Service Representative. Salary commensurate with experience and sales performance. Send resume to: Box 65D, c/o the Hutchinson News, PO Box 190, Hutchinson, KS 67504-0190. Offering a full-time insurance position, base pay with unlimited income potential. 620-204-1991 620-665-1490

120 Help Wanted


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 Help Wanted to assist in taking down carnival rides at the Kansas State Fairgrounds. Apply at 7pm at the Carnival Office on Sunday, September 16th, ask for James.

HTMC, TELEPHONE Sales Representatives needed. Paid training, to work from our Hutchinson office. $8-$15/hr possible. Stop by 1803 N. Landon, Hutchinson. 620-663-7676

120 Help Wanted

FULL TIME RELIEF PUMPER Lario Oil & Gas Company, is accepting applications for full time relief pumper in the Kingman area. Job duties include checking wells and batteries, disposals, compressors, meter runs and the record keeping associated with the job. Need to have pumping experience and a clean driving record. Subject to background check and drug test. Competitive wages. Benefit package. Send resume to: LARIO OIL & GAS CO. P.O. Box 84 Murdock, KS 67111 or stop by office just North of Murdock for application.

General Manager wanted for growing & innovative company headquartered in Greenburg, KS. Company produces highly techical building systems, works on research & development & pursues development of foreign & domestic markets for the sale of turn-key homes. Successful applicant will have some Business Administration education, sales & technical knowledge & experience or comparable work experience. Salary/benefits commensurate with education & experience. Phone 620-723-2111 or email for more information. Applications close September 30, 2012.

The Hutchinson Clinic has an immediate opening for the following positions:


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SEPTEMBER 16, 2012

©2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.


Difficulty Level

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Qualified applicants are encouraged to apply at

Hutchinson Clinic, P.A. EOE

JACAM Chemical Co., L.L.C. is seeking to fill two Over the Road driving positions in Sterling, KS. Qualified applicants will need to possess a Class A CDL with HAZMAT Endorsement and Airbrake certification. Previous experience preferred, and excellent driving record required. Excellent wage and benefits package. Please apply on-line at JACAM is an EOE. Kiowa County Media in Greensburg needs part time sales: Computer savvy, friendly, fearless creative for video/broadcasting production studio. Must travel. Resumes to Large farming operation near Lyons, KS is looking for dependable farm hand. Must have a clean driving record to be considered. CDL or Class A license a plus. Willing to train the right individual. Send resumes to: Box 1448 c/o The Hutchinson News PO BOX 190 Hutchinson, KS 67504

120 Help Wanted

Licensed Electrician, needed for small well established company. Any additional specialty skills a plus. Decent benefit package, pay based on experience. Please call 620-278-3462 or fax resume to 620-278-3463

Manufacturing Welders!!! Accepting applications for Experienced Production Mig Welding Positions. Must have reliable transportation, 2 years production welding experience and ability to read blue prints. Any Robot welding experience plus. Must be able to pass background check and drug screen. These positions will pay $14.50 per hour. For interview call (620)663-6565 or (620) 960-6701.

NEED A JOB? Some of the most exciting and challenging duties are performed daily by Corrections Officers. Receive job training for skills to succeed and be part of a dynamic team at the Hutchinson Correctional. Facility with pay starting hourly at $12.98 and many Advancement opportunities as experience gained. View job postings at or contact Melanie Apfel Phone: 620-728-3281 or Email:

Now Hiring for overnights for McDonalds 11th & 30th Street. Wages $8.50 to $10.50 per hour, availability from 9:00pm to 7:00am, Apply at the restaurant or online at




The New On-Line Classified Site! It’s Fast, It’s Easy & It’s Convenient! All FREE ads must be placed on-line at or there will be a $5 setup fee. No business accounts. Private Party Only.


Now Hiring for: Servers (18yrs min) Experience preferred. Flexible hours and nights and weekends. Apply in person, Tuesday – Friday 9am-4pm. 4812 East 30th Hutchinson. No phone calls Closed on Mondays. Now Hiring Maintenance professional. skilled Plumber or Electrician preferred, pay commensurate to ability, contact Jim between 10:00am-7:00 pm Monday- Friday 620-960-1879 OPPORTUNITIES: ŸPainting/Remodeling Ÿ Maintenance/Repairs Must have transportation. Rane Management 14 East 2nd, Hutchinson Part Time Route Position. Servicing Vending Machines. Call for an appointment, 620-662-2464.

Saint Francis Community Services is seeking: Social Worker, LBSW, LPC, LMSW, LMFT. Licensed professionals to serve children & families. Provides case mgmt. for foster care reintegration. Family Support Worker, H.S. dip/GED Provides direct in-home services including, but not limited to, parenting skills, life skills, child development & behavior management to assist children & families in reaching permanency. Licensed Mastered Level Psychologist to serve Great Bend/Hays areas, Master’s degree in Psychology. Provides psychological assessments & recommendations to staff and/or courts. Provides brief, solution-focused therapies that support safety, well -being, placement stability, & permanency for children in child welfare. PT Drivers, H.S. dip/GED, good driving record required. Safely transports children to various /families appointments from varied locations statewide. Requires evenings and weekend transports. Must be 21. Saint Francis Community Services offers an excellent benefit package & competitive wages. Submit resume to: or visit our website: EOE.

When it came to fashion, her daughter was this —

1 6 4 2 8 5 9 3 7

• Patient Care Assistants • Endoscopy Tech/Scheduler • Part-time Scheduler • APRN or Physician Assistant • Part-time Sono Tech • Insurance Representative

120 Help Wanted

Inman USD No. 448 is accepting applications for the following position for the 2012-2013 school year, available immediately: Part time positions: Junior/Senior High Vocal Teacher For additional information, contact Donna Maurer at 620-585-6424 or

Siding helper needed, experience needed, must have drivers license, pay good money 620-931-8515 WANTED: EXPERIENCED Concrete Finishers. $14/hr. call TJ’s Construction 620-200-1749

The Hutchinson News

Help Wanted

Use our bold options to bring more attention to your classified ad. Ask Your Classified Advisor for details.

694-5704 800-766-5704 The City of Herington is accepting applications for the position of police officer. $12/hr non-certified; $13/hr. certified. Must be willing to work rotating shifts, weekends and holidays. Applications may be obtained by contacting City Hall at (785) 258-2271. Work for a fun company!

LogicMaze Webdesign is hiring a full-time programmer. Proficiency with PHP and MySQL required. Expertise with HTML and JavaScript client-side scripting (mostly jQuery). Experience in ecommerce and knowledge of Adobe Photoshop, Fireworks and Dreamweaver. Knowledge of server/ host environments and Adobe ColdFusion a plus. Self starter and ability to work in team environment. Sense of humor a must. Please submit cover letter and resume to:



120 Food Services/ Restaurants



DOT Physical, $50. Gill Chiropractic. 620-669-8000. Drivers- CDL/A - Lease Purchase $5,000 Sign On Bonus! Higher Standards Premium Pay. That’s the KLLM Difference Limited Dedicated Openings in Select Areas! $1 Buy Out! Truck Selection Priority Discounted Truck Pricing NO MONEY DOWN 800-925-5556 EOE Drivers: NO EXPERIENCE? Class A CDL Driver Training. We train and Employ! Experienced Drivers also Needed! Central Refrigerated (877) 369-7885 www.centraltruckdriving Owner Operator to pull grain hopper: year round work 500 mile radius. Please call 620-259-6390. Owner Operators Weekly Home Time Dedicated to One Customer! 100% fuel surcharge Class A CDL, 1 year experience, including 6+ months tanker. 866-478-9965 “You got the drive, We have the Direction” OTR Drivers APU Equipped Pre-Pass EZ-pass passenger policy. Newer equipment. 100% NO touch. 1-800-528-7825

Sunday, September 16, 2012 E3


Meridian Center now hiring Part-Time Bartender & Banquet Server. Flexible schedule and great working environment with opportunity for advancement. Will train the right person. Apply in person, 1420 East Broadway Court Newton, KS.

Medical Help


200 Lost/Found

Mariah Hills Steak & Ale Business is for Sale in Dodge City. Contact Bill for details. 620-561-0242

Stop by our Tupperware booth in the Meadowlark Building! Cash-n-Carry! Questions? Call Rosie Bosse 785-456-4756.


380 Lawn & Garden

2007 Honda CRS 100F off Road, Red/White dirt bike. Reward if returned. 620-474-3788 A set of truck keys, lost around 31st and 43rd on Hendricks, 620-605-1671 Lost at the KS St Fair. Much loved baby blanket. Light blue, with giraffe in Brenda corner. 785-554-5832

LPN 2pm-10pm Every other weekend CMA 6am – 2pm Every other weekend 10am – 6pm Full-time & Part-time 2pm-10pm Full-time & every other weekend 10pm – 6am Full-time CNA 2pm – 10pm Full-time & Part-time Every other Weekend We are currently taking applications for PRN LPN, CMAs and CNAs

1202 East 23rd Hutchinson 620-669-9393

Sandstone Heights is accepting applications for RN, LPN and CMA. Must have active Kansas license /certification. Must pass drug test. Come by to pick up an application at 440 State St., Little River, KS. 67457. May call with questions at 620-897-6266. EOE

Dental Help



DENTAL ASSISTANT 10 week program, Saturdays Only, Payments as low as $100/month. 620-663-1788 Diamond Dental Careers 4 Compound Dr. Hutchinson, KS

Cemetery Lots


Free prescription cards to save you money. Get paid by the same card. 620-474-0514 JOIN THE 90 DAY CHALLENGE! weight loss-energy-fitness hallenge Looking for 3 individuals to work in a team atmosphere to help others obtain health and build personal wealth. Call, 620-532-1201 for more information.

