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70/40 Details, A8

The Iola Register

Locally owned since 1867

Weekender Saturday, September 22, 2012


Friday night results are in sports section See B1, B2


Few have kept as keen an eye on agriculture through their lives as Darrell Monfort. His interest has been whetted by growing up on the family farm, two miles northwest of Iola, and tending to untold numbers of farm animals since earning a degree in veterinary medicine from Kansas State University in 1976. As Allen County Farm Bureau’s policy chairman, he has watched closely as congressmen have wrestled to fashion a new farm bill. Monfort, 59, has some thoughts about what would be good for farmers and all in the nation. Times have changed, he said, to the point that price support is a dinosaur. Financial advantage for those who raise enough to feed the nation’s 320 million and many others around the world is likely to be more of a safety net to deal with disastrous conditions, such as the drought that has gripped the mid section of the country this year.

lifesaver the last two years. Some farmers wouldn’t be in business today if it weren’t for crop insurance.” Dreher agrees that expansion to things other than core farm crops — corn, soybeans and wheat locally — “would be great.”

Darrell Monfort

That’s found in crop insurance, around for years and subsidized by the federal government. Monfort expects a new version to be more comprehensive. If he were to have a say, cattlemen and those who grow fruits and vegetables also would be targeted. Stanley Dreher, who has been on both sides of the issue as a farmer and state representative, albeit a farm bill is federal legislation, agrees. “We need to expand crop insurance,” he said. “It has been a

“WE HAVE unprecedented prices today,” Monfort said. Corn prices in the $8-a-bushel range and soybeans selling for twice that much or more, have precluded the need for price support, he opined, although “if you don’t have a crop the price doesn’t mean anything.” That is where insurance enters the mix, along with disaster relief measures. Monfort thinks all-encompassing aspects of federal participation in the nation’s single largest industry is particularly important because of what shakes out at harvest — for any commodity — and when it’s time to send livestock to See INSURANCE | Page A7

Smokers KanQuit By ALLISON TINN

Most people are aware that smoking causes major health risks. What some don’t always realize is once a person is hooked on nicotine it can be one of the most difficult accomplishments to kick the habit. There are many avenues smokers may take to try to quit smoking; one is to join the Kansas Tobacco Quitline (KanQuit). The program is free and gives people one-on-one email, live chat or phone sessions with a certified cessation counselor. Monday at 11:30 a.m., Matthew

What’s in the farm bill? • price supports and/or crop insurance for commodity crops • conservation programs that affect land, water and soil use • agricultural exports and food aid, including humanitarian assistance to other nations • food assistance programs for poor Americans • direct and guaranteed loans to farmers and ranchers • forestry programs managed by the U.S. Forest Service • programs promoting renewable fuels such as ethanol • crop insurance and disaster assistance


Schrock, cessation coordinator for Kansas Department of Health and Environment, will be in the basement of the Allen County Hospital to present information about how KanQuit can help smokers who want to quit. This will be the third year a representative has come to Allen County. Damaris Kunkler, Thrive Allen County program director, said the presentation is open to the public, and the hope is to have representatives from health care offices around the county come to the meeting so doctors may refer patients to the KanQuit program. See KANQUIT | Page A7

Meltdown challenges men By ALLISON TINN

Calling all men. Monday at 6 p.m. Thrive Allen County will have its “all terrain ego challenge” at Gene and Theresa Weatherbie’s property, also where the annual hay maze is each year. As part of the Allen County Meltdown program, an eightweek countywide program designed to focus on healthy living, Thrive is offering a fun interac-

tive way for men to join the program. Women are invited as well. “The course will be 18 stations. We created activities from the natural elements,” Thrive’s Damaris Kunkler said. Some of the activities will be lumberjack curls, stand-up pushups, milk jug race, hedge apple hail mary passes and log stacks. Men don’t need to worry about missing the Monday night football games because it begins at See MELT | Page A5

Register/Richard Luken

Iola High’s Chanel Coyne and Jordan Strickler were crowned 2012 Fall Homecoming Queen and King Friday in front of a packed house at the Riverside Park football stadium. The Mustangs capped the glorious night on the gridiron, thumping visiting Prairie View 27-16. Full details of the victory, as well as other prep action, begins on Page B1.

Allen County Hospital recognized Allen County Hospital was recognized this week for its accountability with health care practices and how it cares for pneumonia sufferers. The Joint Commission, the nation’s leading accreditor of health care organizations, announced Wednesday ACH was “one of the nation’s top performing hospitals on key quality measures.” Specifically, ACH was cited for “using evidence-based clinical processes ... shown to improve care for pneumonia,” according to a press release from HCA Health Midwest Systems, which manages the hospital. Additionally, ACH was one of 620 hospitals across the country to earn the distinction of “Top Performer on Key Quality Measures,” which looks at informa-

tion on health care practices. Less than 20 percent of the accredited hospitals reporting data to the Joint Commission earned the distinction. The study ensures proper health care measures are being taken, particularly in terms of accountability. Cris Rivera credited physicians and health care professionals on staff at ACH. “The cohesive team at Allen County Hospital collaborates to deliver not only excellent and compassionate patient care, but also the best possible outcomes and support for patients during their treatment,” Rivera said. “When we raise the bar and provide the proper guidance and tools, hospitals have responded with excellent results,” said Mark R. Chassin, Joint Commission president. “This capacity for continual improveVol. 114, No. 230

ment points toward a future in which quality and safety defects are dramatically reduced and high reliability is sought and achieved with regularity. Such day-to-day progress will slowly but surely transform today’s health care system into one that achieves unprecedented performance outcomes for the benefit of the patients.” HCA Midwest had five hospitals in the Kansas City area recognized by the Joint Commission, including ACH. All will be included in the Joint Commission’s “Improving America’s Hospitals” annual report, as well as the commission’s Quality Check website, “Excellent health care is what all patients expect and deserve,” HCA Midwest Health System President Mel Legarde said. See HOSPITAL | Page A7

20th Keaton festival looks back By RICHARD LUKEN

For the past 19 years, locals have celebrated pretty much all that’s known about silent comic genius and Piqua native Buster Keaton, as well as other film and stage stars from his era. Starting Friday, the 20th annual Keaton celebration will take a special look, again at Keaton’s life in popular culture, as well as those who have helped organize the annual festival. “The Timeless Comedy of Buster Keaton” will fill the Bowlus Fine Arts Center with a series of workshops, group discussions — and of course Keaton movies to cap both nights of the two-day celebration. A number of special guests who have appeared in years past will return to Iola for the 20th annual festival, including James Karen, long-time Keaton friend

75 Cents

and award-winning film, television and stage actor; film historians and preservationists Kevin Brownlow and David Shepard; and Keaton family members Melissa Talmadge Cox, Barbara Talmadge and Harry Keaton Jr. Also marking its triumphant return to the Bowlus this year is the Mont Alto Orchestra, a fivepiece chamber ensemble that See KEATON | Page A5

Iola, KS

A2 Saturday, September 22, 2012

The Iola Register


Court report DISTRICT COURT Judge Daniel Creitz Civil cases filed:

JP Morgan Chase Bank, National Association vs. Melissa M. Jewell, et al, real estate. JP Morgan Chase Bank, National Association vs. Clint A. Breithaupt, et al, real estate. State of Kansas, et al vs. William D. Churning, other domestic relations. Maria L. Helmer vs. Michael L. Helmer, protection from abuse, divorce. Criminal case dispositions:

Wesley L. Sinclair, Iola, theft (with two prior convictions), sentencing scheduled for Oct. 29. MAGISTRATE COURT Judge Thomas Saxton Convicted of speeding or other violations with fines assessed:

Tamica Gifford, Iola, 80/65, $242. April L. Thornton, Ottawa, 75/65, $143. Marvin Wren, Independence, Mo., defective tail lamp, $143. Jason E. Trego, Iola, improper equipment, $173. Virgil L. Ward, Neal, 44/35, $143. Gavin J. Betzen, Humboldt, 66/55, $150. Michael G. McConnell, Overland Park, motor carrier violations, $213. Angela

K. Sell, Iola, 75/65, $143. Carol L. Johnson, Moran, 72/55, $185. John E. Pollet, Iola, no child safety seat, no seat belt, $168. David B. Gruner, Shawnee, 88/65, $230. Zachary R. Sell, Fontana, 75/65, $143. Lacy J. Sigg, Iola, battery, $220, sentenced to six months in jail, all but 14 days suspended for six months probation. Joshua A. Sirota, Neosho Falls, battery, $545, sentenced to six months in jail, suspended for 12 months probation. Garrett Ross, Humboldt, driving while intoxicated (second offense), $1,470, sentenced to 12 months in jail, suspended for 12 months probation. Jordan C. Loftis, Chanute, possessing drug paraphernalia, driving while intoxicated, $1,535, sentenced to concurrent six- and nine-month jail sentences, suspended for 12 months probation. Bret Moon, Iola, driving while suspended, $423, sentenced to 30 days in jail, suspended for six months probation. Erick Diaz, Iola, 82/65, $179. Adam J. Furneaux, Topeka, 78/65, $161. Robert E. Cawley, LaHarpe, driving while intoxicated, sentencing

scheduled for Oct. 24. Harold S. Eytcheson, Independence, 76/65, $149. Randel E. Horne Jr., Le Roy, 70/55, no seat belt, $183. Jose R. Reyes, Grand Prairie Texas, 77/65, $155. George R. Leist, Checotah, Okla., 75/65, $143. Kevin L. Riley, Ottawa, 75/65, $143.

Convicted of no seat belt and fined $10:

Scott A. Sexton, Dexter. Jerry L. Teach, Mound City. Chrestos C. Clark, LaHarpe. Brent Long, Iola. Diversion agreements:

Michael G. Fleming Jr., Tulsa, 80/65, $198. Elizabeth M. Mattox, Chanute, 51/35, $204. Timothy D. Baum, Prairie Village, 75/65, $168. Nicholas R. Mueller, Iola, possessing alcohol as a minor, $610. Jillian K. Westhoff, Chanute, transporting open container of alcohol, $448. Casey L. Lyon, Arlington, Texas, 79/65, $192. Failing to appear:

Bryan 76/65.


Iola police officers arrested Brandon Bennett, 26, for suspicion of driving while suspended Tuesday morning in the 2200 block of North State Street. Lauren Heslop, 24, 839 N. Washington Ave., was arrested Tuesday afternoon for allegedly leaving the scene of a hitand-run accident in the 700 block of North State Street and was charged with failure to give information about the accident or render aid. While Iola police officers were at Heslop’s house investigating the accident, they smelled what they described as marijuana when a known female answered the door. Police

are pursuing a charge of possessing marijuana and possessing drug paraphernalia against the woman, whose name was not released. Howard L. Hanson, 31, Gas, was arrested Tuesday for allegedly driving while suspended after officers were called to the 500 block of North Chestnut Street because of an incident in his vehicle.

Teen cited for shoplifting

Iola police officers said they cited Laney Ewing, 18, Iola, for allegedly shoplifting eyeliner brushes and drinks from Dollar General Store, 2050 N. State St., Monday. The


Criminal cases filed:

Justin D. Powell, Moran, interfering with law enforcement officers. James Rhoades, Mounds, Okla., worthless check. Seth Ben-

Police reports

Arrests reported


Today-Bring Your Own Lawn

Shelia Lampe Chamber Musings Chair to Piqua, 10 a.m. Thursday-Allen County Farmers Market, 5:30 p.m., courthouse square. Friday-See, Hear, Iola, 10 a.m., New Community Building, Riverside Park. Friday and Sept. 29-Buster Keaton Celebration, Bowlus Fine Arts Center. Sept. 29-Molly Trolley rides for Keaton festivalgoers, 11:35 a.m. Advance registration required, $12 ticket includes sack lunch as participants discover Iola: Old and New. Oct. 4-Allen County Farmers Market, 5:30 p.m., courthouse square. Oct. 5-Jefferson Elementary School Carnival, Riverside Park Community Building, 5-8:30 p.m. Oct. 6-Biblesta Celebration, Humboldt. Oct. 6-Friends of the Bowlus Annual Meeting, Dinner and Auction, 6 p.m., North Community Building. Oct. 7-Artist reception for Bob Cross, Mary Martin Gallery, Bowlus Fine Arts Center.

Capital One Bank vs. Sarah R. Alumbaugh. Capital One Bank vs. Terri L. Roush. Jerald R. Long vs. Dwayne L. Martin. Small claims filed:

Susan Diebolt Rentals vs. Eugene Henry, et al. Luther’s Smokehouse vs. Ray’s Mini Mart. IOLA MUNICIPAL COURT Judge Thomas Saxton Convicted of speeding or other violations with fines assessed:

Manbeck, friends celebrate 96th

Thelma Manbeck celebrated her 96th birthday Sept. 15 at Windsor Place with family and friends. Attending were Eddie,

Rose, Michelle, Jessica, Sadie and Allison Baker, Anna Ruse, Stacy and John Nedrt, Joey and Aurion Sutton, Matthew Nixon, Justin and Heather Wools, Stanley Luedke, Allan and Barbara

Johnson, Sheldon and Ruth Caudell, Clyde and Marilyn Manbeck, Carol McAnulty, Dorothy Robinson, Mildred Ludough, Cyndy Greenhagen, Georgia Cleaver, Gerald and Mary Clay, Phil and Ida Andruss, Richard and Sherry Manbeck, Beth Prock, Jeff and Teresa Smith, Chris and Kim Clay, Chuck and Bev Cloyd, Charles and Pam Baker, Misty, Brianna, Lucy and Lucas Barber, June Toland and Brady, Shelley, Sarah and Bobby Drury.

Sam Morris

Howard A. Dillow, Iola, disorderly conduct, $180, sentenced to 30 days in jail, suspended for six months probation. Paul M. Heslop, driving after being declared a habitual violator, $1,560, sentenced to 30 days in jail, suspended for six months probation. Dylan M. Sicka, Neosho Falls, driving while suspended, $300, sentenced to 30 days in jail, suspended for six months probation.

Samuel Taze “Sam” Morris, 20, Augusta, passed away Sept. 8, 2012. He is survived by his parents, John and Sara, sister, Abigail, all of Au g u s t a ; g r a n d - Sam Morris mothers Elaine Brown, Iola, Karole Morris, Wichita; and many aunts, uncles, cousins, friends and beloved pets. Those who knew Sam well will forever miss his warmth, generosity, sense of humor and his way with words. Come join family and friends in a celebration of his life, to share memories and thoughts at an informal memorial service at 2 p.m. Sunday at Robert Shryock Park next to the Augusta City Lake. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to Harry Hynes Memorial Hospice or to help defray unexpected medical bills at www.wepay. com/donations/helpingthe-morris-family.

Public notice

items were valued altogether at $10.

Sign hit

Dale E. Roberts, 69, was turning onto Washington Avenue from West Street Sept. 15 when he struck a new crosswalk sign posted between the northbound and southbound lanes of Washington. The sign is one of several new crosswalk markers the city installed with financial assistance from Thrive Allen County.

Vehicle struck

Joey Musgraves was backing his pickup from a driveway at 630 N. Oak St. Sunday when he struck a parked vehicle owned by Troy L. Anderson.

(First published in The Iola Register, September 22, 2012) IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF ALLEN COUNTY, KANSAS In the Matter of the Estate of Karl Ann Vest, Deceased No. 2011 PR 51 NOTICE OF HEARING THE STATE OF KANSAS TO ALL PERSONS CONCERNED: You are hereby notified that a Petition has been filed in this Court by Wendall A. Vest and Amy L. Ludlum, duly appointed, qualified and acting Co-executors of the Estate of Karl Ann Vest, deceased, praying Petitioners’ acts be approved; account be settled and allowed; the heirs be determined; the Will be construed and the Estate be assigned to the persons entitled thereto; the Court find the allowances requested for attorneys’ fees and expenses are reasonable and should be allowed; the costs be determined and ordered paid; the administration of the Estate be closed; upon the filing of receipts the Petitioners be finally discharged as Co-

Oct. 13-Alzheimer Walk, Allen County Courthouse Square, 9 a.m.-noon. Oct. 13-Woodson County Fall Festival/Friends For Life Walk. Oct. 13-Allen County Historical Society Annual Meeting and induction of Gary Hawk as another Famous Allen Countian, 6 p.m., North Community Building. Oct. 11-Allen County Farmers Market, 5:30 p.m., courthouse square. Oct. 18-20-Farm-City Days Oct. 20-Molly Trolley/Iola Reads/Farm-City Days trip to learn about trains, pick up free

tickets at Allen County Historical Society after 10 a.m. Oct. 20 Gravity Attacks-The Passing Zone, Bowlus Fine Arts Center auditorium, tickets $22, balcony $20, students half price, 7:30 p.m. Oct. 21-23-Midwest Crime Stoppers Conference, keynote speaker Attorney General Derek Schmidt. Oct. 22-31-Molly Trolley Haunted Tours. Oct. 23-Story Pirates children’s show, 9:30 a.m. and 1 p.m., Bowlus Fine Arts Center. Oct. 26-See, Hear, Iola, 10 a.m., New Community Building at Riverside Park.

