75/50 Details, A2
The Iola Register
Locally owned since 1867
Weekender Saturday, September 29, 2012
FOOTBALL Area high school games reported See B1
CELEBRATING STONE FACE
Blaze destroys Iola home By RICHARD LUKEN firstname.lastname@example.org
A traffic stop in the early morning hours Thursday may have saved Richard Andres’ life. Andres and wife Marilyn lost their home and most of their belongings when their home at 1102 East St. burned. There were no injuries — thanks in large part because the Andreses’ nephew, Iola police officer Brandon Andres, was on duty. Officer Andres was conducting a traffic stop at about 2:30 a.m. Thursday, not far from Richard and Marilyn’s home. “He could see the smoke,” Marilyn Andres recalled. Marilyn was at work at Crossroads Motel. Richard was asleep in the couple’s bedroom. “Richard is a very sound sleeper and they couldn’t get him to answer the door when they knocked,” Marilyn said. So Brandon kicked in the door, raced inside and began yelling for his uncle to respond. “Richard has smoked probably 50 years of his life, and he coughs a lot,” Marilyn recalled. “But this See FIRE | Page A7
Film and television actor James Karen, from left, Melissa Cox, granddaughter of Buster Keaton and film historian and documentarian Kevin Brownlow pose for a picture Friday morning during a visit to the Buster Keaton Museum in Piqua.
Schools take focus at “See, Hear Iola!”
Keaton films often debunk stereotypes By STEVEN SCHWARTZ email@example.com
By ALLISON TINN firstname.lastname@example.org
School was the focal point at the fifth “See, Hear Iola!” program Friday. Stacey Fager, Iola High School’s principal, was the guest speaker. Fager spoke about changes the high school has recently made. Because students tend to get hungry before their designated lunch, a 10-minute passing period at 9:27 a.m. was created where students could grab a quick breakfast to tied them over until lunch. “This was a leap of faith for our teachers and administrators,” Fager said. “Ten minutes is plenty of time for students to eat and converse, but it’s also just enough time to get into some trouble.” See PROGRAM | Page A3
Support group walks to end Alzheimer’s By ALLISON TINN email@example.com
A cure for Alzheimer’s has yet to be found — but the Iola Alzheimer’s Support Group will be walking until one is found. The group will be holding its fifth annual Walk to End Alzheimer’s Oct. 13. The event will begin with registration at 9 a.m. at the courthouse on the square. At 9:30 a.m. will be a live auction where quilts, antlers, lamps and a meat bundle will be up for bids, according to May LaCrone founder of the Iola Alzheimer’s Support Group. At 10 a.m. will be an inspirational Promise Garden Motion See Alzheimer’s | Page A4
Dr. Vergil Noble, first presenter for the 20th annual Buster Keaton Celebration Friday morning, visits with Susan Raines, executive director of the Bowlus Fine Arts Center.
Buster born into theatrical world By BOB JOHNSON firstname.lastname@example.org
Buster Keaton’s skills as an entertainer were influenced by family. His parents, Joe and Myra Keaton, were vaudevillians; his father-in-law, Frank Cutler, was a writer of one-act plays and verse, and his wife’s uncle, Burt Cutler, was a musician and composer of more than casual note. Dr. Vergil E. Noble, adjunct
professor of anthropology at the University of Nebraska, led off the 20th annual Buster Keaton Celebration, “The Timeless Comedy of Buster Keaton,” Friday morning at the Bowlus Fine Arts Center. Noble traced the roots of Buster’s mother, Myra, noting the Cutlers arrived in New England in the early 1600s, including her direct ancestors at the Bay Colony 14 years after See ROOTS | Page A3
Stereotypes based in Appalachia were the topic of a presentation given Friday during the 20th annual Buster Keaton Celebration at the Bowlus Fine Arts Center. Lisa Stein Haven, an assistant professor of English at Ohio University Zanesville, gave the presentation titled “Keaton, Kith and Kin: A Revision of the Appalachian Feud Stereotype in Buster Keaton’s ‘Our Hospitality.’” Topics of discussion were based on the “hillbilly” stereotype of Appalachia and how these stereotypes were portrayed in early cinema. Haven said while growing up in Kentucky, she became interested in the family feuds of the mountains. During her presentation, Haven said many films in early cinema built up stereotypes regarding mountain families, those of which Keaton showed interest during his career. Haven showed clips from Keaton’s “Moonshine,” a 1918 comedy about a police hunt for moonshiners. Haven also presented a short, animated film titled “The Martins and the Coys” produced by Disney. After the films, Haven pointed out many stereotypes regarding Appalachians, some of which included
Lisa Stein Haven
laziness, alcoholism, anger and violence. Haven said Keaton’s film, “Our Hospitality,” helped to break some of the stereotypes of its current day. She explained the film promoted education, upper-class citizens, industrialization and resolution without violence. “The film showed that feuds can be settled without violence,” See FILM | Page A4
Bit of luck helped bring along celebration’s success By RICHARD LUKEN email@example.com
A discussion about the origins of Iola’s Buster Keaton Celebration proved one thing above all else: you can’t fit 10 years of memories into a paltry 50 minutes. A founders’ panel discussion, featuring five original Keaton committee organizers, highlighted Friday afternoon’s workshops as part of the 20th annual Keaton celebration. Their aim was to speak about the celebration’s genesis and add general comments about the first 10 years. The discussion was so enSee PANEL | Page A7
Vol. 114, No. 235
A “founders panel” featuring original Buster Keaton Celebration Committee members, from left, Frank Scheide, Mary Martin, Clyde Toland, John Tibbetts, Fred Krebs and Amy Specht highlights Friday’s activities at the Bowlus Fine Arts Center. 75 Cents
A2 Saturday, September 29, 2012
The Iola Register
Court report DISTRICT COURT Judge Daniel Creitz Civil cases filed:
J.P. Morgan Chase Bank, N.A. vs. Stephanie Dangerfield, et al, real estate. State of Kansas vs. Christine M. Beagel, other domestic relations. State of Missouri, et al vs. Charles M. Nagunst, other domestic relations. MAGISTRATE COURT Judge Thomas Saxton Convicted of speeding or other violations with fines assessed:
David D. Fuhrman II, Bronson, 65/55, $143. Thomas A. Jarboe, Iola, 81/65, $179. Katie M. McGlothlin, Chanute, 62/35, $266. Brent Sigg, Iola, 45/35, $143. Joshua D. Foster, Humboldt, 70/55, $173. Mary E. Berthot, Chanute, 48/35, $161. Charles W. Bruner, Uniontown, 76/65, $149. Lukas A. Gallagher, Iola, transporting open container of alcohol, $535, sentenced to 30 days in jail, suspended for six months probation. Roger L. Byerley, driving while intoxicated (second offense), $1,633, sentenced to six months in jail, all but five days suspended for 12 months probation. Bradley G. Fraker, failure to yield, $173. Sandra K. Beth, Fort Scott, reckless driving, $123, sentenced to 10 days in jail, suspended for six months probation. Shoshanna M. Craney, Iola, no liability insurance, $198. Charles D. Lamb, Merriam, 75/65, $143. Ruben Clarke, Tulsa, 85/65, $203. Erik A. Berras, Olathe, 86/65, $212.
Convicted of no seat belt and fined $10:
Danny J. Walton, Neosho Falls. Charlene Ward, LaHarpe. Diversion agreements:
William R. Haen, Parsons, driving while intoxicated, $1,273. Joshua P. Sneed, Chanute, 76/65, $174. Jerod J. Kelley, Iola, domestic battery, $260. Cory D. Culler, Iola, worthless check, $270. Jacob Hamlin, Moran, domestic battery, $510. Tiffany Culp, Humboldt, possessing alcohol as a minor, transporting open container of alcohol, $610. Criminal cases filed:
Misty Arnold, Chanute, worthless check. Tanner E. Lee, Iola, driving while intoxicated, minor consuming alcohol, transporting open container of alcohol, refusing to submit to preliminary breath test. Gabriel P. Swope, Iola, minor consuming alcohol. Erica Stoll, Iola, worthless check. Luis N. Gomez, Humboldt, interfering with law enforcement officer. Tammy J. Parker, Gas, domestic battery. Dennis L. Catron Jr., Iola, distributing methamphetamine, manufacturing methamphetamine, felony possession of drug paraphernalia (two counts), possessing methamphetamine, aggravated endangering a child, possessing marijuana. William H. Hamilton, Iola, using a communication facility (cell phone) for drug transaction (two counts), distributing marijuana within 1,000 feet of a school, distributing marijuana, felony possession of drug paraphernalia, no drug tax stamp, possessing a controlled substance (Psilocybin mushrooms). Jaime P. Henderson, Iola, use of a communication facility (cell phone) for drug transactions (two counts), distributing methamphetamine within 1,000 feet of a school, dis-
tributing methamphetamine, possessing drug paraphernalia. Small claims filed:
Bernard Meyer vs. Kelly A. Williams. Iola Property Management LLC vs. Wade Walchak. Iola Property Management LLC vs. Karen Egger. Sigg Financial Services LLC vs. Sarah A. Coltrane, et al. Sigg Financial Service LLC vs. Ashley Jesseph. IOLA MUNICIPAL COURT Judge Thomas Saxton Convicted of speeding or other violations with fines assessed:
Stacy M. Andres, Iola, 45/35, $140. Dennis J. Aquino, Iola, consuming alcohol in public, disorderly conduct, $360, sentenced to 30 days in jail, suspended for six months probation. Martin P. Bambick, Iola, failure to yield, $180. Arthur T. Chapman, LaHarpe, 45/35, $140. Austin R. Coy, Humboldt, inattentive driving, $180. Melissa L. Davidson, Elsmore, disobeying stop sign, $180. Tracy M. Draper, Iola, theft, $300, sentenced to 30 days in jail, suspended for six months probation, ordered to pay $163 restitution. Joey E. Musgraves, Iola, failure to meet duty upon striking unattended vehicle, $180. Anthony T. Smith, Iola, theft, $300, sentenced to 30 days in jail, suspended for six months probation, ordered to pay $79 restitution. James R. Stiffler, Iola, 45/35, $140. Tammie M. Stottlemire, Rantoul, disobeying traffic signal, $180. Crystal L. Tomlinson, Iola, 45/35, $149.
Convicted of no seat belt and fined $10:
Kenneth A. Grant, Le Roy. Dustin W. Jones, Iola. Kathy S. Miller, Iola. Rhonda R. Stogsdill, Iola.
Treece residents say goodbye TREECE, Kan. (AP) — Former residents of a southeast Kansas mining town have said their final farewell, marking the end to a buyout that began in 2009 after the town was deemed to be unsafe because of decades of residual lead and zinc waste. In the last two years, residents have left Treece after receiving buyouts from the Environmental Protection Agency. The town has been removed from the state map after being disincorporated by the Legislature earlier this year. “I just want to congratulate everyone that had a deal in this buyout, that it went as smoothly as it did and as expediently as it did,” said Bill Blunk, the last mayor of Treece. Millions of tons of lead and zinc mining waste surround the Treece townsite, and sinkholes and uncapped mineshafts are filled with contaminated water. Treece and nearby Picher, Okla., produced much of the lead that was used for bullets for WWI and WWII. Pam Pruitt, Treece’s
last city clerk, was near tears as she discussed the loss of the town. “We were so close-knit, and that was the hardest thing in this process,” Pruitt said. “It was like not only the people were moving but it felt like your memories were going with them. That sounds crazy, but it did.” The final cost of the Treece buyout is expected to be about $3.6 million, said Bob Jurgens, chief of assessment and restoration for the Kansas Department of Health and Environment. Jurgens, the project manager, said the government bought out 66 families’ homes and relocated 12 renters. The government also acquired 31 vacant lots, 14 vacant houses, four city properties, two businesses and a church. Most of the town’s homes and buildings are gone. The town water tower was sold for scrap metal and even the asphalt on the streets was scraped up to be used in roads elsewhere. When the EPA cleanup
Sunny weekend Today, mostly sunny. Highs in the mid 70s. East winds 5 to 10 mph. Tonight, mostly clear. Lows near 50. North winds up to 5 mph. Sunday, sunny. Highs near 80. Light and variable winds becoming east around 5 mph in the afternoon. Sunday night through Thursday, mostly clear. Lows in the mid 50s. Highs near 80. Temperature High yesterday Low last night High a year ago Low a year ago Sunrise 7:16 a.m.
73 60 89 49
Precipitation 24 hours ending 7 a.m. .05 This month to date 4.76 Total year to date 22.32 Def. since Jan. 1 8.19 Sunset 7:07 p.m.
is complete, the plan is to auction the property with a condition that no buildings can ever be built there again, Jurgens said. After that, the land will be usable for hunting and grazing.
Douglas LaVerne Thompson, 52, Iola, Kansas, passed away Thursday, Sept. 27, 2012, at Freeman Hospital in Joplin, Mo. Douglas was born Sept. 10, 1960, in Fort Scott, the son of Glenn LaVerne and Bernita June (Stine) Thompson. He grew up in Bronson until the family moved to Iola where he graduated from high Douglas school in 1977. He joined Thompson the U.S. Army and served three years, including a year in Turkey, before he was honorably discharged. He returned to Iola where he worked for Gates Corporation from 1988 until 2005. He enjoyed riding motorcycles and four-
F-C Days festival draws near In just a little under 18 days Farm City Days will be upon us. The F-C Days committee has been working diligently to put together a great festival. The family fun night will be Thursday evening with great new games. The stage show lineup looks to be great, crafts and vendor booths have a variety of items and there will be new faces among the visiting artisans. The food booth slots have all been filled and the menus look great. The parade will begin at 1 p.m. Other activities include Little Miss Iola pageant, the carnival, the car show on West Street, and a street
Rick Yeager of Le Roy was featured in a Saturday concert by the Lawrenceburg, Ind.based trio Forgiven. “Wonderful,” “inspiring” and “heartwarming” were some of the descriptions that came from members of the congregation. The Rev. Steve Traw spoke about “The Four Beasts” from Daniel 7:1-28 at Sunday morning’s service. Paul Werle celebrated his birthday Sunday. Sixty-eight attended a chili supper Sunday evening. The Christian Strings from Linn County performed at singspiration that evening. Traw will continue teaching from the Book of Daniel Sunday.