It’s Time To Overseed Your Lawn! QUALITY LAWN CARE. Stump grinding, Landscaping, dirt work. FREE ESTIMATES. 620-727-5777

2-Mausoleum Funeral Crypts for sale in Gardein of Gethsomane at Fairlawn Burial Park-Private Seller-$2500 each. Does not include name plate. 316-243-7317 after 1pm. Located in Memorial Park, Vet 2, three spaces together, 1 single space, Lot 45, $700 each OBO 530-644-1090

Special Notices


400 Musical Instruments 470

IMPOUND SALE Saturday, September 22, 2012 at 10am at McCurdy Motor Co, Inc., 935 E. 4th, Hutchinson, KS. All vehicles will be sold as is with no guarantees & without titles. All units are to be paid for in full at time of sale. 620-663-2106 uvuvuvuvuv


Driver’s Education will be offered through Buhler High School beginning October 1. Course work is done on-line with 5 hours of driving. This high quality, affordable program offers flexibility and instruction by qualified teachers. Enroll now 620-665-8522 or contact stefani.dreiling@buhler Mineral rights to be sold at Sheriff’s auction Monday, October 8, 2012, at 10:00 a.m. at Rice County Courthouse, Lyons, KS. NE/4 of SE/4 and S/2 15-20-10, Rice County, KS (120 acres). Terms: check or cash immediately following sale. Subject to confirmation by court. Contact Dan Shanelec 620-257-2374,


ADOPTION: A secure, happy, loving home awaits your baby. Expenses paid. Marcy & Andrew, 1-888-449-0803. ADOPTION: A secure, happy, loving home awaits your baby. Expenses paid. Marcy & Andrew, 1-888-449-0803

Coming Events

MS 290 Stihl Chain Saw. 18” blade, like new. Call 620-241-3822.


ADOPT-Caring, married couple wishes to give love, affection & security to your baby. Expenses paid. Confidential. Call Debbi & Frank anytime 1-888-988-5499.

Business Is Booming! Looking for Busy Individuals Interested in Earning $100,000 or more Annually Working Part-time from Home. See How at www.whyar 620-669-0058

Decorative white picket fence, 24’ 6” and 42” high. Includes gate and posts. $95 620-664-1541

lawn power rake/overseeder for rent at a good price. delivery available. 620-899-0417



465 Merchandise

Black & Decker, dual action hedge trimmer, like new $35; Rototiller, like new, $250; Wheelbarrow $25; call or leave message 620-663-7566


GUN SHOW SEPT. 22-23 SAT. 9-5 & SUN. 9-3 WICHITA CESSNA ACTIVITY CENTER (2744 GEORGE WASHINGTON BLVD) BUY-SELL-TRADE INFO: (563) 927-8176 Wanted: Crafters, Venders, Car & Bikers, Gun Collectors to particpate in Medicine Lodge’s Octoberfest—Saturday October 6th For info call 620-886-3121 or

Use Our Ding Bat Options: ¬(lª¨©«_*Ù (many more to choose from)

Ask your Classified Advisor for details. 694-5704 / 800-766-5704 uvuvuvuvuv



Farm Fresh Brown Eggs, $1.80 a dozen. Minuminum 2-1/2 dozen. Call for details. 669-8595. POLK’S in Medora Tasty PEACHES & Apples Apple Cider Slush Open 1pm-7pm Everyday 620-543-6628

480 Merchandise




Small upright antique piano, oak finish intricate carvings, $200 620-728-9659



18’ above ground pool. Metal frame, liner & ladder. Pump & sand filter. 3 years old. $425, 620-662-1789 A Hot Springs 6 person hot tub/spa, pearl inside, red outside, excellent condition, 620-665-0707

Inva-Care Electric Mobility Chair, $600. 620-200-9284 PAYING CASH for vehicles, running or not, batteries and scrap metal. 620-727-4203. RV Accessories, Big Buddy heater, portable screen covered fire pit, Presision brand folding dog pen.620-663-2647 Used LP gas stove with blower, 1 50K, 1 85K, great for garage or shop heater, make offer, 662-899-4730

The New On-Line Classified Site! It’s Fast, It’s Easy & It’s Convenient!


( ( ( SLEEPY CHERUB HEAD PLANTER hangs on fence or wall. $25. Call, 620-663-7566 or leave message.

Wanted To Buy


Four tickets to the Michigan/ Nebraska football game, 10/27/2012 or Penn State /Nebraska game 11/10/2012 620-727-3360 Want to Buy: Ear Corn for Squirrel food. MUST BE REASONABLE. 669-9350. Want To Buy: Horse Manure 620-314-7018 WANTED: 1979 -1985 Chevy 1/2 ton pick-up, 4 speed, 6 cylinder. Good condition. 785-658-5817 or 785-658-3581

Seasonal Customer Service Representatives Are you looking for the right opportunity with a great company? Join a well established, growing organization! Central Salt, Lyons Mine is a growing organization that mines, sells and distributes de-icing materials primarily within the Midwestern region of the United States. This is a great job for someone looking for possible career growth, or a student looking to work while attending school. We are currently accepting applications for Seasonal Customer Service Representatives to work 25 to 40 hours Monday through Friday 2nd and 3rd shift. These positions will work approximately 6 months but may lead to regular employment. Qualifications include: — 1-3 years industrial Customer Service experience OR several years of college or business school during which you studied business, economic or accounting curriculum. — Exceptional problem solving, interpersonal, customer service, communication, organizational, and phone skills — Demonstrated expertise in MS Word, Outlook, and Excel as well as order entry software. — Must be willing to work a flexible schedule as necessary, if you are attending school, we understand that! If you are interested in joining an exciting company, please send your resume and a cover letter indicating the hours you can work to : Central Salt/Lyons Salt Company 1660 Ave “N” Lyons, KS EOE

All FREE ads must be placed on-line at or there will be a $5 setup fee. No business accounts. Private Party Only.


Ž Ž Ž Ž Ž SILAS IS Buying and Hauling running or not autos, trucks, and tractors. in any condition. Best Prices Paid!! 620-665-4040

The Hutchinson News Online Edition

Delivering Your Story. Today.

SWEET POTATOES Allen Yoder 7016 East Red Rock Road, 620-465-2551



ANTIQUES FOR SALE call or leave message 620-663-7566 for an appointment, serious inquiries only. Marigold Indiana Carnival Glass Harvest Grape pitcher, 6 tumblers, 2 goblets, perfect condition, $85, 620-669-7643

Boats/Accessories 450 24ft. Harris Pontoon Boat, 100hp, engine and many extras. Selling @ Nisly’s Consignment on the 22nd. 620-474-7175.

Sporting Goods


2000 Club Car Precedent, street legal, brand new batteries, $3,400. 620-278-2210/480-216-9400

Home Furnishings 460 BRAND NEW MATTRESS SETS Mattress and foundation. ONLY $139! 620-665-7625. Cat napper reclining lift chair, model 4824, 4 months old, $700 OBO 620-253-1109 Liftchairs, now only $599. Sleep Shoppe & Furniture Gallery. 620-665-7625.

Help Wanted ¬¬¬¬¬¬¬ CMA Waldron Place A.L.F. Come join our team! Part-time 2nd shift. Full-time 3rd shift. Applications are required and available at 1700 East 23rd St. Hutchinson, KS. ¬¬¬¬¬¬¬

Now Hiring for overnights for McDonalds 11th & 30th Street. Wages $8.50 to $10.50 per hour, availability from 9:00pm to 7:00am, Apply at the restaurant or online at

DERRICK HAND and FLOOR HAND Lario Oil & Gas Company is accepting applications for full time derrick hand and floor hand in the Murdock area. Job duties include working on company pulling unit, some construction and lease work. Experience necessary. Must have a clean driving record. Subject to background check & drug test. Wages DEO. Benefit package. Send resumes to: Lario Oil & Gas Co. P.O. Box 84 Murdock, KS 67111 or stop by office, on the North side of Murdock for application.

Experience preferred. Flexible hours and nights and weekends. Apply in person, Tuesday – Friday 9am-4pm. 4812 East 30th Hutchinson. No phone calls Closed on Mondays.

DIETARY AIDE Fill-in for both shifts Must be flexible with scheduling Cooking Experience Preferred

Social Worker, LBSW, LPC, LMSW, LMFT. Licensed professionals to serve children & families. Provides case mgmt. for foster care reintegration.

