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THE SABETHA

WEEKLY RECIPE

VOLUNTEERS

Sweet Dill Pickles

Helpers give gift of time

FUN&GAMES 6B

SCHOOL&YOUTH 4B

STATE TRACK AND FIELD

SINCE 1876

JUNE 2016

WEDNESDAY

1

MEMORIAL DAY

Jays, Cards compete at State Track

Flags fly at Sabetha Cemetery as the sun comes up early Monday morning, May 30.

Members of the Sabetha High School 4x800-meter relay team smile after earning second place at the State Track and Field Championships on Saturday, May 28. Pictured are (L-R) Skylar McAfee, Taryn Schuette, Alexis McAfee and Hannah Enneking. Tim Kellenberger | Herald

Amber Deters | Herald

SACRIFICES REMEMBERED Services of Remembrance honor soldiers’ gifts

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Curtis Bloom competes in long jump at the State Track and Field Championships on Saturday, May 28. He also competed in triple jump, in which he earned third place. Tim Kellenberger | Herald

SEE STATE TRACK & FIELD - PAGE 1B

rea residents were out Monday, May 30, to show respect and honor for those soldiers who have fallen in the line of duty for the United States of America. At the Memorial Day Service held at Sabetha Cemetery, retired Army Sergeant First Class James M. Johnson spoke to the crowd. His speech follows. “Welcome to today’s ceremony and thank you for attending. I’m honored to be speaking with you today on such an important occasion We’re here today to honor our heroes, to remember their achievements, their courage and their dedication, and to say thank MEMORIAL.8A

ONLINE

To see additional photos, visit SabethaHerald.com. ------------------------------Retired Army Sergeant First Class James Johnson speaks during the Memorial Day Service held Monday morning, May 30, at Sabetha Cemetery. Tim Kellenberger | Herald

A Tradition in the Making AMBER DETERS

Flags line Main Street as the sun rises early Monday morning, May 30. Amber Deters | Herald

FOLLOW US:

Madison Williams and Elisha Wilcock, members of Girl Scout Troup 7200, place a flag early Monday morning, May 30. Amber Deters | Herald

All traditions have a beginning, and — though still relatively new — this tradition already has become special to many Sabethans. Driving the streets of Sabetha this Memorial Day, one would have been struck with the sight of flag after flag, adorning yard after yard with red and white stripes and little white stars on a square of blue. This sight means something different to everyone, but for most it stirs a sense of pride. The Sabetha Kiwanis Club is at the heart of this “new tradition,” and is aptly named the Flag Project. This tradition is a mere four years old, with the first flags flown on Memorial Day in 2012. Approximately 150 flags went up that first holiday — a number that has since more than doubled. Now, more than 370 flags fly on five holidays during the year — Memorial Day, Flag Day, Independence Day, Labor Day and Veterans Day. The Beginning The Kiwanis Flag Project was spearheaded by Kiwanians Doug Clark and John Pierson. “We heard about it originally from the Hays Kiwanis Club,” Clark said. “I think it originated back east somewhere.”

WWW.SABETHAHERALD.COM Email sabethaherald@sabethaherald.com

The Club then based its approach on the Goodland Kiwanis Club, which had made some improvements on the original idea. Since the Sabetha Kiwanis Club began its project, it has helped clubs in Hiawatha, Marysville and Topeka start the project as well. How It Works Any business or resident who wants a flag placed contacts the Kiwanis Club, and pays the $30 annual fee, or $6 per holiday pro-rated if signing up after any holiday has already taken place. For example, anyone who signs up after Memorial Day would only pay $24 this year. Kiwanis takes care of the rest, from preparing the spot to purchasing, storing, putting up and taking down the flag. All flags are made in the United States, which is “more expensive but more patriotic,” Clark said. Each holiday, a crew of Kiwanis Club members and family, Boy Scouts and Girl Scouts install the flags in residents’ yards and in front of businesses from one side of town to the other. “We meet just before sunrise in the morning and try to have them down by sunset,” Clark said. Surprisingly, Clark said it takes less than an hour to put the flags up and half the time to recover them. This is due to the large number of volunteers — usually 20 to 30 — and the prep work dividing the town into routes. AdFLAGS.8A

Volume 140 | Issue 22 2 Sections - 16 Pages

75 ¢


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community record

June 1, 2016  |  The Sabetha Herald  |  sabethaherald.com

SPECIAL SUPPLEMENTS Dairy Month - Page 7A

INSERTS

Garrett Country Mart Sabetha Community Hospital Hardware Hank Edelmans Home Center Orscheln Farm & Home

deadlines&information The Sabetha Herald is the official Newspaper for the cities of Sabetha, Morrill and Fairview and the Prairie Hills USD No. 113 School District. The Herald is published each Wednesday. Circulation for 2015 averaged 2,000 copies per week. The Herald is a member of the following: � Kansas Press Association � National Newspaper Association � Sabetha Chamber of Commerce DEADLINES � News: 10 a.m. Monday for Wednesday newspaper. � Advertising: 10 a.m. Monday for Wednesday newspaper. � Special Holiday Deadlines for News and Advertising are 5 p.m. Thursday for next Wednesday's newspaper unless otherwise noted. If the holiday falls on a Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday or Thursday, holiday deadlines apply. Holidays include the following: New Year's Day, President's Day, Memorial Day, Independence Day, Labor Day, Veterans Day, Thanksgiving Day and Christmas Day.

SUNDAY MAY 29

MONDAY MAY 30

1 to 3 p.m., Leona Wikle 90th 8 a.m. to 1 p.m., First Birthday Party, at Sabetha Lutheran Pancake Feed, at Community Building First Lutheran Church in Sabetha 4 p.m., Morrill High School Alumni Banquet, at Morrill Memorial Day Services: 10 Community Building a.m. at Sabetha Cemetery; 7:30 p.m., Too Young to Die Narcotics 10 a.m. at Veterans Memorial Auditorium in Hiawatha; 11 Anonymous, held at Midtown Building, First and Main Streets a.m. at Bern City Cemetery; 11:15 a.m. at Woodlawn Cemetery

TUESDAY MAY 31

WEDNESDAY

THURSDAY 1

9 a.m., Exercise Class at Sabetha Manor. Free to the public.

FRIDAY

SATURDAY

2

3

8:30-10 a.m., Coffeehouse at Morrill Community Building 9 a.m., Exercise Class at Sabetha Manor. Free to the public.

8:30 a.m., First Lutheran Church “Barnyard Roundup” Vacation Bible School, at First Lutheran Church in Sabetha

7:30 p.m., American Legion Post 126 meeting in room between Sabetha Family Pharmacy and Community Building

9:30 a.m. to Noon, Rokeyroad Holsteins Breakfast on the Farm, at 2021 T Road near Sabetha

8:30-10 a.m., Coffeehouse at Morrill Community Building 9:30 a.m., Coffee Hour at Sabetha Manor

NUTRITION CENTER NUTRITION CENTER NUTRITION CENTER

PHOTOS

4:30 p.m., removal of flags at Mt. Hope Cemetery

� When submitting news photos, please submit by email or in person. Be sure to provide adequate information naming all persons in the photo and describing in detail what is going on in the picture. � Engagement, Wedding and Anniversary Photos are $25. The photos run two columns wide. � Anniversary Photos are $25 for (1) two-column photo, or (2) one-column photos. The charge is $35 to run (1) twocolumn photo AND (1) one-column photo. � Obituary Photos are $20. The photos run one column wide. � Birthday and Birth Photos are $10. The photos run one column wide.