News from Carlyle Carlyle Presbyterian Church

The Rev. Steve Traw spoke about “Living Among the Lions,” from Daniel 6:1-28, at Sunday’s church service. Maude Burns celebrated her birthday Sept. 10. Thirty-one attended singspiration services Sunday evening. Also recognized for birthdays were Floy Nelson, who was 94 Sunday, and Juanita Lundine, who was 89 Thursday. Traw will continue

Joanne McIntyre 365-2829

executors of the Estate of Karl Ann Vest, deceased, and the Petitioners be released from further liability. You are required to file your written defenses to the Petition on or before October 16, 2012, at 8:30 a.m. in the District Court, in Iola, Allen County, Kansas, at which time and place the cause will be heard. Should you fail to file your written defenses, judgment and decree will be entered in due course upon the Petition. Wendall A. Vest and Amy L. Ludlum, Co-executors IMMEL, WORKS & HEIM, P.A. Four East Jackson Iola, Kansas 66749 (620) 365-2222 Attorneys for Co-Executors (9) 22, 29, (10) 6

Area news Woman stays in jail

GARNETT — Connie McCormack, Chanute, who claimed she needed to get out of jail or have Anderson County pay for a liver transplant, will serve the last half of her one-year sentence, County Attorney Fred Campbell told the An-

derson County Review. Campbell said “many tests” indicated her medical condition was not as severe as McCormack claimed. She is serving time for vehicular homicide in the death of her 13-year-old niece, Mary Jane Robertson, in May 2010 on U.S. 169.

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Week! Time: 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Place: Crossroads Motel 14 N. State • Iola Phone: 1-800-777-4818 or call 1-620-215-3831





t s a e Parade l b i B 5 Sat., Oct. 2012 6, 5 th

teaching from Daniel at 9:30 a.m. Sunday, followed by Sunday School at 10:30. A 4 p.m. chili supper will lead up to a dulcimer program at 6 o’clock. Bible study at 3 p.m. Tuesday will focus on the book of James.

The Iola Register


Kenneth Lee Van Hoozer, 84, husband of Blanche and father of L.D. and Guyla, died Wednesday, Sept. 19, 2012, in Yates Center. Memorial services will be at 10 a.m. Monday at Campbell Funeral Home, Yates Center. No formal visitation is planned. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions are suggested to the Yates Center Senior Center and may be sent in care of the funeral home, P.O. Box 188, Yates Center, KS 66783.

Civil contract cases filed:

Busy days are ahead for Iola area Roll out the welcome mat and put on your biggest smile. It is that time of year when folks are coming to town in large numbers. The next several weeks are going to be busy and we will get to meet new people and see old friends. Today is Bring Your Own Lawn Chair in Piqua, sponsored by the Kansas Explorers Club. People are coming from across the state to visit and understand how a small town works. There is sure to be visitors coming back to Iola as well. Several have sent RSVPs, which were not required; we were just curious how many may show up. If you don’t have plans, join us we at 10 a.m. across from the Rural Water District/ Buster Keaton Museum. Next weekend is the 20th Annual Buster Keaton Celebration. From there it is week after week of celebrations and events. The calendar is listed on the Iola Area Chamber of Commerce website, www. Several are on the Get Rural Website as well.

Kenneth Van Hoozer

nett, Gas, violating protection from abuse order, interfering with law enforcement officers. Gavin M. Wilson, Iola, minor possessing alcohol.

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

FREE Entertainment, children’s activities and Parade on the Humboldt, KS City Square

10:30-11 a.m.

2:152:45 p.m.

Community Choir

Cruz Drumline

11:1511:45 a.m.

2:453:15 p.m.

The Fisher Family

Noon1:15 p.m.

The Missourians

1:30 p.m.

Biblesta Parade Awards will be announced at 4:15 p.m.

Fisher Family

Stephanie Wordekemper

3:30-5 p.m.

The Missourians

Cruz Drumline

The Arnolds

5 p.m.

FREE Ham & Bean Feed (Bring

Stephanie Wordekemper

Your Own Bowl)

6:30-9:30 p.m.

Biblesta After Dark Youth Rally •

The Arnolds

Saturday, September 22, 2012

The Iola Register


Doves get Labor chief says governor fired her home safely By JOHN HANNA Associated Press

Tuesday morning a flock of 10 doves took flight from Iola’s Highland Cemetery to Topeka — they made it safely. The doves were released as part of Lena Conger’s funeral ceremony. Son Ken Slife and his daughter Barbie Weber took a trip to Topeka where they collected the doves from Bob Everson. Everson trained the doves to fly up to 600 miles. The trip from Iola to Topeka took the doves three hour. When Weber and her father took the cages back to Everson they were happy to see that the birds made it home safely. It was reported in Tuesday’s Register that Ken Slife was the brother of the recently deceased, Lena Conger, and that Barbie Weber was the niece. Slife is in fact the son of Conger and Weber a granddaughter.

TOPEKA, Kan. (AP) — Kansas Gov. Sam Brownback abruptly replaced his labor secretary Thursday, a week after his administration touted her efforts to streamline her department and had her touring the state with other high-ranking officials to promote his economic policies. Former Secretary Karen Brownlee said the Republican governor removed her from the top job at the Department of Labor and she suggested they disagreed over how well the agency was running. She has touted her efforts to cut administrative costs and staff — saying they haven’t hurt servic-

es — but Democrats and union organizations have seen her as anti-labor. Brownback’s office announced Brownlee’s departure in a short statement without giving a reason and said Rep. Lana Gordon of Topeka would serve as interim secretary. The statement did not thank Brownlee for her service or highlight accomplishments, something common when even controversial appointees leave voluntarily. Brownlee told The Associated Press her departure wasn’t voluntary and that she didn’t sign a resignation letter. She said Caleb Stegall, the governor’s chief counsel, told her she was expected to

step down. “I think the governor and I measure performance in different ways,” Brownlee said. “It’s hard to understand.” Brownback spokeswoman Sherriene JonesSontag declined to discuss the reasons for Brownlee’s departure, adding, “It’s a personnel matter.” The Department of Labor’s most visible jobs are determining when out-of-work Kansans are eligible for unemployment benefits, distributing those benefits to them and ensuring that they are actively seeking new jobs. The agency also releases monthly reports on unemployment and the state’s labor market, and settles disputes between

injured workers and employers over medical care and other benefits. Brownback and Brownlee are both conservative Republicans, and she had served in his administration since he became governor in January 2011. Even last week, the administration issued a statement praising Brownlee’s management of her department and quoting her as saying that agencies could improve

services without more money. The statement highlighted a seven-city tour with Brownback’s secretaries of revenue and commerce, in part to counter criticism of massive income tax cuts enacted this year. Brownback and other supporters believe the cuts will stimulate the economy, but critics believe they’ll produce big budget shortfalls.

Rec calendar

Iola Recreation Department, 365-4990,


NFL Punt, Pass & Kick competition, 9 a.m.-noon, Davis Street athletic fields. Free for boys and girls ages 6-15.


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

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

St. John’s Catholic Church

Calvary United Methodist Church

(620) 365-3454

Jackson & Walnut St. • Iola

Saturday evening.................5:30 p.m. Sunday Worship.....................10 a.m. (at St. Joseph’ s, Yates Center). . .8 a.m. Wednesday P.S.R. Classes....6:30 p.m.

“The Cross Shines Brightly at Calvary”

Sunday worship: 9:15 a.m. Sunday school: 10:30 a.m.

Rev. Gene McIntosh, Pastor Office: 365-3883 Parsonage: 365-3893

(September through May) Confessions Saturday 4:30-5:00 p.m.

Father John P. Miller

St. Peter ’ s Lutheran Church

Carlyle Presbyterian Church

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

Sunday Worship: 9:30 a.m. Sunday School immediately after service

Pastor Steve Traw

Community Baptist In KJV Church depeden t

First Baptist Church

124 N. Fourth • Iola Sunday School............10:00 a.m. Sun. Morning Service. .11:00 a.m. Sun. Evening Service.....6:00 p.m. Wed. Prayer Meeting......6:00 p.m. Marion Sponseller, pastor Church . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Home (620) 365-6811 (620) 365- 3150

7th & Osage Humboldt (620) 473-2481 Sunday School..............9:45 a.m. Sunday Worship..........10:50 a.m. Sunday Evening Kids Bible Club........5:30 p.m. Evening Service.................7 p.m. Wed. Night Bible Study. . . . . .7 p.m. Rev. Jerry Neeley, pastor

Community of Christ

First Christian Church

East 54 Hwy • Iola Sunday School: 9:30 a.m. Sunday Morning Worship: 10:45 a.m. Wednesday Evening Prayer as announced Gary Murphey, pastor Phone: (620) 365-2683

Covenant of Faith Christian Center 407 N. Chestnut • Iola

Sunday worship.....10:00 a.m. Sunday evening. . . . . . .6:30 p.m. Tuesday Bible study. . . . .7 p.m. Wednesday service........7 p.m.

Rev. Philip Honeycutt (620) 365-7405

Fellowship Regional Church Saturday: CRUX...................7 p.m. Sunday: Worship.........................10:30 a.m.

1608 Oregon Rd. • Iola (620) 365-3436

“ Lead-Feed-Tend ” (John 21:15 - 17)

Sunday School:..............9:30 a.m. Sunday Worship:..........10:30 a.m. Bible Study...............6:00 p.m. Wed, prayer....................6:30 p.m.

Pastor Dave McGullion

Youth Pastor Travis Riley

First Presbyterian Church – Iola

302 E. Madison • Iola Sunday Worship ......9:30 a.m. Sunday School . . . . . .10:45 a.m. Wednesday Kids Club . .3 p.m.

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

Friends Home Lutheran Church Savonburg

Sunday Worship...............11 a.m

Pastors, Jeff Cokely Jared Ellis & Luke Bycroft 365-8001

PMA Sidney Hose 620-754-3314

First Assembly of God

Grace Lutheran Church

1020 E. Carpenter • Iola Sunday School, All Ages........9 a.m. Sunday Worship..............10 a.m. Sunday Afternoon Teens FIRST.......2:30 Sunday Praise & Prayer. . . . . . . .6 p.m. Wednesday Kids FIRST.........6:30 Wednesday Bible Class...........7 p.m. (620) 365-2492 Pastor Paul Miller

First Baptist Church

801 N. Cottonwood Iola, 365-2779

Sunday School......9:15-10:15 a.m. Sunday Worship. . .10:30-11:30 p.m.

on 1370 KIOL 11-11:30

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

117 E, Miller Rd. • Iola (620) 365-6468

Humboldt United Methodist Church

806 N. 9th Humboldt (620) 473-3242 Sunday School..............9:30 a.m. Morning Worship. . . . . . . .11:00 a.m. MS/HS Youth...............5:00 p.m. – Nursery provided – Pastor Marge Cox

Independent & Fundamental

Lincoln & Second Streets, Iola Sunday School (all ages). 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship.........10:50 a.m. Evening Worship...........6:00 p.m. Wed. Prayer & Worship..7:00 p.m. (Nursery provided, all services) Roger R. Collins, pastor church 365-2833

LaHarpe Baptist Mission

901 S. Main LaHarpe (620) 228-1829 Sunday School............10:00 a.m. Morning Worship. . . . . . . .11:00 a.m. Sunday Evening............6:00 p.m. Wednesday Service. . . . . . .7:00 p.m. Pastor Duwayne Bearden

Moran United Methodist Church First and Cedar Streets Moran (620) 237-4442

Sunday School

8:45 a.m.

Sunday Worship 9:30 a.m. EVERYONE WELCOME Rev. Young-Gil Bahng

Poplar Grove Baptist Church

305 Mulberry Humboldt (620) 473-3063 church Come Let Us Worship The Lord

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

Sunday School.....................9:30 a.m. Sunday Worship.................10:45 a.m. Thursday Service...............6 p.m.

Harvest Baptist Church

Salem United Methodist Church

401 S. Walnut • Iola (620) 365-3688 (620) 228-2522 Adult Small Group (no childcare provided) 9:15 a.m. & Fellowship Sunday Worship 10:30 a.m. Pastor: Tony Godfrey

Rev. James Manual

“ The Little White Church in the Country”

3 miles west, 2 miles south of Iola Sunday school: 10:00 a.m. Sunday worship: 11:00 a.m. Rev. Gene McIntosh Pastor (620) 365-3883

St. Timothy ’ s Episcopal Church 202 S. Walnut • Iola Holy Eucharist & Sermon at 9 a.m. followed by coffee and fellowship

Rev. Jan Chubb (620) 365-7306

Trinity Lutheran Church 430 N. Grant Garnett, KS

Saturday: Women Bible Study 9a.m. Sunday School......................9 a.m. Sunday Worship..................10 a.m. Wednesday Bible Study.........7 p.m. Pastor: Ervin A. Daughtery Jr. 785-448-6930

Trinity United Methodist Church

Broadway & Kentucky Iola (620) 365-5235 Sunday Worship 11 a.m. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. All Are Welcome! Pastor Leslie Jackson

Ward Chapel A.M.E.

Lincoln and Buckeye Streets Iola Sunday School.........10:00 a.m. Sunday Worship.......11:00 a.m.

Pastor: Barbara J. Miniefee

Wesley United Methodist Church Madison & Buckeye 365-2285

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

Rev. Trudy Kenyon Anderson

If you would like to join our directory call Janet at the Iola Register for details, (620) 365-2111.


Seniorcise class, 9 a.m., Recreation Community Building. Quilting group, 6-8 p.m., second and fourth Monday of each month, North Community Building, 505 N. Buckeye St., call Helen Sutton, 365-3375. Horseshoe Pitching League, 6:30 p.m., Riverside Park horseshoe pits, all ages and skill levels welcome.


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


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


Bike riding group, meet at 6:30 p.m. at Cofachique Park, organized leisure rides for all ages, 10 and younger must be accompanied by an adult, participants must bring their own bikes and helmets. Horseshoe Pitching League, 6:30 p.m., Riverside Park horseshoe pits, all ages and skill levels welcome.


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

Coming events Kansas Old Time Fiddlers, Pickers and Singers, 1-4 p.m., Oct. 21, North Community Building, all ages welcome, call Rosalie Rowe, 365-5709. Youth Futsal Indoor Soccer League, Recreation Community Building, register online or at the rec office between Oct. 1-31, grades kindergarten through sixth may participate. Girls Volleyball League, Recreation Community Building, register online or at the rec office between Oct. 1-31, girls in grades 3-7 may participate.

We send a big

hank YY ouou TT hank

to the people of Gas for your patience during the construction of the new drive-way at the Gas Post Office. We apologize for any inconvenience it may have caused you!

Steve & Adelina Holloway Chris & Lisa Holloway


St. Joh n, Iola St. Josep h , Y C St. M artin, P iq u a

C om e h om e for C h ristm as! W e w ou ld like to h eal any h u rts w e m ay h ave cau sed and invite you to b e an active p art of u s ag ain.

It takes tw talk, to u nd erstand , to h ear, to forg ive!

R eason w h y I left th e ch u rch : 1. It’s b oring 2. I d on’t g et anyth ing ou t of it 3. M arriag e/d ivorce/re-m arriag e p rob lem 4. M ad at G od (P ick one and let’s g et tog eth er and d iscu ss it)

T h ere w as a tim e w h en w e w ere tog eth er. P erh ap s, it’s tim e to b e tog eth er ag ain! W h en: T h u rsd ay ev ening s 7-8:30 p .m . O ctob er 11 th ru N ov em b er 15, 2012 W h ere: T h e St. Joh n’s P arish H all C all: D eacon T ed Stah l - 365-8665 or St. Joh n’s ch u rch 365-2277

A4 Saturday, September 22, 2012

The Iola Register




LA 302 R S IOL . WAS EGI STE A, K HIN Jan A NSA GTON R e AD t S N VER 667 i 49 TIS chol s ING DEP (620 T. Fax ) 365 (620 -211 1 ) 36 5-62 89 Sinc e 18 67


LIC K TEIG C O N STR U C TIO N , IN C . Concrete Flatwork

Com m ercial - R esidential


33   3    3  Â Â?  Â? 3Â? Â?Â?

Rick Hudson, Sales




Miller’s Gas Body Shop


 C ollision    epair and  R  P ainting

 e treat your car right . . .  W  the first time! We guarantee it!


THE SLEEP SHOP/ Cool-Gel Memory Foam TUCKERS FLEA MARKET All Others 1801 N. State, Iola

Highway 54 in Gas (620) 365-6136

Lowest Price Guarantee Or The Mattress Is FREE.

Mon.-Sat. 10 to 5 (620) 365-6269

 8 a.m.-5 p.m.  Mon.-Fri.  David (Duke) Miller, owner

J-D’s Tire & Muffler, Inc.