1202 East 23rd Hutchinson 620-669-9393

FULL TIME RELIEF PUMPER Lario Oil & Gas Company, is accepting applications for full time relief pumper in the Kingman area. Job duties include checking wells and batteries, disposals, compressors, meter runs and the record keeping associated with the job. Need to have pumping experience and a clean driving record. Subject to background check and drug test. Competitive wages. Benefit package. Send resume to: LARIO OIL & GAS CO. P.O. Box 84 Murdock, KS 67111 or stop by office just North of Murdock for application. HTMC, TELEPHONE Sales Representatives needed. Paid training, to work from our Hutchinson office. $8-$15/hr possible. Stop by 1803 N. Landon, Hutchinson. 620-663-7676 Large farming operation near Lyons, KS is looking for dependable farm hand. Must have a clean driving record to be considered. CDL or Class A license a plus. Willing to train the right individual. Send resumes to: Box 1448 c/o The Hutchinson News PO BOX 190 Hutchinson, KS 67504 WANTED: EXPERIENCED Concrete Finishers. $14/hr. call TJ’s Construction 620-200-1749

Now Hiring for: Servers (18yrs min)

Saint Francis Community Services is seeking:

Family Support Worker, H.S. dip/GED Provides direct in-home services including, but not limited to, parenting skills, life skills, child development & behavior management to assist children & families in reaching permanency. Licensed Mastered Level Psychologist to serve Great Bend/Hays areas, Master’s degree in Psychology. Provides psychological assessments & recommendations to staff and/or courts. Provides brief, solution-focused therapies that support safety, well -being, placement stability, & permanency for children in child welfare. PT Drivers, H.S. dip/GED, record good driving required. Safely transports children /families to various appointments from varied locations statewide. Requires evenings and weekend transports. Must be 21. Saint Francis Community Services offers an excellent benefit package & competitive wages. Submit resume to: or visit our website: EOE. The City of Herington is accepting applications for the position of police officer. $12/hr non-certified; $13/hr. certified. Must be willing to work rotating shifts, weekends and holidays. Applications may be obtained by contacting City Hall at (785) 258-2271.

Drivers Drivers- CDL/A - Lease Purchase $5,000 Sign On Bonus! Higher Standards Premium Pay. That’s the KLLM Difference Limited Dedicated Openings in Select Areas! $1 Buy Out! Truck Selection Priority Discounted Truck Pricing NO MONEY DOWN 800-925-5556 EOE

Medical Help LPN 2pm-10pm Every other weekend CMA 6am – 2pm Every other weekend 10am – 6pm Full-time & Part-time 2pm-10pm Full-time & every other weekend 10pm – 6am Full-time CNA 2pm – 10pm Full-time & Part-time Every other Weekend We are currently taking applications for PRN LPN, CMAs and CNAs

1202 East 23rd Hutchinson 620-669-9393

Sandstone Heights is accepting applications for RN, LPN and CMA. Must have active Kansas license /certification. Must pass drug test. Come by to pick up an application at 440 State St., Little River, KS. 67457. May call with questions at 620-897-6266. EOE

Dental Help BECOME A

DENTAL ASSISTANT 10 week program, Saturdays Only, Payments as low as $100/month. 620-663-1788 Diamond Dental Careers 4 Compound Dr. Hutchinson, KS

E4 Sunday, September 16, 2012

Pets For Sale

The Hutchinson News

CLASSIFIED 500 Pets For Sale


500 Pets For Sale

APRI Pom Puppies, 2 females, chocolate, shots, wormed, $100 each. 620-257-5606.

Professional Bird Dog & Retriever Training. 316-830-2755

500 Pets For Sale

GOT A NEW puppy in your house? Puppy Kindergarten (Ages 8 to 18 weeks) and obedience classes. Class sizes limited so sign up now. Call Hutchinson Kennel Club, 620-662-4782

500 FREE Pets

Now taking deposits, get the puppy that you want now, AKC registered English Bulldog puppies, Born 08/10/12. Puppies available on October 5th. 316-215-2065/284-2276

510 Farm Supplies

4 Females Dogs, FREE to good home. 620-899-2267, Nickerson

Farm Equipment

FREE Kittens, 8 weeks old. 620-7270576.

Pets Found


female chihuahua, found around 17th & Adams in the street, 620-899-6062

Pets Lost


Male Red Setter, lost around 4th Ave & Hodge Rd. has an implant,named Buddy. Reward if returned safely. 316-207-3532

610 Farm Equipment

Quonset New unassembled quonset 45’w x 52’l x 17’h $8,500 620-434-5384


SILAS IS Buying and Hauling running or not autos, trucks, and tractors. in any condition. Best Prices Paid!! 620-665-4040 2 JD 8350 20-8 Fertilizer drills. 2 without fertilizer, 1 with 3 drill hitch. 15’, 27’, 33’ cultivators. 8”x61’ auger with rollaround hopper. spike tooth harrows. 300 bushel grain cart. JD, IH, GP, CB, grill discs and lots more. Carter Barker 620-672-2490 30 ft Great Plains drill, solid press wheels, 620-960-0616 1970 JD 4020, side console, nice, $10,500 316-772-0511


1978 Steiger cougar 3 ST251, 20 speed transmission, 620-546-4462

620 Domestic Auto

5585 Hesston Round Bailer, $3000 OBO 316-772-0511 Now’s the time to get that 6”X14’ tailgate auger mounted on your truck. Poly cupped flighting available for soy beans. Carter Barker 620-672-2490

THE BOLDER THE BETTER! Use our bold options to bring more attention to your classified ad.

Ask Your Classified Advisor for details.

694-5704 800-766-5704 Used Westfield 6”x16’ tailgate hydraulic seed wheat auger, $450. 620-755-3134.

Farm Services


WE BUILD Pasture Fence. Yoder Fence 620-465-3446



90 acres failed Milo for Silage. Call 620-241-3822

Haven, Kansas 800-748-7803 1999 GRAND MARQUIS LS V8, full pwr, leather, dual pwr seats. SALE $4,950 Haven, Kansas 800-748-7803 2001 Mercury Grand Marquis. One of the nicest used cars in Hutch. 68K, one owner, always garaged, new tires, $6800, 620-259-0191 2005 MERCURY GRAND MARQUIS LS V8, auto temp, keyless entry, very clean SALE $6,200 Haven, Kansas 800-748-7803 2007 FOCUS SE 4 cyl, auto, full pwr, clean. Special $8,575. Haven, Kansas 800-748-7803

Brome Seed, 50lb bags about $3.00 perlb. delivered. Wanted 2012 dryland corn acres to cash rent for 2013 soybean planting, 316-772-5057 Certified Everest and Duster Seed Wheat. Good protein and test weight. Treatment options. Merle Wenger, 316-283-1931 316-253-7405 Certified Everest, $12.50 per bushel., registered $14.00 per bushel., 64 plus test weight, treating available, 316-990-6144 CERTIFIED: Everest, Fuller, CJ, SyGold, Jackpot, TAM 111. Seed Treatment available. Seeman Farms, 620-285-5288 or 620-285-3471or 620-285-1357 Larned, KS

2007 G6 Pontiac, 4 door, V6, GT, leather seats, loaded, excellent condition, $6,500 620-532-2068 2008 GRAND MARQUIS LS V8, full pwr, leather, dual pwr seats SALE $13,295 Haven, Kansas 800-748-7803

2009 Pontiac G8 GT, 6.0L engine, 355 horsepower, 6 speed shiftable automatic transmission, 34,010 miles, silver exterior, black leather interior, heated seats, new tires, 6 disc cd changer, tinted windows. VERY CLEAN! 620-397-3173

Everest Seed Wheat certified/bulk, Jim Cooprider MCPherson, KS 620—242-8193/755-6609

PUBLIC AUCTION Offering for sale at Public Auction, located at the southeast corner of the intersection of South Goering Ave. & East Krehbiel Street, Moundridge, KS on:

SEED WHEAT Agri-Pro Agseco Publics Blends Bags Min-blks Bulk Seed Treatments

SAT., SEPT. 22, 2012 AT 9:00 A.M. VEHICLES, BOAT, COLLECTIBLES, HOUSEHOLD & GARAGE: 2000 Buick Le Saber Limited, 170,000 miles; 1992 Buick Le Sabre Limited, 52,800 miles; 1986 Sun Runner 19’ fish & ski boat; Volvo Penta AQ 151/290 inboard/outboard, tandem trailer, tarp, good interior; 150+ pieces of glassware, porcelain & china; Spode; Lenox; Belleem; Wedgewood; Limoges; Dresden; Royal Adderly; Rosenthal; 10 place setting Lenox Rhodora china including: dinner & luncheon plates, bread & butter, cups & saucers, sauce dishes, platters, soup bowls, vases & candy dishes; Mary Lou Goertzen china; 12 1970-77 Lenox-Boehm commemorative plates; Royal Bonn ceramic mantle clock; Original oil paintings: Katherine Holden, Velma Littlejohn, unsigned primitive Mississippi scene; 1940 original watercolors: K. Fay, Georgia F. Armstrong, Ruth Dreier; framed prints; 200 - Christmas gold plated, silver, glass, porcelain, ceramic, wood, & pewter ornaments including: Lenox, Goebel, DeGrazia/Goebel, Hallmark, Baldwin, Johanne Weist, Wilhelm-Schmeizer, Danforth, Edison & Ford; Elk Falls; Brass bookends; wheat weaving; silver spoons; silver plate tea service & tray; matchbooks; toys; Pfaltzgraff White Heritage dinnerware & serving pcs.; old quilts; afghans; linens; bedding; 4’ fiber optic Christmas tree; gas grill; patio furniture; single bed; Fisher stereo console; 6’ glass etagere; recliners; overstuffed chair & ottoman; lamps; Cherry 3 pc. bedroom set; 2 - full sz. beds; card table & chairs; upright freezer; entertainment center; humidifier; microwave; books; records; pots & pans; flatware & utensils; sm. kitchen appliances; fans; luggage; jewelry; lawn chairs; digital picture frame; Canon A560 digital camera; 32” Visio LCD TV; engine blocks; pickup body; tires & wheels; step ladder; table jig saw; miter saw; 3/4” socket set; pipe vise; fence stretchers; chain hoist; heaters; cords; shop lights; 3 ton floor jack; jacks & stands; car vac; drills; air tools; Craftsman 18” chainsaw; pulleys; oil; garden supplies; scrap metal & more . . . GORDON GOERING, SELLER


1998 BUICK LESABRE CUSTOM 3800, V6, auto, full power, clean SALE $4,250


620-241-5043 877-927-4154

PHILLIPS SEED DEALER Seed Wheat Certified Everest and Fuller. Test wt. 64lb Excellent quality. $12 Peirce Farms 620-727-1207

Game Leases




Offering for sale at Public Auction, located at 323 W. 12th St., Newton, KS on:

TUESDAY, SEPT. 25, 2012, AT 6:00 P.M.