5 p.m., removal of flags at Hiawatha Cemetery

5

7:30 p.m., Too Young to Die Narcotics Anonymous, held at Midtown Building, First and Main Streets

Menu: Italian Chicken, Roll, Mashed Potatoes, Italian Vegetables, Fruit with Jello

6

7

8 a.m., Brown County Commission 9 a.m., Exercise Class at Sabetha meeting, at Brown County Courthouse Manor. Free to the public. 8:30-10 a.m., Coffeehouse at Morrill Community Building

10-10:30 a.m., Rural Mobile Food Pantry Distribution, Sabetha Community Food Pantry at NorthRidge parking lot

8

6:30 p.m., VFW Post 7285 Auxiliary meeting, Sabetha VFW Hall

9 a.m., Nemaha County Commission meeting, at Nemaha County Courthouse

7:30 p.m., VFW Post 7285 meeting, Sabetha VFW Hall

9:30 a.m., Coffee Hour at Sabetha Manor

7:30 p.m., Women’s Bible Study at United Brethren in Christ, 301 S. 12th Street in Sabetha

7 p.m., CAPS meeting, basement of Community National Bank

Menu: Spaghetti and Meatsauce, WG Noodles, ww Bread, Broccoli, Baked Apples

9

8:30-10 a.m., Coffeehouse at Morrill Community Building 9 a.m., Exercise Class at Sabetha Manor. Free to the public.

Menu: Baked Fish, Raisin Bread, Hashbrown Potatoes, Pineapple Marshmallow Coleslaw

10

Sabetha Citywide Garage Sales

7 a.m., Morrill Men’s Community Breakfast sponsored by Morrill churches, Old Community Center in Morrill

6:30 p.m., Alzheimer’s Support Group, at Sabetha Community Building

8 a.m., Sabetha Lions Club Paper Pick-up. Place newspapers by the curb, tied or in paper bags. No plastic bags, please

NUTRITION CENTER NUTRITION CENTER NUTRITION CENTER NUTRITION CENTER NUTRITION CENTER

HOW TO SUBMIT NEWS &ADVERTISING

Menu: Chicken Pot Pie, Biscuits, Diced Beets, Mandarin Oranges

12

7:30 p.m., Too Young to Die Narcotics Anonymous, held at Midtown Building, First and Main Streets

4:30 p.m., St. James Catholic Church Picnic and Auction, at St. James Church in Wetmore

eHerald: $27.95/year In-State Print: $41.00/year In-State Print+eHerald: $53.00/year Out-of-State Print: $48.00/year Out-of-State Print+eHerald: $60.00/year (tax included in all prices)

Menu: BBQ Pork Sandwich, Bun, Augratin Potatoes, Cabbage, Parfait, Island Fruit Salad

13

8 a.m., Brown County Commission 9 a.m., Exercise Class at Sabetha meeting, at Brown County Courthouse Manor. Free to the public. 8:30-10 a.m., Coffeehouse at Morrill Community Building

14

9 a.m., Sabetha Christian Women meeting, at Buzz Cafe

Menu: Smothered Steak, ww Bread, Mashed Potatoes, Peas and Carrots, Cottage Cheese Fruit Salad

15

7:30 p.m., Women’s Bible Study at United Brethren in Christ, 301 S. 12th Street in Sabetha

Menu: Hamburger Pizza, Lettuce Salad, Banana, Pie

16

8:30-10 a.m., Coffeehouse at Morrill Community Building

Menu: Fish Fillets, Muffin, Scalloped Corn, Japanese Mixed Vegetables, Cherry Cheesecake

17

9 a.m., Exercise Class at Sabetha Manor. Free to the public.

9:30 a.m., Coffee Hour at Sabetha Manor

7 p.m., Prairie Hills USD No. 113 Board of Education meeting, at District Office in Sabetha

NUTRITION CENTER NUTRITION CENTER NUTRITION CENTER NUTRITION CENTER NUTRITION CENTER

19

7:30 p.m., Too Young to Die Narcotics Anonymous, held at Midtown Building, First and Main Streets

Menu: Tator Tot Casserole, Green Peans, Muffin, Cooked Cabbage, Fluffy Fruit Dessert

Menu: Sliced Ham, ww Roll, Baked Potato, Peas and Cauliflower, Plums

20

21

8 a.m., Brown County Commission 9 a.m., Exercise Class at Sabetha meeting, at Brown County Courthouse Manor. Free to the public. 8:30-10 a.m., Coffeehouse at Morrill Community Building

Menu: Chicken Patty, Bread, Mashed Potatoes, Peas and Carrots, Fruit Cobbler

22

7:30 p.m., Women’s Bible Study at United Brethren in Christ, 301 S. 12th Street in Sabetha

9 a.m., Nemaha County Commission meeting, at Nemaha County Courthouse

Please cut along this line and return with payment.

18

8 a.m., Sabetha Farmers Market at Mary Cotton Public Library Park

10:30 a.m., Nemaha County Republican Women’s Luncheon, at Nemaha County Historical Museum in Seneca

6 p.m., Sabetha City Commission Meeting, at Sabetha City Hall

� Form 3573 should be sent to: The Sabetha Herald, P.O. Box 208, Sabetha, KS 66534.

10 a.m., Long Haul Truck Wash Truck Show and Customer Appreciation Event, at Long Haul Truck Wash in Fairview

10 a.m., Netawaka Fitness Center Co-Ed Kickball Tournament

9 a.m., Nemaha County Commission meeting, at Nemaha County Courthouse

POSTMASTER

SUBSCRIBE TODAY!

11

10 a.m., Netawaka Fitness Center Softball Tournament

� If event coverage is desired, please notify The Sabetha Herald at least one month before the event is scheduled to take place.

SUBSCRIPTION RATES

Sabetha Citywide Garage Sales

Twister Car Show, at Mary Cotton Public Library

6:30 p.m., Sabetha Has Talent, at Sabetha Middle School auditorium

EVENT COVERAGE

(1) Stop in our office at 1024 Main Street, Sabetha. (2) Mail the information (typed of printed legibly) to P.O. Box 208, Sabetha, KS 66534. (3) Email the news to news@sabethaherald.com; Email the advertisement to advertising@sabethaherald.com. (4) Fax the information (typed or printed legibly) to 785-284-2320.

4

8 a.m., Sabetha Farmers Market at Mary Cotton Public Library Park

Menu: Roast Pork, Cornbread, Sweet Potato, Broccoli, Strawberry Shortcake

23

8:30-10 a.m., Coffeehouse at Morrill Community Building

Menu: Lasagna, Garlic Roll, Seasoned Zucchini, Lettuce Salad, Lime Mist Salad

24

9 a.m., Exercise Class at Sabetha Manor. Free to the public.

1 p.m., Brown County Bluegrass Festival, at Fairview Community Building, afternoon and evening shows

25

8 a.m., Sabetha Farmers Market at Mary Cotton Public Library Park

7 p.m., Cancer support group meeting at Morrison Speech Clinic in Hiawatha

9:30 a.m., Coffee Hour at Sabetha Manor

NAME:

Noon to 1 p.m., Sabetha Hospital Guild meeting (284-1535)

ADDRESS: CITY/STATE:

6:30 p.m., NAMI meeting at Hiawatha Community Hospital. Call 785-7423989 for more information

PHONE #:

7:30 p.m., Quilt Lovers Guild meeting at Seneca Library

EMAIL:

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OUT-OF-STATE SUBSCRIPTIONS ❏Newspaper ONLY: $48.00 ❏Newspaper & eHerald: $60.00 ❏eHerald ONLY: $27.95

Please mark your selection and be sure your address is complete and correct.