Shelia Lampe Chamber Musings
dance for the young folks from 7 to 10 Saturday evening. No alcohol will be allowed. On the “farm side,” there will be a cow milking contest (wooden cow) working in teams to beat a set time, a hay bale tossing contest, a tractor pull contest (teams physically pulling a tractor), a large hay bale deco-
rating contest, a now and then farm equipment show and much more. The schedules will be out Monday. The entry forms for all of these events, including the Little Miss Iola pageant, are available at the Chamber office. We are still taking parade entries and craft booth entries as well as entries for the farm events and the pageant. We could also still use some volunteers to help. You can call, stop by, or email the Iola Area Chamber of Commerce to receive forms. The Chamber office is at 208 W. Madison, firstname.lastname@example.org or 620-365-5252.
Police reports Arrests reported
Shaela C. Onnen, 22, Chanute, was arrested by Iola police officers early Tuesday morning after they learned she was wanted on an arrest warrant issued in Douglas County. Justin R. Doolittle, 23, who lives at Crossroads Motel, was arrested Wednesday at 423 S. Chestnut St., after officers were called there because of an alleged domestic dispute. Doolittle was charged with domestic battery and criminal damage to property. He also
News from Carlyle Presbyterian Church
wheelers and attending stock car races. He is survived by his son, Kenneth J. Thompson and wife Keshia; his parents, Bernita and Jack Dawson, Iola; one sister, Sharon Roush and husband George, Carrollton, Md.; one grandson, Quintin Avery Thompson; two nephews, Tyler and Brandon Roush; and two great-nieces, Mallory and Kirsten Roush. He was preceded in death by his father, Glenn LaVerne “Cap” Thompson, and grandparents Millicent and Glenn Thompson and Mildred and Kenneth Stine. Funeral services will be at 10 a.m. Monday at Waugh-Yokum & Friskel Chapel in Iola. Burial will follow at Bronson Cemetery. Memorials to Bronson United Methodist Church may be left with the funeral home. Online condolences for the family may be left at www.iolafuneral.com.
Joanne McIntyre 365-2829 Around town
Winona Powell and daughter Peggy Brink of Montrose, Colo., spent several days in Iola visiting relatives and friends and attending the Carlyle Presbyterian Church. Jim Hinson, Iola, and Joanne McIntyre met Jim’s sister-in-law and brother-in-law Judy and Leo Jeck and their daughter Tracy, her husband, John, and their daughter, Jessica, all of Paola. They attended a fall festival and dinner at St. John’s Catholic Church in Greeley.
The Iola Register
Published Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday & Thursday afternoons and Saturday mornings except New Year’s day, Memorial Day, Independence Day, Labor Day, Thanksgiving and Christmas, by The Iola Register Inc., 302 S. Washington, P.O. Box 767, Iola, Kansas 66749. (620) 365-2111. Periodicals postage paid at Iola, Kansas. Member Associated Press. The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to use for publication all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches. Subscription rates by carrier in Iola: One year, $107.46; six months, $58.25; three months, $33.65; one month, $11.67. By motor: One year, $129.17; six months, $73.81; three months, $41.66; one month, $17.26. By mail in Kansas: One year, $131.35; six months, $74.90; three months, $44.02; one month, $17.91. By mail out of state: One year, $141.35; six months, $76.02; three months, $44.97; one month, $17.91. Internet: One year, $100; six months, $55; one month, $10 All prices include 8.55% sales taxes. Postal regulations require subscriptions to be paid in advance. USPS 268-460 Postmaster: Send address changes to The Iola Register, P.O. Box 767, Iola, KS 66749.
was wanted on outstanding warrants from surrounding counties, police said. Police arrested Doniel Brown, 31, in the 10 block of East Buchanan Street Wednesday after learning he was wanted on an arrest warrant out of Shawnee County. A traffic stop Wednesday in the 500 block of South Chestnut Street resulted in the arrest of Terri Yokum, 36, for allegedly driving while suspended.
A vehicle driven by Marcus Z. Ferguson, Garnett, struck a coyote on U.S. 169 two miles north of Iola just before midnight Thursday night. Officers said the collision disabled Ferguson’s vehicle.
Vehicle hits deer
Cheryl Dillow, Iola, told Iola police officers Wednesday she received a call from a known person harassing her. A charge of violating a
protection from abuse order against the suspect, whose name was not released, is being requested through the Allen County attorney’s office.
Vehicle hits coyote
A vehicle driven by Mark James, 34, Chanute, struck a deer on U.S. 169 a mile south of Iola Wednesday morning.
Family, Friends and Neighbors -
PLEASE JOIN US! It’s
Elmer Nichols’ 100th Birthday Sun., October 7 2-4 p.m.
Guest Home Estates No gifts please. Your presence is a special gift!
t s a e Parade l b i B 5 Sat., Oct. 2012 6, 5 th
FREE Entertainment, children’s activities and Parade on the Humboldt, KS City Square
The Fisher Family
Biblesta Parade Awards will be announced at 4:15 p.m.
FREE Ham & Bean Feed (Bring
Your Own Bowl)
Biblesta After Dark Youth Rally
www.biblesta.com • email@example.com
Saturday, September 29, 2012
The Iola Register
H Roots Continued from A1
westward, first settling in Vermont. The Kansas-Nebraska Act of 1954, which opened those territories to white settlers, prompted more movement by several families of Cutlers. Brothers Frank, Charles and Martin Cutler arrived in
the Mayflower delivered the first English settlers to the new world. James Cutler settled in Watertown, Mass., in 1634 and two centuries later, the 10th generation of Myra’s ancestors began to move
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ister To The Iola Reg A Supplement
Full color on every page, all ads!! This year’s BP&I section will again be on the Iola Register website, www.iolaregister.com in its entirety. It stays on for a full year! Link from your BP&I ad to your website at no additional charge! Also, the Iola Area Chamber of Commerce uses several hundred copies each year for welcoming and recruiting.
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Students were told that if the passing period was abused then it would be taken away next year. The students have shown a good response to the extra time, and they have not had any problems, he said. In addition to getting a longer passing period, students are allowed to Stacey Fager use their cell phones during lunch and passing periods. This, too, was a leap of faith, Fager said. The idea behind the cell phone leniency was to take away from student distractions during
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sent Myra to live with relatives in Nebraska. The attraction was too great. On May 31, 1894, Buster’s parents were married, with Myra described as “Joe’s water cress, his little buttercup.” A little more than a year later — Oct. 4, 1895 — Buster was born in Piqua, while the Keatons were there as part of a touring vaudeville troupe.
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Rock Bluff, Neb., then a jumping off point for the West. By the early 1870s Frank was listed in a Michigan county directory as a “traveling minstrel.” Later, the Cutler Comedy Company was made up of Frank and wife Elizabeth and their children, Burt and Myra, then little more than a toddler. Keaton wrote years later that “my own mother (Myra) was born into show business.” His father, Joe, met Myra when they performed with Capt. Billy Bryant’s vaudeville company; she joining at age 16. When Keaton regarded Myra as more than a fellow entertainer, her father Frank
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THE IOLA REGISTER 302 S. Washington Phone: (620) 365-2111 Fax: 620-365-6289 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
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classes. “If parents are wondering why they are getting text messages from their kids at 9:27 or 11 o’clock then that’s why,” Fager said. Saturday school was changed to Friday nigh school. Students who attend Saturday school, for disciplinary reasons, now stay after school on Friday and stay until 6 p.m. “It is used for disciplinary reasons, but it also gives students a chance to get work done and students have responded well to this change,” Fager said. REALTOR John Broker had positive news to share — the real estate market is steadily increasing. Since the beginning of the year there have been 59 closings as opposed to 43 closings in 2011 by the end of September. The amount of days houses are on the market are substantially lower than last year. Sheila Lampe, director of the Iola Area Chamber of Commerce, spoke briefly about the happenings around Iola. The 20th Buster Keaton Celebration began Friday and “there are more people in Iola this weekend, so if you get a chance to visit with them, please do,” she said. Allen Countian Gary Hawk will be inducted into the Historical Society, Oct. 13 and tickets for the dinner preceding the induction meeting are running out. The tickets are $15 apiece. “If anyone deserves this, it is Gary,” she said. Superintendent Brian Pekarek informed the audience about the recent trip USD 257 members were able to take to Topeka earlier this month. They met Gov. Sam Brownback, watched the U.S. Secretary of Education Arne Duncan’s speech and members of the Age to Age pre-school program presented to the Kansas State Board of Education about the work and progress they have been making.
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A4 Saturday, September 29, 2012
The Iola Register
H Alzheimer’s Continued from A1
ceremony in the garden prior to the race. The twomile walk will begin after the ceremony. The walker festival will begin at 11 a.m. where music will be played and lunch will be served for $4 donation per plate. THE WALK is being ded-
icated to Bill and Ann Michael, she said. They both have since passed away, but the story they left behind is one that lives on. Ann developed Alzheimer’s and Bill took care of her day-in and day-out. “She was his priority,” LaCrone said. When Bill could no longer take care of Ann he
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H Film would visit her in the nursing home almost every day of her eight-plus years there. He only missed 10 days during her stay due to illness or their grandchild’s wedding, LaCrone said. “He was just a special person,” LaCrone said. “He was tall so he would help the people in the nursing home reach things they would usually have to go get a ladder for.” Bill would insist on going to the nursing home first thing in the morning, at 10 a.m. and stay until 4 p.m. Eventually his children had to ask him to go from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., and he obliged. “There was never a more devoted man than Bill,” LaCrone said. Bill supported not only Ann but the Alzheimer’s Support Group as well as Iola’s Walk to End Alzheimer’s.
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Continued from A1
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Haven said. “Romance actually succeeded in resolving the feud.” The presentation concluded with a Q-and-A session with the audience. Haven said she has become involved with the Buster Keaton celebration due to her academic work with silent film comedy. However, she explained she has become attached to the celebration and the people of Iola. This year’s celebration is Haven’s fifth year to present.
It’s that easy!
Don’t miss this Sale Catalog in the Tuesday, October 2 IOLA REGISTER & IOLA SHOPPER.
LACRONE began the Alzheimer’s Support Group 13 years ago. She has been doing the walk for eight. Each month she and a group of supporters would go to Pittsburg for support group meetings. Each year they would take the same trip for a walk. “On the way home I told our group ‘you know, if we come up here why don’t we do it in Iola’,” LaCrone said.
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Quality care & rehabilitation “When I first came to Windsor Place, my left arm and leg weren’t working quite right. The therapy department helped me overcome the nerve damage that was causing me so many problems. They made me work really hard, but it all paid off. I saw a huge improvement during the course of my stay. I’m glad to be home and I am looking forward to getting back into my shop where I do woodworking, repairs and electronics.” – Gene Chambers The road to recovery has been a long one for Gene Chambers. Last summer, he was suffering from an irregular heartbeat. On June 26, he had quadruple bypass surgery in Wichita. After a 6-day stay in the hospital, Gene wasn’t yet ready to go home. He needed ‘round the clock care and a good dose of therapy to make a full recovery. Those were things Gene’s wife, Naomi, just couldn’t provide at home. That’s when Gene came to Windsor Place.
For about two months, Gene worked hard here at Windsor Place. He visited our therapy department nearly everyday where our team of physical, occupational and speech therapists helped him regain the strength and skills he had lost during his illness. If you need help recovering from surgery or lengthy illness, we invite you to come to Windsor Place. Please call (620) 365-3183, extension 20.
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In 2012, 68% of the residents admitted to Windsor Place have returned to live in their own homes.
Windsor Place 600 E. Garfield • Iola, Kansas • (620) 365-3183 us out www.windsorplace.net Check on Facebook!
All Choices Available At Bolling’s In Iola. Some Items Not Available At Moran Locker.
For everyone’s benefit, we urge you to please call ahead for your bundles and/or large and special orders. This reduces wait time for you and ensures that anything you want will be in stock.
Choose any 4 items
Choose any 5 items
10 lbs. Pork Chops
10 lbs. Spare Ribs
12 lbs. Pork Roast
6 lbs. Bacon
4 lbs. T-bone Steak
4 lbs. KC Strip Steak
5 Whole Chickens
9 lbs. Chicken Breast
Choose any 6 items
12 lbs. Pork Sausage
10 lbs. Ground Beef
(add $5 for extra lean)
7 lbs. Round Steak
8 lbs. Choice of Beef or Pork Patties
12 lbs. Ground Pork 6 lbs. Top Sirloin 8 lbs. Beef Roast 10 lb. Box of Hot Dogs
*Prices and quantities subject to change without notice due to market fluctuation.
Bolling’s Meat Market 201 S. State, Iola • (620) 380-MEAT (6328)
Open Monday - Saturday 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.; Sunday 9 a.m. - 5 p.m.
& Moran Locker
H wy. 59 S outh, D owntown M oran • (620) 237-4331 Open Monday - Friday 8 a.m. - 5 p.m.; Saturday 8 a.m. - 11 a.m.
THE BOLLINGS: MITCH, SHARON & CARA
Saturday, September 29, 2012
The Iola Register
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A6 Saturday, September 29, 2012
The Iola Register
A message to Rep. Jenkins of banking and insurance regulations is not to slow commerce, but to keep the playing field even. It is all but universally recognized that unregulated big banks and big insurance companies played a key role in the credit crunch that sent the world economy into recession in 2007-08. It should be agreed by that same majority that those industries should be made to play by safer rules from now on. That’s not rocket science. Cats learn by touching hot stoves. We should be at least as smart. And that, fellow citizens in the Second District, should be the message we send to Rep. Jenkins. Of course, if the advice doesn’t come in a SuperPac package it may never be unwrapped. — Emerson Lynn, jr.