TERMS: Cash day of sale. Statements made day of sale take precedence over advertised statements. Schmidt Clerks & Cashiers

Haven, Kansas 800-748-7803 2011 FORD FUSION SEL V6, full pwr, heated leather, SYNC, loaded SALE $18,950


Domestic Auto


Auctioneer/Real Estate

Van Schmidt, Auctioneer 620-367-3800 Farmers Natl. Co. 402-496-3276

2011 CROWN VIC LX V8, full pwr, leather, dual pwr seats, like new. SALE $15,990.

Haven, Kansas 800-748-7803

Legal Description: The north 91’ of Lots 19, 21 & 23, Block 5 to Newton original town Harvey County, Kansas. This property is improved with a 2 bedroom, 1 bath, 704 sq. ft. home built in 1900. This property is well kept with a good location. Attend this Auction prepared to BID AND BUY!!! RON BECKER, SELLER


2011 Camaro, like brand new, only 6K, loaded, V6, 6 speed, make an offer. See at: 125 S. Main, South Hutch. 620-664-5876

SILAS IS Buying and Hauling running or not autos, trucks, and tractors. in any condition. Best Prices Paid!! 620-665-4040

Chevrolet 2008 HHR LT Auto,PS,PW,PL,A/C,Leather Heated Seats,Sun Roof & CD 63K $11,500.00 OBO 620-286-5532 or 620-562-7411


VAN SCHMIDT Auctioneer/Real Estate

Van Schmidt, Auctioneer 620-367-3800 Farmers Natl. Co. 402-496-3276 TERMS: Cash day of sale. Statements made day of sale take precedence over advertised statements. Schmidt Clerks & Cashiers/Food provided by: K & B Catering

The New On-Line Classified Site! It’s Fast, It’s Easy & It’s Convenient! All FREE ads must be placed on-line at 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.

ADD PIZZAZZ TO YOUR CLASSIFIED AD! Use Our Ding Bat Options: ♥♣♦♠✿☛➙ (many more to choose from)

Ask your Classified Advisor for details. 694-5704 / 800-766-5704

Imported Autos


2009 Toyota Corolla LE 67K, four door, silver, sharp, 620-694-5700 ext. 430 from 11am-5pm. ALL reasonable offers will be considered!

To Place An Ad in the Service Directory Call: 620-694-5704 or Toll Free 800-766 5704

The Hutchinson News

Classic Autos

702 4 Wheel Drive

1964 Chev Chevelle parts for sale. Donor car is a 4dr sedan, some items may also fit 2dr models: engine hood $175; trunk lid $150; RH /LH front fenders $125 each; RH/LH inner fenders $75 each; radiator support $65; 194 6-cylinder engine $150; radiator $50; RH/LH tail light housings with lens $30 each; RH/LH front & rear doors $50 each; bare frame with gear, 10-bolt running $200; other rear-end misc. Also have a 1961 vintage Chev 283 bare block $100 with crank $50, rod/pistons $15 each; pan $30; valve cover set $30. Also have a fiberglass canopy for a 1971 Chev El Camino $60 and a Chev 427 tall deck engine $1100. Phone Miller at Chuck 620-723-3118, can e-mail photos.




2006 FORD FREESTAR SEL full pwr, rear air, leather, quad seats, clean SALE $9,250. Haven, Kansas 800-748-7803

712 Trailers

720 RVs/Campers

2008 FORD F150 XLT SUPER CREW 4X4 5.4L V8, power seat, clean Sale $23,975.

LOOK AT 40 UNITS! Open or enclosed. 2021 East 4th. 620-663-6150 for size and cost.

Haven, Kansas 800-748-7803

Titan and Hillsboro Trailers In-Stock, Bargain Prices. Dale Ade Trailer Sales, Lindsborg, KS. K4 West 1 mile. 785-227-4220.

2009 FORD EXPLORER XLT 4X4 V6, 3rd seat, rear air, clean, only 23K miles SALE $18,900 Haven, Kansas 800-748-7803 2011 FORD EXPEDITION EL XLT 4X4 V8, full pwr, 8 passenger, trailer tow, SYNC. SALE $29,500 Haven, Kansas 800-748-7803





1982 NuWa Camper, 24ft, Ford chassis, cold air, refrig & generator, Selling @ Nisly’s Consignment Sale on the 22nd. 620-474-7175

2004 39 S, Fleetwood Providence motor home, 350 Cummings, 6 Speed, automatic, 3 slides, 49k, 8 KW Onan, loaded, $88,995 reduced to $79,900 620-275-8607/272-6469

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

2007 R-Vision, 3 slides, new tires, 12K, clean, $63,000. OBO. 480-204-0009, Hutchinson.

New 6x14 2 Horse Trailer, wall-7’ tall, 2-drop down feed windows, mats & saddle rack. 620-474-1001

2011 Gulfstream Sport 25TSS, 27 foot, awning, fiberglass, slide, sharp, $13,500. 620-921-0099.

2008 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY TOURING dual DVD, reverse camera, SYNC, power lift gate Special $17,250 Haven, Kansas 800-748-7803



2005 Chevrolet Trailblazer LS, 55k, 4-Door, 4-wheel drive, automatic transmission, power windows, run ning boards, AM-FM radio w/CD, aluminum wheels, new tires, sunroof, $11,500 620-200-1783 2005 CHRYSLER PACIFICA TOURING 3.5L V6, full power, sunroof, very clean, local trade SALE $7,650 Haven, Kansas 800-748-7803 2006 Ford Escape, XLT, 108K, runs great, towing pkg,luggage rack, 1 yr old tires, $8,200. 316-393-8748 2007 Chevrolet Trailblazer LS 4WD. 42,400 miles, White, Power windows, locks, & seat, CD Player, Luggage Rack, Towing Package. Make us a reasonable offer. See at DCU 2704 North Lorraine or at 2007 Lincoln Navigator L, 140K, 4X4, asking $17,000. 620-546-4657 2008 FORD EDGE SEL V6, full pwr, 6 CD, SYNC, clean. Sale $18,900 Haven, Kansas 800-748-7803

T & A CONSIGNMENT AUCTION October 13th, 2012 @ 9:00 am

Location: T & A Auction site, 14 miles west of McPherson, Ks. on hwy 56

CONSIGN NOW, satisfaction guarantee, if we can’t sell it, there’s no fee.

Farm and Industrial Equipment: Livestock Equipment: Shop Equipment: Combines: Tractors: Trucks: Autos: PU’s: Lawn & Garden: Guns, Scopes, Ammo: Antiques & Collectibles: Boats, Jet ski’s & RV’s: Trailers: Skid Steer Loader Equipment: ATV’s, Cycles, Golf Cart & Go carts: Misc:

T & A Auction Services

3020 Hwy 56, Windom, KS. Office: 620-489-6240 cell: 620-245-1884

Auctioneers: Todd Bauer - Joe Hedrick - J. L. Nichols for listing

Jeep Wrangler, 1989 $1,950 automatic 68,500 miles 6 cyl 4.2L injected engine 7852560622

Domestic Trucks


1987 Chevy Silverado, 1 ton dually, single cab, 4 speed manual, 5K on 454 rebuilt, bleet side dual tanks, comes w. 3 ft. sleeper box, exempt miles, $2000 620-708-9649 1997 Ford F-150 Larett, extended cab, 70K, new tires, topper, $5400 620-665-3819 leave message 2006 Dodge Quad Cab, 5.9 diesel, 6 speed, 1 ton dually.1992 Dodge Caravan, nice. 620-474-1001 2007 DODGE RAM 1500 SLT QUAD CAB 5.7L Hemi, 20” wheels, full pwr, clean, 1 owner SALE $13,550

FRIDAY, SEPT. 21, 2012, AT 10:00 A.M.