26

7:30 p.m., Too Young to Die Narcotics Anonymous, held at Midtown Building, First and Main Streets

Menu: Sausage Gravy, Biscuit, Green Beans, Strawberries and Bananas

Menu: Roast Beef, ww Roll, Mashed Potatoes, Italian Vegetables, Peachy Dessert

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28

8 a.m., Brown County Commission 9 a.m., Exercise Class at Sabetha meeting, at Brown County Courthouse Manor. Free to the public.

Menu: Bierock, Tri Tators, 3-Bean Salad, Banana Pudding, Vanilla Wafers

29

8:30-10 a.m., Coffeehouse at Morrill Community Building

Menu: Chicken and Noodles, Roll, Mashed Potatoes, Spinach Salad, Apricots

30

8:30-10 a.m., Coffeehouse at Morrill Community Building 9 a.m., Exercise Class at Sabetha Manor. Free to the public.

9 a.m., Nemaha County Commission meeting, at Nemaha County Courthouse 9:30 a.m., Coffee Hour at Sabetha Manor 6 p.m., Sabetha City Commission Meeting, at Sabetha City Hall

MAIL TO: The Sabetha Herald P.O. Box 208 Sabetha, KS 66534

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Menu: Chicken Ala King, Menu: Breaded Pork Chop, Biscuit, Mixed Vegetables, Cranberry Bread, Mashed Chilled Tropical Fruit, Cookies Potatoes, Buttered Brussels Sprouts

Menu: Barbecue on Bun, Potato Salad, California Blend, Fruit Cup

Menu: Oven Fried Chicken, Roll, Mashed Potatoes, Japanese Blend Vegetables, Orange Sherbet Salad

Menu: Salmon Loaf, ww Bread, Buttered Potatoes, Winter Mix, Tropical Fruit Blend

JULY 1

JULY 2

8 a.m., Sabetha Farmers Market at Mary Cotton Public Library Park


community record Obituaries This Week’s Obituaries HIAWATHA Sharlene Mitchell

NEWTON Thelma Elliot

sabethaherald.com  |  The Sabetha Herald  |  June 1, 2016

ALL GRAVE DECORATIONS need to be removed from SABETHA and ALBANY cemeteries by

Thursday, June 9th

QUESTIONS PRIOR TO SALE, CALL DENNIS RONNEBAUM @ (785) 799-6341 VEHICLES

Thelma Elliot

The Sabetha Herald 6/1/2016

Sharlene Kay Mitchell

Sharlene Kay Mitchell died Friday, May 27, 2016, at the Hiawatha Hospital after a bad fall. Sharlene was born on Nov. 25, 1946, to Dr. Kenneth Peter and Marjorie Marie Burger Mitchell in Pawnee City, Neb. She attended schools in Summerfield, Omaha, Neb., and Chicago, Ill. She graduated from Kansas State University with a bachelor’s degree in 1968, a master’s degree in 1971, and a second master’s degree in 1981. She worked for the Department of Defense at Fort Leavenworth, Ford Aerospace/Loral Command and Control Systems and Lockheed Martin. Sharlene was preceded in death by her parents. Survivors include her siblings Kenneth Bryan (Jean) Mitchell, Lynnette (Kirby) Dierking, and Bruce (Eulala) Mitchell; 12 nieces and nephews, Michelle, Kyle, Cameron, Monica, Colleen, Kristin, Karmen, Heather, Kenneth, Kole, Hillary and Hannah; 13 great-nieces and nephews, Jacob, Samantha, Josie, Moira, Jack, Erin, Ella, Alex, Ryan, Carlie, Cael, Kaleb and Kali. Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated at 10 a.m. Thursday, June 2, at the Holy Family Catholic Church at Summerfield with Father Dan Gardner as celebrant. Interment will follow at Holy Family Cemetery, nearby. Friends may call at Chapel Oaks Funeral Home in Hiawatha after 10 a.m. Wednesday, June 1, where a parish rosary will be recited at 6 p.m., followed by the family visiting with friends until 8 p.m. Memorial contributions are suggested to Holy Family Cemetery, which may be sent in care of the funeral home, 124 S 7th St., Hiawatha 66434. A special message may be sent to the family at www.chapeloaksfuneralhome.com.

NEMAHA COUNTY PUBLIC AUCTION 10 a.m. Saturday, June 4, 2016 COUNTY SHOP, 1400 COMMUNITY DRIVE AUCTIONEER-ADAM KUCKELMAN

Obituaries printed in The Sabetha Herald are printed for free up to 250 words. For anything beyond that, the charge is $.50 per word. A photo can be added for $20. For more information, contact us at 785-284-3300 or news@sabethaherald.com.

Thelma Elliott, 95, died May 5, 2016, at Newton. She was born to Claire L. and Effie (Gilkerson) Williams on May 5, 1921, in Sabetha. Preceding Thelma in death were her parents; husband, Donald Ray Elliot in 1964; and brother, Donald Lee Williams in 1993. Donald Williams was a lifelong Sabetha resident. Survivors include four children, Phillip Ray Elliot of Wichita, Karen Branson of Wasilla, Ak., Gregory Lynn Elliot of Park City, and Jan Roger Elliot of South Haven; eight grandchildren; 13 great grandchildren; eight great great grandchildren; one nephew, Dr. Jim Williams; and two nieces, Hope Williams and Mary Ayo. A Memorial Service was held at Kingdom Hall of Jehovah’s Witnesses in Wichita on Saturday, May 14.

1983 GMC S-15 pickup, impound vehicle 1993 Toyota Corolla 4 door, impound vehicle 1986 Ford 4 door, impound vehicle 1988 Buick Century 4 door, impound vehicle 1986 Ford Aerostar van, impound vehicle 1999 Ford pickup, non-running 2001 Dodge Ram 1500 pickup 1997 Dodge Ram 1500,4x4, non-running 1994 Ford F-150,4x4, non-running

1993 IH 4900 tandem axle 1995 Ford L-8000 single axle with Spreader & plow 1989 Ford Econoline 350 XL diesel,Non-running 2001 Diamond bus, non-running 1980 Chevy pickup,4x4, rebuilt title 1996 Ford E350 Aerolit, non-running 2002 Ford van Older utility bed Mabar rock bed, needs repair

1984 45 ft Dunham 1973 45 ft Fruehauf 1982 45 ft Evans

1976 40 ft Fruehauf 2001 48 ft Transcraft spread axle flatbed

1964 CAT bulldozer D7E Model #48A533 hydraulic tilt cylinder not working 6036 SkyTrak, good condition, reserve of $17,500

2 Model 70 CAT pull type scrapers 1991 1H 695 tractor with cab heat and air

500 gal Self-contained stainless spray tank, leaks, has not ran in awhile 3 truck mounted snow plows, need repair Miscellaneous chain link fence Basketball goals Radio towers

Miscellaneous tin and garage door items Waste oil burner, needs repair Older Merry-Go-Round Pile of scrap iron 2 8 ft camper shells

Desks and bookshelves Ceiling fans Can lights Cameras 2 Panasonic cordless phones