A phony issue A day before the first presidential debate, Mitt Romney assailed President Obama over the sharp cuts in defense spending that will occur unless Congress reneges from its agreement to slash spending across the board if a more rational budget compromise wasn’t reached — and it wasn’t. Rep. Paul Ryan, now Romney’s vice presidential partner, voted for the deal. Today, however, Romney sees the prospect just an inch short of treason. Color the rhetoric campaign
red. Never you fear, Congress will fund the defense industry. Boeing included. What Congress shows no signs of doing is making the budget cuts and revenue increases it will take to put the nation back on the track toward deficit reduction. (Yes, taxes must rise; yes, all spending — military, too — must be reduced. Isn’t that as plain as the nose on your face?) Mention that to the next Washington type who asks for your vote in November. — Emerson Lynn, jr.
2012 escapes record book This year’s chance to be a record-setter evaporated with this week’s rainfall. Rain that fell during the 24hour period through 7 a.m. Friday — .05 of an inch — put 2012’s total at 22.32 inches, just above the alltime record for moisture futility. In 1936, Iola received 22.31 inches, a record that only a curmudgeon would covet. Farmers have been beleaguered by dry and hot weather since early spring, to the point corn crops that easily could have made well over 100 bushels an acre came in at a fraction. Farmers considered themselves fortunate if they got within shouting distance of 50 bushels. The double whammy is that corn is fetching a high price. It’s about $7 a bushel today and has pushed $8 at times. Soybeans are getting mixed reviews; September rain may have made more of a difference than anticipated. Beans these days are genetically engineered to withstand drought conditions that would have turned them to barren vines a few years ago. Many observers figured rain in September would be too late to help, but some farmers have
At Week’s End Bob Johnson mentioned that the rain has had remarkably good effects, together with warm growing weather. It’s doubtful we’ll have anything approaching a bumper harvest — 20 bushels would be great — but at today’s $15 a bushel, proceeds will add up quickly and put a little icing on the cake that failed to rise. When rain was as scarce as proverbial hen’s teeth in 1936 — think Dust Bowl days — the year had other weather features that set it apart. Summer was hot and winter was cold. Days with 100 degrees or more were common that year — the heat topped out at 114 on July 28 — and in winter the mercury plummeted to below zero several times. The hottest of hots remains 1954, though. The mercury that summer hit 100 or better 54 times, including 27 days in July and an all-time record of 116 on July 13.
Graciousness carries the day Iola City Council members began a much-needed healing process Wednesday night in their vote to reinstate former City Administrator Judy Brigham for 17 days. The vote — and Brigham’s generosity — also saved the city beaucoup bucks. In a similar case, Basehor city officials settled for $200,000 with its former city administrator who claimed he was wrongfully dismissed. Basehor city officials likely surmised the $200,000 would be a bargain compared to a jury’s decision had it gone to trial. Brigham is being gracious by saying all she wants is what she is due after 32 years as a city employee — her full retirement benefits. In August 2011, 17 days before she was due to retire, Brigham was fired. The action negated Brigham’s right to a bonus she would have received in the form of unused sick leave and a higher pension from the Kansas Public Employees System. The decision to give Brigham
Susan Lynn Register editor
her due is one more piece of a puzzle coming into place that is setting Iola on a better course. WHILE ON THE ROAD Thursday morning I was listening to a radio program about U.S. soldiers and their high rate of suicide. Today, one out of four soldiers commits suicide during or after their tours of duty. One way the armed forces are dealing with the epidemic is to develop a buddy system among soldiers that continues long after their tours. The approach is proving successful, U.S. officials say. Spc. Roger Halford spoke of how the program has affected his dealings with his training partner.
“We are a team. If he’s doing well, I’m doing well,” Halford said. The success of that kind of attitude can apply to most any situation — families, churches, places of work, and communities. If we’ve “got each other’s back,” and put the greater good of whatever the organization is, first, then success has a better chance. The Iola City Council and Brigham started the ball rolling. Let’s all take it from there. RANDOM NOTES: I’m on the road a fair amount for various commitments and, having a small bladder, make use of the ladies room in service stations. Kudos to the updated facilities at Beto Junction, intersection of U.S. 75 and Interstate 35; at the Quick Trip in El Dorado, and Sandra’s Short Stop at the Y-intersection south of Garnett. Also the new Love’s service station at the south end of Ottawa now makes me forgo the possible 2-cent savings at the filling station in downtown Garnett, precisely because its restroom is clean.
Bank of America settles for $2.43 billion By MARCY GORDON AP Business Writer
WASHINGTON (AP) — Bank of America says it has agreed to pay $2.43 billion to settle a classaction lawsuit related to its acquisition of Merrill Lynch at the height of the financial crisis. In the lawsuit, shareholders alleged that Bank of America and some of its officers made false or misleading statements about both companies’ financial health. The lawsuit was filed on behalf of investors who bought or held Bank of America stock when the company announced its plans to buy Merrill Lynch in a $20 billion deal as the banking industry and federal regulators struggled to contain fallout from the financial crisis in the fall of 2008. Bank of America’s deal to buy Merrill Lynch was forged on the same September 2008 weekend that Lehman Brothers collapsed. The transaction came into question later after Bank of America disclosed that Merrill would post $27.6 billion in losses that year. That added significantly to Bank of America’s financial woes, and the company subsequently asked for a $20 billion bailout from the government to help offset those losses, on top of the $25 billion it had already received. It has since repaid all $45 billion. In announcing the settlement proposal on Friday, Bank of America denied the shareholders’ allegations and said that it agreed to the settlement to get rid of the uncertainties, burden and costs related to the lawsuit. “As we work to put these longstanding issues behind us, our primary focus is on the future and serving our customers and clients,” Bank of America CEO Brian Moynihan said in a state-
was general reference to losses, but never “ wasThere the magnitude of those losses disclosed. This would be akin to telling someone to watch out for a pothole, when they were about to fall into the Grand Canyon.
— Mike DeWine, Ohio attorney general
ment. The investors who filed the suit said the amount of the settlement is the largest ever resolving such a claim. “We are very pleased that the settlement will recoup a substantial portion of the losses incurred by (Bank of America) shareholders,” Brian Guthrie, executive director of the Teacher Retirement System of Texas, said in a statement. “The magnitude of the recovery reinforces the important role that pension funds play when they serve as lead plaintiffs in securities actions.” Two of Ohio’s public pension funds also were among the plaintiffs in the case. Ohio Attorney General Mike DeWine told reporters at a news conference in Columbus that Bank of America didn’t tell investors all the details about the huge losses that were occurring in Merrill’s fourth quarter. “There was general reference to losses, but never was the magnitude of those losses disclosed,” DeWine said. “This would be akin to telling someone to watch out for a pothole, when they were about to fall into the Grand Canyon.” The settlement still needs court approval and will be reviewed by Judge Kevin Castel of U.S. District Court for the Southern District of New York.
Most Allen Countians will be surprised to learn that Rep. Lynn Jenkins, our Second District representative, has an opponent in the election, or, moreover, that there is an issue between them. Surprise. The Rev. Tobias Schlingensiepen (say shling-ehn-SEE’pehn) of Topeka has been nominated for the job by the Democrats. The issue of the day is the $610,000 Rep. Jenkins has collected in campaign contributions from banking and insurance interests, coupled with the fact that she has voted against legislation to place more regulations on those industries. Rep. Jenkins says she opposes regulations that “limit those institutions’ ability to make loans and help the economy.” Well, who doesn’t? The point
As part of the settlement, the bank has also agreed to adopt several corporate governance policies until Jan. 1, 2015. These policies include those related to majority voting in board member elections, annual disclosure of noncompliance with stock ownership guidelines, policies for a board committee regarding future acquisitions, the independence of the board’s compensation committee and its compensation consultants and conducting an annual “say-on-pay” vote by shareholders. Bank of America, based in Charlotte, N.C., has been dogged by litigation as the consequences of the financial crisis continue to swirl around it. Most of the legal headaches stem from Bank of America’s acquisitions of Merrill and of Countrywide Financial, the brash company known for making high-risk mortgages. The Securities and Exchange Commission won a $150 million settlement from Bank of America in 2009 to resolve charges that it misled shareholders when it acquired Merrill. The SEC had accused Bank of America of failing to disclose to shareholders before they voted on the Merrill deal that it had authorized Merrill to pay as much as $5.8 billion in bonuses to its employees in 2008 even though the investment firm lost $27.6 billion that year.
Saturday, September 29, 2012
The Iola Register
H Panel grossing and wide-ranging, however, they managed only to cover the first three, from 1993 to 1995. The audience didn’t mind a bit. Panelists Clyde Toland, whose idea in 1991 led to the inaugural Keaton celebration two years later, was joined on stage by former Bowlus Fine Arts Center Executive Director Mary Martin; Fred Krebs, a humanities scholar at Johnson County Community College; John Tibbetts, an associate professor at the University of Kansas and an author, educator, broadcaster, artist and pianist; Amy Specht, Piqua resident who helped spearhead fundraisers to erect a monument to Keaton in her
hometown; and moderator Frank Scheide, a communications professor at the University of Arkansas. Krebs, who joked that his greatest claim to fame may be that he was a former classmate at KU with Toland, said the earliest years were a product of synchronicity — committee members working in league to develop a quality event for the community to enjoy — and serendipity. The serendipitous part played a role, Krebs and Toland explained, after Toland told his cousin, a federal judge living in Los Angeles, about how well the inaugural celebration had been. His cousin was friends with actor Ken Mars, perhaps best known for his
roles in Mel Brooks films “The Producers” and “Young Frankenstein.” Mars, Krebs noted, was friends with fellow actor James Karen, who happened to be a good friend of Buster Keaton and his wife, Eleanor. All three attended the second year, which led to Karen’s and Eleanor Keaton’s return appearance in 1995, coinciding with Buster Keaton’s 100th birthday. The celebration became one in which organizers had no longer had to seek out film scholars and other special guests. “They began calling us,” Toland said. Tibbetts’ contributions included painting each of the publicity photos of Keaton for the annual celebra-
tions. “After all these years, I still haven’t gotten it right,” Tibbetts joked. Martin also recalled the introduction of the Mont Alto Orchestra, the fivepiece ensemble out of Boulder, Colo. Their audition stemmed from them simply showing up at Martin’s office with instruments and cases in hand. “I wasn’t sure what to think,” Martin said. They offered to perform for a Keaton film that night. Martin agreed, and they delighted the audience. “The reaction from the audience was electric,” Tibbetts said. The orchestra has since become a regular attraction.
The reaction from the audience was electric. — John Tibbetts, author and associate professor at the University of Kansas
Continued from A1
Martin praised the work of the countless volunteers who help ensure each year’s celebration goes off without a hitch. “There’s no way we could have done this without their help,” Martin said. A similar founders panel will be a part of this afternoon’s Keaton events at the Bowlus. The festivities resume today with presentations
by Keaton historian David Macleod at 9:40 a.m., Karen at 10:40, a group discussion of Keaton family members at 2 p.m. and historians and film preservationists Kevin Brownlow and David Shepard at 3 o’clock. Keaton’s classic silent film “The General” highlights tonight’s screenings at 7 o’clock in the Bowlus auditorium. THE
again is funded from generous donations by the Kansas Humanities Council, Sleeper and Clopton family trusts, the Iola Convention and Tourism Committee and with help from private donations. That financial assistance means all activities today and tonight are offered free of charge.
Calvary United Methodist Church
Jackson & Walnut St. • Iola “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
Carlyle Presbyterian Church
Sunday Worship: 9:30 a.m. Sunday School immediately after service
Pastor Steve Traw
Blessed Are The Merciful
In today’s world, we don’t seem to hear much about being merciful to others, but mercy is a gift from God. Mercy is a combination of the qualities of love, compassion, kindness and forgiveness. We may say that certain people are loving, kind and gentle, but we may never think of them as merciful. The Bible tells us that God is merciful! We were spiritually dead in our sins, but God loved us so much that He made us alive with Christ, and God’s wonderful kindness is what saves us (Ephesians 2:4–5). In the book of Matthew, the unforgiving servant was shown mercy by the king because the king felt sorry for him. However, the servant then refused to show mercy to a fellow servant. When the king heard of this, he told the servant that he should have shown mercy to the fellow servant as the king had to him. The king then punished the servant and sent him to jail. I guess at times, we all may be like the servant and neglect to show mercy to others, even though we know the King of Heaven has been merciful to us.
Blessed are the merciful, for they shall obtain mercy.
St. John’s Catholic Church (620) 365-3454
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.
(September through May) Confessions Saturday 4:30-5:00 p.m.
Father John P. Miller
St. Peter ’ s Lutheran 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
R.S.V. Matthew 5:7
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 email@example.com
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 iolafirstag.org 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 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
Continued from A1
time, it hurt him to cough when he woke up.” A bit drowsy and disoriented, Richard spotted the light from his nephew’s flashlight. They exited the structure as the room filled with smoke. The timing couldn’t have been better, Iola Fire Chief Donald Leapheart said. “If they hadn’t gotten him out of that bedroom when they did, he probably wouldn’t have made it out alive,” Leapheart said. Iola firefighters were on the scene in a flash, but not before the house’s laundry room was filled with flames. “You could see flames coming from the window,” said Ron Jenkins of the Iola Fire Department. The fire was largely contained in the laundry room, bedroom and kitchen, but smoke and water damage throughout the home was extensive. The Andreses had no insurance. Firefighters were on the scene for nearly four hours, not returning to the fire station until 6 a.m. Thursday. The official cause has not been determined, although firefighters noted the fire appeared to begin near a clothes dryer in the laundry room. The American Red Cross is assisting the couple, who are staying at Crossroads Motel in Iola until permanent housing is secured. To donate, call Donna
If they hadn’t gotten him out of that bedroom when they did, he probably wouldn’t have made it out alive. — Iola Fire Chief Donald Leapheart
Culver at the Red Cross Neosho Valley chapter at 228-1674 or 365-8106. Of particular need are kitchen items, Culver said, although other belongings, such as clothes and furniture, will be needed later.