Haven, Kansas 800-748-7803 2009 FORD F150 LARIAT SUPER CREW V8, leather, heated & cooled seats, trailer tow, super sharp SALE $26,500 Haven, Kansas 800-748-7803 2010 FORD F250 XLT CREW CAB longbed, 6.4L diesel, full pwr, 5th wheel, very clean SALE $27,500


1995 Honda Passport, LXIE, 4x4, 38.5 tires, 2” body lift, mud truck, 110K, $3000 620-708-9649

4 Wheel Drive


1998 Ford F250, 7.3 diesel, flat bale bed dumps $8000, 620-532-6333 620-532-6333 1999 Chevy Silverado 2500 3/4 ton extended cab, 4WD, 6.0 Liter, gooseneck hitch, 199K, $6000 620-217-6730 2006 Chevy Trailblazer, auto, inline 6, gray stone color, 35,500K, $12,999 OBO. 620-727-3707 2007 FORD F250 XLT SUPER CAB 4X4 6.0L diesel, trailer tow, keyless entry, SALE $15,950 Haven, Kansas 800-748-7803

120 +/- Acres Marion County Land Tract 1: The N 1/2 of the E 1/2 of the SE 1/4 of 3217-1E, 40 acres more or less, Marion County KS. The land is located from the intersection of K-15 Hwy. & 330th 6 miles west and 1 1/2 miles south. This tract consists of 34.3 acres of CRP until 9-3016, 4.4 acres of waterways expire 2014. Tract 2: The S 1/2 of the SW 1/4 of 23-17-1E, 80 acres more or less, Marion County KS. The Auction will be held at this site. This tract consists of 24.7 acres CRP until 9-30-17, 4 acres waterways expire 2014, balance is pasture and 4,872 sq. ft. brick building. Attend this Auction prepared to BID AND BUY!!! BRIAN & HEIDI OBLANDER, SELLERS

VAN SCHMIDT Auctioneer/Real Estate

Haven, Kansas 800-748-7803

Imported Trucks


Offering for sale at Public Auction, located at 522 330th, Durham, KS or from the intersection of K15 Hwy. & 330th, 4 miles west on:

Van Schmidt, Auctioneer 620-367-3800 Farmers Natl. Co. 402-496-3276

TERMS: Cash day of sale. Statements made day of sale take precedence over advertised statements. Schmidt Clerks & Cashiers

Coin Auction Sat., Sept 22, 2012 @ 10:00 am Preview at 8:30 a.m. Location: T & A Auction site, 14 miles west of McPherson, Ks. on hwy 56

600 LOTS will be sold

T & A Auction Services

Listing posted @

3020 Hwy 56, Windom, KS. Office: 620-489-6240 cell: 620-245-1884

Auctioneers: Todd Bauer - Joe Hedrick - Mike Niedens

740 Motorcycles

Need to sell-Make Offer Will trade for something of value. 2000 Winebago Chiefston, 35 Ft. 20K, new tires, two slides, tow trailer, 7KW generator, solor charger,4 door refrigerator w/ freezer & ice maker, microwave oven, sleeps 6, 4 season, GPS, camera, NADA is $49,000 asking $34,995 620-910-7225


1986 Suzuki Cavalcade, 1400cc Road Bike. Excellent. $2950. 620-242-8193 2006 Harley Davidson Road King, 4600 miles, extra chrome, $12,000 OBO. 620-727-4540


Sunday, September 16, 2012 E5

E6 Sunday, September 16, 2012

The Hutchinson News

CLASSIFIED Motorcycles

750 Apartments - Furn. 820 Apartments - Unfurn.821 Apartments - Unfurn.821 Homes - Unfurn.

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



1985 Honda 250 Big Red 3 Wheeler, mint condition, property of older couple, low miles, collectors quality, call for details 620-338-0059/659-2918



Mobile Mechanic needed 620-824-6294

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.

Mobile Homes


2 bedroom mobile homes for rent & land contract plus all bills paid apartment. Call Monday, Wednesday, Friday for details 12:00pm-5:00pm 620-662-4552 Mobile Home Remodeled Move-In Now As low as $475/mo 316 854-0802

The Hutchinson News Online Edition

Delivering Your Story. Today.

694-5704 800-766-5704 Apartments - Unfurn.821

ALL BILLS PAID Landmark Apts. are

COOL Thanks to 25 tons of new air conditioning. 1 bedroom $430 & up, no pets. 960-8205, or come by 5th & Main. ALL Bills Paid, Small Deposit, 634 W. 14th, 2 bedroom, central air, coin laundry $535 620-474-2059 ALL BILLS PAID, WINDSOR SQUARE. Peaceful & quiet. Range & refrigerator. 2 bedroom, upstairs, $555; 2 bedroom, main floor, $565; 1 bedroom, no steps, park at your back door, $520. 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 ROYAL APARTMENTS One half month free rent with 12 month lease. One and two bedrooms available. Remodeled, clean, new appliances, spacious. LEASE-DEPOSITNO PETS

2 Bedroom Town homes, $420 month rent, $300 Security deposit. Section 8 also available. Washer/Dryer hookups; Basements; Lawn Service; Close to shopping; Community room available; Knowledgeable 24 Hr. maintenance staff! Call 620-663-6291 today!

908 E. 17th Apartments: 2 bedroom starting @ $385. NO PETS 664-5358 or 620-200-7785

¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬ Pool, Storm Shelter Balcony. 326 East 1st, Suite D 669-5008, After Hours669-7777/ 669-7070 Studio Apartment To Rent 129 E. 7th - Hutchinson $400 rent, bills paid, cable, internet, water and trash. 620-669-0751 Unique properties for every budget. 1 & 2 bedroom apartments, duplexes & houses.No pets. See our properties at:

or contact us at: 620-663-3341

West 24th, 2 bedroom, $765/600, fireplace, garage, family room, appliances 620-663-9236



1 bedroom, duplex apartment for rent. 900 South Lorraine. Handicap accessible. 316-772-7708 1720 N. Washington, 3 bedroom, brick, 1.5 baths, recreation room in basement, garage, no pets, $650 mo. Call Jenny at 620-665-1007 or 620-662-0583 3216-B Northwestern, 2 bedrooms, 1.5 baths, garage plus carport, basement, $840. 620-474-2703. Exceptionally nice rebuilt 2 bedroom duplex, 418 W. Ave A: New windows, bath, kitchen, central heat/air, stove and fridge furnished. Carport and storage shed. Water paid. Lease and deposit. $385. 620-727-5900 or 620-665-5765.

Homes - Unfurn.


1 & 2 BEDROOM APARTMENTS Available. Call 620-663-8314 or stop by General Laboratories at: 1202 North Main, Hutch 2 Bedroom House 314 North Kansas, Haven $525/$525, Available Now. Call Dana 620-755-6609 2 bedroom mobile homes for rent & land contract plus all bills paid apartment. Call Monday, Wednesday, Friday for details 12:00pm-5:00pm 620-662-4552 2 bedroom, 1 bath, clean, freshly painted, spacious. $400/$400 Call Marci 620-669-9096. 2 bedroom, basement, garage, nice neighborhood, $700 per month. 620-474-8909 2 Bedrooms available in Buhler. 1-800-397-3072 or 620-543-2244 528 N Grandview, 3 bedroom, central heat/air $525/525 620-474-0745

Auto Parts ROSE MOTOR SUPPLY Check us out at:

Auto Repair/Service BAUGHMAN AUTO SERVICE Check us out at: QUALITY BODY SHOP Check us out at:

Auto Sales LAIRD NOLLER Check us out at: LUXURY & IMPORTS Check us out at:

Bars/Restaurants PIZZA HUT Check us out at POLO SPORTS LOUNGE Check us out at:

Cleaning Services A+ Cleaning: Homes, Offices, & Churches. References available. Reasonable rates. 620-200-8539 Colossians 3:23

Crafts/Hobbies Cottonwood Quilts 126 North Main, Hutchinson 620-662-2245 Check us out at:

Dentists DR. TRIMMELL Check us out at:

Dentists GUST ORTHODONTICS Check us out at:

Electrical KRAFT ELECTRIC Check us out at:

Entertainment KANSAS COSMOSPHERE Check us out at:

Farm Services STRAUB INTERNATIONAL Check us out at

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: GRENE VISION GROUP - EAST Check us out at: HOSPICE CARE OF KANSAS Check us out at: HOSPICE HOUSE Check us out at:


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

Lawn Care Jeff’s Lawn Service, Complete Lawn Maintenance, Leaf pick-up, Weed & Pest Control, Snow removal 620-669-9455 Very conscientious student looking to mow lawns over the summer. Call for estimate 620-899-0565, ask for Dakota.

Miscellaneous Service NISLY BROTHER TRASH SERVICES Check us out at:

Painting/Papering WALLPAPER BY KATHY Paper stripping and hanging. Free Estimates 620-663-7193

Pest Control

Plumbing STANGE PLUMBING Check us out at:

Remodeling SPANGLER CUSTOM Building, Remodeling & Repairs. Help with all your projects. FREE Estimates. Ken Spangler, 663-7890

Retail AMELIA BEADELIA’S Check us out at or BALLOON EXPRESS Check us out at

Services BIG BROTHERS & BIG SISTERS Check us out at: BOY SCOUTS OF AMERICA - CAMP KANZA Check us out at


BRICK HOUSE BOUTIQUE Check us out at or


BUDGET BLINDS Check us out at:


Carpets Plus 409 North Main, Hutchinson 620-259-6843 Check us out at:

HEALTHY FAMILIES Hutchinson Check us out at:



HAYES SIGHT & SOUND Check us out at:


JACKSON MEAT Check us out at: PAYTON OPTICAL Check us out at: POOL’S PLUS Check us out at:



BELL PEST CONTROL State Licensed & Insured Free Estimates 620-663-4013

STUTZMANS GREENHOUSE & GIFT SHOP Check us out at TESORI Check us out at:

Salons ALL THAT JAZZ Check us out at:

Schools/Education EARLY EDUCATION CENTER Check us out at:

MEALS ON WHEELS Check us out at: NEW BEGINNINGS, INC Check us out at: PRECISION HEARING AIDS Check us out at: SALVATION ARMY Check us out at:

SEXUAL ASSAULT & DOMESTIC VIOLENCE Check us out at: SIGN SOURCE Check us out at: THE VOLUNTEER CENTER Check us out at UNITED WAY Check us out at: YMCA Check us out at:

Septic Tank Cleaning

Tree Removal/Trimming

LICENSED TO Install all Septic systems and lagoons. Walton Plumbing and Heating, Inc. Sterling KS 620-278-3462

SMITH TREE SERVICE Tree trimming and removal, and tree spraying. 620-921-1098 or 921-1105.