2 AT&T desk phones Rolodex-1 small, 6 large Decal holders 2 Monroe calculators

In Search of the

TRAILERS

Lord’s Way

CONSTRUCTION EQUIPMENT

Local Ch. 2: Sunday - 4 pm Repeated: Wednesdays - 12 pm Dish Network - Ch. 239 Sunday - 6 am Direct TV - Ch. 307 Sunday - 6 am

June Topics

June 5: Born Again June 12: Authentic Christianity June 19: Knowing Christ June 26: You can Be Sure

Church of Christ Third and Oregon • Sabetha

MISCELLANEOUS

OFFICE SUPPLIES

ALL ITEMS SELL. AS IS CONDITION

The Sabetha Herald 6/1/2016

FAN DRIVE

SUNDAY, MAY 15 - FRIDAY, JUNE 10 Help Sabetha and the surrounding community beat the heat this summer by donating new or gently used fans to keep cool throughout the hot summer months. We will deliver the fans to NEK-CAP for distribution. Drop off Location: Sabetha Manor 1441 Oregon Street | Sabetha, KS 66534 785-284-3411 sabetham@americareusa.net www.americareusa.net

MEMORIES

Compiled by Patty Locher from past issues of The Sabetha Herald

Hardware warehouse. I even had my glasses on, although he was plenty close enough that I didn’t need them.” He said the deer had no antlers. Friday, May 29, 1891 So far the only person Elmer has been able to convince that the story The rain Sunday was a tremendous affair between here and Oneida. is true is police chief Ralph McCord. “Now McCord tells me people Some whole fields of corn were washed out and will have to be replanted. think he’s crazy too,” Elmer said. Culverts were torn out and roads badly submerged. The K. of P. are to have a great day at Rock Port, Mo., Tuesday. We notice Wednesday, May 29, 1991 that J. L. Bonta, formerly of this place is chairman on the banqueting Two returning servicemen from the Persian Gulf War spoke to Sabetha committee. J. L. Always knew a good thing when he saw it. students recently. Army Sgt. Scott Hallenbeck, son of Mrs. Carroll (Maridel) Wittmer, spoke to second graders including those in Jan Thursday, June 1, 1916 Scarbrough’s class to which his niece, Megan Fosdick, belongs. Megan Funerals in Sabetha since the first of January have numbered more and her classmates sent him valentine cards, and gave him welcome than forty. This far exceeds the average for five months. home cards when he visited them Monday, May 20. Navy Petty Officer 2nd Class Darin Allen, son of Mrs. John (Terry) Yulich, spoke to sixth graders under the direction of homeroom adviser Leslie Scoby Wednesday, May 28, 1941 on Wednesday, May 22. The students had sent him valentines. Nearly all Sabetha stores and business houses will be closed all day, Sabetha High School students brought home five medals in individual Decoration Day, May 30. This includes all Sabetha grocery stores: events and one in a relay race at Wichita Friday and Saturday, May Worwag Grocery, Luesley Grocery, Safeway Store, Summers Market, 24-25. Placing individually were Kay Thompson, second in 400 dash Poland Grocery and Washburn’s Food Center. Memorial Day services and fourth in triple jump; Brett Lukert, fourth in 1,600 run; Mark are to be held this year at 10 o’clock in the morning at the city hall Prestwood, fourth in 400 dash; and Cory Bass, fifth in discus. The girls’ auditorium. A parade to the cemetery will follow, where there will be 1600 relay team of Kristen Lehman, Shelly Glace, Natalie Lehman and short graveside services honoring the war dead. Kay Thompson placed third. Although there was a short delay in drilling at the Granada well last Sabetha award winners in the first Lean Profile Run held May 11 in week end, drilling operations are now in full swing today, Wednesday, Manhattan were: age 0-14, Leann Lehman, third place; age 30-34, with men working 24 hours a day. The bit is down at about 2,450 feet Martha Montgomery, first; and age 35-39, Mary Strahm, third. The and drillers are progressing steadily, expectant of what new depths Kansas Pork Producers Council sponsored the 5 km event, celebrating will produce. Last week a definite showing of gas was reported by J. today’s healthier lifestyle. D. Ladd, contract driller at the well.

125 YEARS AGO

25 YEARS AGO

100 YEARS AGO 75 YEARS AGO

50 YEARS AGO

Thursday, June 2, 1966 Firemen from the Sabetha and Morrill Fire Departments fought a house fire on the Art Scoby farm northeast of Sabetha Saturday afternoon. Damage was extensive. Elmer Snyder, who lives at the corner of Virginia and Eighth Streets, was looking out his south window Sunday morning around 8:30 when he spied a deer bounding down Virginia Street from the east. He watched the deer as it went by his house going west. “It stopped for a moment at the northwest corner of Popkess Mortuary and appeared confused, then it went across to the library park and stopped awhile again,” Elmer relates. “The last I saw of it the animal was headed west past the Davis

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10 YEARS AGO

Wednesday, May 31, 2006 Mary Althouse Warfield of Anderson, Ind., Sabetha High School Class of 1931, was the oldest SHS graduate to attend the alumni banquet Saturday evening. Representing the Class of 1932 were Mary Hoffman Herrmann, Doris Miller Marmet and Mabel Myers Bobbitt. The Herald is transitioning to electronic layout, in which all pages will be laid out using design programs on computers rather than printing, cutting, waxing and pasting each headline, story, caption, photo and ad on to the page.


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June 1, 2016  |  The Sabetha Herald  |  sabethaherald.com

opinion EDITORIAL Be prepared The spring season is coming to an end quickly, and we are heading into summer. But for those of us living in Kansas, this time of year can be difficult to get through if Mother Nature isn’t cooperating. As the seasons change and temperatures fluctuate, our chance of severe weather increases significantly. Last week was rough for Northeastern Kansas with multiple tornados, high winds and a lot of rain affecting our area. These types of weather systems affect us every year, but some of us still forget to take the necessary precautions we need to in order to prepare for these times. I am the person who likes thunderstorms but when they turn severe, I get nervous. To say the least, my husband would describe me as someone who gets “a little stressed out” during severe weather. So to better prepare myself and calm my own nerves, I have an app on my phone that the Red Cross created, which monitors severe weather and it is called Tornado. And the best part is…it’s free. Not only does it alert you when you are in a tornado watch or warning, it will monitor all weather conditions for your current and custom locations. So, if you want to monitor the weather in Denver, Colo., because you have family there, it will do just that and it will alert you in case of severe weather in each of these locations. In addition to this app the Red Cross provides, they also have these tips for tornado safety. Prepare for a Tornado • During any storm, listen to local news or a NOAA Weather Radio to stay informed about tornado watches and warnings. • Know your community’s warning system. Communities have different ways of warning residents about tornados, with many having sirens intended for outdoor warning purposes. • Pick a safe room in your home where household members and pets may gather during a tornado. This should be a basement, storm cellar or an interior room on the lowest floor with no windows. • Practice periodic tornado drills so everyone knows what to do if a tornado is approaching. • Consider having your safe room reinforced. Plans for reinforcing an interior room to provide better protection can be found on the FEMA website. • Prepare for high winds by removing diseased and damaged limbs from trees. • Move or secure lawn furniture, trashcans, hanging plants or anything else that can be picked up by the wind and become a projectile. • Watch for tornado warning signs such as dark or often greenish clouds, a wall cloud – an isolated lowering of the base of a thunderstorm – and large hail. • Pack a go bag, including water, food, basic first aid, tools, clothing and bedding, and personal items such as medical prescriptions. If a Tornado Strikes • The safest place to be is an underground shelter, basement or safe room. • If no underground shelter or safe room is available, a small, windowless interior room or hallway on the lowest level of a sturdy building is the safest alternative. • Mobile homes are not safe during tornadoes or other severe winds. • Do not seek shelter in a hallway or bathroom of a mobile home. • Do not wait until you see the tornado. • If flying debris occurs while driving, pull over and park and decide from there what you need to do, such as: stay in the car with your seatbelt on and put your head down below the windows, covering with your hands and a blanket if possible or if you can safely get noticeably lower than the roadway, exit your car and lie in that area, covering your head with your hands. Hopefully, these tips will help you and your family stay safe for the remainder of the severe weather season. If anything, I strongly recommend the app Tornado to at least warn you of potential severe weather. Stay safe! Heather Stewart