305 North Street

511 S. S TATE S T . I OLA , KS

Complete Auto Care

Tire Sales & Service “ON THE FARM� TIRE SERVICE

Goodyear • Firestone • Bridgestone Toyo • Mastercraft • Cooper 620-365-3163 (Mechanic Shop) 620-363-4652 (Farm Service)


N ew or R eplacem ent B ill Lick teig (7 8 5 ) 4 4 8 -5 9 6 4

The Bollings




State Inspected, Slaughtering, Processing & Curing PO Box 28 - 209 Cedar Moran, KS 66755 Bus: 620-237-4331 Home: 620-939-4800

STORAGE & RV OF IOLA 1327 W. Hwy. 54

Iola (620) 365-2200

4 Lots of storage units, various sizes 4 Boat & RV Storage building 4 Fenced – under lock & key – supervised 24/7 4 RV park for trailers and self-contained vehicles 4 Concrete pads & picnic tables 4 Ferrellgas propane sales 4 Laundry and Shower Facilities

I A •

Steven R. Stanley David E. Yokum

16 N. Buckeye Iola 365-2948


S PORTS B RACES Plus Arthritis Supports & Aids

Iola Respiratory & Home Medical

107 E. Madison, Iola • (620) 365-3377 “Let our family take care of yours.â€?

Providing a full range of services and supports for children and adults with developmental disabilities. 201 W. East Street Iola (620) 365-7119

M akin g a M ean in gful D ifferen ce.


302 S. Washington • Iola Call Kevin (620) 365-5861 or 365-2111


Iola Insurance Associates Michelle M. Bigelow (620) 365-7601

P.O Box 653 • 203 South Chestnut • Iola, Kansas 66749 E-mail:




The Strong, Silent Disposer.

D & R PLUMBING & ELECTRIC, INC. 204 N. Washington • Iola (620) 365-2704

Minor Chiropractic 221 S. Washington Ave. Iola, KS 66749 (620) 365-2524 Dr. Randy DeLaney

Dr. Cary Minor

1-620-365-6823 WE SELL BIG TRUCKS TOO!

Ray, The King of Convenience has the lowest priced 32 oz. drink anywhere!

“I Want A Swigger�


Serving The Iola Area For 29 Years!

Wanted: Scrap Metal

For the best in auto body repair and refinishing visit Elvin and Jason at

South Town Body

Programs & Brochures

Open Monday thru Friday 8 a.m.-5 p.m.



Hours: Mon.-Fri. 8-11:30; 1-5 There’s nothing “Minor� about your aches & pains.




617 S. State St. • Iola • (620) 365-6643

S. State • Iola MINI 205(620) 365-5795 MART ConocoPhillips

I will buy & haul scrap metal & iron of all kinds... batteries, transmissions, electric motors, copper, brass, aluminum, radiators & more! Brian Stansbury




I will also clean up iron piles and fence rows.

Appears 6 times per mo. at $90 per mo. or buy 3 mo. for $180 prepaid

Saturday, September 22, 2012

The Iola Register

H Melt

H Keaton Continued from A1

Register/Richard Luken


Incoming eastbound traffic to Iola on U.S. 54 was limited to one lane for more than an hour Friday morning after the end of a trailer tandem tipped over while it was being pulled by a highway transport. The driver told authorities he was turning onto U.S. 54 from the U.S. 169 off ramp when the load apparently shifted in the trailer, causing it to tip. The driver, whose name was not released, was not injured.


Continued from A1

Guest speakers will talk about Keaton’s family tree, particularly on his mother’s side, and its affiliation with vaudeville; how Appalachian feud stereotypes influenced Keaton’s classic film “Our Hospitality;� a presentation on two of Keaton’s most renowned films, “The Captain� and “The General;� a look at Keaton in the 1920s; practical jokes and wacky inventions; the Talmadge and Keaton families; and a discussion on “Preserving Buster.� Friday evening’s screenings are “The High

has delighted audiences at past Keaton celebrations with its musical accompaniment of Buster’s masterpieces. Each day will feature panel discussions of “20 Years of Keaton Celebrations,� featuring long-time Keaton Festival Committee members Mary Martin, Amy Specht, Clyde Toland, Fred Krebs, John Tibbetts and Frank Scheide. OTHERS

well versed in the history of silent film and Keaton will be on hand.


Sign� and “Our Hospitality;� Saturday’s are “Paradise For Buster� and “The General.� And much like each of the previous 19 renditions, the 20th offers free admission to all Keaton events. The free admission is made possible through financial contributions from the Kansas Humanities Council, the Sleeper Family Trust, the Clopton Family Trust, the Iola Convention and Tourism Committee and with help from other private donations.

6 p.m. with “plenty of time to get back and watch the game,� Kunkler said. MELTDOWN registration still is open and will stay open for the duration of the eight-week program. “It’s never going to be too late to sign up,� Kunkler said. “We are keeping it open the entire time because it’s not about how much weight you loose or exercise time you can get in, it is about healthy living.� For more information contact the Thrive office at (620) 365-8128 or visit its website at





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A6 Saturday, September 22, 2012

The Iola Register


Under-educated men and women are dying earlier American men and women who dropped out before graduating from high school are losing years of life expectancy, researchers have discovered. They don’t know why. Those with a college degree or more are living longer. The population as a whole keeps gaining a year or two of life. But the under-educated are dying earlier. The sharpest drop was found in white women. They seemed to have lost five years of life between 1990 and 2008 — a relatively short period and a shocking step backward in life expectancy. The research into causes has yet to be done, so public health experts are guessing. Women without a high school diploma tend to smoke more. They are more likely to be overweight. Because their group tends to be poorer than the general population, they are less likely to have health insurance. Comparative genetic studies have not been made. A deeper look into the studies shows that the comparison between white women without a high school diploma and those with a college degree or more is even more dramatic: 73.5 years of life in comparison to 83.9 years. White men who dropped out have a life expectancy of 67.5 years in comparison to 80.4 years for a man with a college degree or better. In comparisons with other nations, U.S. women fell to 41st place in the United Nations rankings, down from 14th place in 1985. Among developed countries, American women sank from the middle of the pack in 1970 to last place

in 2010, according to the Human Mortality Database. Studies at Harvard, the University of Colorado, the American Cancer Society, the MacArthur Foundation and other institutions produced similar facts. IT IS EASY to see why the U.S. suffers in comparison with other developed countries in life expectancy. The United States is the only rich country in the world without a universal health care system. Poor men and women without health insurance in the U.S. are also without adequate health care. But there is more to these tragic numbers than that. Perhaps the greatest failure of our political and social structure is that it has produced a large underclass. There are far too many Americans without adequate housing; without an education; without decent clothing or a healthy diet; without a full time job; without prospects for a good life. When sociologists and public health experts complete their studies and learn why the under-educated are losing years of life, they will doubtless discover that part of the answer is because they have lived in America’s gutters, so to speak, and had to struggle to keep body and soul together. The effort to merely exist takes a fearful toll on these forgotten Americans who are largely invisible to most of us. This is one of the ways that the United States of America is exceptional. — Emerson Lynn, jr.

District keeps eye on goals as plans take shape The famous motivational author, Dr. Steven Covey, often preached that “everyone should begin with the end in mind.” His quote relates well our message to the public regarding our strategic planning for our one-, five- and 10year goals for USD 257. During the most recent school board meeting, we unveiled a number of short- and long-term goals to the public. Although much more planning is needed before plans are put in place, the vision statements give students, staff, parents and community members a look at USD 257’s direction. The vision plans consist of themes regarding concepts for maximizing our facilities, personnel, curriculum, instructional capabilities, early childhood education programs, alternative education plans and professional development opportunities for the next 10 years. Although the plan is only in its first draft, the district has been proactive in identifying positive aspects of USD 257 and areas where we can improve. We also evaluated how others such as the Kansas State Department of Education, Kansas Association of School Boards, community members and the state government see our district. We also want to learn of programs the district wishes to pursue. Our Sept. 10 meeting was at the old LaHarpe Elementary School building, where board members revisited the issues that led to its closure in May 2009. We discussed how we might learn from the experience and move forward as a district. We also created an online survey and notified parents regarding ways that we could improve communication through our web-

Brian Pekarek USD 257 Superintendent of Schools site, Facebook, emails and phone calls to all parents. Survey results will be updated frequently to the school board. In October the focus shifts to developing specific action plans for accountability and priorities within each theme. The district’s staff appreciation committee will be proactive to improve communication, morale and relations with staff, students, parents and the community. Finally, the USD 257 facilities planning committee continues to look at options for the possibility of building new school buildings. Although strategic planning takes time to develop and build consensus, it is worthy of our energy. Not only does this allow us to “begin with the end in mind,” but it reminds us that developing our students is worth the effort. Doctor Covey would be extremely pleased.

Getting away to get it all together We talked business during the 11-hour drive to Colorado. Me, newspaper. Brian, medicine. While he drove, I knitted. By Hays, I had to rip out eight inches. Not a good start. One of my goals this week was to quit taking an anti-depressant I began a year after my mother’s death three years ago. Slow response? Despite several attempts, my heart outpaced rationality. I’ve hated the dependency. For only the second time in my life I’ve come out to our firetrap of a cabin, alone. (Brian doesn’t count.) The first time was 34 years ago for a honeymoon. Other than that, the cabin has served as a family meeting place. Yes, it’s been selfish. One of the big disadvantages of our mountain retreat is it now receives Internet and phone services. I can’t imagine where a satellite receiver is positioned. A star? So Monday morning Brian participated in a two-hour phone conference. The rest of the week his phone was on mute and he’s never looked at it again. I caught myself reading headlines on my phone until one delicious afternoon we went into the Estes Park Public Library so Brian, yes, could email a report,

Susan Lynn

while I sat in a big comfy chair reading the New York Times. For the better part of an hour I read section after section of the voluminous paper, catching up, of all things, on the new fashions for spring. Which brings me to my legs. In early June I had a melanoma removed from the back of my right calf, resulting in a two-inch circle of skin being carved out. All summer I wore long pants hiding the hideous thing, mad at myself for thinking I was somehow immune to skin cancer. Today, the scar is a bright pink circle with a line going across the center. Kind of like a do not enter sign. To make me feel good, Brian said it looks like a peace sign tattoo gone awry. Our first day hiking, two young women zipped past us, running the steep trail. I envied their perfect legs, strong with nary a freckle. What got me out of my frump

was reading Nora Ephron’s “I Feel Bad About My Neck.” Ephron was in her mid-60s when she wrote the light-hearted book about the ravages of aging. Turtlenecks and hair dye are the most effective ways to camouflage advancing years. Otherwise, get over yourself. I still dab concealer on my peace sign. I’m way too old for a tattoo. THE BULK of our week we’ve never strayed more than a few rooms apart. We’ve walked or ran every day. We’ve each read two books. Oohed and awed over the golden aspen. Marveled at waking up to a snow-covered front range only to see it erased by an afternoon rain. Laughed at the high-pitch wailing of the elk down in the meadow. Perhaps it is because of this vacation, coupled with time gone by, that I think I’ll be able to handle the full brunt of life without the medication. I think it was by Wednesday that I’d stopped thinking of the newspaper as a job, but rather as an opportunity. With each passing day, I’d find myself wanting to share these thoughts with you. So I’ve come full circle. For the drive home today I’ll get my knitting out. The test will be if it results in a recognizable shape.

First squirrel was mighty tasty Coal Creek reprise: Last week we took a mind’s eye trip to where as a youngster I fished, explored and drank from a spring, trickling from a layer of shale, which no doubt violated by several octaves today’s standards of hygiene. When I was 9, Dad agreed I was old enough to have a 410 shotgun and go along to hunt squirrels. Early one morning we drove to Coal Creek and Dad stationed me a few feet from a mulberry tree, with a gnarly mass laden with fruit of varying ripeness. Stay still and don’t make any sound, he instructed. Eager to become a successful hunter, I obeyed explicitly. Before long I noticed in the corner of my eye small limbs and leaves rustling in a nearby tree. A squirrel, eager for nourishment, was bound for the mulberry tree. My little heart started pounding, beads of perspiration broke out on my brow — I don’t know if it was from heat and humidity or

At Week’s End

excitement — and soon the squirrel was munching on mulberries, with controlled urgency. Be patient, Dad had said. When you decide to fire, move the brand spanking new H&R single shot slowly to your shoulder. I did as told, and with the squirrel in my sights I squeezed the trigger. Nothing happened. The squirrel kept eating and I was momentarily puzzled by why the gun didn’t fire. Then, it came to me. I hadn’t pulled back the hammer. I went through another series of preparation, this time with hammer engaged, and enough No. 6 pellets struck the squirrel

to send it to that big nut grove in the sky. At home I learned how to clean a squirrel, cutting under its tail and making slits along each side. I put one foot on the tail, gave it a jerk by its hind legs and quickly removed most of its skin. The rest was academic, including discarding all of its innards, except the liver. Squirrel livers, as well as those we took from muskrats in the winter, were excellent bait for channel cat. Mom finished the fine cleaning and that night the squirrel took center stage on our kitchen table, where we ate three sit-down meals a day. She fried the squirrel, including my favorite then, its brains, and made gravy from tatters in the big iron skillet. Biscuits were obligatory, along with mashed potatoes and some green vegetable, probably peas. It’s been more than 60 years since that first-squirrel event, but it remains clearly etched in my mind.

they are in town and will be right to my house within minutes. I know because they picked me up when I fell and broke by ankle and were right by my side in a matter of minutes. We also need to keep a full-time fire department. Iola is a large enough town that we can NOT have just a volunteer one. When the Iola Fire Department firemen was the only ones in

town who drove the ambulances we did not have to have several buildings to keep all the vehicles, etc. that the county now has. I am sure that all that upkeep is quite expensive. Thank you for letting me say what I think. Everyone has a right to their thoughts, too. Lavon R. Johnson, Iola, Kan.

Bob Johnson

Letter to the editor To the editor:

Each time I see the Allen County commissioners want to remove the Iola ambulances from the Iola Fire Department it gets me very upset. I am a widow of a fireman who spent 18 years of his life as a fireman and EMT, which they were called then. I do NOT think that someone from Humboldt or another

town should be trying to take it away from the Iola Fire Department. You have your own ambulance right in Humboldt. I know the county has its in Iola, too. However, they make runs to Wichita, Topeka, and wherever a patient needs to go to a larger hospital. The Iola Fire Department does NOT take its ambulances out of town. I feel much safer knowing

Saturday, September 22, 2012

The Iola Register


Farm bill stalled in Congress a political hot potato rado and Illinois. Farm policy has traditionally been one of the more bipartisan issues on Capitol Hill. It still is, to an extent — the Senate in June passed a five-year farm bill with almost two-thirds of the chamber supporting it. A separate version passed the House Agriculture Committee in July with Republican and Democratic support. Calling it a farm bill is something of a misnomer. Food stamps make up roughly 80 percent of the costs in both versions. The House would cut them 2 percent, angering many Democrats who don’t want them cut at all and Republicans who say they should be cut more. The Senate version would cut them by one-half of 1 percent. Since 2008, the food stamp program has more than doubled in cost, to $80 billion a year, driven by high, sustained unemployment, rising food prices and expanded eligibility under President Barack Obama’s 2009 economic stimulus law. Food stamps now help feed roughly 46 million Americans, or 1 in 7.

WASHINGTON (AP) — Farm-state members of Congress have campaigned for decades on the back of farm bills delivering election-season subsidies and other goodies to rural voters. Not this year. The bill is stalled, primarily because House GOP leaders don’t want a noisy fight over food stamps this close to the election. That poses a particular problem for some Republicans in tight races for the Senate or the House who will go home empty-handed when Congress adjourns this week. Democrats are gloating. Democratic challengers are using the farm bill as an example of how they say the Republican-run House is ineffective. Current farm law, which extends subsidy payments to farmers and pays for food stamps, is scheduled to expire Sept. 30, with no new law in place for the first time in recent memory. Failure to get a farm bill is affecting a Senate race in Montana and House races in Iowa, South Dakota, Colo-

It is unclear how angry rural voters will be about the lack of a farm bill. The farm economy has been strong in recent years, and expiration won’t mean an immediate loss of benefits for most farmers. But farmstate members argue that the certainty of federal policy is necessary for farmers making their annual business plans this fall and approaching bankers for loans. Punting the bill may also mean less money overall. While both chambers’ versions of the bill would save tens of billions of dollars from current spending, the agriculture committees may be asked to save even more as budgets tighten further next year. “They are concerned there will be fewer resources if we do it next year, so they worry it will hurt their crop insurance,” Rep. Steve King, R-Iowa, said of farmers in his state, where he and Rep. Tom Latham both face serious challenges from Democrats. King and Berg — along with Republican House colleagues Denny Rehberg of

Montana, Kristi Noem of South Dakota and others — have made repeated appeals to Speaker John Boehner of Ohio and other GOP leaders to bring the Agriculture Committee’s bill to the floor before Congress adjourns this week. “The farm bill is far too important for too many Montanans to let electionyear politics get in the way of doing the right thing,” said Rehberg, who is in a competitive Senate race. Noem, who is defending her House seat against Democrat Matt Varilek, said party leaders are hesitant to bring up a vote on a bill that they think might fail. Rep. Tim Huelskamp, RKan., said the legislation has turned into “a food stamp bill” that has bogged down because of both the presidential and congressional campaigns. “There’s not 218 votes to pass it,” Huelskamp told reporters. “It’s going to be very tough to do that, even in a lame-duck session.” Some House Democrats also are scrambling for cover. Rep. Bruce Braley, DIowa, who faces a challenge

This year, when drought burned meadows the same as everything else, the U.S. Department of Agriculture released CRP grassland for haying, but Monfort’s grass didn’t become eligible until heat and dry weather had taken a toll. “I think we need a better release program” for CRP acres to combat drought conditions, he said. Farm bills — they became a component of national policy more than 60 years ago — include provisions for food aid through humanitarian assistance to other nations, as well as food assistant programs for poor Americans, and help ensure children attending public schools have nourishing meals. “About 80 percent of the (expiring) farm bill dealt with the needy (through food stamps in the U.S.) and schools,” Monfort said. Although he has a heart for the unfortunate and the young, Monfort thinks “we also have to take a look at the

costs, but we do need to get the commodities out there.” Support for ethanol production gets mixed reviews in the countryside. Those who raise corn are eager for more lucrative markets, but whatever role ethanol has played in driving up the price of corn is disadvantage for those who feed livestock — with some reservations. Distiller’s grain, the byproduct of ethanol, has become a staple in feeding cattle. “The high price of corn, coupled with lower quality from drought and heat, has closed some ethanol plants,” Monfort noted.