Services AMERICAN RED CROSS Check us out at:

Veterinarians APPLE LANE ANIMAL HOSPITAL Check us out at:


110 E. 10th, 3 bedroom, 2 bath, washer/dryer hookups, appliances, $750/750. 620-727-3914 127 W 12th, 2 bedroom, 1 bath, unfinished basement, $525/525, no pets 620-662-8605

301 W. 12th, 3 bedroom, central heat/air, garage, $575/575. 620-474-0745 513 East 9th, 2 bedroom, appliances furnished, basement. $525/$525. 620-663-7676 or 620-664-6898 1025 W. 3rd, 2 bedroom, 1 bath, central heat/air, 2 car garage, full basement, large fenced yard, $725/$725. 620-727-3914 1519 East 26th Lease/Puchase Option! 2 Bedrooms. Office. FA/CA 24x30 Garage.$750 Lease Realtor Owned... 474-1335 1612 W 4th: House C, 1 bedroom, $300/300 620-474-0745 1612 W. 4th House F, 2 bedroom, central heat/air, washer/dryer hookups, $450/450. 620-474-0745 3401 N. Walnut $950/$950, 2,300 sq. ft., 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, enclosed patio, large family room, double garage, appliances, non-smokers. 620-664-4451 BUHLER: 315 S. Wall, remodeled, 1 bedroom, basement, garage, porch $400/400. 800-536-6757 LYONS: 2 story home, 4 bedroom, 2 bath, on corner lot, $675/month. 316-993-9949 Newly remodeled, 506 E. 2nd, 1 bedroom, power & water, appliances. $350/$350 620-899-2682

The Hutchinson News Online Edition

Delivering Your Story. Today.

The Hutchinson News

Homes - Unfurn.


831 Homes - Unfurn.

831 Offices For Rent


SELL YOUR STUFF FOR FREE ON... FOUR BEDROOM: 37 Des Moines: $1300+bills THREE BEDROOM: 1609 East 36th: $1200+bills 223 East 16th: $725 + bills 423 East Aveune B: $525 + bills 207 West 11th: $725 + bills TWO BEDROOM: 600 East 5th: $425+bills 3011 Nutmeg: $1700+bills ONE BEDROOM: 935 “A” Sherman: $425+bills 627 East 9th: $450+bills 1401 N. Ford: $425+bills Non-refundable application fee $25. 510 East 17th, Suite G Winkie Tennant 620-663-4471 or 620-664-4949


ADD PIZZAZZ TO YOUR CLASSIFIED AD! Use Our Ding Bat Options: ¬(lª¨©«_*Ù (many more to choose from) uvuvuvuvu

Homes of Week


1pm-4pm, 2512 E. 43rd Newly remodeled ranch style brick home, HUGE lot, over 2,200sq.ft., 4 bedroom, 2.5 bath, 2 car oversized garage, $134,900. 620-480-7603

The New On-Line Classified Site! It’s Fast, It’s Easy & It’s Convenient! All FREE ads must be placed on-line at or there will be a $5 setup fee. No business accounts. Private Party Only.


PREMIER OFFICE SPACE FOR LEASE 2,600 sq.ft. - multiple rooms. Can be divided. 828 sq ft-Three rooms. Parking available. FIRST NATIONAL CENTER 1 N Main – 620-694-2233 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


Storage for Rent


1,400sq.ft. metal bulding with Nickerson Blvd. frontage, Zoned “I-2” Call, 620-663-3341

Offices For Rent

861 Homes

112 N. Poplar 1000 + sq.ft. 2 private offices & large open area, water & trash paid, $450 month, R.E.I.B, Inc. 620-662-0583 DOWNTOWN HUTCH *Bar* *Beauty Shop* *Office Space* 620-663-3341 PRIME OFFICE space in Corporate Square, 335 North Washington. 620-663-7143


18 W 14th, 3 bedroom, garage, $7000 down, $67,000 cash or contract 620-662-7049

1010 E. 21st Ave 3 bedroom, 2 bath 1740 total sq ft. Finished basement has bathroom, bar, family room, bonus room w/ closet. Patio and privacy fenced backyard. Updated interior and recently painted exterior. $116,900 620-474-0430

Sunday, September 16, 2012 E7

E8 Sunday, September 16, 2012


The Hutchinson News

Astle Realty Sunday Open 12:30 to 2:00 1. 1410 Landon St 2. 112 Carlton Rd 3. 313 E Main St 4. 4007 Quivira Drive 5.1408 N Baker 6. 1314 N Wilshire Dr 7. 57 Meadowlark Open 2:30 to 4:00 8. 907 E 14th Ave 9. 37 Wheatland Dr

Realty Execs Open 12:30 to 2:00 10. 1902 Landon St. 11. 827 E.6th Ave. 12. 1108 W. 17th Ave. 13. 1200 W. 32nd Ave. Open 2:30 to 4:00 14. 1002 Dundee Court 15. 2602 Heather Pkwy 16. 2506 N. Hendricks St. 17. 206 E. 12th Ave. Open 12:30 to 4:00 18. 10 Whitmore Rd.

J.P. Weigand 12:30-2:00 19. 618 E. Sherman Av 20. 1118 E. 20th Ave. 1:00-3:00 21. 2004 N. Landon St. 2:30-4:00 22. 405 E. 8th Ave. 23. 14 S. Obee Rd.

Coldwell 12:30-2:00 24. 1103 W. 32nd Ave. 25. 4105 N. Monroe 26. 20219 S. Riverview Rd., Pretty Prairie 27. 217 W. F Ave 1:00-3:00 28. 507 W. 36th Ave. 2:30-4:00 29. 5719 E. 85th Ave. 30. 2901 N. Monroe St. 31. 2820 St. Elmo Dr 32. 714 W. 11th Ave. 33. 2907 N. Meadowlake Dr.

REMAX 12:30-2:00 34. 3501 N Amanda St 35. 908 W 17th Ave 2:30-4:00 36. 3206 N Halstead 37. 320 N Main St, Buhler

REIB 12:30-2:00 38. 907 E. 9th Ave. 12:30-2:00 39. 2606-B Nottingham Dr.

NANCY FURE REALTY 1:00-4:00 40. 201 Drover’s Lane, Mt. Hope

The Hutchinson News

Sunday, September 16, 2012 E9


By Dave Green


4 7

3 3

2 8


7 6

2 3 9

8 2



1 1 6


2012 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.

9 6



Difficulty Level

RELEASE DATE—Sunday, September 16, 2012

Puzzle Los Angeles Crossword Times Sunday Crossword Puzzle Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis


Unscramble these six Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form six ordinary words.


by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

©2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.




Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.



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ACROSS 1 Venomous African snake 6 Slants 11 Actor Keach 16 Martes, por ejemplo 19 Pan Am rival 20 “Delta of Venus” author Nin 21 Actor/public speaker who often began “Unaccustomed as I am to speaking ...” 22 Before, in ballads 23 Where there’s no rest for the weary? 26 And not 27 Exhibit presenters, briefly 28 Swedish imports 29 Some Deco collectibles 30 Agent Scully on “The X-Files” 31 Consider judicially 32 Old Clevelandbased gas company 34 Got burning again 35 Word from a crib 38 Precinct high jinks? 43 Multiple choice options 45 Rural “What if ...?” 46 “Damn Yankees” role 47 Adman’s demo reel? 50 Mason’s jobs 55 Fruity wine concoctions 56 Rifleman’s aid 57 “Permit Me Voyage” poet James 58 NBC sketch series 59 Staircase shape 62 Sports venue 63 Engross the financial district? 69 __ d’Alene 70 Can’t-miss 71 Links target 72 Yank or Jay 73 Whomp, biblically 75 Learning period 80 Cadenzas in concertos, say 82 Court defense team? 85 Soccer great who wore #10 86 Court conclusion starter

87 Home of Oral 119 Epic accounts 120 Bobby pin Roberts target University 88 Where DOWN meteorologists 1 California relax and talk college Harvey shop? __ 95 Draft picks 96 Birds named for 2 China setting 3 __ media a Greek titan 4 Flickable lighter 97 Big name in 5 Materialized wrap 6 Jaunt through 98 Turkic tent the jungle 100 Utopia 7 Turning point? 101 __ Cup: classic 8 Aardvarks have candy long ones 103 Extremely tiny 9 Quipster 105 Actress Farrow 108 Large expanse 10 Sound of a leak 109 Overpromotion 11 Zhivago portrayer of a Stephenie Meyers fantasy 12 Skin tones? 13 Singer India.__ novel series? 14 Navy NCOs 113 Elevator 15 Hither’s partner compartment 16 Highest North 114 German wine American peak, region to natives 115 Glacial ridge 17 Like “Big deal!” 116 Port-du-__: French cheese 18 Do a worm’s job 117 Prince Valiant’s 24 Hat-tipper’s boy word 118 Puppeteer 25 Giggle Lewis


30 New Jersey/Pennsylv ania border river 31 What a gal has that a gent doesn’t? 32 Visit, say 33 Seine tributary 34 Part 35 Meteorology tools 36 Hocus-pocus opening 37 Full __ 39 Retired jets 40 Tax prep pro 41 Hardly a jolly good show 42 Bread in a skillet 44 Screen blinker 48 POTUS’s alternate title 49 Soft mineral 50 Fish feature 51 Usage fee of a kind 52 Molding style 53 Monthly expense 54 New Zealand parrot 56 Ladies of Sp.