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Kansas Medicaid cuts

Dear Editor, Last week, Gov. Sam Brownback announced his solution to the state’s budget problem, which includes significant cuts in KanCare, the state’s Medicaid program. There has been a flurry of inaccurate or incomplete information, and we need to set the MEDICAID.5A

LETTERS POLICY WRITE: Letters to the Editor, The Sabetha Herald, P.O. Box 208, Sabetha, KS 66534. EMAIL: news@sabethaherald.com We welcome letters of general interest to the community and reserve the right to edit for clarification or length. Letters should be fewer than 400 words, and writers are limited to one letter every other week. Letters are due by 10 a.m. on Monday before publication and must be signed with the writer's name, address and phone number for verification purposes. Only the name and hometown will be included in the printed letter. We do not publish anonymous letters or letters printed elsewhere.

DISCLAIMER The opinions expressed in editorial, columns or letters tot he editor do not necessarily reflect those of The Sabetha Herald or its staff.

COLUMNS

Make time to discuss future financial decisions with family

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ach year, thousands of Americans are thrust into the uncomfortable role of making long-term care decisions for their family members. These emotional decisions may create stressful situations for the entire family in addition to being time-consuming and expensive. Fortunately, there is a way to help reduce the stress connected to these situations: communication. Discussing plans for longterm care before the need arises can greatly reduce the stress that may arise while dealing with an illness or disability. Raising the subject may create some momentary awkwardness for both parents and their adult children. However it is far better to discuss long-term care options ahead of time and together decide what makes the most sense for the family. Thrivent Financial recommends that families ask certain questions regarding a long-term care strategy: • Where and how you would

like care delivered, if you were to need it. • The level of independence you’d like to maintain. • The role you’d like your family to play in your care. • How you Thrivent want to fund Financial your care, while protecting your Column assets. BY: STEVE Clear com- STOLLER munication can help eliminate the problem of catching a spouse or adult child off guard. It can also help eliminate the burden of uncertainty with difficult decisions. Spelling out the location of important documents, as well as care wishes, ensures that family members have the information they need to provide for their loved one’s desired care. Create a financial and care inventory It is also important to update family members on the location and status of financial and care

documents. Having an inventory of these documents provides family members with a roadmap to critical information. It is focused on the “where” information on financial holdings is located, not specific details about the financial holdings. The inventory is not a legal document, and it need not divulge personal or confidential details you are not prepared to share. It should, however, enable loved ones to quickly locate where you keep your financial, legal, care and legacy records should a crisis occur. This inventory should be updated at least annually, and copies given to family members - a lawyer or executor – or placed in a secure location where those who might need it can access it. While each family’s inventory will differ, the inventory should include information related to

where someone can find the following: • Living wills/health care directives • Insurance and other contracts (health, life, long-term care, annuities, auto, homeowners, etc.) • Wills, trusts and deeds • Bank accounts and investment accounts • Credit card accounts and other outstanding debt • Contact information for lawyers, accountants, brokers, agents • Jewelry and other valuables • Essential keys • Instructions related to funeral arrangements • Personal instructions or messages • Location of birth, marriage and military discharge certificates • Information related to charitable gifts While it may be a difficult topic, open and honest communication about your long-term care strategy can be one of the best ways to prepare for a stress-free financial future.

Wheat Plot Tour slated for June 7

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he annual Meadowlark Extension District Wheat Variety Demonstration Plot Tour will be held at 9 a.m. Tuesday, June 7, at the Doug Edelman farm at 2490 T Road in Sabetha. From Sabetha, go four miles west on 192nd Road and turn south on T Road. Doug and Leonard Edelman are the plot cooperators. This year’s plot consists of 10 entries. Dr. Stu Duncan, K-State Research and Extension, Northeast Area Crops and Soils Specialist will discuss spring growing conditions, disease pressure, and share information on the plot entries. We’ll see how stripe rust affected different varieties, as well as how much scab pressure we might expect this year. You’ll also have the opportunity to sign up for a chance to win a Polaris Ace 570 from the Kansas

Wheat Alliance. The plot is located behind the Edelman farm. Please park in the driveway, and we’ll walk back to the plots. Refreshments are Crops & courtesy of the Kansas Wheat Soils A l liance and BY: DAVID Meadowlark Ex- HALLAUER tension District. MEADOWLARK If you just EXTENSION can’t get enough DISTRICT wheat and want to see another local plot, the annual Marshall County Wheat Plot Tour will also be held at 6 p.m. Tuesday, June 7, at the plot located two miles north of Centralia, at the Northwest corner of Kansas Highway 187 and 96th Road. This plot consists of 12 wheat varieties and blends. Supper will be served following the tour by the Happy Go Lucky 4-H Club

and sponsored by Kansas Wheat Alliance. For additional details, contact the Meadowlark Extension District Office in Seneca at 785336-2184 or David Hallauer at dhallaue@ksu. edu. Fireblight on Apple and Pear One of the more concerning diseases of apple and pear is fireblight. Found on ornamental and fruiting pears as well as apples, you’ll know you have fireblight by the blackened, blighted shoots scattered throughout the tree crown. They may also exhibit their classic Shepherd’s crook where the blighted tips bend downward or even small amber droplets of

bacteria on the stem. Treatments this late in the season are ineffective. It is important, however, to control insects that may become contaminated with the bacterium and/or create wounds for infection. Plan to prune out the blighted tips this summer during dry weather to prevent further disease issues. Make pruning cuts 10 to 12 inches below the discolored area of the branch, making sure that you disinfect pruning equipment between cuts with rubbing alcohol or some other disinfecting agent. Another method that some use is what’s called the ugly stub method. In that method, you snap the branch off below the blighted area. This helps you see at a glance where fireblight occurred in the tree and will facilitate follow-up pruning during the winter.


opinion

sabethaherald.com  |  The Sabetha Herald  |  June 1, 2016

COLUMNS

LETTERS CONTINUED

Perceptions

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ur KSU barbecue workshop was a great time. The food was great and the conversations were even greater. One participant asked if we feed “steroids” to cattle. You may scoff, but if that perception is out there, we as beef producers have a problem. I was glad to have my display there — “Growth Promotants in Beef Cattle.” On display, I had an implant gun that puts the three small pellets under the skin, on the backside of the ear of the calf. People are amazed how small the pellets really are. I guess when they hear about “implants” they

seem to think of women and breast implants — needless to say, they are expecting something much larger! I also had with Fenceline the display some BY: JODY jars of M&Ms HOLTHAUS that represent MEADOWLARK the amounts of EXTENSION estrogen that DISTRICT AGENT naturally occur in cabbage, peas, potatoes and a serving of beef. It is surprising to people that cabbage has the most. Currently, there are more than 30 Food and Drug Administration (FDA) approved growth

promotant products marketed in the United States. We’ve had these products for over 50 years, to raise beef with fewer natural resources. Growth promotants can be fed with other feed, or a small implant is inserted under the skin in the animal’s ear. These growth promotants are used by the body before the cattle are harvested. Before growth promotants are approved to be used, they go through a stringent multi-step,

multi-year approval process with rigorous studies, including human and animal health studies. The use of growth promotants improves cattle growth rates, doubling our beef production from 13.2 billion pounds to 27 billion pounds, while decreasing the amount of land used for growing corn and roughage to feed cattle by 16 percent. These products have also made today’s beef leaner, with decreased carcass fat from 35 percent to 27 percent. Hats off to our beef producers. As Beef Month closes, let’s all celebrate and barbecue some beef.