“ They are concerned there will be fewer re-

sources if we do it next year, so they worry it will hurt their crop insurance. — Rep. Steve King, R-Iowa

from 2010 opponent Ben Lange, last week introduced a discharge petition to place the bill on the floor calendar over House leaders’ objections. Though Berg, Noem, Rehberg and a handful of other Republicans signed it, a majority of the House is needed — unlikely when Republicans hold 240 seats to Democrats’ 190 and after conservative groups came out against the bill as too expensive. “I am frustrated that it’s not progressing,” Berg said of the bill. “The unfortunate thing is that I am seeing it become political, which it really hasn’t been for the last year and a half.” Heidi Heitkamp is up with radio ads in North Dakota criticizing Berg for “toeing the party line” on farm programs and endorsing some


agriculture cuts. In the ad, targeted at farmers who listen to the radio while out in the fields, she reminds voters that agriculture is a $6 billion industry in the state. Democratic Sen. Jon Tester of Montana, who is facing the challenge from Rehberg and is himself a farmer, calls the House’s failure to take up the farm bill “total craziness.” The House in July passed a bill that would help livestock producers who are losing money because of a widespread drought, but the Senate has declined to take that up, with Senate Agriculture Chairwoman Debbie Stabenow saying that similar benefits are included in the larger bill. Republicans Rehberg and Berg have countered Democratic attacks by saying the Senate should consider that legislation.

H Insurance including breeding stock, have passed through area livestock auctions ahead of recent showers, which did little more than green grass and raise spirits. Many stockwater ponds remain low or are dry. When winter weather turns harsh, a fear is cattle will bog themselves down in muddy margins of ponds while trying to reach water and die. An aside that worries Monfort is with cattle numbers so low, “it will take a while — probably years — to rebuild the national herd.”

market depends on forces a farmer can’t control. Pure and simple, farmers are at the mercy of the weather. “Cattlemen got hammered two ways this year,” Monfort observed. “Grain prices were forced up by the drought,” which increased finishing costs in feedlots, “and the drought dried up pasture grass and ponds and cut into hay production.” Fewer cattle are on hoof today than in years and the numbers are likely to diminish even more if the dry spell continues into fall and winter, an outcome that weather experts say is likely. That encourages need for some sort of insurance plan for livestock. “A lot of farmers aren’t going to haul water all winter,” Monfort predicted, and will opt to sell off herds rather than battle the elements and high-priced forage. A large number of cattle,

CONSERVATION practices are a component of the farm bill and are dear to Monfort. Much of his acreage has been turned to wetlands or put in the Conservation Reserve Program (CRP). Farmers are paid to keep land out of production if it is highly erodible — CRP’s function — or is set aside to the advantage of wildlife.

H Hospital Continued from A1

ized services such as home health and wound care and comprehensive family care. Allen County Hospital’s medical staff covers a variety of specialties including cardiology, oncology, orthopedics, radiology and more. For more information, visit

s New Big

City of Iola Fall Residential Clean-Up!

“We’re honored to have five hospitals on this distinguished list.” Allen County Hospital is a 25-bed acute care facility serving the area. It is a Kansas Critical Access hospital and offers 24-hour emergency care, special-

Gather up things you don’t want or need and call 365-4910 or 365-4903 before Noon Sept. 28 to schedule a pick-up.

Absolutely No: Demolition or Construction Debris, tires, auto parts, hazardous materials, ammunition or explosives.

Please separate yard debris from household waste items. Mixed loads will not be picked up. Pickup is October 1st - 5th, all items should be out by Sunday evening, September 30th. No calls accepted after Noon Fri., September 28. Yes...Leaves, grass clippings & limbs. No compost site anymore.

Yes...Freon free appliances, furniture, clothing, miscellaneous...

that has gripped Congress since Republicans took control of the House two years ago, has assailed the farm bill as it has other legislation. “Farmers need to know well ahead of planting time what to expect,” Monfort said. “You have to buy seed and fertilizer” long before its time to hook planter to tracGRIDLOCK

We have the lowest percentage at 12 to 14 percent of disposable income going for food, much less than anywhere else in the world.

— Darrell Monfort

Continued from A1

tor. “If you wait, you can’t find seed.”

The flashpoint is Sept. 30, when the current farm bill ends.

“If we don’t have a new one, we’ll go to back to 1949 and while I don’t know for sure what that would mean, I don’t think it would be too pertinent to today,” Monfort said. The importance of a stable agricultural economy isn’t lost on the Allen Counties of the nation, he said. “Not taking anything away from Gates or any of our oth-

er industries, agriculture is the biggest industry we have here,” Monfort stated. “The dollars coming from agriculture far exceeds anything else. It’s important to Iola and Allen County. “We have three implement dealers in Iola, more than a lot of cities several times our size,” he continued. “They cover many counties and people come here” to visit the dealerships and “then spend money on food and fuel and shop in our stores. “There are 23 million jobs in the U.S.” directly attributable to agriculture, with return to farmers less of a percentage of many casual observers might think. “The last figure I saw was that 16 cents from each dollar of food sales goes to the American farmer,” who is more efficient than any others in the world, he said. “We have the lowest percentage at 12 to 14 percent of disposable income going for food, much less than anywhere else in the world.”

H KanQuit Continued from A1

The Kansas Indoor Clean Air Act went into effect in 2010 and, “people are really beginning to notice that they really can’t smoke in restaurants and bars anymore,” Kunkler said. Nineteen percent of Allen Countians are smokers. Kunkler and other Thrive members are dedicated on making the county residents healthier. Some of the benefits of quitting is saving money, avoiding risk of heart at-

tack and death. Also stroke and lung cancer risks are less for non-smokers. KanQuit not only focuses on helping smokers quit but also the people who use smokeless tobacco. Even with smokeless cigarettes people are at a higher risk of getting mouth and throat cancer. For more information contact the Thrive office at (620) 365-8128 or visit the KanQuit website at www. or call 1-800-QUIT-NOW (784-8669).

Get your cameras and start taking pictures!

• Save money. A pack-a-day smoker can save $150 a month by quitting. • 1 year after quitting smoking, the excess risk of heart attack and death from heart disease is cut in half. • 10 years after quitting smoking, the lung cancer death rate is about half. • 5 - 15 years after quitting smoking, the stroke risk is reduced to that of a nonsmoker. • Smokers who quit by age 30 eliminate nearly all excess risk associated with smoking. • Smokers who quit before age 50 cut their risk of dying in the next 15 years in half.

The Martin and Osa Johnson Safari Museum announces: Call for Entries in our Animal Photography Competition

Entry: Free Entry (one entry per person) Submission Deadline: September 30, 2012 Exhibition: Photos will be exhibited September through February 2013 Judging: Held during October - November; winners in each category will be announced in December. Prizes: Chanute Chamber Gift Certificates donated by

Panacea Dermatology, PA

For entry details, visit the Safari Museum website at: or call 620-431-2730

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

A8 Saturday, September 22, 2012


Jessica Kay Catron and Casey Jake Bishop Jessica Kay Catron and Casey Jake Bishop will be married Oct. 13 at St. Johns Catholic Church. Jessica is the daughter of Darrel and Deborah Catron, Gas. Casey is the son of Lester Bishop and Teresa Helman. Jessica has a bachelor of business administration degree in accounting and works for Sonic Equipment. Casey has an associate degree of applied science in electrical technology and works at Monarch Cement Co.

The Iola Register


Church news

Due to Recent Storm Damage We are Behind in Our Monthly Sales Projection. We are Willing to Do WHATEVER IT TAKES to Get Back on Pace!

Grace Lutheran Church LWML met Sept. 6. Kim Kristalyn was hostess. New officers elected were: Beth Ringwald, president, Nancy Lassman, vice president, Kim Kristalyn, secretary and Susan Owens, treasurer. There were two guests, Quinton Morrison and Pastor Kristalyn, and six members in attendance. The next meeting will be at Grace Lutheran Church on Oct. 4 at 7 p.m.

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Cooler weather ahead Today, sunny, cooler. Highs near 70. North winds 10 to 15 mph. Gusts up to 25 mph in the afternoon. Tonight, mostly clear. Colder. Lows near 40. Northeast winds 5 to 10 mph. Sunday, mostly sunny. Highs near 70. East winds around 5 mph. Sunday night and Monday, partly cloudy. A 20 percent chance of thunderstorms. Lows near 50. Highs 75 to 80. Monday night and Tuesday, partly cloudy. Lows near 60. Highs in the mid 80s. Precipitation 24 hours ending 7 a.m. 0 This month to date 2.70 Total year to date 20.26 Def. since Jan. 1 9.39 Sunset 7:18 p.m.

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Our carriersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; (under contract) deadline for home delivery of The Iola Register is 5:30 p.m. weekdays and 9:30 a.m. Saturdays for Iola carriers. DEADLINE FOR OUT-OF-TOWN CARRIERS IS 6:30 P.M. WEEKDAYS AND 9:30 SATURDAY. If you have not received your paper by deadline, please call your carrier first. If unable to reach your carrier, call the Register office at 365-2111. Rural Carriers 6:30 p.m. weekdays â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 10:30 Saturdays

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Robert (Bob) and Lenora (Cooper) Lind will celebrate their 60th wedding anniversary Wednesday. They were married Sept. 26, 1952 at Iolaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s First Methodist Church. The couple met at Moran High School, when Lenora was a freshman, Bob a sophomore. They dated three years before being married. Lenora worked with USD 257 and Bob with Monarch Cement Co. Both are retired. They have two children Kevin, Olathe, and Vicki Vaughn, Iola. They have five grandchildren, six great-grandchildren and one greatgreat-granddaughter. There will be a celebration at the home of their daughter. Their family would like to shower them with congratulatory cards, which may be sent to 1206 N. Sycamore.

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Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Time For Our Business, Professional & Industrial YEARLY PICTORIAL SPECIAL SECTION to be published on Sat., Oct. 30, 2012.

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gister To The Iola Re A Supplement


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THE IOLA REGISTER 302 S. Washington  Phone: (620) 365-2111  Fax: 620-365-6289 Email:

The Iola Register

Iola Middle School football, volleyball reports Details B3


Saturday, September 22, 2012


ACC women’s soccer team gets first win Details B4

Mustangs upend Buffalos in Pioneer play By JOCELYN SHEETS

Once Iola High’s Mustangs cleared away the homecoming cobwebs, they produced a strong second half Friday night. The Mustangs posted a 27-16 victory over the visiting Prairie View High Buffalos in a Pioneer League clash. Iola improved to 2-0 in Pioneer action while Prairie View dropped to 2-1 in league play. Trailing 8-7 at halftime on homecoming night, the Mustang seniors had the floor in the locker room. “We let them take it at halftime. It’s their homecoming. Their senior year,” said Doug Kerr, Mustang head coach. “The players responded and we had a great team win.” Mason Coons, senior quarterback, finished off two Iola drives with touchdown runs in the second half. Eric Heffern, senior linebacker, had one of three quarterback sacks. “We just had to realize it was homecoming and everything was on the line for us seniors,” Coons said of the halftime talk. “We had to start playing as a team. No one’s head was in the game in the first half. “The second half was one of the best team halves we’ve had all season.” The Mustangs took the opening drive of the second half on a 69-yard march. It was 12 plays, finished off by a 13-yard run to the end zone by Coons. The extrapoint kick was blocked but Iola led 13-8. Prairie View was powered by sophomore running back Blake Barnes. Barnes accounted for 128 of the Buffalos’ 142 yards of total offense. Barnes had back-to-back runs that pushed his team down the field on the ensuing possession. On a fourth-and-goal play at the Iola two-yard line, quarterback Shey Spears pushed over the goal line for the Buffalos. He flipped a two-point pass to a teammate, put-

Game Numbers

Iola 0-7-6-14—27 Prairie View 8-0-8-0—16 PV — Barnes 5 yd blocked punt return (run good) Iola — Macha 1 yd run (Macias kick) Iola — Coons 13 yd run (kick failed) PV — Spears 2 yd run (pass good) Iola — Coons 6 yd run (Macias kick) Iola — Macha recovered fumble in end zone (Macias kick) Iola PV First Downs 20 8 Rushes-yds 53-175 34-121 Passing yds 172 21 Total Offense 347 142 Passing 13-23-0 3-10-1 Fumbles/lost 3/1 4/2 Punts 1-14 2-27.5 Penalties-yds 8-65 5-50 Individual Statistics Rushing: Iola-Whitworth 15-63, Rhoads 12-54, Coons 9-52, Macha 9-16, Kauth 3-15, Ashmore 1-(-1), Team rush-4-(-24). Prairie View-Barnes 1-105, Bradley 4-17, Dunlop 7-9, Spears 10-(8), Holland 2-0. Passing: Iola-Coons 13-23-172-0. Prairie View-Spears 3-10-21-1. Receiving: Iola-Harrison 3-72, Kauth 5-54, Larney 2-21, Rhoads 1-9, Whitworth 1-9, Ashmore 1-7. Prairie View -Barnes 2-23. Punting: Iola-Larney 1-14 (14 yd avg.). Prairie View-Bradley 2-55 (27.5 yd avg.). Tackles: Rhoads 6 solos, 2 assisted, 1 interception; McDonald 5 solos, 3 assisted; Whitworth 4 solos, 3 assisted; Macha 2 solos, 5 assisted, 2 fumble recoveries; Misenhelter 2 solos, 3 assisted; Maxwell 2 solos, 1 assisted; Clubine 2 solos; Kauth 1 solos, 1 assisted; McIntosh 1 solos, 3 assisted; Heffern 1 solo, 1 assisted, 1 quarterback; Zimmerman 1 solo; C. Morrison 1 assisted. Register/Jocelyn Sheets

Not going anywhere on this play is Prairie View High’s Jake Bradley as Iola High’s John Whitworth tackles him right at the line of scrimmage. Iola’s Mustangs held the visiting Buffalos in check for a 2716 win in Pioneer League play in a homecoming victory here Friday night. ting his team up 16-13. There was just over five minutes left in the third quarter. Iola had a three-and-out then stopped Prairie View on seven plays, taking over the football on downs at Iola’s own 24-yard line. The Mustang go-ahead drive began with 1:31 on the clock in the third quarter. It consumed nearly

almost 4 minutes, 30 seconds. Iola had 12 plays on the march of 76 yards. Coons found senior Jacob Harrison for a 17-yard pass play on the final snap of the third quarter. A 15-yard face mask penalty against the Buffalos moved the Mustangs further down the field. John Whitworth, Coons and

Kaden Macha had runs to keep the ball moving closer to the Prairie View goal line. Coons made a six-yard run to paydirt with 9:06 left in the game. Isaias Macias kicked the extra point. “We had a sloppy first. The emotions of homecoming got to us and we didn’t play very well,”

Kerr said. “The second half we came out with a lot more intensity. I was proud of the seniors for taking over. “A great effort all the way around — offensively and defensively in the second half. They got loose once in the second half but we shut the down. They’re a good football team and our kids responded well.” Iola had 347 yards of total offense in a balanced attack — 175 rushing and 172 passing. See MUSTANGS | B 2

Cubs power past Indians By RICHARD LUKEN

HUMBOLDT — Humboldt High knew Oswego’s defensive front was going to prove a tough foe to conquer Friday night. So the Cubs went to the air — a lot. Behind Nathan Whitcomb’s 388 passing yards and five touchdowns — “If that’s not a school record, it’s close,” an assistant coach said — Humboldt flew away with a 50-6 win over Oswego. The victory lifts the Cubs to 3-1 on the season. “Tonight marked the first time we put together four good quarters of football together, offensively and defensively,” assistant coach Mike Miller said. The passing game relied on a teamwork approach, Miller explained. The offensive line put up a See CUBS |B2

At left, Humboldt High’s Blake Crawford, 81, eludes an Oswego High defender Friday night in the Cubs’ 50-6 victory. Register/Richard Luken

Fillies lose non-league matches By JOCELYN SHEETS

PITTSBURG — Pink was the color of the night but things were not in the pink for Iola High’s Fillies on the volleyball court. The Fillies faced two familiar foes but in non-league action Thursday at Pittsburg High School. Iola took on Pittsburg’s Purple Dragons and Independence High’s Lady Bulldogs, both Southeast Kansas League teams, and lost. It was senior night for the Purple Dragons. All three teams sported pink attire for Breast Cancer Awareness night at PHS. The Fillies lost 25-16, 28-26 to

Independence. Pittsburg decked the Fillies 25-7, 25-7 then beat the Lady Bulldogs 25-13, 25-15. “We had a rough day,” said Emily Sigg, IHS head coach. “Even with two losses, I’m still proud of the girls because I think we learned what we do well and what we need improvement on. “As long as we are learning and getting better every week, we will have no choice but to become a better team.” Against Independence, the Fillies got five kills from Emery Driskel and four kills from Katie Thompson. Addie Haar and Hannah Endicott each delivered three kills. Breanna Stout made one

kill. Haar had two solo blocks at the net and Kyra Moore had a solo block. Moore was credited with 10 set assists and Emma Piazza had seven assists. Thompson served three aces and Driskel had an ace serve. Emma Sigg and Driskel each had seven digs. Piazza and Moore had four digs apiece and Endicott had three digs. In the Pittsburg match, Driskel and Stout each had two kills. Endicott and Moore had one kill apiece. Driskel made one solo block at the net. See FILLIES | B3

Register/Jocelyn Sheets

Serving is Iola High’s Katana Smith playing in the No. 1 singles spot for the Fillies at Thursday’s tennis competition at Pittsburg. Iola’s doubles teams earned medals in their two divisions. See story on B4.