THE BLAZE marked the second consecutive night firefighters were kept busy. They responded in the fire department’s rural truck to a burning structure owned by Chuck Schaffer at 1251 1000 St. The structure was fully engulfed in flames by the time firefighters arrived at about 11:30 p.m. Tuesday night. It was called in when a passing motorist saw the glow from the fire from U.S. 54 west of Iola, about a mile away. No cause has been announced, although thunderstorms accompanied by frequent lightning had swept through the area that night. Firefighters were on the scene until about 4 a.m. Wednesday.
Featured Even a t s e l BibSaturday, October 6, 2012 t Humboldt, KS City Square
Biblesta ~ Run for the Son 3K Walk / 5K Run
Registration beginning at 7 a.m. (Registration table will be on the corner of 8th & Bridge, in front of City Hall)
Race begins at 8 a.m.
Race will start and finish at Bridge & 8th Streets. Race Routes can be viewed on our Website.
Per Entry (includes T-Shirt)
Visit www.biblesta.com for more info. & entry form!
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.
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
KICKS COUNTRY IN IOLA Trading Post — 8 a.m. - 9 a.m.
A8 Saturday, September 29, 2012
The Iola Register
Grower Field Day Wednesday Mattie Masterson
Girls complete dance season Five young girls with ties to Iola — Kate Masterson, Mattie Masterson, Gracie Snethen, Klaira Hayes and Alivia Sharp — have recently completed their 2012 dance competition season. The girls all study dance and are members of the SDA Competition Troupe at Spotlight Dance Academy in Ottawa.
Baby skunk gets its stripes
Roughly five baby skunks came out to frolic in the tall grass across the street from the Register office Thursday afternoon. The mom is spotted from time-to-time crossing the street late at night after a long day’s work.
Mallory Melvin is the owner, director, master teacher and choreographer at the studio and Marielle Melvin is on staff as a class and troupe teacher and choreographer. Marah Melvin is an adjunct teacher and helps with the troupe at the studio. Jessica Sharp and Maggie Steves are substitute teachers.
Goodbye expensive lines. Hello family time.
Young locals cast in Emporia State musical Mack Melvin and Marah Melvin have both been cast in the Emporia State University homecoming musical production of “Guys and Dolls,” which will be performed at ESU in Albert Taylor Hall Oct. 11 through Oct. 14. Marah will play the role of Adelaide and Mack will play Calvin of the Salvation Army Band. They also will participate in the ESU Homecoming Parade. Mack also has been chosen vice-president of the pledge class of Sigma Pi Fraternity and Marah is Step Show chairman of Sigma Sigma Sigma Sorority and is helping with the reorganization of “The E-Unit,” Emporia State’s Hip-Hop Dance Performance Team,
K-State Research and Extension will offer an agronomy program in cooperation with Storrer Equipment with Grower Field Day Wednesday. The event is one mile south of U.S. 54 on State Street in Iola, then west on Nebraska Road. Signs will direct traffic. Weed resistance, soil fertility and equipment and field demonstrations are planned. Dough Shoup, agronomist for Kansas State University, will be on hand to answer questions. A meal will be served. Attendees should call 3652242 by noon Tuesday to RSVP.
Marah and Mack Melvin
which performs at campus and community events and at ESU sports halftime shows. The twins are 2009 graduates of Iola High School and the children of Mona Melvin and Mick Melvin and the grandchildren of Glenn and Jeanne Percey, Iola.
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7-30-2012 10:39 AM Output Date
Saturday, September 29, 2012
The Iola Register
Marmaton Valley, Humboldt win Details B2
Iola Middle School football teams lose at home Details B3
Mustangs power past Vikings By JOCELYN SHEETS firstname.lastname@example.org
RICHMOND — Taking what the defense gave them all night, Iola High’s Mustangs utilized the passing game to claim their third Pioneer League in as many games Friday. The Mustangs built a 27-0 halftime lead over host Central Heights High’s Vikings. They spoiled the Viking homecoming with a resounding 34-6 victory. Mason Coons connected on six of his first seven passes for the Mustangs. Adam Kauth not only caught pass from Coons, but he also took one away from Central Heights High’s Zach MacAfee. Kauth snared five passes from Coons for 74 yards. He rushed for a touchdown from 10 yards to put the Mustangs on the scoreboard first, and he caught a nine-yard touchdown strike from Coons. Those two scores came in the first quarter. Kauth intercepted MacAfee and raced 43 yards to paydirt with 19 seconds left in the first half. Coons used five different players as he went 13 of 16 for 148 yards passing. Levi Ashmore caught three passes for 36 yards. Ashmore had a catch late for six yards from backup quarterback Tyler McIntosh. “It was a great team win for us,” said Doug Kerr, Mustang head coach. “We executed the passing game and showed our growth as a football program. We’re not one dimensional and when teams game plan to stop what you do best we have to have another plan that is just as good.” Kerr said the Mustangs had two weeks to build up the passing game. He said the receivers caught the ball and had a lot of yards after catch. “Mason threw the ball well and we had good blocking downfield to spring us for some big yards. I’m proud of the kids.”
The Mustangs improved to 4-1 on the season. They are 3-0 in Pioneer League and go back on the road next Friday to Wellsville. The teams exchanged punts to open the game but Iola won the field position battle. On their second drive of the game, the Mustangs began at the Central Heights’ 43-yard line. A 15-yard pass to Ashmore put the Mustangs on the go then Coons found Kauth for nine yards. Kauth took the handoff next and scored on a 10-yard run. Isaias Macias kicked the extra point to put Iola up 7-0. Iola’s defense forced another three-and-out by the Vikings. A 15-yard penalty for a late hit on Central Heights helped the Mustang cause on the next scoring drive. The Mustangs used runs by John Whitworth, who was Iola’s leading rusher of the night with 30 yards on four carries, and Jacob Rhoads. That set up a nineyard touchdown pass from Coons to Kauth at the 3:11 mark of the first quarter. The extra-point kick was wide but the Mustangs led 13-0. A 15-yard penalty against Iola for a late hit on the kickoff put the Vikings at the Iola 42-yard line. Behind the running of Drew Beckwith, who had 89 yards on 27 carries in the game, the Vikings moved down the field. A couple of penalties set them back. Central Heights was one dimensional. MacAfee’s only completions of the night were to the wrong team. Rhodes picked off a Viking pass and returned it to the Iola 29-yard line. Using the passing game, Iola moved down the field. The big play of the drive was a 51-yard pass play from Coons to Kauth. Coons capped the drive with a sixyard touchdown run. With the extra point, Iola led 20-0. See MUSTANGS |B 2
On his way is Iola High Adam Kauth (6) after intercepting a Central Heights High pass in Friday’s Pioneer League game at Richmond. Kauth returned the interception 43 yards for a touchdown in Iola’s 34-6 win.
Eight area runners District 8-man play begins earn varsity medals The at Central Heights Pressbox
Week 5 of Kansas high school football is done. For some football teams Friday night’s game was “just” a league game or regular season game. But for four area high school teams Friday, the games carried a higher priority. Kansas Eight-Man Football Divisions I and II began district play Friday night. The top two teams from each district move into postseason play. Marmaton Valley High’s Wildcats and Yates Center High’s Wildcats opened Eight-Man I, District 2 play. Marmaton Valley was at Marais Des Cygnes Valley High in Melvern while Yates Center hosted Pleasanton. Uniontown and St. Paul are also in the district. Marmaton Valley went into Friday night’s action at 4-0. St. Paul was 3-0. Pleasanton and Marais Des Cygnes Valley sat at 2-2 while Uniontown was 1-2 and Yates Center 0-4. Crest High’s Lancers faced the tough task of hosting Waverly High’s Bulldogs in Eight-Man II, District 3 play. The Lancers were 2-2 and Waverly put its 4-0 mark on the line. Southern Coffey County High’s Titans entertained Elk Valley High’s Lions. One of the teams notched its first win of the season as the Titans were 0-4 and Elk Valley was 0-3. Chetopa (2-2) had been scheduled to play Altoona-Midway but Altoona-Midway dropped its varsity schedule before the season began. Iola High’s Mustangs and Humboldt High’s Cubs will begin district play on Oct. 12. The Mustangs are in Kansas Class 4A, District 6 with Chanute, Fort Scott and Anderson County. The Cubs are in Kansas Class 3A, District 6 with Burlington, Eureka and Fredonia.
ON THURSDAY, the new school enrollment classifications were released by Kansas State High School Activities Association. Enrollment numbers are based on all four grades in high school as of Sept. 20 and determine classifications for all activities except football. Iola remains entrenched in Class 4A. For the 64 schools in 4A, enrollment numbers range from 729 to 258. Iola has 361. The other three 4A schools in the Pioneer League are Osawatomie at 353, Anderson County at Garnett with 321 and Prairie View at LaCygne with 295. Also in the Pioneer League, Wellsville with 217 students and Central Heights at Richmond with 200 students are in Class 3A. Humboldt High is among the Kansas Class 3A schools. Enrollment for 3A ranges from 256 to 159 for 64 schools. Yates Center High is in the Kansas Class 2A ranks with a 134 enrollment and Uniontown High
Jocelyn Sheets is in 2A at 136. Enrollment ranges from 158 to 101 for Class 2A’s 63 schools. Marmaton Valley High dropped from Class 2A to Class 1A this year. Marmaton Valley has 98 students and will be in 1A, Division I for basketball. Southern Coffey County High at Le Roy with 68 students and Crest High with 64 students are in Class 1A. The enrollment range is 101 to 15 students for 1A. ON THE ACC front, Allen Community College’s cross country teams remained No. 2 — the men — and No. 3 — the women — in the NJCAA rankings. Today, the Red Devil teams are competing in Oklahoma State University’s Cowboy Jamboree meet in Stillwater, Okla. Seven other ranked teams, three in the men’s race and four in the women’s race, face off in tough competition. ACC head coach Vince DeGrado said the Red Devil men’s team looks pretty sharp right now. The women’s team is banged up a bit. NFL REPLACEMENT officials are off the clock. With the settlement of the labor dispute between the NFL and the regular officials’ union, the worst-kept secret in Iola can be shared. Yes, I knew that an Iola native — Mike Wilmoth — was working the NFL games as one of the replacement officials. I spoke to Wilmoth just before the second preseason game and he said he couldn’t talk about the experience. Wilmoth told me the NFL requested they not talk to media. I even called him again last week when several articles with replacement officials’ names came out nationally. He still couldn’t talk. Wilmoth, who teaches at Wellington High School, said he would once the situation was resolved in the NFL. The secret wasn’t one in Wellington, either. But now that things have settled, he can talk. We’ll find a time we can sit down and Wilmoth can share his experience. “I’m having a blast,” he told me earlier.