Controlling large weeds in Choose whole grains s Walk Kansas comes to like the texture. With the variety roundup ready soybean fields a close, we take a look of whole grain products available

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ontrolling large weeds is often considerably more difficult than controlling smaller weeds. The following are some On the s u g g e s t i o n s Extension for controlling larger trouble- Line some weeds in BY: MATT YOUNG soybeans. BROWN COUNTY Marestail EXTENSION Marestail has become one of our most troublesome weeds in no-till crop production, especially in soybeans. Marestail tend to be difficult to control even when the plants are small and in the rosette stage, but become even tougher when plants get more than 6 inches tall. That is why fall and early burndown treatments are critical to the long-term management of marestail. Unfortunately, that doesn’t always happen. In addition, there are populations of marestail that have developed glyphosate resistance in many areas. However, some marestail populations are still susceptible to glyphosate, and even resistant plants are not completely immune to glyphosate. The most effective herbicide treatment for controlling marestail in Roundup Ready soybeans is probably a tank-mix of glyphosate plus FirstRate. The combination of the two herbicides seems to work better than either herbicide alone, even on resistant plants. It is important to use the full-labeled rates of glyphosate and recommended adjuvants, including ammonium sulfate, to optimize control and help minimize the risk of developing more resistance. Other tank-mixes to consider with glyphosate for controlling marestail would include Classic and Synchrony herbicides. Unfortunately, some marestail may also be ALS resistant, in which case FirstRate, Classic, and Synchrony would also be fairly ineffective. This just further emphasizes the importance of early spring weed control. Liberty 280 herbicide has also provided fairly good control of large marestail as a burndown treatment or postemergence in Liberty Link soybeans. Velvetleaf Velvetleaf has sometimes been difficult to control with glyphosate. There are no confirmed cases of glyphosate-resistant velvetleaf, but it is not extremely susceptible to glyphosate. Several application factors can affect control, including time of day, hard water, ammonium sulfate, and environmental conditions. Velvetleaf control with glyphosate can be optimized by using full rates of glyphosate and ammonium sulfate (17 pounds/100 gallons of spray), spraying during the daylight hours, and spraying when the plants are under minimal drought stress. Herbicide tank-mix partners with glyphosate that may enhance velvetleaf

control would include Resource, Cadet, Marvel, FirstRate, Harmony, and Synchrony. Waterhemp a nd Pa l me r Amaranth These pigweed species used to be some of the most common weeds in soybean fields prior t o R ou n du p Ready soybeans. Glyphosate applied early, and possibly again as a follow-up treatment was effective for many years, but because of the heavy reliance on glyphosate for weed control, glyphosate-resistant waterhemp has become fairly common in eastern Kansas and glyphosateresistant Palmer amaranth has now been documented in several fields in central Kansas and appears to be rapidly increasing. The best way to manage these pigweeds in soybeans is to use effective preemergence herbicides followed by postemergence treatment. However, if the preemergence herbicides weren’t applied or didn’t get activated in a timely manner, early-emerging pigweeds may not have been controlled and can grow-0000000000p wild. Flexstar, Cobra, Marvel, and Ultra Blazer can be fairly effective for controlling small pigweed, but are less effective as the pigweed gets larger, especially Palmer amaranth. These herbicides also provide some residual weed control, so tank-mixes of these herbicides with glyphsosate should be applied within three to four weeks after planting to optimize performance. Pursuit and Harmony were once fairly effective for pigweed control and can still provide good control of susceptible populations, but many fields now have ALS-resistant waterhemp and Palmer amaranth. Sunflower and Cocklebur Fortunately, sunflowers and cocklebur are quite susceptible to glyphosate. However, these weeds are fast growing and often have multiple flushes of germination. It is important to use the full rate of glyphosate and get good spray coverage when trying to control larger sunflower and cocklebur. Tank-mixing Scepter or Classic herbicide with glyphosate may improve control and help provide residual control of later-emerging plants. Conclusion If weeds have gotten large, it’s always best to start with the highest labeled rate of glyphosate, with the proper adjuvants, and add other herbicides as needed, depending on the weed species present. In most fields, there will be a combination of one of more of the weeds listed above, so producers will have to see how the herbicide options match up and select the best combination.

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this week at Whole Grains. Whole-grain foods are essential for good health. They provide energ y, help promote diges- Family Life tive health, and reduce the risk BY: NANCY NELSON of developing a MEADOWLARK number of dis- EXTENSION eases such as DISTRICT heart disease, type 2 diabetes, obesity, and some forms of cancer. Whole-grain foods are also more satisfying. They have great texture and taste, provide a feeling of fullness, and have staying power. You won’t feel hungry as quickly. While health benefits from whole grains are known, only 10 percent of Americans eat the recommended minimum of three servings a day. Why? One reason is that it is hard to tell which foods are whole grain. Packages of grain products might say “multigrain,” “100 percent wheat,” “stone ground,” and these sound healthy, but they are not whole grains. Check the ingredient list to be sure. The first item listed is the ingredient highest in quantity by weight. Look for the word “whole” in front of a grain, such as “whole wheat.” If the list starts with “wheat flour,” it is not a whole grain. Another reason Americans avoid whole grains is they have the perception that whole grains just don’t taste good or they don’t

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hen your employees are stressed and are crossing their fingers hoping that their retirement will go well, it may be necessary to educate employees in an effective way and also drive them to take action to provide for retirement. When 33 percent of workers Schumann say they are not Financial at all confident they are finan- Advice cially prepared BY: BOB for retirement, SCHUMANN it is a problem that must be addressed from all angles. A retirement advisor can provide the materials in the financial wellness kit that are designed to help employees deal with their financial past, present and future. From their take-home pay, employees have to make payments on purchases made in the past such as their home, car or education. Then comes present needs – food, clothing and medical costs – are just a few of the everyday expenses

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COLUMNS

Sheriff warns of scam targeting teens

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recently had several parents contact me regarding another possible scam and safety concern. Their teenagers received an unsolicited letter in the mail regarding an employment opportunity for students. It had a phone number and time for the Be Aware student to call. BY: BROWN The parents COUNTY SHERIFF were concerned, JOHN MERCHANT as this very same form letter has been associated with human trafficking complaints in recent years throughout the United States. Upon further

investigation, it appears that the company the letters are coming from are legitimate; however, there have been many human trafficking complaints that have been received that are associated with this letter. As always, we are alerting the public to make sure we raise safety awareness for anyone who receives or responds to these types of letters. If you have any questions, please contact your local law enforcement.

Summer is here!