59 Windex targets 60 Pulitzer journalist killed in combat in 1945 61 1945 battle setting, familiarly 62 Collar 63 Links shirt 64 Angler’s favorite dance? 65 From the Continent 66 Part of BTU 67 An article may be written on it 68 Get under control 69 __ in Charlie 73 Pamplona parlor 74 C-ration successors 75 In __: as found 76 Crouch down 77 “Aqualung” band Jethro __ 78 Fluency 79 Dietary amts. 81 Muscle mag display 82 Cornstarch brand

83 Ten up front? 84 Brandy label letters 86 Undercover, for short 88 Diet Squirt alternative 89 Worrywart’s words 90 Gain again, as trust 91 Mutt, vis-à-vis Jeff 92 “Fighting” college team 93 Pedals 94 Fling 99 Rudely awaken 101 [Air kiss] 102 Elton John/Tim Rice musical 103 Video file format 104 Little bit of Greek? 105 Wide margin 106 Debtors’ letters 107 Hill workers 109 Conan’s network 110 Isn’t without 111 Vocal syllable 112 Road crew’s supply

©2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

E10 Sunday, September 16, 2012


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Sunday, September 16, 2012

Family af‘fair’

Photos by Lindsey Bauman/The Hutchinson News

The YoYo ride at the Kansas State Fair is filled with the family members of Ruth Duarte.

They get in the swing in honor of their ‘Abuelita’ BY KATHY HANKS The Hutchinson News

During the last year of Ruth Duarte’s life she proved to her family no one was ever too old for the Kansas State Fair. Her love for the fair was passed on to her progeny who took one last swing Saturday for the “Abuelita” they adored. Despite needing a walker to get around the midway, Ruth Duarte wasn’t about to miss a ride on the swing at the 2011 Kansas State Fair. The 88-yearold’s granddaughter even snapped a photo of the diminutive lady sitting in the seat of the ride known as the YoYo. Then on March 12, of this year, Ruth Duarte died. When this year’s fair arrived, some of Duarte’s 12 living children, 43 grandchildren, 50 greatgrandchildren and 15 great great-grandchildren came to the midway to keep the family tradition alive. Granddaughter Kim Lawson was recovering from surgery last year but promised her grandmother that somehow she would take her to the fair. “By the Grace of God, I was able to keep my promise,” Lawson said. “I must say she moved around faster on the fairway with her walker than I did. I never thought it would be our last fair together.”

Courtesy photo

Ruth Duarte loved to ride the YoYo swing ride at the Kansas State Fair. Her family rode the ride together Saturday in her honor. The family of Ruth Duarte gathered at the YoYo on Saturday at the Kansas State Fair to ride the swings in her honor. shouting and swinging arms and Family was everything to Ruth and her children decided they would ride the YoYo this year in her honor. Sons Andy, Juney, Stevie and Billy were there as were daughters Eleanor, Geralyn and Gina, along with there children and grandchildren. Trying to coordinate it so they could all get on the ride at the

same time was the job of James Smith, with North American Midway Entertainment. He said they were happy to accommodate special events like a family riding in memory of a loved one. One of their units was in Nashville, Tenn., on Saturday night, having a wedding on their midway. Smith made sure all the

Duarte’s rode together. There were 32 seats and they filled all but three. Safely strapped in, the ride took off, carrying the family higher and higher into the air as it swung in a huge circle. Some were pensive, as if in prayer, others were letting the tears flow as they remembered their mother. Grandkids were

legs, laughing and calling her name. It was a complete range of emotions for the family as they sailed through the air thinking of the woman they adored. “It had been so long since I had been on the ride,” said a tearful Heather Duarte. “Doing this in my grandmother’s honor was the best thing in the world.”

See FAIR / F2

Today’s forecast In the grandstand. Man to woman: Last night, she dreamed (her sister) was a pickle and that she ate her. Woman to girl: You would never eat your sister. Small girl: I like pickles.

Mostly sunny


YEAR 141 NO. 75

Mostly sunny


Mostly clear


Little boy: Can I go on the yellow slide? Mom: No, I told you. It’s too wet. Little boy: But I don’t care. Robot to a man in a wheelchair on


the Midway: “Hey, dude, you wanna drag race?” A conversation between two people eating breakfast in the Pride of Kansas building: One to the other; “Our main goal at the state fair is to eat. Eat, then walk, then eat some more!” Overheard at 1 p.m. on the Midway near one of the eateries that serves beer; older lady to her male companion: “Dale, you’re not havin’ beer already!”


F2 Sunday, September 16, 2012

The Hutchinson News


Junru Huang/The Hutchinson News

Brad and Linda Shores play the steel drums at Gottschalk Park during the Kansas State Fair Tuesday afternoon. Junru Huang/The Hutchinson News


A wind turbine was erected on Friday at the fairgrounds through a renewable energy grant and will serve as a living exhibition.

●From Page F1

Blowing in the ‘wind’

A few good gigs

The engines were slowly warming up for the Roy Coffey Antique Farm Machinery Show outside the building where the Kansas State Fair Board was meeting Saturday morning. Earl and Ivalee Vanderhoff, who manage the 4-H Encampment building, came to the fair board meeting to thank the fair for more than 300 new mattresses, and ceiling fans in some of the dorm rooms. The encampment is available to all 4-H members exhibiting at the fair, their family, leaders and 4-H alumni if there is space available. It’s a cheap night’s stay for only $15, Ivalee Vanderhoff said. But guests must bring their own sheets, towels, blankets and pillows. The rooms are more like sleeping porches, than dorm rooms. Denny Stoecklein, fair manager, reported that Fri-

The Tropical Shores steel drum band entertained crowds over eight performances during the Kansas State Fair. The band isn’t from Jamaica or another island nation known for beach sounds, as the name suggests. Instead, the fourperson family band is from Haven, with husband and wife Brad and Linda Shores leading the way. Brad Shores said he and his wife have been playing the steel drum together since 1989, when they lived in Arizona. The couple moved back to Hutchinson and Shores became band director at Nickerson High School. The couple eventually had three children, all of whom were recruited to be part of their steel drum family band. “They (the children) were kind of a captive audience,” Shores said. “They did it because they wanted to do what we were doing.” Tuesday afternoon, The Tropical Shores entertained about 20 fairgoers at the Gottschalk Gazebo. Shores said “Under the Sea,” from “The Little Mermaid,” was one of their favorite songs to perform, if only because it was one of the most widely recognized steel drum songs. He said it was becoming more and more difficult to get their family’s schedules coordinated enough for them to perform together. Because of this, Shores said the group would likely return to its original lineup without the kids. Shores’ 21- and 17year-old children performed with him and his wife on Tuesday. Shores said his 24year-old daughter has her own steel drum band. Although The Tropical Shores lineup will likely change soon, Shores said everyone in the band was excited to have at least a few gigs at this year’s state fair. “We work more this week than any other week of the year,” he said. – Kayla Regan

Traditional treat Fairgoers who missed the New Year’s cookies will be happy to learn they are back at this year’s fair along with the lady who knows how to make them just right. The popular German Mennonite treat had been a tradition at the Kansas State Fair for more than 30 years. Elva Schroeder was preparing the fitter-like balls at the Central Christian School’s food concession. However, the school no longer has the booth at the fair and last year Kathie and Jack Girst took over the space in Cottonwood Court.

Photos by Lindsey Bauman/The Hutchinson News

Nancy Belknap, left, and Elva Schroeder make New Year’s Cookies at Girst Deli and Bakery inside the Cottonwood Court. Along with the New Year’s cookies big sellers are the cupcakes and brownie cups. – Kathy Hanks

Freshly made New Year’s Cookies fill trays at Girst Deli and Bakery inside the Cottonwood Court. Year-round caterers, the Girsts provide a menu of sandwich wraps, salads and freshly baked cupcakes, cookies and other bakery treats. However, last year there were so many requests for the New Year’s cookies that after a year sabbatical Schroeder has returned to the fair, cooking the raisinfilled deep-fried yeast balls which she covers with a powdered sugar glaze. On a recent fair morning when most of Hutchinson was just stirring, Schroeder and Nancy Belknap were waiting for the yeast to proof before they could begin the process of making about 18dozen New Year’s cookies. But, after the 18-dozen were finished, they decided to make 9 dozen more. They are a popular item.