B2 Saturday, September 22, 2012

The Iola Register

H Mustangs Continued from B1

The Mustang defense came up big with a takeaway on Prairie View’s next possession. With senior noseguard Stephen McDonald in his face, Spears threw the football and Jacob Rhoads won the battle for the pass for the Mustangs. Rhoads’ interception set up another long drive by the Mustangs. Iola moved the football on the ground and through the air but got stopped short of another touchdown. A penalty moved the Mustangs from a secondand-one at the three-yard line. It came down to a fourth-and-two and Whitworth was held to no gain. Prairie View took over possession of the football. But on the first snap, McDonald and Bryce Misenhelter stormed into the Buffalo backfield and forced a fumble. Barnes fumbled, picked the ball up and fumbled the ball again. The second time the football rolled into the end zone. Macha recovered the football for a Mustang touchdown with 2:25 remaining in the ballgame. Macias kicked the extra point for a 27-16 lead. Barnes returned the short ensuing kick to the Iola 32 yard line. A personal-foul penalty against the Mustangs moved it further down the field. Prairie View was called for holding on the next play

Sports calendar

Today High School Volleyball Iola JV at Independence Humboldt, Southern Coffey County at Burlington tourney Yates Center at Cherryvale tourney Jr. College Volleyball Allen Invitational, 9 a.m., Riverside Park Jr. College Soccer Hutchinson at Allen women, 3 p.m. Jr. High Volleyball IMS Net Games, 9 a.m.

Register/Jocelyn Sheets

Iola High quarterback Mason Coons (11) runs away from Prairie View High defenders on his way to a second touchdown of the night. Iola beat visiting Prairie View 27-16 Friday night. then a completed pass was for a two-yard loss. Two more incomplete passes left the Buffalos with a lastditch effort on fourth down. Iola sacked Shey on the play. There was 52 seconds left on the clock. The Mustangs had the football and were going into victory formation. But before that happened, a personal foul penalty was assessed against Iola and Eric Maxwell was ejected from the ballgame.

Two kneel downs by Coons ran final 52 seconds off. “It’s homecoming. It’s huge. We got to get a win for homecoming,” Heffern said after the game. “The two wins in the Pioneer League are a huge confidence boost for us, especially since we go on the road for our two next league games.” Things did not start out well for the Mustangs. Neither team got much going offensively early.

Tuesday High School Volleyball Iola at Osawatomie, 4:30 p.m. Marmaton Valley, Chetopa at Uniontown Humboldt, Frontenac at Yates Center Crest, Southern Coffey County at Olpe Girls’ Tennis Iola at Coffeyville, 3 p.m. Youth Tackle Football 3rd-4th Grade League Iola at Humboldt Yates Center at Mound City 5th-6th Grade League Iola at Uniontown Garnett at Humboldt Yates Center at Mound City Wednesday Jr. College Volleyball Kansas City, Kan., at Allen, 6:30 p.m. Jr. College Soccer Allen at Pratt, women 2:30 p.m., men 4:30 p.m.

falos were driving but backto-back tackles by Heffern including a nine-yard loss thwarted Prairie View. Coons completed three passes on the next Iola drive. The big play of the drive was a 42-yard snare by Harrison, who was tackled at the one-yard line. Macha bulled over from a yard out, Macias’ kick made it 8-7 with 5:37 left in the second quarter. That’s where it stood at halftime.

H Cubs Continued from B1

steady wall of protection for Whitcomb to toss darts to myriad receivers. “Nathan did a good job of reading the defense,” Miller said. “We knew they were strong front and that we’d have trouble running up the middle.”

Prep scores So Humboldt usually left Whitcomb alone in the backfield, spreading out four and five receivers at time. Whitcomb usually was spot on when finding the open receiver. He tossed three touchdown passes to Tanner

Sunday Youth Tackle Football 3rd-4th Grade League Iola at Chanute 5th-6th Grade League Iola at Chanute Jr. College Golf Allen at Jayhawk Conference No. 2, Wichita Monday High School Football Iola JV at Prairie View, 4:30 p.m. Jr. College Soccer Allen at Cloud, women 2 p.m., men 4 p.m. Jr. High Volleyball IMS 7th, 8th at Chanute, 3:30 p.m. Jr. College Golf Allen at Jayhawk Conference No. 2, Wichita Girls’ Golf Yates Center at Uniontown Inv., Fort Scott

With just over two minutes left in the first quarter, Iola was forced to punt. Prairie View got through and blocked senior Zeph Larney’s punt. Barnes scooped up the football and ran into the end zone from five yards out. The Buffalos tacked on a two-point conversion run to lead 8-0. A bad snap and a fumble, which Iola retained, set the Mustangs back on their next possession. The Buf-

Register/Richard Luken

Humboldt High’s Trey Johnson, 25, races through the Oswego High defense in the first quarter Friday of the Cubs’ 50-6 victory.

McNutt in the first quarter, capping each of Humboldt’s first three drives. The receptions covered 52, 15 and 33 yards. Whitcomb capped the 26-point first quarter with a 20-yard scoring strike to Noah Thornbrugh. Hunter Murrow pushed the lead to 33-6 at the break, courtesy of a 20-yard interception return for a touchdown. Whitcomb’s fifth touchdown pass, at the 10:15 mark of the third quarter, covered 16 yards to Thornbrugh. Senior kicker Hayden Boring got into the act midway through the third with a booming, 44-yard field goal. Whitcomb capped the scoring on the defensive side of the ball, returning an Indian interception 55 yards for a score. The Cubs registered 415 yards through the air, while limiting Oswego to 99. The Indians’ only touchdown came on the game’s opening kickoff. “After the kickoff we thought, ‘Here we go again,’” Miller said. Instead, Humboldt quickly caught fire on offense and clamped down on defense. “The guys really did a good job of flying to the ball,” Miller said.

Wildcats plaster Patriots HOWARD — Marmaton Valley High’s starters took the road Friday for the first time of the 2012 season. They lasted all of one play. Wildcat Kent Houk sent his starters to the bench after Marmaton Valley ran back the opening kickoff 60 yards for a touchdown. Junior varsity players took it from there for the Wildcats, still piling up 46 points against a struggling West Elk squad. The 46-0 victory ended at halftime. “Their program is really struggling this season, so we gave our younger players some valuable playing

Whitworth finished with 63 yards on 15 carries. Rhoads had 54 yards on 12 rushes for Iola. Adam Kauth caught five passes for 54 yards and rushed for 15 yards. Harrison, a senior, had three catches for 72 yards. Coons rushed for 52 yards and was 13 of 23 passing for 172 yards. “Offensively, we threw the ball the best we’ve thrown all year long. Mason did a great job finding receivers and Jacob Harrison did a phenomenal job catching the ball,” Kerr said. “A great team win. We had to work for every yard we got. They were taking away the jet plays so we had to beat them in between the tackles. We challenged the offensive line.” Kerr said the offensive line — seniors Eli Grover and Aaron Barclay, juniors Quinton Morrison and Derrick Weir, sophomore Alex Bauer — and McDonald at fullback did a great job blocking. Leading the charge defensively, Rhoads racked up six solo tackles, two assisted tackles and an interception. McDonald came up with five solo stops and three assisted tackles. Whitworth had four solo tackles and three assisted. Heffern, Misenhelter and Maxwell each had a quarterback sack. Macha had two fumble recoveries. Iola is 3-1 on the season and 2-0 in Pioneer League play. The Mustangs travel to Richmond next Friday with a league contest with Central Heights High’s Vikings.

time,” Houk said. “A few of them got their first Friday night touchdowns.” A trio of freshmen did most of the damage. Austin Deer had scoring rus covering 50 and 43 yards, part of a 10-carry, 133-yard performance. Michael Beggs added 24 yards on three carries, including touchdown runs of two and 13 yards. Keagon Boyd provided a 12-yard touchdown run. West Elk struggled mightily. The Patriots wound up with a negative eight yards of total offense. The Wildcats did not attempt a pass, nor did they punt. West Elk punted six times.

Deer led Marmaton Valley with six tackles. Lane Hamm, a junior, had five stops. “It was good to give our varsity players some rest for districts next week,” Houk said. Marmaton Valley travels to Marais Des Cygnes Valley next Friday to open Kansas Eight Man I, District 2 play.

Marmaton Valley 46-0-x-x—46 West Elk 0-0-x-x—0 MV — Frye 60 yd kickoff return (Becker run) MV - Beggs 2 yd run (Boyd run) MV — Deer 60 yd run (PAT failed) MV — Boyd 12 yd run (Deer pass from Johnson) MV — Beggs 13 yd run (Deer run) MV — Deer 43 yd run (Beggs run)

McNutt carded seven receptions for 181 yards. Crawford had three catches for 72 yards. Thornbrugh had 66 yards on six receptions and Johnson had 44 yards on three catches. Hunter Murrow intercepted two Indian passes. Justin Meins also had one. Boring led the Cub defense with 11 tackles. Dustin Prock and Carpenter had six apiece. There was one area for improvement: Humboldt was whistled for a whopping 18 penalties, many for illegal blocking.

Humboldt 26-7-10-7—50 Oswego 6-0-0-0—6 Oswego — Eckerman 90 yd kickoff return (run failed) Humboldt — McNutt 52 yd pass from Whitcomb (Boring kick) Humboldt — McNutt 15 yd pass from Whitcomb (PAT failed) Humboldt — McNutt 33 yd pass from Whitcomb (Boring kick) Humboldt — Thornbrugh 20 yd pass from Whitcomb (PAT failed) Humboldt — Murrow 20 yd interception.return (Boring kick) Humboldt — Thornbrugh 16 yd pass from Whitcomb (Boring kick) Humboldt — Boring 44 yd field goal Humboldt — Whitcomb 55 yd interception return (Boring kick) Oswego Humboldt First Downs 8 19 Rushing yds 36-82 19-71 Passing yds 17 415 Total Offense 99 486 Passing 3-18-4 22-32-0 Fumbles-lost 2-0 2-2 Punting 5/26 0 Penalties-yds 7-65 18-170

Kansas High School Football Scores Andale 62, Circle 6 Anderson County 56, Central Heights 6 Andover 48, Independence 0 Basehor-Linwood 44, Lansing 20 Blue Valley Stilwell 28, Bishop Miege 12 Burlington 21, Cherryvale 13 BV North 31, Blue Valley Southwest 28 Caldwell 54, Attica 20 Caney Valley 50, Fredonia 0 Central Burden 60, Yates Center 6 Central Plains 22, Victoria 4 Centralia 42, Onaga 0 Centre 64, Burlingame 22 Chetopa 58, Uniontown 56 Columbus 56, Riverton 27 Emporia 21, Topeka Seaman 19 Erie 17, Baxter Springs 8 Eudora 35, Paola 7 Fort Scott 12, Coffeyville 0 Frontenac 26, Pittsburg Colgan 25 Galena 57, Northeast-Arma 24 Girard 42, South East 0 Herington 60, West Franklin 32 Hillsboro 33, Hesston 17 Holton 61, Hiawatha 14 Humboldt 50, Oswego 6 Iola 27, Prairie View 16 Jefferson North 29, Jayhawk Linn 14 Jefferson West 31, Santa Fe Trail 0 Junction City 14, Topeka Hayden 13 KC Piper 29, Bonner Springs 23 Labette County 49, Parsons 9 Lawrence 46, SM North 20 Lawrence Free State 34, Olathe North 28 Lebo 53, Hartford 13 Louisburg 28, DeSoto 7 Lyndon 53, Council Grove 0 Madison 59, Flinthills 6 Marmaton Valley 46, Elk Valley 0 Neodesha 52, Eureka 16 Pittsburg 26, Chanute 21 St. Paul 50, Crest 40 Waverly 42, Marais des Cygnes Valley 28 Wellsville 38, Osawatomie 29


Youth Activities Sat., Oct. 6, 2012

New York Street between 7th & 8th Streets 10 a.m.-4 p.m.

Kramer Petting Zoo

10 a.m.-5 p.m.

Inflatables, Train Rides, Face Painting

10 a.m.-5 p.m.

Kansas Wildlife & Parks

11-11:45 p.m.

Magic Show with Shawn Reida

1:30 p.m. - Biblesta Parade 2:30-3:15 p.m.

Noah’s Ark Petting Zoo, Inflatables, Train Rides, Face Painting

Magic Show with Shawn Reida

6:30-9:30 p.m.

“Biblesta After Dark” Youth Rally

Come to Humboldt for a day of celebration!

Visit for more information!

Saturday, September 22, 2012

The Iola Register


Pony teams ramble past Royster Rockets By JOCELYN SHEETS

CHANUTE — All the scoring was done in the first half. Iola Middle School’s eighth-grade Ponies were leading Royster Middle School’s Rockets 18-0 at halftime. The Ponies posted an 18-0 win over their hosts at Chanute Thursday. Quarterback Ben Cooper rushed for one touchdown and passed for another in the first quarter. Cooper put Iola up 6-0 on a one-yard run with 3:30 left in the period. The lone pass completion by Cooper for the game came with 20 seconds left in the first quarter. Cooper connected with Nate Evans for a 46-yard touchdown pass. Iola rolled up 200 yards rushing in the game. Evans had 116 on 16 carries. Behind a block by Seth Sanford, Evans scored from one-yard out at the 1:30 mark of the second quarter. “We didn’t play great but we played hard and that was the difference tonight,” said Marty Taylor, IMS head football coach. Garrett Wade had one carry for 42 yards. Ethan

sacks. “Chase made a couple of mistakes early on defense but really stepped it up and had a great night,” Taylor said. “Garrett had another nice game for us.”

Register/Jocelyn Sheets

Iola Middle School’s Cale Barnhart (24) follows his blocker, Nick Vaughn (25), to the corner for a big gain during a home game for the IMS seventh-grade football team. The IMS football teams were at Chanute Thursday and returned with victories. Scheibmeir rushed for 18 yards on six carries and Mason Snavely had 12 yards on five carries. Sanford had nine yards on three carries and Cooper made three yards on three

Jr. Lady Cubs split home matches HUMBOLDT — Humboldt Middle School’s Lady Cubs won two A-team volleyball matches but lost two B-team matches Thursday. The Lady Cubs beat Neodesha 25-16, 25-15 and 25-8, 25-21 in A-team action. In the first match, Sydney Houk had 10 aces out of her 18 serves for Humboldt. Annalise Whitcomb had nine set assists for the two matches. “Anna really set the ball well for us. She really played smart,” said Terry Meadows, HMS volleyball head coach. Tilar Wells and Makaylah McCall each had four

kills on the night and Houk had three kills. Whitcomb downed two kills while Cara Bartlett and Kailey Wolken had one kill each. Kira McReynolds, Wells, and Kassie Angleton had six ace serves each. Bartlett had four aces while Wolken and Rylan Wilhite had one ace each. In B-team action, Neodesha beat Humboldt 25-13, 2325, 15-5 and 25-20, 25-15. Humboldt got three aces serves from Britnee Works and two aces from Kati Carpenter. Morgan Lea, Chassis Hoepker and Hannah Riebel each had one ace serve.

carries. Defensively, Chase Regehr racked up 13 tackles for the Ponies. Sanford had six tackles and a quarterback sack. Trea Mitchell made six tackles.