By JOCELYN SHEETS email@example.com
RICHMOND — Abigail Taylor seems to be settling into her first year of high school cross country competition. The Iola High freshman finished in the top five again Thursday at Central Heights High Invitational cross country meet. Taylor earned the third-place medal, running the girls’ varsity 4K race in 17 minutes, 11 seconds. Yates Center High’s Emily Baker, also running cross country for the first time, finished fifth in 17:24. “Emily ran fantastic. We had talked about a goal of a top 10 finish and during the race she just kept moving up from about 14th,” said Kevin Barnes, Yates Center coach. “She was 10th, then got five more places in the last mile.” Marmaton Valley High’s Ashtynn Louk ran 25th in the varsity girls’ race in 19:09. Iola’s Shannon Vogel placed 40th in 21:07. Iola High head coach Marvin Smith withheld some runners from the varsity boys’ race for various reasons. The Mustangs did not run full force at Central Heights mainly because Iola competed in last Saturday’s Rim Rock Classic in Lawrence. Jeremy Spears, who ran at Rim Rock but dropped out of the race because of an injury, came back with a strong race Thursday. Spears ran third in the 5K most of the race, then moved to second with about 200 meters left “but got caught at the tape.” Spears finished third in 17:50 to lead the Mustangs to fifth as a team. Spring Hill won the team title with 59 points and Iola scored 101. Yates Center was sixth with 109 points and Humboldt finished eighth with 203 points. Marmaton Valley High’s
Chance Stevenson captured the 10th-place medal in 18:35. Yates Center’s Ceaton Cooper and Drake Busteed finished 12th and 13th, respectively, in 18:41 and 18:42. Humboldt High’s Nick Keazer crossed the line in a personal-best 18:46.5. for 15th. Brett Holloway, Yates Center, claimed the 18thplace medal in 19:07. For the Mustangs, Blaine Klubek placed 23rd in 19:26 with Zach St. Clair in 30th at 19:58. Bryan Mueller and Travis Hermstein was 45th and 46th, respectively, both at 20:41. Levi Baker took 57th in 21:58 and Jordan Strickler placed 61st in 22:17. Yates Center had Tyler Keenan place 37th in 20:15 and Hayden Splechter 63rd at 22:23. Humboldt’s Rayden Goltry was 60th in 22:03 followed by Byrce Isaac 66th in 23:20, Layne Gonzalez 67th at 23:33 and Jud Hawley 68th at 24:04. All were personal best times for the Humboldt runners, a recurring theme for the Cubs and Lady Cubs. “I did not make a mistake with all the personal-best times. This was a relatively flat course with just one steep hill so that contributed to the fast times,” said Eric Carlson, Humboldt coach. “We have had a couple of good, hard weeks of practice where we got quality runs and the kids are starting to believe in themselves.” HUMBOLDT’S Ethan Bartlett and Tanner Orth went 1-2 in the boys’ junior varsity 5K race. Bartlett won in 19:44.7 and Orth was second in 19:47.4. Placing third was Iola’s Jacob Cooper in 19:53. Tyler Holloway took the final medal of the race in 10th at 20:34. See MEDALS | B 3
B2 Saturday, September 29, 2012
The Iola Register
H Mustangs Continued from B1
Not much happened until late in the second quarter. Central Heights went to the air again. This time Kauth picked off MacAfee’s pass and raced 43 yards for the touchdown. Macias kicked the extra point for a 27-0 lead with 19 seconds on the clock. “We showed tonight that teams have to chose — do you want to stop our run or stop our passing,” Kerr said. “Were we great tonight? No, but we were good. “The most thing I’m proud about is we finished the second half. We didn’t allow them back in the game and that rolls into defensively, we played a great game. I think the kids understood the concept we wanted.” Kerr said Central Heights got its yardage on the ground — 174 yards on 44 carries. But the Mustang defense bent and didn’t break. It was a scoreless third quarter. Iola took over the football with just over two minutes left in the period and scored two plays into the fourth quarter. Coons found Jacob Harrison in the corner of the end zone on a 15-yard pass play. It was 34-0 at the 11:14 mark of the fourth quarter. The Mustang defense forced yet another three and out for the Vikings. But McIntosh muffed the Viking punt and Dakota Snow
Today Cross Country Allen at Oklahoma State, Stillwater, Okla. Monday High School Football Central Heights at Iola JV, 4:30 p.m. Jr. High Football IMS 7th, 8th at Burlington, 4 p.m. Girls’ Golf Yates Center at Anderson County, Garnett Tuesday High School Volleyball Iola, Osawatomie at Wellsville, 4:30 p.m. Humboldt at Caney Valley Altoona-Midway, St. Paul at Marmaton Valley Burlington, Cherryvale at Yates Center Pleasanton, Uniontown at Crest Waverly, Burlingame at Southern Coffey County Jr. College Soccer Allen at Coffeyville, women 5 p.m., men 7 p.m. Cross Country Yates Center, Humboldt, Crest at Eureka Youth Tackle Football 3rd-4th Grade League Yates Center at Iola, 6 p.m. Humboldt at Mound City 5th-6th Grade League Mound City at Iola, 7:15 p.m. Uniontown at Humboldt Yates Center at Garnett Wednesday Jr. College Volleyball Fort Scott at Allen, 6:30 p.m. Thursday High School Volleyball Labette County, Coffeyville at Iola, 4:30 p.m. Yates Center at AltoonaMidway Cross Country Iola at Independence, 4 p.m. Jr. College Soccer Allen men vs. San Jacinto, Dallas, Texas Allen women vs. Tyler, Dallas, Texas
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recorded the football for Central Heights. The Vikings used a 10play drive to score their touchdown. Beckwith scored from two yards out with 4:30 left in the game. “They had to work for all those yards. Our defense gives up yards but you’re going to earn points and they earned those six,” Kerr said. Kerr used his reserves following the Viking score. The Mustangs held onto the football for the final 4:30 taking a knee near the Viking 10-yard line to run out the final seconds. Kerr pointed that Iola’s special teams play was the best it had been all season. Coons punted for the Mustangs — three for 111 yards total which is a 37-yard average. Tyler Clubine stepped in as center. “We didn’t have one bad snap tonight. Isaias did a good job kicking the ball for us,” Kerr said. Defensively, Bryce Misenhelter racked of eight unassisted tackles for the Mustangs. Whitworth had four solos and seven assisted. Stephen McDonald recorded four solo stops and five assisted tackles. Eric Heffern had four solos and one assisted tackle. Rhoads had two solo tackles and seven assisted tackles. Iola was without the services of sophomore lineman Trey Colborn for the third straight game. Colborn is still sidelined by an ankle injury.
Game Numbers Iola 13-14-0-7—34 Central Heights 0-0-0-6—6 Iola — Kauth 10 yd run (Macias kick) Iola — Kauth 9 yd pass from Coons (kick failed) Iola — Coons 6 yd run (Macias kick) Iola — Kauth 43 yd interception return (Macias kick) Iola — Harrison 15 yd pass from Coons (Macias kick) CH — Beckwith 2 yd un (PAT failed) Iola CH First Downs 12 11 Rushes-yds 26-125 44-174 Passing yds 154 0 Total Offense 279 174 Passing 14-17-0 0-6-2 Fumbles/lost 0/0 0/0 Punts 3-37 4-35.5 Penalties 4-45 6-60 Individual Statistics Rushing: Iola-Whitworth 4-30, Kauth 3-12, Rhoads 6-16, McIntosh 3-13, Macha 1-8, Coons 4-10, McDonald 1-4, Aiello 1-20, Badders 2-2, Ashmore 1-11. Central HeightsBeckwith 27-89, T. Davis 10-67, MacAfee 4-13, Shrimpton 3-5. Passing: Iola-Coons 13-16148-0, McIntosh 1-1-6-0. Central Heights-MacAfee 0-6-0-2. Receiving: Iola-Kauth 5-74, Ashmore 4-42, Harrison 2-25, Rhoads 2-5, Larney 1-8. Central Heights-none. Punting: Iola-Coons 3-111 (37 yd avg.). Central Heights-T. Davis 4-141 (35.5 yd avg.) Tackles: Misenhelter 7 solos; Whitworth 4 solos, 7 assisted; McDonald 4 solos, 5 assisted; Heffern 4 solos. 1 assisted; Rhoads 2 solos, 7 assisted, 1 interception; Macha 2 solos, 5 assisted; Kauth 2 solos, 1 assisted, 1 interception; Harrison 1 solo, one assisted; Maxwell 4 assisted; C. Morrison 1 assisted; Baker 1 solo; Larney 2 assisted; McMurray 1 assisted.
Iola High’s Eric Heffern (23) stops Central Heights High’s Drew Beckwith (2) for no gain in Friday’s game at Richmond. The visiting Mustangs rolled to a 34-6 win over the CHHS Vikings in Pioneer League play.
Wildcats win Cubs survive TVL tussle MELVERN — Marmaton Valley High kept its record spotless in hostile environs Friday evening. The Wildcat offense was clicking in high gear in a 66-42 win over their hosts from Marais Des Cygnes Valley High. The victory lifts the Wildcats’ record to 5-0 on the season. Just as importantly, the win comes in the opening round of Kansas Eight Man I, District 2 play. The top two teams in districts will advance to the postseason. The key to the victory, according to Wildcat head coach, was in the team’s line play on both sides of the ball. “Our offensive and defensive lines did a heck of a job,” Houk said. And despite giving up 42 points, Houk pointed to a series of critical defensive plays to seal the win. Twice Marais Des Cygnes Valley had the ball at the Marmaton Valley oneyard-line, only to come away empty on failed fourth-down plays.
And Jared Kale took over at the other end of the field. His safety in the third quarter was part of a 24-point outburst that erased a 36-22 deficit, Houk said. The Wildcats blasted their way to 395 rushing yards on the evening, including Cole Becker’s 39 carries for 252 yards. Ryan Smith added 112 yards on 17 carries. Smith also completed two of four passes for 59 yards, one to Lucas Hamlin for 25 yards and a 34-yard touchdown pass to Michael Genn. Becker added 10 tackles and Carlos Gonzales had seven stops. Kale had two sacks. Daylen Houk scored on a 25-yard touchdown run to open the proceedings. Becker added touchdown runs of 12 and 20 yards. Smith added fourth-quarter touchdown runs covering one and seven yards. Marmaton Valley returns home Friday to host Uniontown in the Wildcats’ annual homecoming contest.
CHERRYVALE — While Humboldt High’s vaunted passing attack sputtered a bit defense, the Cubs’ defense was there to pick up the slack. Not only did Humboldt keep host Cherryvale High out of any sort of scoring position in the second half of a five-point game, the Cub defense was responsible for the game’s deciding points. Humboldt’s Jacob Carpenter recovered a Charger fumble in the end zone for a touchdown, erasing a 16-14 deficit. The Cubs were able to nurse their 21-16 win down the stretch with a key drive to retain possession the last three minutes of the game. The victory lifts Humboldt to 4-1 on the season. They play fellow 4-1 Tri-Valley League foe Caney Valley next Friday. “Our defense really made the difference,” Humboldt assistant coach Mike Miller said. “They gashed us with a couple of long runs in the first half, but we were
Allen men Area youngsters win NFL Punt, Pass & Kick beat Pratt, Iola Recreation held a local NFL Punt, Pass & Kick competition last Saturday. The age group winners, both girls and boys — advance to a sectional competition Oct. 6 at Burlington. Winners at the local competition were: 6-7-year-olds:
Brandon McKarnin and Jackie Fager; 8-9-year-olds: Jamon Beck and Sydney Stephens; 10-11-year-old boys: Cal Leonard; 12-13year-olds: Nick Vaughn and Hannah Hudlin; 14-15-yearolds: Kalob Cleaver and Megan Hudlin.
Wildcat girls win matches THAYER — Marmaton Valley Junior High’s volleyball teams were successful on the road Thursday. The Wildcat A-team beat host Thayer 17-25, 25-16, 15-11 and downed AltoonaMidway 25-23, 19-25, 15-9. Trinitee Gutierrez was 33 of 33 serving for 23 points for the two matches. Kyla Drake was 24 of 26 for 15 points. “It seems our girls like to extend our matches to three sets,” said Brenda Mills, MVJH head coach. “We finally overcame our inabil-
ity to win a third set and pulled out two good wins” Marmaton Valley’s Bteam won the one set it played against Thayer 2514. It defeated Altoona-Midway 15-8, 15-10. Megan Ensminger, Clara Boyd and Lana Myers were perfect from the service line. Ensminger had nine points served. Boyd and Myers each served for six points. “This team continues to control each set and finish strong,” said Scott Brady, MVJH assistant coach.
women lose PRATT — Allen Community College’s men nailed down a 2-0 soccer victory over host Pratt Community College Wednesday. Jordan Drake chalked up another shutout in goal for the Red Devil men. He had five saves. Bret Rex scored the first goal for Allen on an assist from George Georgiev. Johnny Acker found the net next and Dorian Fox got the assist. Allen’s women lost 2-0. Rebekah Zellars was credited with 10 saves in goal for the Devils. The ACC men are 4-4-1 and the women are 1-9-1. They play at Coffeyville Tuesday.
1 Ton Recycled Newspapers = 17 30’ Trees
able to eliminate those after halftime. And while we shot ourselves in the foot on offense a few times, the kids made some huge plays down the stretch on offense.” One week after throwing for 388 yards, Humboldt quarterback Nathan Whitcomb completed 6 of 22 passes for 95 yards against Cherryvale. “He under-threw a couple, and the ones on target, we dropped,” Miller said. Whitcomb and Jacob Carpenter shared highrushing honors for Humboldt with 41 yards apiece. Tanner McNutt pulled in three receptions for 39 yards. Noah Thornbrugh’s only catch also covered 39 yards. Carpenter gave Humboldt a 7-0 lead less than a minute into the game on a four-yard touchdown run. Cherryvale scored 16 unanswered points to pen the second quarter before Whitcomb pulled Humboldt to within two, 16-14, with a 29-yard touchdown
run with 3:14 left in the second quarter. Carpenter’s key fumble recovery with 2:19 left in the half capped the scoring. It was Humboldt’s only recovery of eight Cherryvale fumbles on the night. “They had some troubles snapping the ball,” Miller said. Tyler Gean added 14 tackles for the Cubs. Trey Johnson added eight stops. Humboldt 7-14-0-0—21 Cherryvale 0-16-0-0—16 Humboldt — Carpenter 4 yd run (Boring kick) Cherryvale — Thornton 4 yd run (run failed) Cherryvale — Safety (Cub ball carrier tackled in end zone) Cherryvale — Thornton 33 yd run (Thornton run) Humboldt — Whitcomb 29 yd run (Boring kick) Humboldt — Carpenter fumble recover in end zone (Boring kick) Humboldt Cherryvale First downs 11 8 Rushing-yds 29-105 48-107 Passing yds 95 16 Total offense 200 123 Passing 6-22-0 1-3-0 Fumbles/lost 0/0 8/1 Punts 6-41 9-32 Penalties 6-65 8-65
Saturday, September 29, 2012
The Iola Register
Dragons beat Ponies By JOCELYN SHEETS firstname.lastname@example.org
It was tough going against visiting Pittsburg Community Middle School’s Purple Dragons for Iola Middle School’s eighth-grade Ponies Thursday. The Ponies found themselves down 24-0 in the second quarter. Nate Evans broke a 66-yard run to the end zone to get Iola on the scoreboard before halftime. That was the only score the Ponies had on the night. They lost 46-6.
At left, Iola Middle School’s Nate Evans (34) runs to avoid a Pittsburg defender in Thursday’s eighth-grade game. The Ponies lost to visiting Pittsburg 46-6.
“We played pretty well in the first half but we just didn’t have the intensity in the second half,” said Marty Taylor, IMS head football coach. “Nate really ran hard in the game. He had a couple of mistakes but overall he did a good job. Colton Toney played well on the defensive line.” Evans rushed for 161 yards on 19 carries. Ben Cooper completed five of 12 passes for 80 yards and was intercepted once. Chase Regehr made four catches for 30 yards. Garrett Wade made one catch for 50 yards. Seth Sanford rushed seven times for 18 yards. Ethan Scheibmeir had six carries for 11 yards. Iola travels to Burlington Monday.
IMS seventh grade falls to PCMS By JOCELYN SHEETS email@example.com
Evan Sigg’s pass was right on target. Isaac Vink looked back, made the catch in stride and raced into the end zone. Iola Middle School’s seventh-grade Ponies opened their home game Thursday with a 51-yard scoring pass play. Cale Barnhart plowed over the goal line for the two-point conversion. The Ponies led visiting Pittsburg Community Middle School’s Purple Dragons 8-0 two minutes into the game. Three minutes later the game was tied. Pittsburg
scored on a 64-yard run and added the two-point conversion. The Dragons were up 16-8 at halftime. They turned the Ponies away late in the third quarter and scored on a 92-yard run. Pittsburg beat the seventh-grade Ponies 24-8. “We played well at times but our mistakes cost us a couple of touchdowns,” said Marty Taylor, IMS head coach. Barnhart rushed for 67 yards on 20 carries. Vink rushed for 39 yards on five carries. Sigg picked up 33 yards
on 11 carries and was three of 12 passing for 74 yards. He had two interceptions. Ethan Holloway caught two passes for 23 yards. Vink had the one catch for 51. Iola travels to Burlington Monday.