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f your kids are like most kids right now, they don’t want to think of anything related to school. As parents, it is important to bridge the summer with learning activities to prevent the summer brain drain on math and reading skills. One fun way is to pick out fun books and recipes Nutrition that go together. For example: & Finance pick out a fun CINDY book like “Ice BY: WILLIAMS Cream Bear” by MEADOWLARK Jez Alborough EXTENSION to read and then DISTRICT make Ice Cream in a Bag. Ice Cream in a Bag makes one serving: 1 Tablespoon sugar 1/4 teaspoon vanilla extract 1 to 2 Tablespoons soft fruit 2 cups milk To be put in outer bag: 3/8 cup rock salt and ice cubes. Put sugar into a pint size zip-type bag. Add vanilla and soft fruit. Seal the bag tightly. Mix well by squeezing with your fingers, until everything is combined. Open your bag. Add milk. Seal the bag again. Mix until everything is combined. Open a gallon zip-type bag, and put 3/8 cup rock salt into it. Not in the small bag! Fill the gallon bag half-

way full with ice cubes. Put the pint bag inside the gallon bag and seal the gallon bag tightly. Shake the bag for three to five minutes, or until the liquid has changed to ice cream. Calories – 140, Fat – 4 grams, carbohydrate – 20 grams. Fun Things to Learn About Cows How much milk does a cow give each day? On average, a cow will produce six to seven gallons of milk each day. W hat do cows eat? Cows eat about 100 pounds of feed each day, which is a combination of hay, grain and silage (fermented corn or grass). They drink a lot of water too – up to 50 gallons a day – about a bathtub full. How many breeds of dairy cattle are there? There are six main breeds of dairy cows: Ayrshire, Brown Swiss, Guernsey, Holstein, Jersey and Milking Shorthorn. This would be a fun and educational activity to do with your children over the summer months to reinforce their reading skills. June is Dairy Month, so enjoy! For more ideas, go to www.kidsacookin.org and click on recipes.

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that employees have to manage. Last item, the employees have to prepare for the future, but after all their other needs and commitments, there may be little left for retirement planning. When employees’ financials lives are a mess, they are less likely to increase retirement plan contributions and more likely to take advantage of retirement plan loans. We all know how important contributing to a retirement plan is. Yet, how does one effectively communicate this to your employees? How do you not only educate them, but inspire them to action? An action program is suggested to help employees get organized, make smart decisions about major purchases, learn how to budget and pay off debt, and ultimately drive them to contribute more to their retirement plan.

MEDICAID.4A record straight. Despite comments to the contrary, there simply is no “rural” exemption from the proposed cuts. Every part of the state will feel the effect of the cuts through reductions in payments to physicians, nursing facilities, home health agencies, hospitals or other caregivers. And the effect is obvious. In fact, almost every comment made about this new proposed policy warns that KanCare reimbursement cuts will seriously jeopardize access to care. We’ve now seen concrete examples of hospitals in different parts of the state struggling under the current system, and these cuts will only exacerbate those struggles for all providers. When KanCare was announced, the Administration repeatedly stated that the program would improve access to health care and allow the state to avoid cutting provider rates. And encouraged by these promises, health care providers have been good partners regarding KanCare. This despite the fact that the program pays them less than the cost of providing care; despite the growing financial pressure facing those providers; and despite increasing evidence that KanCare isn’t working as promised. Since they can no longer rely on the original assurances, some providers will undoubtedly question whether they can continue to participate under such circumstances. Ultimately, and most importantly, that will threaten access to care in Kansas. The Governor’s decision not only reneges on contractual commitments made to Kansas’ providers, but is simply bad public policy. In Kansas, the health care sector is the fourth largest employer statewide and generates approximately $1.5 billion in state and local tax revenue annually. The Kansas Industry and Occupational Outlook created by the Kansas Department of Labor puts health care among the top 10 job creators, showing more job growth than any other industry in the state with over 33,000 new jobs added over the next decade. Putting health care providers and their patients in jeopardy with these cuts endangers not only providers, but the future of the state as a whole. Tom Bell Kansas Hospital Association, Topeka

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today, it is likely there are some that will satisfy your taste buds. Common whole grains include brown rice, oatmeal, popcorn, whole wheat and wild rice. Expand your whole-grain choices with quinoa, whole-grain barley, wholegrain corn or cornmeal, whole rye and others. One easy way to add whole grain is to replace half the flour in a recipe with whole-wheat flour. Give white whole-wheat flour a try. White wheat is lighter in color and has a sweeter, milder and somewhat nutty flavor. It has the same nutritional benefits as traditional whole wheat. White whole-wheat flour is available in most grocery stores. Another way to lighten up a whole-wheat product is to use whole-wheat pastry flour in any recipe that is not leavened by yeast, so this works well for many baked items such as quick breads and cookies. Another way to ease into more whole grains is to mix wholegrain pasta and rice with the traditional variety. If you have celiac disease, gluten intolerance, and/or wheat allergies, you can still enjoy whole grains. Gluten-free grains include quinoa, oats, rice, corn, buckwheat, sorghum, wild rice, amaranth and millet.

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June 1, 2016  |  The Sabetha Herald  |  sabethaherald.com

local&area COURT UPDATES

HOSPICE HONORS

Nemaha County Home Health and Hospice is Honors recipient

Berglund’s sentencing continued HEATHER STEWART Randy Berglund, 32, of Lawrence was scheduled to be sentenced on Tuesday, May 24. His sentencing was continued until 10 a.m. Thursday, June 30. Berglund was arrested by the Nemaha County Sheriff ’s Office on Wednesday, Jan. 13, on a Nemaha County warrant for aggravated battery after he was charged in connection with a physical altercation – which occurred in December 2015 – involving a baseball bat.

The campground at Sycamore Springs Resort is filled up for Memorial Day weekend, with some campers arriving as early as Thursday, May 26, according to resort co-owner Betty Aue. Aue said though the resort is always packed on Memorial Day weekend, this year there seemed to be more families with children to enjoy the many available activities, such as hiking, tennis, miniature golf, the playground, bicycling, skating, free rides on the “Sycamore Express” train, and enjoying family fun around a campfire. Aue said the campers boost the local economy by patronizing the local grocery store, restaurants, garage sales, repairs shops, hardware stores and other local businesses. In addition to the campground, most of the resort’s cabins were rented for the weekend. Visitors often include groups, such as the Church of God group that stayed in some of the cabins for the holiday weekend. Patty Locher | Contributor

BROWN COUNTY COMMISSION The Board of Brown County Commissioners met in regular session on Monday, May 23. Present were Chairman Warren Ploeger, Keith Olsen and Steve Roberts. Also present were County Clerk Melissa Gormley and Deputy County Clerk Dawn Boyles. Commissioners approved the May 16 meeting minutes. The commissioners were scheduled to meet Tuesday, May 31, to approve month end bills. Those minutes were not available at The Herald’s press time.