Gage Cleaver and Scheibmeir each had four tackles. Hunter Boren had three tackles. Cleaver made an interception. Boren had a quarterback sack and Evans had two quarterback

CALE BARNHART paced the IMS seventhgrade to a 30-12 victory over the Rockets. Barnhart didn’t score a touchdown but rushed for 161 yards on 27 carries. The Ponies amassed 262 yards on the ground against the Rockets. Evan Sigg, IMS quarterback, put the Ponies on the scoreboard first with a one-yard touchdown run. Barnhart tacked on the two-point conversion. Royster came back and scored on a 45-yard run. Iola stuffed the two-point conversion to keep the Ponies in front 8-6. The Rockets took a brief 12-8 lead at the 5:30 mark. It was brief because Iola’s Isaac Vink returned the ensuing kickoff 75 yards for a go-ahead touchdown. Later in the second quarter, Matt Komma intercepted a Rocket pass. That set up a seven-yard touchdown run by Vaughn and Sigg

IMS eighth-grade girls win two By JOCELYN SHEETS

INDEPENDENCE — In a three-set volleyball match, the first team to 15 points wins. “Before the third set, we discussed what we needed to do. It is important to come out strong in the third set since it only goes to 15. There just isn’t time for early mistakes. We took control of the third set and

won,” said Terri Carlin, head coach of Iola Middle School’s eighth-grade volleyball team. The IMS eighth-grade Ateam worked through some mistakes to win the first set 26-24, then dropped the second set to host Independence Middle School Thursday. Iola beat Independence 26-24, 14-25, 15-9. Toni Macha continued to lead the Ponies at the net

with seven kills and served four aces. Alexis Heslop put down two kills, served three aces and put up four set assists. Riley Murry delivered four kills. Sydney Wade had four set assists and two kills. Iola’s eighth-grade Bteam played its final match of the season and lost 25-19, 25-13 to Independence. Carlin said Rylee Knavel

MVJH girls fall in three UNIONTOWN — Marmaton Valley Junior High’s Wildcat girls came up short in A-team action on the road Thursday. Uniontown defeated the Wildcats 25-19, 20-25, 15-13. The Wildcat A-team is 5-3 on the season. Trinitee Gutierrez served 13 points for the Wildcats. Kyla Drake had nine points and Misty Storrer had six points. Marmaton Valley’s B-

team improved to 4-0 with a 25-12, 25-14 win over Uniontown. Shelby Yoho served up 17 points and Clara Boyd had 11 points. Megan Ensminger served for seven. In C-team play, Marmaton Valley beat Uniontown 15-9, 15-9. Shailee Woods had six points serving. Karlie Stephens and Kari Shadden had four points serving and Patricia Outlan had three service points.

H Fillies Continued from B1

Piazza put up four set assists and Moore had two assists. Endicott and Piazza had two digs each and Sigg had one. Iola’s junior varsity lost to Independence 25-14, 2519. It also dropped a 25-17, 26-24 decision to Independence. No individual statis-

tics for the junior varsity matches were available. Iola’s varsity is 4-15 overall. The Fillies’ volleyball teams go to Osawatomie Tuesday to play varsity, junior varsity and freshman matches in Pioneer League. Iola will play Osawatomie and Prairie View. The varsity is 1-1 in Pioneer action.

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Race begins at 8 a.m.

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scored the two-point conversion. Iola led 22-12 at halftime. The Ponies got another touchdown in the third quarter. Sigg found Vink for a six-year touchdown pass play. Barnhart had the twopoint conversion run. “These kids are getting better every week and more importantly they are getting more physical,” Taylor said. “Cale picked up some big runs. Matt Komma is turning into a pretty good linebacker. Reece Kimball stepped up and played well.” Sigg had 50 yards on seven carries and was 3 of 6 passing for 27 yards. Vaughn had 23 yards on five carries and Vink had one 18-yard carry. Ethan Holloway caught two passes for 21 yards. Vink had one catch for six. Komma led the defense with nine tackles. Vaughn had seven tackles, followed by Barnhart with four and Kimball with two tackles. Kimball and Komma each had an interception. Both IMS teams are 2-1. They will host Pittsburg Community Middle School’s teams next Thursday.

Register/Jocelyn Sheets

Set to serve is Iola Middle School’s Rylee Knavel in a recent eighth-grade B-team home match. The IMS volleyball teams played in Independence Thursday.

had a great passing match and worked well at the net for the Ponies. Knavel had three kills and one service ace. Della Lohman had one ace serve and two kills. Murry, Brook Storrer, Taylor Storrer, Kayla Underwood and Bailey Hubbs each had one kill. Stout and Murry each had an ace serve. The eighth-grade A-team plays in a tournament at Chanute Monday. Iola’s seventh-grade volleyball girls lost to Independence. It was the final road trip for the seventh-grade Ponies. The A-team lost in three sets and the B-team dropped a decision to Independence in two sets. Match scores and statistics were not available. “The girls played well in both matches. We finish our season at home (Saturday) in a round-robin tournament,” said Stacy Sprague, IMS seventh-grade coach. The IMS seventh-grade hosts the IMS Net Games today starting at 9 a.m.

Chiefs, Saints play Sunday, both desperate for a win NEW ORLEANS (AP) — It’s only Week 3 and desperation time is already at hand for the Kansas City Chiefs and the New Orleans Saints. The loser of their meeting this Sunday in the Superdome will drop to 0-3 and become a playoff long shot before NFL teams have hit the one-quarter mark on their regular-season schedule.

Booster 5 O’Clock Somewhere 4-0 Heinrich Pest 0-4 CLO Warriors 0-4 Pop-up 4-0 Bye 0-4 Beckman Motors 4-0 It Curves Left 3-1 Country Lanes 1-3 American Family 2-2 Rebels 2-2 Hi 10: Shawn Blevins 226 Hi 30: Vernon Yoder 622 Sunday Night Mixed Guys & Dolls 1-3 Cool Snickers 3-1 Gamblers 0-4 Trail Blazers 4-0 Blind 0-3 Tabi’s Katz 3-0 Hi 10: Jim Valentine 248 Edna Donovan 169

“You just don’t want to keep digging that hole because in the NFL, every team is great each and every week,” Kansas City quarterback Matt Cassel said. “Is there a sense of urgency about it? Absolutely. We want to get a win, and everybody in this room is working extremely hard to get that done.” The Chiefs are in familiar territory, having started

Hi 30: Jim Valentine Edna Donovan

665 467

Daylighers Country Lanes 1-3 Duane’s Flowers 3-1 J&W Equipment 1-3 Twin Motors 3-1 Frameworks 3-1 Moon’s Market 1-3 Hi 10: Mary Lacy 174 Hi 30: Mary Lacy 441 Monday Night Heifers Bowling Junkies 3-1 Alley Gals 1-3 Mighty Mamas 0-4 Body By Bowling 4-0 Bye 0-4 Udder Three 4-0 Silver Strikers 3-1 Fiddle Futtz 1-3 PSI 1-3

0-3 last season before finishing 7-9 and out of the playoffs. The Saints, by contrast, only lost a total of three games during the 2011 season and expected to be in contention for a fourth straight playoff berth this season, even after the NFL’s bounty investigation resulted in the suspension of head coach Sean Payton. “I would have never ex-

pected to be 0-2,” Saints interim head coach Aaron Kromer said. “We are not used to being 0-and-anything. This is a winning organization. It has been a winning organization and we are going to take it back to that.” When the Chiefs and Saints look at themselves, they see a mixed bag that gives them cause for hope as well as concern.

Sandbaggers 3-1 Hi 10: Bev Fuhrman 193 Hi 30: Edna Donovan 507

Wednesday Early Ladies Treasure Chest Jones Jewelry John’s Therapy HR Bailbonding Hi 10: Lyla Morris Hi 30: Lyla Morris

Commercial RVB 4-0 Crude Dudes 0-4 Beckman Motors 0-4 Turtle Herders 4-0 Klein Lumber 3-1 A&B Cleaning 1-3 Bye 0-4 Sevart Auto 4-0 Hi 10: Mark Gooding 236 Hi 30: Mark Gooding 659 Happy Time Shirt Shop Tholen’s Heat & Air Monkey Butt Saloon State Farm Hi 10: Rita Marnell Hi 30: Rita Marnell

1-3 3-1 4-0 0-4 159 438

3-1 1-3 2-2 2-2 184 454

Charter/Bowl-R-Ette Just 4 Fun 3-1 Allen County Chiropractic 1-3 Party Girls 4-0 Spencer Portraits 0-4 Michael Truck Repair 4-0 Bye 0-4 Shirt Shop 2-2 Styles On Madison 2-2 Hi 10: JoAnne Michael 181 Hi 30: Sylven Hartzler 470

B4 Saturday, September 22, 2012

The Iola Register

Register/Jocelyn Sheets

Iola High’s Alexis Hobbs gets the ball deep in the court while doubles partner Abbey St. Clair is ready at the net during a match Thursday at Pittsburg. The pair picked up third-place medals in No. 1 doubles at the meet hosted by Pittsburg High School.

Fillies’ doubles teams claim third-place medals By JOCELYN SHEETS

PITTSBURG ­ — After dropping their first two matches of the day, Iola High’s doubles teams came back strong on the tennis courts at Pittsburg State University Thursday. Abbey St. Clair and Alexis Hobbs along with Shelby Reno and Bobbi Sinclair played stronger tennis later in the meet. The Fillies’ doubles teams went 2-2 in

their respective divisions and came home with thirdplace medals. “Our doubles teams started out slow but stepped it up a lot to win some matches,” said Jennifer Bycroft, Fillies’ tennis coach. St. Clair and Hobbs played as Iola’s No. 1 doubles team. They dropped an 8-0 decision to Fort Scott’s Buntain and Harrison and lost to Pittsburg’s Long and Pichler 8-4.

Back on the courts, St. Clair and Hobbs bounced back with an 8-4 win over Labette County’s McCoach and Stevenson. They secured the third-place medals with an 8-1 victory over Davolt and Derfelt of Columbus. In the No. 2 doubles competition, Reno and Sinclair lost 8-0 to Fort Scott’s Savage and Harrison. They lost 8-2 to Pittsburg’s Baden and Phalen.

They returned to the courts and battled to an 8-4 win over Labette County’s Carr and Page. Reno and Sinclair earned their medals with a default win (8-0) against Columbus. Iola’s No. 1 singles player for the day was Katana Smith. Megan Smith played in the No 2 singles spot for the Fillies. Both went 0-4 at the meet. “I was a little disappointed in some of the matches because I believe our singles players could’ve pulled out a couple of wins,” Bycroft said. “The girls just didn’t have that last bit to finish it off.” In No. 1 singles play, Katana Smith lost 8-1 to both Fort Scott’s Courtney Crain

and Pittsburg’s Katy Short. She dropped an 8-3 decision to Paige Smith of Labette County and lost 8-2 to Ashley Simpson of Columbus. Megan Smith was beaten 8-2 by Kristian Hightower of Fort Scott in her opening No. 2 singles match. She lost 8-0 to Brittany Wilde of Pittsburg, then lost 8-1 to Labette County’s Sami Brown and 8-0 to Columbus’ Alyssa Goodwin. Bycroft said she saw some double faults and the habit of returning the ball right back to the net player during the doubles matches. “Just some things to work on,” Bycroft said. “I’d like to add that just about every time we play

somewhere there is always someone — parents, players or coaches — who comment to me and the girls how nice of a team we are. “I’m very proud of my team’s sportsmanship and good attitudes. They represent themselves and Iola well.” Iola’s next varsity competition is Tuesday at Coffeyville. The meet was moved from next Thursday to Tuesday. It will be the final regular season matches of the season. The Kansas Class 4A regional tournament is Oct. 5-6. Iola’s junior varsity tennis players wrap up their season at Chanute on Monday.

New Shipment of State-of-the-Art High Definition FLAT PANEL TELEVISIONS See every detail!

Register/Jocelyn Sheets

Danielle Wiber (11) works the soccer ball against a defender from NEO in an earlier home game. Wiber scored a goal Wednesday to help the Allen Community College women win their first game of the season.

ACC women win, men lose By JOCELYN SHEETS

They came close last week. Allen Community College’s women finally got off the snide Wednesday afternoon. Allen’s women claimed their first win of the 2012 soccer season. It came at home against Kansas City, Kan., Community College. The Red Devils won 2-1. Danielle Wilber and Amanda Larson each netted a goal for Allen. Keelie Arbuckle was in goal for the Red Devils again and made seven saves. The ACC men dropped a 2-0 decision to Kansas City. Jordan Drake was credited with eight saves as the Red Devils’ goalkeeper. Allen’s women (1-4-1, 1-6-1) have a tough task today. The Red Devils host NJCAA Division I topranked Hutchinson (7-0) at 3 o’clock. The Red Devil men (1-31, 3-3-1) and women travel to Concordia Monday to take on Cloud County Community College in a doubleheader.

Allen Community College’s Eric Tomlinson (4) goes up to battle for the soccer ball during a home game this season

Register/Jocelyn Sheets

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Saturday, September 22, 2012

The Iola Register


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









1º Banking in straights

Distance:............... 1.058-mile oval Length of frontstretch:.....1,500 ft. Length of backstretch:.....1,500 ft. Miles/Laps: 317.4 mi. = 300 laps


Pts. 2,056 -3 -8 - 15 - 15 - 15 - 17 - 19 - 21 - 24 - 26 - 47

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

982 -9 - 34 - 57 - 107 - 145 - 215 - 260 - 348 - 349

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

561 -8 - 11 - 31 - 43 - 46 - 50 - 69 - 113 - 114

12º Banking in turns 1-4


Oh, it’s just a mild one, but it could heat up if both drivers remain at the top of the Chase standings. Keselowski pulled up into the racing groove a bit soon for Johnson’s taste after his final pit stop in the Geico 400. Johnson shrugged it off later, saying Keselowski would have won the race anyway, but his excitable crew chief, Chad Knaus, demanded that NASCAR “look at the video” during the race. NASCAR This Week’s Monte Dutton gives his take: “Keselowski’s taming of the dominant Johnson surprised everyone. Imagine Chad Knaus, of all people, yelling ‘No fair!’ No worries for the Johnson fans. They’ll be back.”

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

 The opener was no great shakes for Dale Earnhardt Jr., who was mainly invisible but managed to finish a creditable eighth.

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



 It seemed as if Kasey Kahne spent the whole race in third place.  The key to the Chase is intermediate tracks like Chicagoland, but the next two are at one-milers, one flat (New Hampshire) and the other banked (Dover).  Then comes the Great Unknown. Yes … Talladega.  It’s still a bit too early to dwell on, but, no, Roger Penske has never won a NASCAR Cup championship. Brad Keselowski gave him a Nationwide championship two years ago.  The difference in the points was the difference in the race. Keselowski led a lap (obviously). Johnson led the most laps. Keselowski got the three bonus points for winning. He leads Johnson by three. As Bill Clinton might say, it’s arithmetic.


Sept. 23



 Brad Keselowski had the incredible skill to beat Jimmie Johnson at his best … and the incredible sense not to rub it in. One race does not a Chase make, nor one victory a champion.  It’s important to remember that, while the field is grouped together to begin the Chase, it’s back to standard points racing once it starts. The entire field began the Geico 400 separated by 12 points. After one race, the span is now 47, which means that Jeff Gordon, in particular, has some work to do.

July 15


Kentucky 201, 7 p.m., Friday



Truck Series


Race: Kentucky 201 Where: Kentucky Speedway, Sparta (1.5 mi.), 134 laps/201 miles. When: Friday, Sept. 21. Last year’s winner: Ron Hornaday Jr., Chevy. Qualifying record: Austin Dillon, Chevy, 179.868 mph, Oct. 11, 2011. Race record: Mike Bliss, Chevy, 143.515 mph, July 13, 2002. Last race: Ryan Blaney, 18, became the youngest winner in series history by holding off Ty Dillon in Iowa. It was only Blaney’s third start in the Truck Series. He is the son of Sprint Cup veteran Dave Blaney.


Kentucky 300 3:30 p.m., Saturday


Race: Kentucky 300 Where: Kentucky Speedway, Sparta (1.5 mi.), 200 laps/300 miles. When: Saturday, Sept. 22. Last year’s winner: First time the track has hosted a second event. Qualifying record: Carl Edwards, Ford, 181.287 mph, June 18, 2005. Race record: Austin Dillon, Chevy, 151.643 mph, June 29, 2012. Last race: Ricky Stenhouse Jr. picked up his fifth victory of the season and grabbed the series points lead by taking control of the Chicagoland Speedway near the end. Kyle Busch dominated for most of the afternoon but settled for second.


Nationwide Series

Race: Sylvania 300 Where: New Hampshire Motor Speedway, Loudon (1.058 mi.), 300 laps/317.4 miles. When: Sunday, Sept. 23. Last year’s winner: Tony Stewart, Chevy. Qualifying record: Ryan Newman, Chevy, 135.232 mph, July 15, 2011. Race record: Jeff Burton, Ford, 117.134 mph. Last race: Brad Keselowski dominated the late stages of the season’s first Chase race, Chicagoland Speedway’s Geico 400, to take the points lead for the first time in his career. The Dodge driver turned the tables on Jimmie Johnson, who led 172 of the 267 laps.



Sylvania 300, 1 p.m., Sunday


Sprint Cup Series

John Clark/NASCAR This Week

Brad Keselowski fired the first shot in this year’s Chase for the Sprint Cup championship. Keselowski defty overtook five-time champion Jimmie Johnson in Sunday’s Geico 400 and went on to win.