At right, Iola Middle School’s Nick Peterson (62) knocks the football away from Pittsburg Community Middle School quarterback Drew Roelfs (11) late in Thursday’s game. Visiting Pittsburg won the seventh-grade game 24-8.
H Medals Continued from B1
“Jacob had the third best time of the day for us. If I had been smart enough to run him with the varsity, the varsity would have scored 89 points for third place,” said Marvin Smith, Iola head coach. The Mustang freshmen ran in the junior varsity race and it was the first time for them going the 5K distance. Others placing for the Iola junior varsity boys were: 18. Colby Works, 21:23; 21. Jonathan Tidd, 21:30; 23. Jason Tidd, 22:01; 40. Yohon Sinclair, 23:58; 41. Sagar Patel, 24:01; 43. Kaleb Beckham, 24:12; 48. Ankit Gandhi, 25:13; 50. Drew Smith, 25:23; 54. Tyler Heinrich, 26:10; 57. Garrett Prall, 26:31. Humboldt’s Caleb D’Armond was seventh in 20:28, Andrew Keazer was eighth in 20:32 and Ronny Jarred placed ninth in 20:33. Others placing in the junior varsity race were: 11. Dillon Aikins, 20:47; 15. Zach Vanatta, 21:16; 56. Ryan Huse, 27:05; 61. Jimmy Mangold, 28:44; 62. Dawson Mauk, 29:33. All had personal-best times. Marmaton Valley’s Marc Waggoner placed 47th in 24:56. Jake Wize took 55th in 26:39. Yates Center’s Dustin Dyer placed 60th in 27:45.
4K in 21:00 and Allen finished in 21:58, both personal bests. Also for Humboldt girls: Brook Boatwright was 22nd in 23:39, Kelsey Cramer was 23rd in 24:39 and Kristin McClanahan placed 27th in 25:14. Iola’s Klair Vogel placed 23rd in 24:39 and Courtney Smith took 30th in 26:17. Central Heights had races for middle school runners. In the eighth-grade boys’ two-mile race, Iola’s Braden Plumlee finished second in 12:34 and Kendall Jay was fourth in 13:58. The thirdplace medal went to Humboldt’s Jules Jones in 13:28 and Jeremiah Scheimann
placed seventh in 15:10. The seventh-grade girls’ mile had Humboldt’s Brooklyn Kuhn 12th in 9:01 and Camron Goltry 13th in 9:58. In the seventh-grade boys’ mile race, Humboldt had Wyatt Suefert in third at 6:00, Josh Vanatta in fourth at 6:10, Edward Oneil in 15th in 7:15, Brady Slocum in 19th at 7:30 and Scott Todd in 24th in 9:41. Marmaton Valley’s Josh Wise ran the race in 6:50. Yates Center and Humboldt go to Eureka Tuesday. Iola is at Independence Thursday and Marmaton Valley goes to JayhawkLinn in Mound City Thursday.
Marmaton Valley High’s Ashtynn Louk, seen here running in a meet at Iola, placed 25th Thursday at Central Heights High’s meet. Humboldt’s Christian Sallee and Kolbyn Allen were ninth and 13th, medal winners, in the girls’ junior varsity race. Sallee ran the
Get your cameras and start taking pictures!
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: www.SafariMuseum.com or call 620-431-2730
By JOCELYN SHEETS firstname.lastname@example.org
FREDONIA — Humboldt Middle School’s A-team stayed perfect for the volleyball season. The Lady Cubs defeated host Fredonia Middle School 25-17, 2511 and 25-12, 25-13 Thursday. “The girls really played well tonight. Tilar Wells dug the ball well for us and all the girls stepped it up,” said Terry Meadows, HMS volleyball coach. Kassie Angleton served seven aces and had five kills for Humboldt. Rylan Wilhite had seven ace serves, made six set assists and one kill. Annalise Whitcomb put
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The Martin and Osa Johnson Safari Museum announces: Call for Entries in our Animal Photography Competition
HMS volleyball A-team remains undefeated
Layne Gonzalez (443), Jud Hawley (441) and Jimmy Mangold (442) are members of the Humboldt High cross country team.
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up 12 set assists, served six aces and made three kills. Cara Bartlett had four service aces. Sydney Houk put down five kills. Kira McReynolds served two aces and Kailey Wolken had one ace. Tilar Wells, Makaylah McCall, McReynolds and Wolken each had one kill. The Humboldt B-team lost 25-23, 25-23, then beat Fredonia 25-13, 25-14. Morgan Lea served seven aces. Denise Johnson had three ace serves. Chassis Hoepker and Hannah Riebel each had two aces. Britnee Works and Katie Malone each had one ace.
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B4 Saturday, September 29, 2012
The Iola Register
Bulldogs outlast Lancers in scoring fest Game Numbers
Waverly 14-24-14-18—70 Crest 16-18-6-16—56 Crest — Ellis 10 yd pass from Morton (Hammond run) Waverly — Schmidt 20 yd run (PAT failed) Crest — Hammond 6 yd run (Ellis pass from Hammond) Waverly — Sipe 75 yd kickoff return (Bailey run) Crest — Hammond 19 yd run (PAT failed) Waverly — Tyson 25 yd pass from Sipe (Bailey run) Crest — Hammond 36 yd run (PAT failed) Waverly — Schmidt 41 yd run (Bailey run) Waverly — Bailey 9 yd run (Schmidt run) Crest — Morton 4 yd pass from Hammond (PAT failed) Waverly — Meyers 15 yd pass from Sipe (Bailey run) Crest — Sedlak 9 yd pass from Hammond (PAT failed) Waverly — Bailey 5 yd run (PAT failed) Waverly — Meyers 22 yd pass from Sipe (PAT failed) Waverly — Schmidt 5 yd run (PAT failed) Crest — Hammond 3 yd run (Ellis pass from Hammond) Waverly — Bailey 24 yd run (PAT failed) Crest — Morton 62 yd kickoff return (Ellis pass from Hammond) Waverly Crest First Downs NA 17 Rushing NA 40-264 Passing-yds NA 205 Total offense NA 469 Passing NA 17-25 Fumbles NA 1 Punting NA 1 (blocked) Penalties 11-100 8-50
By STEVEN SCHWARTZ email@example.com
Crest High’s Lancers lost a close, high-scoring game to the Waverly High Bulldogs Friday night. The game was a shootout from the start, leading to a final score of 70-36. The loss was not due to a lack of offense. Crest racked up 469 yards. The Lancers had success passing and running the ball, as did the Bulldogs. Waverly took the lead late in the first half, 28-24, before scoring 18 consecutive points in the third and fourth quarters to turn a 4640 lead into a 64-40 cushion. Kyle Hammond led Crest with 185 yards on 25 carries. He also completed 16 of 22 passes for 195 yards. Dylan Sedlak rushed for 71 yards on 10 carries, and added 84 yards on four receptions. Brock Ellis racked up 75 yards on eight catches. Scoring came easily to both teams during the game, with only two turnovers and no punts. Hammond totaled six touchdowns in all — two passing and four rushing. Jordan Morton followed with two more touchdowns for the Lancers to go with 46 yards receiving and eight
Prep scores Kansas High School Football Scores By The Associated Press Andale 64, Augusta 9 Andover 17, Andover Central 14 Baldwin 19, DeSoto 6 Buhler 62, El Dorado 21 Burlington 44, Osawatomie 21 Caney Valley 58, Eureka 12 Chetopa 62, Tyro Community Christian 6 Coffeyville 20, Chanute 14 Columbus 19, Galena 16 Concordia 53, Marysville 0 Emporia 36, Topeka Hayden 35 Eudora 28, Spring Hill 0 Fort Scott 48, Independence 9 Frontenac 56, Erie 0 Gardner-Edgerton 27, BV West 20 Girard 29, Pittsburg Colgan 0 Hartford 46, Burlingame 30 Holton 55, Perry-Lecompton 19 Humboldt 21, Cherryvale 16 Iola 34, Central Heights 6 Jefferson North 18, Immaculata 0 Jefferson West 20, Royal Valley 8 Junction City 62, Highland Park 29 Lawrence 34, Olathe South 27 Lebo 74, Flinthills 54
Crest High running back Kyle Hammond (20) breaks a tackle for a gain against Waverly High defender Kyle Myers (15) in Friday night’s game between the two schools. Trailing on the play are Crest’s Landon Stephens (58) and Waverly defender Tre’ Tyson (85). yards rushing. Defensively, Clayton Miller and Landon Stephens led the team in tackles with 11 each. However, head coach Brent Smith noted it was
not enough to stop Waverly from scoring 32 points in the second half. He said the Lancers competed on a high level throughout the game, but
were lacking on the defensive side. “We can score anytime we want to,” Smith said. “We just need to play some defense.”
The Lancers’ record dropped to 2-3 overall, with a 0-1 record in district play. Crest goes on the road to Chetopa in Eight-Man II, District 3 play next Friday.
Titans record first win in district Lyndon 40, Olpe 6 Madison 61, Wichita Home School 6 Manhattan 64, Topeka West 0 Marmaton Valley 66, Marais des Cygnes Valley 42 McLouth 40, Pleasant Ridge 2 Neodesha 46, Fredonia 20 Northeast-Arma 22, Jayhawk Linn 14 Paola 24, Ottawa 0 Pittsburg 69, Parsons 6 Pleasanton 56, Yates Center 8 Prairie View 20, Labette County 13 Riverton 43, Baxter Springs 14 Silver Lake 27, St. Mary’s 6 Southeast 44, Oswego 30 Southern Coffey 58, Elk Valley 6 St. James Academy 12, Louisburg 6 St. Paul 54, Uniontown 6 St. Thomas Aquinas 28, BV North 7 Tonganoxie 30, KC Bishop Ward 14 Ulysses 38, Goodland 13 Victoria 58, Sylvan-Lucas 12 Wamego 41, Abilene 20 Waverly 70, Crest 56 Wellington 36, Circle 12 Wellsville 30, Anderson County 25 Wichita East 14, Kapaun Mount Carmel 7 Wichita Independent 61, Chaparral 28
LE ROY — The first half was all it took for the Southern Coffey County High Titans to oust the Elk Valley High Lions. The Titans took to the ground for the majority of the game, accumulating a total of 293 yards rushing for the first half — which turned out to be the only half played. The game ended after the second quarter due to the state mercy rule for eight man football. Touchdowns were evenly distributed among SCC’s players, with Walker Harred, Chism Newkirk, Charlie Patterson, Michael Hill, Colton Toy, Tuner Anderson and Luke Kraft all making it to the end zone. Those touchdowns, along with defensive tackles in
the end zone, led to the Titans scoring 42 points in the first quarter alone. Josiah Witteman defensively led the team with three tackles, two assisted tackles and one quarterback sack. Elk Valley managed to score at the end of the first quarter with a 60-yard kickoff return from Nick Monjure. Korey Lankton, head coach for the Titans, said the team had a good opportunity to put most of their players in for a significant amount of time. The goal for this week’s game was to make improvements for SCC’s tough upcoming schedule, Lankton said. “All 18 of our kids were suited-up and got considerable playing time,” Lankton said, “Getting all of the
kids some good reps was important and I think they each got some value out of it.” The Titans improved their record to 1-4 in the season. Southern Coffey County’s first win of the season came in Eight-Man II, District 3 opener. Next Friday, the Titans go to Chetopa
Elk Valley 6-0-x-x—6 SCCH 42-16-x-x—58 SCC — Anderson 43 yd run (Patterson run) SCC — Safety (Harred sack in end zone) SCC — Patterson 35 yd run (Toy pass from Newkirk) SCC — Safety (Houston sack in end zone) SCC — Harred 55 yd run (Newkirk run) SCC — Newkirk 11 yd run (Kraft run) SCC — Toy 47 yd run (run failed) EV — Monjure 60 yd kickoff re-
turn (run failed) SCC — Kraft 2 yd run (Hill run) SCC — Hill 10 yd run (Toy run) SCC EV First Downs 6 1 Rushes-yds 31-293 16-4 Passing yds 3 11 Total Offense 296 15 Passing 1-2-0 2-4-0 Fumbles/lost 0 2 Punting NA NA Penalty yds 25 27
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Bolling’s Meat Market Windsor Place pep rally
Iola’s Windsor Place residents formed a tunnel and welcomed the Iola High Mustang football team in a pep rally Thursday evening at the assisted-living facility. The IHS cheerleaders, a small IHS pep band and flag girls were outside playing and singing the fight song. Windsor Place served the team, the pep band and flag girls and cheerleaders a spaghetti dinner. Windsor Place driver Pete Peters and resident Robert Lane gave motivational speeches to the football team. Mustang head coach Doug Kerr also spoke.
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.
THE BOLLINGS: MITCH, SHARON & CARA
Saturday, September 29, 2012
The Iola Register
Youngsters have fun at the farm
By the HUMBOLDT FFA
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More than 250 first-graders from Iola, Humboldt, Marmaton Valley and Yates Center elementary schools attended â€œFun Day at the Farmâ€? Tuesday at the Allen Community College farm north of Iola. The event was sponsored by Farm Bureau. Hosting activities were college students, as well as FFA members from the four school districts. Stations included learning about poultry, horses, feed, roping, tractor safety, soils, germs, grains and various others. â€œAll the students had a great time and really enjoyed interacting with the first-grade students and learning about my chickens, Charlie and Metilda,â€? Humboldt FFA member Tanner Porter said.
Fun day at the farm
A first-grader pets a rooster held by Humboldt High School FFA member Tanner Porter during â€œFun Day at the Farmâ€? activities Tuesday at the Allen Community College farm north of Iola.