Schroeder learned about the Mennonite treat when she married her husband. “It’s a family tradition from his side of the family,” Schroeder said. Once she learned how to make them, she began tweaking the recipe and now adds less flour. On a recent morning she took an ice cream scoop of dough and dropped the ball in the deep-fat fryer. She explains it’s important to make sure the air is out of the dough or it will float. Then they must constantly turn each ball. Kathie Girst picks one up to sample. She appreciates the extra help in the concession while she and her daughter Beth Duft stick to all the other foods on the menus.

day night’s concert with Heart sold 2,327 tickets and covered only 64 percent of its guarantee. Billy Currington with Jake Owen Saturday night’s big concert had covered 94 percent of its guarantee selling 4,266 tickets. In other news, Stoecklein reported that the seventh calf had been born at the fair, in the birthing center. And a wind turbine had been installed Friday. It was suppose to be installed before the opening of the fair, and there had been concern how they would be able to set it up by Gate 8 with so many people coming and going. But Stoecklein said the work was completed. The 4-kilo watt turbine was made possible through a Renewable Energy Grant provided by the Kansas Energy Office. “It will be a living exhibit,” Stoecklein said. – Kathy Hanks

The Hutchinson News

Sunday, September 16, 2012 F3


Army vet happy to spend day at fair The fair can be therapy. That’s how it turned out for Dale Monroe who was warming a bench on a chilly early morning at the fair. It was 9 a.m. and he was sitting alone, the only person to occupy a bench in the park area between the Administration Building and the Eisenhower Building. The only sound was the cool water hitting the sidewalk after shooting up from the fountain near his feet. Monroe needed to rest. “This might be my last fair,” he said. Walking around wasn’t easy for the 72-year-old. “I got this far and had to sit,” he said. Monroe appeared European in his black beret with the unusual insignia and black jacket. As the retired U.S. Army staff sergeant began talking about his work serving with the Army’s Air Defense Battalion, he seemed to forget his tired legs and he was a young man again. He even smiled broadly as he explained the insignia on the beret. There is a crest for every unit; each is one-third of the sixth which were the numbers of the Battalion of the Air Defense. There was a horse that signified mobility and a man with a bow and arrow, which was a symbol for firing the missiles. Though it sounded very deep, Monroe thought the de-


Kathy Hanks sign was very clever. From Sterling originally, his family moved to Illinois in 1948, after his father died. When he enlisted in the military it was an opportunity to see half the world. He traveled from Europe to the North Pole. It was during the Cold War and Monroe was trained to set up mobile sites for nuclear missiles. After 20 years in the service, he went to work for Cessna and when they downsized he worked at the Lyons salt plant for more than 25 years. He is now retired living in Sterling. Divorced after 30 years of marriage, his children grown and gone, Monroe said he is the last of his family around. He never came to the State Fair when he was a young boy before moving to Illinois. He did begin coming back in 1979. He always walks through the buildings and sees the exhibits. Coming to the fair was a diversion for the man who said he was ready to throw his TV set out in the street. He has grown weary of watching the boob tube. Instead he had come to re-

Calling all Kansans: The News wants your fair photos BY AMY BICKEL The Hutchinson News

Kathy Hanks/The Hutchinson News

Dale Monroe sits on a bench in the park area between the Administration Building and the Eisenhower Building. alize sitting on a bench, albeit alone, was better than

sitting closed up in his house in Sterling watching TV.

The scene might be somewhat different than 100 fairs ago, but one thing is true, so many people are smitten with the Kansas State Fair. The Kansas State Fair will close today until next year. With that closing we’re making history. Next year, we’ll celebrate the fair’s 100th birthday. Such a feat is worth a stroll back in time. The fair is a slice of wholesome Americana. It showcases people taking pride in what they do, whether it is raising cattle and wheat, 4-H or a vendor

100 State Fairs

selling cotton candy and mops. To celebrate 100 years of the fair, we want to tell the fair’s story. In preparation for next year, we’d love your photos to do it. The above photo, submitted by Osage County resident Linda Lilja, is of her grandfather and his brothers at the 1910 state fair. Scan your photos and send them to


Duarte’s family Yo-Yo ride showcased a wide range of emotions A highlight of Saturday was watching Ruth Duarte’s children, grandchildren and even great grandchildren gather to ride her favorite ride on the midway. When I told a co-worker I was going to cover a family taking a last ride for their deceased loved one, she asked if I was sure the swing was on the midway this year? So early in the morning just as the sleepy-eyed carnival workers were beginning to open tents and uncover games, I ran into someone with North American Midway Entertainment, who told me there was no swing just a ride

said to come get him before the Duartes arrived and he would make sure they could all ride at the same time. In the afternoon when it was time to meet them, I stopped by the office and James Smith went over to the ride with me. The Duartes were gathering and began introducing themselves. When they had cleared the ride for the family, Ruth’s Lindsey Bauman/The Hutchinson News

Ele Lawson and her brother Stevie Duarte embrace after riding the YoYo at the Kansas State Fair to honor Ruth Duarte, their mother. called the YoYo. But when he walked me over to it, I

could tell it was the swing they were talking about. He


Photos by Junru Huang/The Hutchinson News

Brecklyn Kunz, 11, of Riley County, checks the quality of a Ready-to-Cook Boilder (chicken) during the 4-H State Poultry Judging Contest at the Kansas State Fair on Saturday afternoon.

Children grade the broken-out market eggs during the 4-H State Poultry Judging Contest at the Kansas State Fair on Saturday afternoon.

daughter Eleanor whispered to me that they were going to let the entire family ride for free. As they began coming through the gate, grown men and women and young children, I could imagine what this would have meant to their mother. They began swinging out into the air, and I noticed a variety of expressions. Some were shouting with delight, waving their

hands and legs. But others were crying and it appeared that several were praying, there was such a range of emotions as Ruth Duarte’s children twirled above me and their feelings washed over me. Her granddaughter Kim Lawson wrote me prior to Saturday, “I am sure her beautiful spirit will be present.” And I really believe it was. – Kathy Hanks

F4 Sunday, September 16, 2012


Today’s schedule Time



7:00 am 4-H Horse Show Expo Center 8:00 am Longhorn Exhibit opens Livestock Annex 8:00 am Senior Doe Dairy Goat Judging Sheep Swine and Goat Building 8:00 am 4-H/FFA Rabbit Showmanship & Judging Contest Rabbit Barn 9:00 am 4-H Demonstrations 4-H Centennial Hall 9:00 am Seed Survivor Opens (til 7:00 p.m.) Sponsored by Agrium Technology Building 9:00 am Birthing Center Opens Birthing Center 10:00 am Antique Tractor Pull Bison Arena 10:00 am Exotic Animal Petting Zoo Opens Sponsored by MATTRESS HUB South of US Cellular Grandstand 10:00 am Nostalgic Car Show - Until 5:00 Sponsored by WALGREENS South of Administration Building 10:00 am Worship Service Sponsored by FIRST CHURCH OF NAZARENE HUTCHINSON Bretz Law Arena 10:00 am Dr. Goddard's Lab Sponsored by the Kansas Cosmosphere & Space Center Do Art Building 10:00 am Pig Races Sponsored by MATTRESS FIRM North of Bison Arena 10:00 am Scott Allan Knost - Acoustic Rock Gazebo-Gottschalk Park 10:00 am Milking Demonstration Milking Parlor

10:30 am Glenda & Mike's Magic Show Lake Talbott 11:00 am Sea Lion Splash Sponsored by FARMERS NATIONAL BANK Gottschalk Park 11:00 am Gary Keenan- Chainsaw Woodcarver Sponsored by Timber Products and Star Lumber North of Lake Talbott 11:00 am Blake Aaron Guthrie - Pop/Rock Bretz Law Arena 11:00 am Milking Demonstration Milking Parlor 11:30 am Ann Zimmerman - Folk Solo Artist Lake Talbott 12:00 pm Call of the Wild Registration Sponsored by SMOKEY VALLEY SHOOTING SPORTS Lake Talbott 12:00 pm Dr. Goddard's Lab Presented by the Kansas Cosmosphere & Space Center Do Art Building 12:00 pm Midway Opens Last Chance Ride-A-Rama from Noon to 8:00 p.m. Midway - west of US Cellular Grandstand 12:00 pm Ron Diamond - Comic Hypnotist Sponsored by KUHN KRAUSE INC. Bretz Law Arena 12:00 pm Pig Races Sponsor MATTRESS FIRM North of Bison Arena 12:00 pm INSTEP - Rock & Roll Gazebo-Gottschalk Park 12:00 pm Milking Demonstration Milking Parlor 1:00 pm Gary Keenan- Chainsaw Woodcarver Sponsored by Timber Products and Star Lumber North of Lake Talbott 1:00 pm Call of the Wild Competition Sponsor SMOKEY VALLEY SHOOTING SPORTS Lake Talbott 1:00 pm Scott Allan Knost - Acoustic Rock Bretz Law Arena 1:00 pm Milking Demonstration Milking Parlor 1:30 pm Sea Lion Splash Sponsored by FARMERS NATIONAL BANK Gottschalk Park 2:00 pm Dr. Goddard's Lab Sponsored by the Kansas Cosmosphere & Space Center Do Art Building 2:00 pm U.S. Cellular Grandstand Seating Opens 2:00 pm Cowboy Mounted Shooting Expo Center 2:00 pm Ron Diamond-Comic Hypnotist Sponsored by KUHN KRAUSE INC. Bretz Law Arena 2:00 pm Milking Demonstration Milking Parlor 2:30 pm Pig Races Sponsored by MATTRESS FIRM North of Bison Arena 2:30 pm Blake Aaron Guthrie - Pop/Rock

The Hutchinson News

Gazebo-Gottschalk Park 3:00 pm Outlaw Truck and Tractor Pull Welcomes You! US Cellular Grandstand 3:00 pm INSTEP - Rock & Roll Bretz Law Arena 3:00 pm Livy High - Rock and Roll Lake Talbott 3:30 pm Ann Zimmerman - Folk Solo Artist Gazebo-Gottschalk Park 4:00 pm Ron Diamond, Comic Hypnotist Sponsored by KUHN KRAUSE INC. Bretz Law Arena 5:00 pm Scott Allan Knost - Acoustic Rock Gazebo-Gottschalk Park 6:30 pm Sea Lion Splash Sponsored by FARMERS NATIONAL BANK Gottschalk Park

Travis Morisse/The Hutchinson News

Chainsaw woodcarver Gary Keenan demonstrates his technique.

Co vering the better ppart Covering art of Kansas


Sunday, September 16, 2012

Sept. 16 2102  
Sept. 16 2102  

Best use of photos