The Kez Takes Over

Keselowski wrestles momentum from Johnson at Joliet

By Monte Dutton

NASCAR This Week

JOLIET, Ill. — Brad Keselowski doesn’t miss a trick. Chicagoland Speedway is wholly nestled in the Central time zone. For 90 percent of Sunday’s Geico 400, it only looked like Jimmie Johnson was in a different one. Then, all of a sudden, Keselowski’s Dodge was. He didn’t just take the lead. He pulled away. By the time the checkered flag cut the turbulent air of trackside, Keselowski’s edge was over three seconds. To borrow from the words of the late Jim Croce, Keselowski pulled the mask off the old Lone Ranger, but what was most impressive was that he knew better than to tug on Superman’s cape, which would’ve been about as effective as spitting into the wind. Johnson has won five championships. He’s the favorite for a sixth. He might lose to a faster driver in a faster

car, but he’s not going to succumb to gamesmanship. Keselowski knew better than to talk smack afterward. Keselowski was appropriately respectful, which, like almost every other move he makes, was smart. It was way too early. One race does not a Chase make, nor one victory a champion. “It’s not for me to speak about a mental edge,” he said. “That’s for you guys to speculate. If you want to ask him about that, that’s fine, but it’s not for me to speculate. When you’re winning races and running up front like we did today, it means a lot to everybody. It means a lot for your own team, and it means a lot to others sometimes. I know that watching the ‘48’ (Johnson) win quite often, that does have an effect over time, a psychological advantage — but it’s not for me to speak.” Johnson’s going to bounce back with a vengeance. He always does. Keselowski might win this championship, but it doesn’t behoove him to get the beast all riled up.

Dear NASCAR This Week, Lynne Bupp, from Roxbury, Kan., wrote that she was upset about a few things. Well, I think I must look at the sport a little differently. I have been a fan since age 5, over 20 years. Maybe I look at things in a tainted way? First, being that she only attends Nationwide Races to watch the Cup boys, and they should be allowed to race for the title. Hmm, I don’t go to one single race just to see who wins the yearly championship, nor would I like to watch a finale, where my driver runs 19th, but locks up the title. I would be happy, but it’s not the same. It doesn’t matter if, during the race you go to, Tony Stewart isn’t eligible to get points for the title. I’d just like the driver to win and don’t care where he stacks up against drivers in a lower level. Also, the competition of the young guns, and underdogs, going against these Cup-affiliated teams and stars, is pretty nice. I think they enjoy it, and it highlights the series. ... I love how Nationwide is set up and find the races very entertaining. Next, she calls the Chase boring. Really? Wow! I’ve been watching for years, and I know, we’d never have another Atlanta 1992, or anything close, without the Chase. The first one in ’04 was amazing. Longtime fans may not like the Chase, but should agree it’s anything but boring. Matt Kenseth’s 2003 consistency run was the definition of boring. Win the title by finishing seventh every week. The Chase is great. It needs tweaks here and there but it’s still very young, and NASCAR isn’t scared to tweak it. It’s much better than anything we’ve had up until the ‘04 season. Finally, many people say HMS and Jimmie (Johnson) cheat. I won’t go one way or the other on this, but these guys are the best of the best for a reason. Their job is to win. And yeah, the Chase caters to Jimmie. But I bet Dale (Earnhardt) Jr. would be ecstatic to make the Chase, even if it was 10 races at Watkins Glen. Point being, they all have one goal, they get there. It’s every team’s job to win and in doing so, you must beat the best, at their best. And even if Jimmie wins his sixth, and this person stops watching, 1,000 more fans will start watching. So it doesn’t really matter. I love NASCAR, always have, and probably always will. And while, from time to time, they may make a fan unhappy, they will amaze several more in the process, and keep getting better. Kenny Ireland Grantsboro, N.C. As is often said, opposing viewpoints are invited.

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JOLIET, Ill. — Dale Earnhardt Jr. doesn’t want to get ahead of himself. After all, one race does not a Chase, or a champion, make. It’s another take on the familiar “one race at a time” mindset. “We’ve been running (well) all year,” Earnhardt said. “We’ve just been going week to week. You go to each race track and work on your car in practice,  Who’s not: The run the race, try to use your head, finish as best you Chase takes NASCAR can. back to a points competition, and one “You can’t think too far ahead of yourself. You race in, Jeff Gordon just do what your job is that day and try to accomtrails by 47 points. ... plish the goals you set forth in that afternoon. That’s Denny Hamlin’s a a lot closer (15), but it was all you can do. If you have a bad run, you keep tryembarrassing to run ing. You just keep plugging away. I don’t think you out of gas at the end. really alter the course, per se. You got to show up every week and run against everybody. You’ve got to try to finish and try to win the race.” The hidden key — What with two drivers — Clint Bowyer and Martin Truex Jr. — in the Chase, and two victories with Bowyer, this is the long-awaited season of Michael Waltrip’s arrival as an owner, but that’s not entirely the story. Waltrip has a partner, Rob Kauffman, whom he credits with a crucial role. “I’m half the ownership,” Waltrip said. “Luckily, Rob Kauffman is here, too. … In 2007, when we started the team, I made it all the way to March till I figured out I was broke. I met Rob in April. He bought half the team in October. State • Iola • (620) 365-5795

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 Who’s hot: Brad Keselowski opened the Chase with an impressive victory, but for all that, he leads a fivetime champion, Jimmie Johnson, by a grand total of three points. For the moment, we’ve got likely suspects for a title to round up.

By Monte Dutton

“Sincethenwe’ ebeenmakingstead progress ” “Since then we’ve been making steady progress.” Birthers — For the first time ever, on Friday, a baby was born at New Hampshire Motor SpeedSept. 21 is Global Be(er) Responsible Day, which prompted way. The family, from nearby Belmont, was en Budweiser and the NASCAR driver it sponsors, Kevin Harvick, to route to a Concord hospital, but not fast enough. promote Geico 400 race day as Designate a Driver Sunday at There’s no truth to the rumor that Texas Motor Chicagoland Speedway. If you’d like to show support by pledging Speedway President Eddie Gossage immediately to drink responsibly, go to issued a release claiming that his track has been In the past three years, Anheuser-Busch and its wholesalers have the site of more births than the entire state of New committed $930 million in national advertising campaigns and community-based programs to promote responsible drinking and Hampshire. N Lost HEamid ARM IRE— The ERVICE the frivolity Chase is on, but even prevent underage drinking and drunk driving. though neither of the Richard Petty Motorsports drivers is in it, their teams are going through shake-ups. The teams of both Marcos Ambrose and Aric Almirola are undergoing widespread personnel shifts, the most notable being the swap of crew chiefs Mike Ford Few drivers have ever been more beloved in New England to Ambrose and Todd Parrott to Almirola. Fun with fractions — Clint Bowyer, evaluating his than Newburgh, Maine’s Ricky Craven, who now serves as an analyst. One of Craven’s two major NASCAR victories was a past history in the Chase: “I look at it as, we’ve run ESPN memorable triumph over Kurt Busch in the Dodge Dealers 400 at third, fifth and fifth. We were 60/1,000ths of an inch Darlington Raceway on March 16, 2003, in which the two drivers’ Heavy Light Car from fifth last time and it still (ticks) me off thinking cars Duty rubbed and scraped acrossDuty the finish line side by side. Craven Truckalso Towing Trucks about it.” won the Old Dominion 500 at Martinsville on Oct.Carriers 15, 2001, as Stenhouse is set — When Ricky Stenhouse Jr. well as four victories in what is now the Nationwide Series. (Source: takes over for Matt Kenseth next year at Roush Fen- Iola Chanute way Racing, he will do so with sponsorship from being distributed next year, he winds up taking one (620) 365-7860 (620) 431-7706 Best Buy, Fifth Third Bank and Zest. Concerning this zesty relationship, Jack Roush of the three seats at our table, which have been very said, “Ricky (Stenhouse) is a very lucky young driver good seats this year based on the work that Robbie Rates — side and all hasReasonable done on the manufacturing because he is able now to step in to a mature team, Reiser — (and) regardless of how the personnel winds up the crew chiefs at the race track.”

Tire Sales & Service

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Goodyear • Firestone Bridgestone • Toyo Mastercraft • Cooper 620-365-3163 (Mechanic Shop) 620-363-4652 (Farm Service)



Craven Wow’d ’Em At Darlington

B6 Saturday, September 22, 2012

The Iola Register

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES • (620) 365-2111 All ads are 10 word minimum, must run consecutive days. DEADLINE: 2 p.m. day before publication; GARAGE SALE SPECIAL: Paper and Web only, no Shopper: 3 Days $1 per word


Paper, Web and Shopper 6 Days . . . . . . . . . . .$1.85/WORD 12 Days . . . . . . . . . .$2.35/WORD 18 Days . . . . . . . . . .$3.25/WORD 26 Days . . . . . . . . . .$4.00/WORD

ADDITIONS Blind Box .................................$5 Centering .................................$2 Photo ........................................$5



Public Notice

PUBLIC AUCTION To Be Offered For Sale At Public Auction • Watch for signs

724 West 7th Street • Garnett, Kansas Saturday • September 29 TH • 9:30AM REAL ESTATE sells at 9:30AM • PERSONAL TO FOLLOW C. D. Schulte Agency 785-448-6191 Scott Schulte, Broker 114 W. 4th Ave. • Garnett, KS Listing Agent & Auctioneer Ron Ratliff • Garnett, KS 785-448-8200 • TERMS: 20% Down time of sale balance at closing will be within 30 days upon delivery of merchantable title. • Taxes will be prorated to time of closing

REAL ESTATE 4 City Lots with 40 X 50 Block Building and 20 X 30 Metal Building used as an Auto service Repair Shop


Lots of Snap On Tools • Automotive Specialty Tools & Equipment • Truck • Trailer • Small Tractor • Lawnmower

For full sale bill see


YODER AUCTION SERVICE Auctioneers: Ben Yoder, Auctioneer....

TAKE DUE NOTICE The following vehicles will be sold at public auction on Sat., Oct. 13th, 2012. at 10 a.m. at

TJ’s Towing LLC

1306 Belton - Gas, KS (1 blk. east of 54 Drive In N. side of Hwy. 54)

Iola, KS 66749 Year, Make & VIN #: 1987 CHEVY 1G1FP21H9HL125250 1983 FORD 1FDPK84A6TV42876 1995 CHEVY 2G1WN52M6S9246335 2000 FORD 1FAFP6615YK100854 1991 PONTIAC 1G2FS23E2ML205089 (Published in The Iola Register Sept. 22, Sept. 29 & Oct. 6, 2012)

Todd Douglass.... 785-456-5181 Wingnut Paul Smith CLERKS:



R. SCHMUCKER • Terms of Sale: Cash or Approved Check • Nothing Removed Until Settled For • Not Responsible for Accidents or Theft • Statements day of sale take precedence over printed material.


PUBLIC AUCTION Sat., Sept. 29, 2012 • 10 a.m. 911 Bay St. • Bronson

Old crocks; Gary Hawk Ft. Scott paintings; old glass lamp; depression glass; Fenton glass; old wooden boxes; 2 metal chairs w/matching table; old washtubs; wagon wheels; sports collectibles; porcelain dolls; Kodak picture maker; DVD’s; books; Home Interior décor; kitchen etc.; dishes; bedding; rugs; small kitchen appliances; Tupperware; Sanyo TV; VCR; 2 antique rocking chairs; oak microwave stand; entertainment center; barn wood shelves; plastic shelves; black shelves; computer stand; blue rocker recliner; coffee table and matching end tables; white cabinet with glass doors; wood TV trays; twin bed with drawers; dresser with mirror and matching chest; antique dresser; pressure canner; canning jars; large & small dog cages; gas grill; plant holder; Craftsman riding lawn mower; Poulon Pro self propelled lawn mower; tiller; chainsaw; sump pump; tomato cages; lawn mower trailer; red wagon; hand tools; metal shelves; dog house; large outside Christmas decorations; lots of miscellaneous.

Owner: Sheila Nichols

Terms: Cash or approved check. Not responsible for accidents or theft.

Auctioneers: Leon Thompson & Eric Boone 620-365-5621, 496-7100, 473-2831

Public Notice

Public Notice


Murray Company is soliciting bids for a 40’ x 80’ Pre-engineered Metal Building to be constructed at 3066 N. Kentucky Rd., Iola, KS. Pre-qualification forms are available through Tim Moore with Murray Company. Bids are due in Allen County Clerk’s office on September 25, 2012 @ 2 p.m. Bids may be faxed, mailed or hand delivered. Delivery information is included with Bid Instructions. Bidders should contact Sheldon Streeter on Tim Moore at 913-451-1884 or or Murray will evaluate all bids received and award based on the lowest and best bid provided. The Owner reserves the right to reject any or all bids and to waive any informality or technicality in bidding. Allen County, Kansas, Allen County Hospital and Murray Company are an EOE.

Before the State Corporation Commission of the State of Kansas Notice of Filing Application RE: NC Oil Company — Application for a permit to authorize the injection of saltwater into the Lary Holman Lease well 7, located in Allen County, Kansas. TO: All Oil & Gas Producers, Unleased Mineral Interest Owners, Landowners, and all persons whoever concerned. YOU are hereby notified that NC Oil Company, Inc. has filed an application to commence the injection of saltwater into the Bartlesville formation at the Larry Holman lease well 7, located 165’ FSL, 1815’ FEL, SW SE SW SE of Section 35 , Township 26S, Range 18E, Allen County, Kansas, with a maximum operating pressure of 50 pounds and a maximum injection rate of 600 bbls per day. ANY persons who object to or protest this application shall be required to file their objections or protest with the Conservation Division of the State Corporation Commission of the State of Kansas within thirty (30) days from the date of this publication. These protests shall be filed pursuant to Commission regulations and must state specific reasons why granting the application may cause waste, violate correlative rights or pollute the natural resources of the State of Kansas. ALL persons interested or concerned shall take notice of the foregoing and shall govern themselves accordingly. NC Oil Company, Inc. 7545 250th St. Humboldt, KS 66748

Services Offered RADFORD TREE SERVICE Tree trimming & removal 620-365-6122

33’ TRAVEL TRAILER, 1 slideout, selling at auction Mound City, KS September 29th, 913-205-8148.

Bill Stanford Tree Trimming Since 1987, Free Estimates 785-835-6310

Services Offered

IOLA MINI-STORAGE 323 N. Jefferson Call 620-365-3178 or 365-6163

AK CONSTRUCTION LLC All your carpentry needs Inside & Out 620-228-3262

S & S TREE SERVICE Licensed, Insured, Free Estimates 620-365-5903


NEED PAINTING? CALL SPARKLES Brenda Clark, Humboldt 620-228-2048

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

SEWING ALTERATIONS & REPAIRS D. Hoff 620-363-1143 or 620-365-5923 SHAUGHNESSY BROS. CONSTRUCTION, LLC. Carpentry and painting service Siding and windows 620-365-6815, 620-365-5323 or 620-228-1303 STORAGE & RV OF IOLA WEST HIGHWAY 54, 620-3652200. Regular/Boat/RV storage, LP gas, fenced, supervised, DEAD TREE? Call Bob. Free Estimates. Licensed. Insured. 620-496-7681 Eager Beaver Tree Service


Operators: RJ Helms 365-9569 Mark Wade 496-8754

The City of Iola is accepting applications for 3 full-time FIREFIGHTER/PARAMEDIC positions funded through a FEMA SAFER grant. Funding is for two years starting November 12th. Kansas certified paramedic preferred. Pay entry level $10.13-11.74 DOQ. Application review begins October 5th. Applications at City Clerk’s office, 2 W. Jackson Ave., Iola, or http:// EOE/ADA.

Help Wanted

USD #258 Humboldt Schools is looking for SUBSTITUTE COOKS. Must be good with children and have good working skills. Applications can be picked up at the Board of Education office, 801 New York St., Humboldt, KS 66748. Deadline is October 5th.

EXCAVATING Taking Care Of All Your Dirt Work Needs For Sale: Top Soil - Fill Dirt

Chanute Manufacturing Company has an immediate opening for a Project Manager. The qualified candidate must be a degreed Engineer or have equivalent experience managing engineered steel fabrication projects. We are looking for someone with excellent communication and grammar skills, both written and verbal, and the ability to work with customers and co-workers in a professional and proficient manner. Our Project Managers must have good organizational and multi-tasking skills, and the ability to proficiently use computer software programs Excel, Word and Microsoft Projects. Excellent benefit package, including vacation, 9 paid holidays, life, health, dental and vision insurance, and 401K. Send Resumes to:

Chanute Manufacturing


Services Offered


(620) 365-5588

PSI, Inc.

Personal Service Insurance Loren Korte

12 licensed insurance agents to better serve you HUMBOLDT MORAN IOLA 365-6908 473-3831 237-4631

Life • Health • Home • Auto • Crop Commercial • Farm

Help Wanted

Perfect Part-Time Jobs in Coffeyville, KS


Work while your kids are at school Work at night after class lets out


UÊ7>Ài…œÕÃiÊ*œÃˆÌˆœ˜Ã\Ê* ÊUÊ* ÊUÊ-* UÊ*>À̇̈“iÊÃV…i`ՏiÃ]ʏÊňvÌÃÊ>Û>ˆ>Li UÊ ˆ“>ÌiÊ œ˜ÌÀœi`Ê>VˆˆÌÞ]ÊÀi>Ìʓ>˜>}i“i˜ÌÊÌi>“ UÊ7iiŽÞÊ*>ÞV…iVŽÃ]Ê*>ˆ`ÊÌÀ>ˆ˜ˆ˜} UÊÕÃÌÊ«>ÃÃÊ`ÀÕ}ÊÌiÃÌÊEÊL>VŽ}ÀœÕ˜`ÊV…iVŽ


Work a few hours & enjoy your evening



F O L L O W U S O N FA C E B O O K & T W I T T E R

A Unit of Optimus Corporation Apply in person at 1700 S. Washington, Chanute, Kansas or request an application by e-mail at Call (620) 431-3100

Machinist Position: Perform set up and operation of manual machinery (lathe and/or mill). Able to read and interpret blueprints, drawings, specifications or sample parts to determine dimensions and tolerances of part/product. Calculate and set controls to regulate various machining factors such as speed, feed, coolant flow and depth and angle of cut.