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The Marmaton Valley High School Family Career and Community Leaders of America chapter hosted Family Day Monday with a free spaghetti dinner. FCCLA members watched young children for their parents so they could attend a nearby Parent Teacher Organization meeting as well. The goal for the evening was to stress the importance of families gathering regularly for meals.
Hope Chapel Assembly of God will host community gospel singing at 6:30 p.m. Sunday at the church, along U.S. 54 between Moran and Bronson. Anyone who sings is invited. (Gospel music only). Performers must call (620) 939-4828. The event is open to the public.
:HOFRPHKRPH %HYHUO\:LOVRQ0' )DPLO\3UDFWLFH 2EVWHWULFV ĆŒÍ˜tĹ?ĹŻĆ?Ĺ˝ĹśĆŒÄžĆšĆľĆŒĹśĆ?ĆšĹ˝ĹšÄžĆŒĹšĹ˝ĹľÄžĆšĹ˝Ç ĹśĹ˝Ä¨ĆľĆŒĹŻĹ?ĹśĹ?ĆšĹ˝ĹśÄ‚Ć?Ä‚ Ä¨ĆľĹŻĹŻÍ˛Ć&#x;ĹľÄžĹľÄžĹľÄ?ÄžĆŒĹ˝Ä¨Ĺ˝ĆľĆŒĹľÄžÄšĹ?Ä?Ä‚ĹŻĆ?ĆšÄ‚ÄŤĹ˝Ĺś^ÄžĆ‰ĆšÄžĹľÄ?ÄžĆŒĎŻÍ˜ ^ĹšÄžÇ Ĺ?ĹŻĹŻĆ‰ĆŒÄ‚Ä?Ć&#x;Ä?ÄžÄ¨Ä‚ĹľĹ?ĹŻÇ‡ĹľÄžÄšĹ?Ä?Ĺ?ĹśÄžÄ‚ĹśÄšĹ˝Ä?Ć?ĆšÄžĆšĆŒĹ?Ä?Ć?Ĺ?ĹśÄ?Ĺ˝ĆšĹš zÄ‚ĆšÄžĆ?ÄžĹśĆšÄžĆŒÍžÄ¨Ĺ˝ĆľĆŒÄšÄ‚Ç‡Ć?Ä‚Ç ÄžÄžĹŹÍżÄ‚ĹśÄšĆľĆŒĹŻĹ?ĹśĹ?ĆšĹ˝ĹśÍ˜ &RIIH\&RXQW\0HGLFDO&HQWHU 6DQGHUV%XUOLQJWRQ
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THE BOLLINGS: MITCH, SHARON & CARA
B6 Saturday, September 29, 2012
The Iola Register
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Sat., Oct. 6, 2012 â€˘ 10:30 a.m.
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Milton Johnson, Mark Johnson conservator
Darwin W. Kurtz (785) 448-4152 Col. Ben Ernst (620) 364-6786
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Now thru Oct. 3rd at which time our retail store will cease operations.
TAKE DUE NOTICE The following vehicles will be sold at public auction on Sat., Oct. 13th, 2012. at 10 a.m. at
TJâ€™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 2000 MITS 4A3AE851HZ1E014437 (Published in The Iola Register Sept. 22, Sept. 29 & Oct. 6, 2012)
CONSTRUCTION LABORERS. Local company hiring for our athletic track surfacing crew. Seeking motivated, honest, dependable workers. Travel, valid driverâ€™s license & drug screening required. Hourly wage, transportation to job site and motel provided. Call 620249-9597 to apply. 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 www.manpowerjobs.com/, call or come by 406 E. Main, Chanute, 620-431-0001.
Send Resumes to:
Auctioning Furniture, Appliances, Household, Electronics & More
33â€™ TRAVEL TRAILER, 1 slideout, selling at auction Mound City, KS September 29th, 913-205-8148.
CHILDRENâ€™S AIDE. Working with children after school 1218 hours/Mon-Thur. Requires driverâ€™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.
Starting Saturday, Oct. 6
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.
SEATED AUCTION EVERY OTHER SAT. AT 6 PM
1453 Violet Rd., Piqua
Sun., Oct. 28, 2012 1:30 p.m. (Real Estate)
A Unit of Optimus Corporation Apply in person at 1700 S. Washington, Chanute, Kansas or request an application by e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org Call (620) 431-3100
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:
Sat., Oct. 27, 2012 9:30 a.m. EOE
A Unit of Optimus Corporation Apply in person at 1700 S. Washington, Chanute, Kansas or request an application by e-mail at email@example.com Call (620) 431-3100
Piqua Knights of Columbus Hall, Piqua
Graphic Designer/Paginator Position
To see auction info. go to www.allencountyauction.com
Responsibilities include managing the newspaperâ€™s Website.
Wallace L. Peine Estate
Allen County Auction Service Phone - (620) 365-3178
DEAD TREE? Call Bob. Free Estimates. Licensed. Insured. 620-496-7681 Eager Beaver Tree Service
Applications must be submitted online at www.sek-cap.com under â€œSEK-CAP Online Employment Applications.â€? 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 Street W. 21st Street Chanute 21 Chanute, Ks. KS. FULL-TIME MAINTENANCE ELECTRICIAN, must have Journeymanâ€™s electrician license, have worked 5+ years in a commercial/ industrial setting, will take call, 40 hours/week, 7:30a.m.-4p.m., $16.52-$24.78 to start, based on experience. PRN Paramedic/MICT, will work as needed. PRN Registered Nurse, Cardiac Rehab, will work as needed. Apply online at www.nmrmc.com/ or come by the HR Office and use our computer. EOE. 629 S. Plummer, Chanute, KS 66720.
Knowledge of Adobe InDesign & Photoshop required. Helpful if applicant is also familiar with Adobe Illustrator, MultiAd Creator & Dreamweaver. Must be forward-thinking and comfortable with Facebook and Twitter. Resume and references required. This is a fulltime position with benefits and a retirement investment program.
To apply, contact Susan Lynn at 620-365-2111 or at firstname.lastname@example.org
MANPOWER in Chanute
will be holding an open
** JOB FAIR ** Wed., October 3 8 a.m. - 4 p.m. for positions in the Iola area.
Applications can be completed online at www.manpower.com or at the office, at 406 E. Main in Chanute.
MANPOWER Please call (620) 431-0001 for more information. Pets and Supplies
Beautiful female cat to give away, has been spade, shots up to date, great for all ages, 620-365-5586. CREATIVE CLIPS BOARDING & GROOMING Clean, Affordable. Shots required. 620-363-8272
Wanted to Buy Wanted to buy used .22 caliber single shot rifle, 620-473-3308.
Garage Sales 306 S. CHESTNUT, Friday 2-5, Saturday 8-1, MULTI-FAMILY. Furniture, appliances, Christmas decor. PLANT SALE - CHEAP! Will be at Farmers Market Thursday evening, then Friday afternoon and all day Saturday on corner of 54 and 169 across from McDonalds. HILLBRANT - must go!
Apartments for Rent 321 N. WASHINGTON #5, 2 BEDROOM, remodeled, no pets, 620496-6787. MORAN, 207 W. RANDOLPH, 1-2 PERSON APARTMENTS AVAILABLE NOW! Cable, water, trash & lawn care included, $300 deposit, $355 rent. SPECIAL â€œmove in nowâ€? deposit only $300, no rent until October 1st, 620-237-4331 or 620939-4800.
Accepting applications NCCC NURSING PROGRAM through November 30th, 620-431-2820 ext. 254 for information or email nursing. email@example.com.
Child Care Licensed day care has openings, SRS approved. For more information call 620-228-1928.
ONE BEDROOM APARTMENT, no pets, water paid, ground level. Efficiency apartment also, 620-3657824 or 620-365-9146.
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Kids Playhouse Day Care has openings, SRS approved, 620228-4613.
BOTTLE CALVES, calving 150 head of dairy cows to beef bulls Sept.-Nov., 620-344-0790.
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Poultry & Livestock
Farm Miscellaneous SMALL BALES OF STRAW, $3 picked up, $4 delivered in Iola, 620-380-1259 David Tidd.
Merchandise for Sale MATHEWS Z7 BOW AND ACCESSORIES. Scent-Lok suits and boots, 620-363-0094.
SEWING MACHINE SERVICE Over 40 years experience! House calls! Guaranteed! 620-473-2408
AK CONSTRUCTION LLC All your carpentry needs Inside & Out 620-228-3262 www.akconstructionllc.com
DAVID OSTRANDER CONSTRUCTION ROOF TO FOUNDATION INSIDE AND OUT 620-468-2157
SEK-CAP, Inc. is accepting applications: Iola - Assistant Teacher 3 - 5 Assistant Teacher 0-3
Merchandise for Sale
Bill Stanford Tree Trimming Since 1987, Free Estimates 785-835-6310
Operators: RJ Helms 365-9569 Mark Wade 496-8754
NEED PAINTING? CALL SPARKLES Brenda Clark, Humboldt 620-228-2048
HARMONY HEALTH NATUREâ€™S SUNSHINE DIST. 309 W. Lincoln IOLA 620-365-0051 M-W-F Noon-5:30, Sat. Noon-2 www.mynsp.com/harmonyhealth FALL SALE thru October 31 Free samples, Member & Senior Discounts 20% Discount â€˘ New Customers Drawing for other gifts! MIKEâ€™S GUNS 620-363-0094 Thur.-Sat. 9-2 Good idea to call!
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Real Estate for Rent 923 N. SYCAMORE, 2 or 3 BEDROOM, $450 monthly, $450 deposit, no pets, 620-365-0090. MORAN, 144 E. CHURCH, 2 BEDROOM DUPLEX, $350 monthly plus deposit, 620-365-9424. MORAN, 424 N. LOCUST, 2 BEDROOM, $375 monthly, $375 deposit, 620-363-2007. Quality & Affordable homes available for rent, http://www. growiola.com/
The Iola Register
Real Estate for Sale
Real Estate for Sale
Allen County Realty Inc. 620-365-3178 John Brocker ........... 620-365-6892 Carolynn Krohn ....... 620-365-9379 Jim Hinson .............. 620-365-5609 Jack Franklin ........... 620-365-5764 Brian Coltrane.......... 620-496-5424 Dewey Stotler............620-363-2491 www.allencountyrealty.com
Iola Recreation Department, 365-4990, firstname.lastname@example.org.
LOG HOME/blacktop/2 acres, $189,000. 3bedroom/2bath, only $43,000. Lora 620-212-0355/Crown 913795-4555.
Beautiful4 Bedroom ,3 Bath H om e with E xquisite O ak Floors and W oodwork.N ew K itchen with L arge Pantry. Roofand C entralH eat & A ir U nit are both only5 years old. T he 2,495 sq.ft.hom e was built in 1900.
Saturday, September 29, 2012
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 iolaregister.com/classifieds
Priced und erappraisal valu e! 310 E ast St.• Iola
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.
Seniorcise class, 9 a.m., Recreation Community Building. 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.
Horseshoe Pitching League, 6:30 p.m., Riverside Park horseshoe pits, all ages and skill levels welcome.
T h om pson R ealty O ffice - 365-3197 • K en R owe - 365-9717 • K ent T h om pson,Broker
Rockwell models reunite ARLINGTON, Vt. (AP) — Twenty or so people who posed in the 1940s for their neighbor Norman Rockwell in the small Vermont town of Arlington are reuniting today to share their memories of the great American artist who once lived in their midst. Rockwell captured scenes of everyday life in his illustrations for covers of the Saturday Evening Post, for the Boy Scouts and its Boys’ Life, art now considered the very definition of Americana. He would pay his neighbors $5 a pop to sit for him. “The Saturday Evening Post came out weekly, and we couldn’t wait to see what was on the cover,” said Mary Hall, who posed for Rockwell four times. “You
Water exercise class, 9-10 a.m., Super 8 Motel, Pauline Hawk instructor, call 365-5565.
Coming events Youth Futsal Indoor Soccer League, Recreation Community Building, register online or at the rec office Monday through Oct. 31, grades kindergarten through sixth grade may participate. Girls Volleyball League, Recreation Community Building, register online or at the rec office Monday through Oct. 31, girls in grades 3-7 may participate. Reduced rate tickets available at the rec office for Silver Dollar City.
Contact the Iola Register staff at email@example.com could always recognize who it was.” Rockwell was a fullfledged member of the town, attending school basketball games and square dances, and had a great sense of humor, his neighbors recall. But as one of America’s foremost artists, he could be as precise as any high-fashion photographer.
Public notice (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 Coexecutors 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
DAILY CRYPTOQUOTES - Here’s how to work it:
Sudoku is like a crossword puzzle, but uses numbers instead of words. The puzzle is a box of 81 squares, subdivided into 3x3 cubes of 9 squares each. Some squares are filled in with numbers. The rest should be filled in by the puzzler. Fill in the blank squares allowing the numbers 1-9 to appear only once in every row, once in every column and once in every 3x3 box. One-star puzzles are for beginners, and the difficulty gradually increases through the week to a very challenging fivestar puzzle.
HAGAR THE HORRIBLE
by Chris Browne
by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman
by Kirkman & Scott FUNKY WINKERBEAN
HI AND LOIS
by Chance Browne
by Young and Drake
by Tom Batiuk
by Mort Walker
B8 Saturday, September 29, 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 firstname.lastname@example.org. You can also send your NASCAR questions to Monte on Facebook at Facebook.com/monte-dutton and at Twitter.com/MonteDutton. Please specify you are submitting them for the NASCAR This Week page. All times Eastern
SPRINT CUP SERIES
Sprint Cup Series 1. Jimmie Johnson 2. Brad Keselowski 3. Denny Hamlin 4. Tony Stewart 5. Kasey Kahne Clint Bowyer 7. Dale Earnhardt Jr. 8. Kevin Harvick 9. Greg Biffle 10. Martin Truex Jr. 11. Matt Kenseth 12. Jeff Gordon
Pts. 2,096 -1 -7 - 10 - 15 - 15 - 26 - 31 - 33 - 34 - 35 - 45
9Âş Banking in straights
Distance:.......................1-mile oval Length of frontstretch:. ...1,076 ft. Length of backstretch:. ...1,076 ft. Miles/Laps:.....400 mi. = 400 laps
No. 29 BUDWEISER CHEVROLET
1,014 -4 - 19 - 46 - 103 - 139 - 209 - 266 - 348 - 363
Camping World Truck Series 1. Ty Dillon 2. James Buescher 3. Timothy Peters 4. Parker Kligerman 5. Joey Coulter 6. Matt Crafton 7. Justin Lofton 8. Nelson Piquet Jr. 9. Miguel Paludo 10. Ron Hornaday
602 -4 - 26 - 30 - 46 - 49 - 54 - 78 - 121 - 125
V E R S U S
24Âş Banking in turns 1-4
JIMMIE JOHNSON VS. DENNY HAMLIN
Feuds were hard to come by in New Hampshire, where all the caution flags were for debris or â€œcompetition,â€? but the principals established themselves as Chase favorites, Hamlin by winning and Johnson by finishing second again. â€œI noticed his (Hamlinâ€™s) rear end moving,â€? Johnson quipped, referring to similar complaints about the handling characteristics of his Chevy that may have led to a NASCAR rules change. It was all in fun. NASCAR This Weekâ€™s Monte Dutton gives his take: â€œJohnsonâ€™s point was that Hamlin had an overwhelming advantage this time. Even at this early point in the Chase, thereâ€™s still the opportunity for a bit of goodnatured gamesmanship.â€?
A Simple Q And A This Week welcomes letters to the editor, but please be aware that we have room for only a few each week. Weâ€™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@ gastongazette.com, ATTN: NTW question
John Clark/NASCAR This Week
Itâ€™s been a surprising year for Kevin Harvick, who hasnâ€™t won this season. Heâ€™s in the Chase and just 31 points off Jimmie Johnsonâ€™s pace, but still the Childress driver is hoping to find some consistency with eight races left in the Chase for the Sprint Cup championship.
Working For That Win Though season has been a struggle, Harvickâ€™s still in it
By Monte Dutton
Nationwide Series 1. Elliott Sadler 2. Ricky Stenhouse Jr. 3. Austin Dillon 4. Sam Hornish Jr. 5. Justin Allgaier 6. Michael Annett 7. Cole Whitt 8. Mike Bliss 9. Brian Scott 10. Joe Nemechek
The Chase is taking shape. Half the field â€” Jimmie Johnson, Brad Keselowski, Hamlin, Tony Stewart, Kasey Kahne and Clint Bowyer â€” is separated by 15 points. The other half is more than 25 points off Johnsonâ€™s pace. Kahne is quiet by nature, and so are his finishes of third and fifth in the two Chase races to date. Heâ€™s right in the championship picture, though. Hamlinâ€™s 22nd career victory was also owner Joe Gibbsâ€™ 100th. Joe Gibbs Racing has won seven times this year: five by Hamlin and one each by Kyle Busch and Joey Logano, neither of whom made the Chase. Once upon a time, money was a major issue in NASCAR, whose officials play it down nowadays. For the record, the leader in points, Johnson, is also the leader in money, with $6,575,261 deposited in the Hendrick Motorsports coffers so far as a result of his teamâ€™s efforts. By the way, Matt Kenseth ranks second in money won with $5,976,759. Why? Winning the Daytona 500 is worth a lot. Dale Earnhardt Jr. was fortunate to salvage a 13th out of New Hampshire. Itâ€™s been some time since he had such an obviously off week.
2012 POINTS STANDINGS
Dale Earnhardt Jr. and race winner Denny Hamlin both benefited from well-timed caution flags for debris in New Hampshire. Yellow flags kept Earnhardt from being lapped and enabled Hamlin to pit under a yellow flag, thus preserving his considerable advantage in New Hampshire.
Smithâ€™s Food & Drug Stores 350, 8 p.m., Saturday
CAMPING WORLD TRUCK
Race: Smithâ€™s Food & Drug Stores 350 Where: Las Vegas Motor Speedway (1.5 mi.), 146 laps/219 miles. When: Saturday, Sept. 29. Last yearâ€™s winner: Ron Hornaday Jr., Chevy. Qualifying record: Mike Skinner, Toyota, 178.065 mph, Sept. 23, 2006. Race record: David Starr, Chevy, 135.394 mph, Oct. 13, 2002. Last race: James Buescher, in a Chevy, also completed a Kentucky sweep. The 22-year-old won over runner-up Parker Kligerman in a Toyota and Ty Dillon in a Chevy. The previous weekâ€™s winner, Ryan Blaney, crashed in practice and wound up finishing 11th in a backup truck.
OneMain Financial 200 3 p.m., Saturday
Race: OneMain Financial 200 Where: Dover (Del.) International Speedway (1.0 mi.), 200 laps/miles. When: Saturday, Sept. 29. Last yearâ€™s winner: Carl Edwards, Ford. Qualifying record: Kyle Busch, Toyota, 158.228 mph, May 15, 2010. Race record: Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevy, 130.152 mph, May 30, 1998. Last race: Austin Dillon, in a Chevy, completed a sweep at Kentucky Speedway, where both his victories this season have occurred. Sam Hornish Jr. finished second in a Dodge, followed by Brendan Gaughan in a Chevy. Elliott Sadler led a race-high 93 laps but settled for fifth.
Race: AAA 400 Where: Dover (Del.) International Speedway (1.0 mi.), 400 laps/miles. When: Sunday, Sept. 30. Last yearâ€™s winner: Kurt Busch, Dodge. Qualifying record: Jeremy Mayfield, Dodge, 161.502 mph, June 4, 2004. Race record: Mark Martin, Ford, 132.719 mph, Sept. 21, 1997. Last race: After running out of gas late in the Chase opener, Denny Hamlin promised to win in New Hampshire via Twitter. Though he hedged his bet later, Hamlin came through with his series-best fifth victory of the year, over Jimmie Johnson and Jeff Gordon.
AAA 400, 2 p.m., Sunday
Sprint Cup Series
NASCAR This Week
LOUDON, N.H. â€” The good news is that Kevin Harvick managed to make the Chase for the Sprint Cup for the sixth time in the last seven seasons. The bad news is that, so far, Harvick hasnâ€™t managed to win a race. He finished 11th in the second installment of NASCARâ€™s race-offs and is already 31 points off Jimmie Johnsonâ€™s pace. Richard Childress Racing, where Harvick competes alongside Jeff Burton and Paul Menard, is winless, though the organization has prospered in the Nationwide and Camping World Truck series. RCR last went winless at the Cup level in 2009. The team has been stuck on 100 Sprint Cup victories all year. Harvick won four times in 2011. Twice Harvick has finished second this season, the most recent runner-up showing occurring at Dover International Speedway, the next stop on the Cup schedule. â€œI think for us we need to make our cars better,â€? Harvick said. â€œWe need to get faster.â€? Duh.
â€œWe have been fortunate to be in the position that we are in, pointswise. Youâ€™ve got to kind of balance that with trying to get better and also trying to protect what youâ€™ve got.â€? Harvick, 36, has a knack for consistency. In the past three weeks, the Bakersfield, Calif., native has finished 10th, 12th and 11th. In fact, heâ€™s finished in a range of 10th to 16th in eight of the past nine races. The exception was a fifth at Atlanta on Labor Day weekend. Itâ€™s not the kind of consistency Harvick has in mind. The RCR operation finds itself playing catch-up in the Chase, which isnâ€™t a good place to be. â€œI donâ€™t think there is really one specific thing that you can put your finger on to say this is what we are doing,â€? Harvick said. â€œI think itâ€™s a lot of things that need to get better. Everybody is working on them. We didnâ€™t capitalize on the situations that we were in to win races at the beginning of the year. Performance hasnâ€™t been exactly where we needed to be. Everybody is working hard to try to get it to that point. Hopefully, we can do that.â€? At this late point, itâ€™s a hard feat to accomplish.
Dear NASCAR This Week, Could you tell me how the announcers say that after they clean up the track for the yellow flag, there will be three laps to go? A green-white-checkered? This is only two laps, not three laps. Thank you. Bob Ward Princeton, Ind. Apparently because they messed up.
Turnerâ€™s Race To Win The third race of NASCARâ€™s second season was run at the famed, and famously dangerous, mile dirt track in Langhorne, Pa., on April 16, 1950. Curtis Turner drove an Oldsmobile to victory, finishing a lap ahead of Lloyd Mooreâ€™s Lincoln and six ahead of Jimmy Florianâ€™s Ford. Another two of the sportâ€™s early legends, Tim Flock and Lee Petty, finished on the same lap. Unfortunately, they were 11 off Turnerâ€™s blistering pace. (Source: racing-reference.info)
Itâ€™s Bo Time With Greats If youâ€™re interested in attending Bojangles Pole Night at Charlotte Motor Speedway â€” itâ€™s on Oct. 11 before the Bank of America 500 two nights later â€” you can purchase a limited-edition collectible ticket featuring four NASCAR greats. Only 2,500 of the tickets are available. The tickets pay homage to Hall of Famers Bobby Allison and Cale Yarborough, as well as a couple of future Hall of Famers, Mark Martin and Jimmie Johnson. The tickets are $20 and can be purchased by calling 1-800-455-FANS (3267).
Gordonâ€™s mustache didnâ€™t really last long
Whoâ€™s hot: Jimmie Johnson is first in the points standings by one. Meanwhile, he finished second for the second time in as many Chase races. ... Denny Hamlin won for the fifth time, leading 193 of the final 206 laps in New Hampshire. Whoâ€™s not: Ford drivers had a nightmarish day, with Matt Kenseth unable to finish any higher than 14th and Roush Fenway teammate Greg Biffle settling for 18th. The Blue Oval drivers are both more than 30 points out of the Chase lead.
Enjoy the racing season...
By Monte Dutton
NASCAR This Week
LOUDON, N.H. â€” Jeff Gordon grew a mus- at him, him or to be on board for an additional venue, venue tache on a lark. (Well, actually, it was on his face.) weâ€™ll do that as well.â€? It didnâ€™t take much for him to shave it. Numerically fleeting â€” Ryan Blaney, who beâ€œI did the mustache because somebody said, came the Camping World Truck Seriesâ€™ youngest â€˜Hey, bring back the mustache,â€™â€? Gordon ex- winner a week earlier, drove a car with No. 22 on it plained. â€œI said, â€˜Well, if we make the Chase, then at Kentucky Speedway on Saturday. Iâ€™ll bring it back.â€™ So I brought it back and then, Nothing unusual about that â€Ś except that with the way it went last week I was, like, â€˜OK, Iâ€™m his father, Dave Blaney, drove No. 22 in the done with the mustache.â€™ Sprint Cup Series at NHMS on Friday and watch â€œI just changed my mind. Itâ€™s not that weâ€™re Saturday. out of it by any means. We know we have a lot of It was all unofficial. The elder Blaney qualified Nascar work to do, but we can certainly win this thing. I and practiced the Dodge so that its scheduled on a guess the other thing was that I went in the other driver, Sam Hornish Jr., could concentrate on the weekend saying, â€˜OK, the only way Iâ€™m not going Kentucky race. State-of-the-Art to look ridiculous is if weâ€™re out there winning.â€™ A moist towelette â€” A debris caution waved on FLAT PANEL Obviously, we didnâ€™t do that #V at Chicago. It wasnâ€™t YG lapRTKFG 129 of the Sylvania 300, which just happened 5JGNVGT +PUWTCPEGs QWTUGNXGU QP JGNRKPI HQNMU TELEVISION. BBQ hard to take it off. I can promise you that.â€? to be at a point where Denny Hamlin was about NKMG[QWIGVVJGTKIJVCWVQKPUWTCPEGEQXGTCIGCVVJGDGUVTCVG Gearing up â€” Ricky Stenhouse Jr. is, of course, to put Dale Earnhardt Jr. a lap down. RQUUKDNG Sandwich going to be Matt Kensethâ€™s replacement at Roush Race winner Hamlin also benefited from a Fenway Racing next year. Stenhouse will run at timely â€œcaution for debris.â€? Ask about available financing! %CNNOGVQFC[VQUGGJQY[QWECPVCMGCFXCPVCIGQHVJKU least three Sprint Cup races â€” Dover, Charlotte Same old story â€” Carl Edwards languished YKPPKPIEQODKPCVKQPHTQO5JGNVGT and Homestead â€” during the remainder of this again, falling from fifth at the start to 20th place by the halfway point. He wound up 19th. Dogsseason. â€œRight now, weâ€™re organized for three races best finish in the last five races was a JEdwardsâ€™ im with him at Dover, Charlotte and Homestead,â€? 17th at Richmond. Talkington 11 N. Jefferson #IGPV0COG said Jack Roush. â€œBut if we decide his prospects The dream 20 N. Washington â€˘ Iola lives â€” Jimmie Johnson is two#IGPV2JQVQ #IGPV#FFTGUU East side Iola sq. John Clark/NASCAR This Week for winning the Nationwide championship#IGPV2JQPG0Q are (620) for-two. 365-2042He has finished second in the first two (888) 702-9390 improved by running more Sprint Cup races, Chase races. Eight more times and heâ€™ll win the Ricky Stenhouse or Jr. will replace Matt Kenseth in the Roush Fenway (620) 365-2538 Racing lineup next season. This season, Stenhouse will take part in weâ€™ll do that, and if we decide thereâ€™s a sponsor championship without winning a race. Open Mon.-Fri. 8 a.m.-5 a trio of Cup racesp.m.; â€” this week at Dover, Charlotte and Homestead. that expresses interest and wants to take a look But itâ€™s a lot to5JGNVGT+PUWTCPEGEQO ask.
For On-The-Go People Biscuits & Gravy
FLYNN APPLIANCE & HI-DEF CENTER
205 S. State â€˘ Iola â€˘ (620) 365-5795
Sat. 8 a.m.-1 p.m.
SALES & SERVICE