If you are interested please contact Brian at 620-9642156 or

Chanute Manufacturing Company has an immediate opening for a Materials Foreman. The position will require someone with a working knowledge of computer and data systems, receiving, steel inventory, materials dispatch and the ability to read blueprints. Candidates should have supervisor experience, inventory control experience and are required to be neat, extremely accurate, well organized and self motivated. Excellent benefit package, including vacation, 9 paid holidays, life, health, dental and vision insurance, and 401K. Send Resumes to:

Chanute Manufacturing



Children’s Case Manager Full time position in Iola. Bachelor’s degree preferred in Psych, Sociology, Education, etc. Will consider Associate’s degree and relevant experience working with children with special needs. Requires empathetic, patient individual with organizational and computer skills, good communication, team oriented, able to work independently. Benefits. Drug test, good driving record, KBI clearance and child abuse check required. Send resume to: Robert F. Chase, Executive Director, Southeast Kansas Mental Health Center, P.O. Box 807, Iola, KS 66749, Phone 620-365-8641 EOE/AA.

(Published in The Iola Register Sept. 22, 2012)

(Published in the Iola Register September 8 through September 25, 2012)

Recreation Vehicles

SUPERIOR BUILDERS. New Buildings, Remodeling, Concrete, Painting and All Your Carpenter Needs, including replacement windows and vinyl siding. 620-365-6684


785-448-4419 or 785-489-2349

Help Wanted

Services Offered


Local company has openings for the following full-time positions: ASME/AWS Welders Qualified TIG and welders for tube and pipe. Applicants must pass weld test. Wages up to $18.92. Designers/Drafters 5+ years of experience in detailing utility boilers, heat exchangers, and pressure vessels. Knowledge of AutoCAS, heavy industrial construction, and ASME fabrication required. Project management, 3D Modeling, and field experience is preferred. Drafting Clerk Candidates must be proficient with typing and use of Microsoft computer programs including Excel. Individuals are required to be neat, extremely accurate, well organized and self motivated. Excellent benefit package, including 9 paid holidays, life, health, dental, and vision insurance, and 401K.


Send Resumes to:

Chanute Manufacturing

900 Hall Street, Suite 110 Coffeyville, KS 67337


A Unit of Optimus Corporation Apply in person at 1700 S. Washington, Chanute, Kansas or request an application by e-mail at Call (620) 431-3100

A Unit of Optimus Corporation Apply in person at 1700 S. Washington, Chanute, Kansas or request an application by e-mail at Call (620) 431-3100

Help Wanted SEK-CAP

SEK-CAP, Inc. is accepting applications: Iola - Assistant Teacher 3 - 5 Assistant Teacher 0-3

Applications must be submitted online at under “SEK-CAP Online Employment Applications.” EOE. This position is funded with federal health and human services grants

Chanute Fin Tube, LLC is seeking experienced Fin Machine Operators. Excellent benefit package and wages based on experience.

Must apply in person at W. person at 500 st 500 W. 21st Street Street Chanute 21 Chanute, Ks. KS. The City of LaHarpe will be accepting bids for a CEMETERY SEXTON to the LaHarpe Elm Cemetery. A description of duties and responsibilities may be picked up at the LaHarpe City Hall. Bids must be submitted before noon on October 9, 2012. Bids may be mailed to: PO Box 10, LaHarpe, KS 66751 or dropped off at the LaHarpe City Hall located at 902 S. Washington. BOLLING’S MEAT MARKET has job opening. Must be at least 18 years old, experience preferred. Must be available to work at both locations, Iola & Moran. Must be able to lift 65lbs+, drug screen required. Great communication & people skills needed & reliable transportation. Apply in person only, 201 S. State, Iola. MANPOWER OF CHANUTE has openings for long term temporary workers in GENERAL LABOR & ASSEMBLY, Chanute & Iola areas. Must have good work history, mechanical ability & soldering experience. Must be able to pass background check and drug screen. Please apply at http://www., call or come by 406 E. Main, Chanute, 620-4310001. HIRING IMMEDIATELY: National companies need employees to assemble products at home for pay, no selling, $500 weekly potential. Info. 1-985-646-1700 Dept. KS-2816. Accepting applications NCCC NURSING PROGRAM through November 30th, 620-431-2820 ext. 254 for information or email nursing. FULL-TIME DRIVERS NEEDED. Must have valid Class B CDL, w/ clean MVR. 2 year driving history. Positive attitude, flexible, energetic, neat, dependable. Pre-employment drug screen required. Benefits include health insurance, some paid holidays, & IRA. Payless Concrete Products, Inc., 802 N. Industrial Rd., Iola, KS, 620-365-5588. The City of LaHarpe is accepting applications for a CITY TREASURER. Knowledge in QuickBooks and Excel preferred (necessary). Interested individuals may apply at the LaHarpe City Hall located at 902 S. Washington. Application deadline is October 3rd. CHILDREN’S AIDE. Working with children after school 1218 hours/Mon-Thur. Requires driver’s license and reliable vehicle. Prefer experience w/children. Minimum 18 years old. Drug screen required. Call Michelle at 620-3655717 if questions. Southeast Kansas Mental Health Center, PO Box 807, Iola, KS 66749. Applications at local SEKMHC office. EOE/AA. Windsor Place is taking applications for a SOCIAL SERVICE DESIGNEE, prefer someone with a SSD/AD certificate. Apply at 600 E. Garfield, Iola.

Child Care Licensed day care has openings, SRS approved. For more information call 620-228-1928. LICENSED DAY CARE now has openings, Cindy Troxel 620-3652204.

Poultry & Livestock BOTTLE CALVES, calving 150 head of dairy cows to beef bulls Sept.-Nov., 620-344-0790.

Farm Miscellaneous SMALL BALES OF STRAW, $3 picked up, $4 delivered in Iola, 620-380-1259 David Tidd.


The Iola Register


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Real Estate for Rent IOLA, 2 BEDROOM HOUSE, $425 monthly, $425 deposit, 620365-9450, decksnhomes@hotmail. com 409 S. COLBORN, 3 BEDROOM, attached garage, fully remodeled, appliances, 620-496-6787.

New price!!!!! DREAM HOME FOR SALE. 402 S. Elm, Iola, Grand 3-story 1897 home on 3 lots. 4,894 sq. ft. $190,000. call 620-3659395 for Susan Lynn or Dr. Brian Wolfe susanlynnks@yahoo. com. More info and pictures at IOLA, 201 S. 3RD, nice 2 bedroom home, corner lot, good wiring, good roof & siding, 620-3652408. IOLA, 9 KENWOOD CIRCLE, 3 BEDROOM, 2 bath, attached garage, CH/CA, 1744sq.ft. living area, deck, great neighborhood, on cul-de-sac, $118,000, 620-2281788.

IOLA, 716 N. WALNUT, 3 BEDROOM, very nice, CH/CA, appliances, single detached garage w/ auto opener, $795 monthly, 620496-6161 or 620-496-2222. 923 N. SYCAMORE, 2 or 3 BEDROOM, $450 monthly, $450 deposit, no pets, 620-365-0090.

Place your classified online:

MORAN, 144 E. CHURCH, 2 BEDROOM DUPLEX, $350 monthly plus deposit, 620-365-9424.

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Merchandise for Sale SEWING MACHINE SERVICE Over 40 years experience! House calls! Guaranteed! 620-473-2408 MATHEWS Z7 BOW AND ACCESSORIES. Scent-Lok suits and boots, 620-363-0094. MIKEâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S GUNS 620-363-0094 Thur.-Sat. 9-2 Good idea to call!

Pets and Supplies CREATIVE CLIPS BOARDING & GROOMING Clean, Affordable. Shots required. 620-363-8272

Garage Sales 505 S. SYCAMORE, Saturday, 3-FAMILY. Clothes, antiques, furniture, collectibles, miscellaneous. Also at 505 S. SYCAMORE. Due to rainy weather we cancelled the benefit garage sale last weekend for Jill Ramsey. We have rescheduled for Saturday. 602 N. FOURTH, Saturday 8-?. Motorcycle, furniture, clothes, odds-n-ends.

Garage Sales LAHARPE, 201 S. MONROE, Friday 4-7, Saturday 7-1. Green Bay Packers, other collectibles, toys, kitchen set, Foreman grill, furniture, lots miscellaneous. GAS, 120 S. MARTIN, Saturday 8-?. Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s & womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s clothing, shoes, furniture, miscellaneous. GAS, 301 S. MARTIN, Friday 10-3, Saturday 8-2. Toddler-adult clothes, dorm refrigerator, TV, miscellaneous.

Apartments for Rent DOWNTOWN MORAN, great 1 bedroom, no pets, $350 deposit & references required, move in now, no rent until October 1st, 620237-4331 Monday-Friday 8-5 or 620-939-4800. MORAN, 207 W. RANDOLPH, 1-2 PERSON APARTMENTS AVAILABLE NOW! Cable, water, trash & lawn care included, $300 deposit, $355 rent. SPECIAL â&#x20AC;&#x153;move in nowâ&#x20AC;? deposit only $300, no rent until October 1st, 620-237-4331 or 620939-4800.

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


by Chris Browne

214 E. MILLER RD., Saturday 8-?, 5-FAMILY (Michael, Melendez, Wolfe). New quality baby clothes, plus size clothing, recliner, patio furniture. 302 S. COLBORN, Friday Noon and Saturday (rain cancel last Saturday), HILLBRANT. Something for everyone. Plenty of plant steals, come and get them!


by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman



by Kirkman & Scott FUNKY WINKERBEAN


by Chance Browne


by Young and Drake

by Tom Batiuk

by Mort Walker

B8 Saturday, September 22, 2012

The Iola Register

Looking for the latest sports news?

Union issue in front of council the council’s Sept. 10 meeting. Firefighters within Iola’s department have been part of a union since 2005, but former city commissioners declined to enter into collective bargaining. Under collective bargaining, the union serves as the exclusive employee repre-

Iola City Council members will be asked Monday to recognize the Local Firefighters Union 64 and establish a collective bargaining agreement. The union discussion will be at the request of Councilman Steve French, who brought up the collective bargaining proposal at

sentative. Currently each firefighter works under his own arrangement with the city. Also on the agenda are discussions on what to do with undeveloped property near Cedarbrook Golf Course — a private developer has requested options

to buy the land through 2013 — as well as the city’s drought policy, purchasing policy revisions, and ongoing ambulance talks with the county. The 6 p.m. meeting will be in the New Community Building at Riverside Park and is open to the public.


Our carriers’ (under contract) deadline for home delivery of The Iola Register is 5:30 p.m. weekdays and 9:30 a.m. Saturdays for Iola carriers. DEADLINE FOR OUT-OF-TOWN CARRIERS IS 6:30 P.M. WEEKDAYS AND 9:30 SATURDAY. If you have not received your paper by deadline, please call your carrier first. If unable to reach your carrier, call the Register office at 365-2111. Rural Carriers 6:30 p.m. weekdays – 10:30 Saturdays

W h ile It L asts!


BUFFALO MEAT O n ce A Y ear!


Williamsburg, KS (785) 746-8830 Judy, Ty & Lori

30 minutes N.W. of Garnett Just off of I-35 Open Tues. - Sat. 11 a.m. - Midnight Closed Sun. & Mon.

The best smoked pork spareribs you’ve ever had - anywhere!

A llen C ou n ty Raised

Fresh In The Case or Fresh Frozen

Bolling’s Meat Market 201 S. State, Iola (620) 380-MEAT (6328)

Open Mon.-Sat. 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.; Sun, 9 a.m. - 5 p.m.

& Moran Locker H wy. 59 S , D owntown M oran • (620) 237-4331 Open Mon. through Fri. 8 a.m. - 5 p.m.; Sat. 8 a.m. - 11 a.m.


We Invite You To Shop With Us For Your Locally Raised & Processed

RETAIL MEATS • We’ve been in Moran for 24 years • By our choosing, we insist on a state inspector in-house 5 days a week • Our packaging keeps meat fresh frozen for 12 months • We offer convenient small quantity packaging such as 2 lbs. of ground beef, 2 steaks per package, 4 pork chops per package, etc.

Reasonable Everyday Prices:

279 lb. $ 99 4 lb. $ 69 2 lb. $ 89 2 lb. $ 79 1 lb. $

Spiral Ham Sirloin Steak Pork Sausage Pork Chops Whole Chicken AVAILABLE AT

Moran Locker

H wy. 59 S , D owntown M oran • (620) 237-4331 Open Mon. through Fri. 8 a.m. - 5 p.m.; Sat. 8 a.m. - 11 a.m.



Family atmosphere! Great side dishes!

IOLA REGISTER 302 S. Washington • (620) 365-2111


L im ited Su pply!

Steaks, Roasts & Ground Buffalo

Run the field with Jocelyn Sheets, Sports Editor for THE IOLA REGISTER, and get complete, accurate, up-to-date sports coverage.




Display Ad Network $



Kansas Classified Ad Network

1421 East St., Iola

To find out more, call this newspaper today!

Jim and Barbie Daugharthy, local owners

(620) 365-3011

Sun. -Thur. 10 a.m. - 9 p.m.; Fri. & Sat. 10 a.m. - 10 p.m.

Oil Change Specials

Offers Expire 9/30/12

G a s E n g in e s $

95 2 4 95 24

Includ es Filter & 5 q ts. M o p a r O il H em i & Special O il/Filters Slightly H igher

Service Department Now Open Saturday 8 a.m.-Noon

D o d g e D ie se l $

95 57 5 7 95

Includ es Filter & 12 q ts. R ootella tella O il O ther V ehicles & O ils Slightly H igher


5 0 50

M a il-In R eb a te

W ith Purcha Purch a se o f 4

H a n ko o k O p tim o H 727 or H a n ko o k D y n a p ro H T R H 12 Alignment Specials Fro n t W h e e l A lig n m e n t $

39 9955

Fo u r W h e eell A lig n m eenn t $


95 9 5

Pro p er a lig n m en entt is a n ensive in exp en sive w a y to increa in crea se fuel m ilea g e a n d tire life.

814 W. Cherry Chanute • (620) 431-0480 • Toll Free 1-877-431-0480 Mon.-Fri. 7:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m.; Sat. 8 a.m.-Noon

Hankook Tire Specials O p tim o H 727

Prem ium iu m To uurin rin g A ll S ea so n • M uudd & S n o w R a ted

D y n a p ro H T R H 12

Prem iu iumm H w y. A ll S ea so n

100,000 M i. W a rra n ty

70,000 M i. W a rra n ty

86 93 $ 90 P215/ 70R 15 99 54 $ P235/75R15 X L 110 $ 36 P205/ 55R 16 129 $ 66 P205/ 60R 16 115 $ 85 P215/ 60R 16 115 $ 28 P225/ 60R 16 123 $ 16 P215/ 65R 16 118 12 $ P225/ 65R 16 124 03 $ P235/ 65R 16 125 72 $ P215/ 60R 17 135 66 $ P215/ 65R 17 139

P235/ 75R 15

P185/ 60R 15


P225/ 75R 16 P245/ 75R 16 P265/ 75R 16 P245/ 65R 17 P255/ 65R 17 P265/ 65R 17 P245/ 70R 17 P265/ 70R 17 P265/ 60R 18 P265/ 70R 18 P275/ 55R 20

128 77 $ 128 24 $ 139 81 $ 153 36 $ 151 46 $ 164 41 $ 168 63 $ 165 77 $ 171 88 $ 187 57 $ 184 29 $ 216 06 $

All Sizes - All Brands On Sale —

D y n a p ro A T-M R F10 Prem ium iu m A ll Terra in

50,000 M i. W a rra n ty P235/ 75R 15 P225/ 75R 16 P245/ 75R 16 P265/ 75R 16 P245/ 65R 17 P265/ 65R 17 P265/ 70R 17 P235/ 65R 17 P265/ 60R 18 P265/ 70R 18 P275/ 55R 20 P275/ 60R 20

133 81 $ 129 84 $ 143 74 $ 154 28 $ 159 29 $ 169 87 $ 173 96 $ 157 95 $ 187 62 $ 187 78 $ 220 91 $ 239 47 $

Call for more info.

In clud es: Free M o un t & B a la n ce • R o a d H a za rd W a rra n ty • Free Fla t R ep a ir • Lifetim e Free R o ta tio n *W ith th e p uurch rch a se o f 4 H a n ko o k tires

Newspaper 9/22/12  

Newspaper 9/22/12

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