Conductor Dale Aue gives free rides on the Sycamore Express train for the children of paying guests at the Sycamore Springs Resort over Memorial Day weekend. Sometimes bigger kids These local children walk around on bikes or walking enjoy following the Sycamore Express as Sycamore Springs during the it meanders around the resort grounds. Memorial Day holiday weekend. Patty Locher | Contributor Patty Locher | Contributor

Campers boost local economy GOVERNING BODY

Nemaha County Home Health and Hospice has been named a 2016 Hospice Honors recipient by Deyta Analytics, a division of HEALTHCAREfirst, the leading provider of web-based home health and hospice software, outsourced billing and coding services, and advanced analytics. Hospice Honors is a prestigious program that recognizes hospices providing the highest level of quality as measured from the caregiver’s point of view. “Hospice Honors is a landmark compilation of hospices that provide the best patient and caregiver experiences,” said Bobby Robertson, president and CEO of HEALTHCAREfirst. “I am extremely proud of Nemaha County Home Health and Hospice for achieving this highest of honors, and I congratulate them on their success.” Award criteria were based on Hospice CAHPS survey results for an evaluation period of April through September 2015. In order to receive the award, hospices must have partnered with Deyta Analytics, a division of HEALTHCAREfirst, as their survey part-

ner and must have had at least one completed survey returned in each quarter of the evaluation period. Award recipients were identified by evaluating hospices’ performance on a set of 24 quality indicator measures. Individual hospice performance scores were aggregated from all surveys with a final survey status of complete for the evaluation period and were compared on a questionby-question basis to a national performance score calculated from all partnering hospices contained in Deyta Analytics’ Hospice CAHPS database. Patricia Remmers, CHCE with Nemaha County Home Health and Hospice, credits the staff commitment to educating patients and families regarding care of their loved one and what to expect in the coming days. “Our mission is caring for patients and families one life at a time, and our staff personifies our mission,” she said. Nemaha County Home Health and Hospice is a wholly owned department of Sabetha Community Hospital, providing health services whereever the patient calls home.

KANZA

KDADS secretary visits Kanza Mental Health and Guidance Center

Nemaha County Commission The Board of Nemaha County Commissioners met in regular session on Monday, May 23, in the Commissioner’s Room of the Nemaha County Courthouse. Commissioners present were Chairman Gary Scoby, Tim Burdiek and Dennis Henry. Also present were Road and Bridge/Solid Waste Supervisor Dennis Ronnebaum, Office Manager Kathy Haverkamp, and County Clerk Mary Kay Schultejans recording the minutes. David Luke with KCAMP and Carl Eyman with KWORCC came before the board to let commissioners know that their organizations provide property and liability insurance coverage and worker’s compensation insurance coverage for many counties in Kansas. Luke and Eyman explained their programs to commissioners and answered questions that commissioners had concerning these insurance plans. They also requested information from the county in order to put together a proposal

for Nemaha County for the commissioners to review. Commissioners looked at the District Court Office and discuss possible renovations for this office with the employees. Jim Runnebaum, Jeff Kidd and Loren Henry with SBS Insurance Agency reviewed information with commissioners prior to providing an insurance renewal proposal for Nemaha County to review. Runnebaum also reviewed with commissioners the recent history of the county’s worker’s compensation experience rating and where the county is at currently. Runnebaum discussed with commissioners ways to maintain the county’s current worker’s compensation experience rating over the next several years. The commissioners received a right-of-way easement request from Housley Communications to bore under Ehrsam Road in Washington Township between Sections 29 and 30. The easement request was approved.

FARM SERVICE AGENCY

Spring-seeded crop reporting deadline nears Wet conditions across Nemaha County have caused delays in getting the 2016 spring-seeded crops planted. These delays shorten the timeframe in which producers can timely report crop acreages to the FSA Office and to crop insurance. The deadline for producers to timely report 2016 spring-seeded crops is July 15. Starting with the 2016 springseeded crops, producers who report their acreage to the FSA Office or to crop insurance by the July 15 deadline will be considered to have reported their acreage timely, and no late-file fees will be accessed. However, producers are still required to sign acreage reports at both crop insurance and at the FSA Office. Acreage reports are required for most FSA programs. All cropland must be reported for participation in the Agriculture Risk Coverage (ARC) and Price Loss Coverage (PLC) programs. Grazing land and other forage crops, not on cropland, need to be reported for Livestock Forage Program and Non-insured Assistance Program benefits. Conservation Reserve Program acres need to be certified to receive annual rental payments. Since FSA’s Common Land Unit (FSA Maps) will be used for acreage reporting at both crop insurance and FSA, the Nemaha County FSA Office is working on improving the accuracy of the maps and acres used for acreage reporting.

Producers are encouraged to review the maps closely and report any changes needed to the Nemaha County FSA Office. The Farm Service Agency will also be able to take acreage reports on perennial crops for the 2017 crop year. Producers will have the option to certify perennial crops and have then roll over for future years. This option limits trips producers need to make to FSA to complete an acreage report, but for producers who change the “intended use” of the crops this option could jeopardize eligibility for certain programs if a change in “intended use” is not timely reported. If you have finished planting your 2016 spring-seeded crops, please contact the Nemaha County FSA Office as soon as possible for an appointment to report your acres.

Department Reports Ronnebaum advised the board they have been hauling rock and getting ready for the upcoming county sale. They received information from the State letting them know that they want to see plans from an engineer for the C&D pit at the Nemaha County Landfill. Ronnebaum said the State is concerned with runoff from the C&D pit at the landfill. He let commissioners know that it will probably cost the county about $2,000 to have such plans drawn up by an engineer. Under Sheriff Bob Cross called in and advised the board that the Sheriff ’s Office had a quiet week this past week. They are training in the new jail and are preparing for the open house at the new jail. County Attorney Brad Lippert spoke with commissioners about requests in the county for red light permits for emergency personnel. Commissioners also spoke to Lippert about the number of hours required to work per week to be

considered a full-time employee in Nemaha County. Senior Services/Public Transit Director Diane Yunghans was also present for this discussion. Yunghans spoke to the board about the possibility of adding onto the current Nemaha County Nutrition Center located at the Seneca Housing Authority to establish a Nemaha County Senior Center. Yunghans also spoke to Commissioners about purchasing new office furniture for the Senior Services/Public Transit Office at the courthouse with Kansas Department of Transportation funds. Also at the meeting: The board approved the minutes from the May 16 meeting. The next regularly scheduled meeting was held at 9 a.m. Tuesday, May 31, due to the Memorial Day Holiday on Monday, May 30. These minutes were not available at The Herald’s press time.

The Kansas Department for Aging and Disability Services Interim Secretary Timothy Keck visited Kanza Mental Health and Guidance Center on Friday, May 20. Pictured are (L-R) Board President Robert Wayman, Keck, CEO David Elsbury and Executive Director of ACMHCK Kyle Kessler. Submitted

Submitted by Diana Gaddis Administrative Assistant The Kansas Department for Aging and Disability Services Interim Secretary Timothy Keck visited Kanza Mental Health and Guidance Center on Friday, May 20, and was accompanied by Kyle Kessler, executive director of Association of Community Mental Health Centers, Inc. Secretary Keck met with CEO

NEMAHA COUNTY SHERIFF ARRESTS Ian Malcolm was released on May 22 on a $3,500 surety bond with a court date of June 30. Ricelle Greenwood, 31, was arrested by the Kansas Highway Patrol on May 21 for the alleged offense of driving under the influence. She remains in custody. Lyle Stallbaumer, 76, was arrested by the Nemaha County Sheriff ’s Office (NMSO) on May 22 for the alleged offense of driving under the influence. Stallbaumer was released on a $1,000 cash bond on May 22. Court is set for 9:30 a.m June 28. Harvey Webster was released on May 23 on time served. Ricelle R. Greenwood bonded on May 23 with a $1,300 cash bond. Court has been set for June 21. Tara L. Wichman, 44, of Topeka was booked into the Nemaha County Jail on May 26 on a Nemaha County Bench Warrant for probation violation. She remains in custody. She is also being held on warrants from Jackson Coun-

ty, Brown County and Shawnee County. Brandon W. Frye, 35, of Oneida was arrested by Sabetha Police Department on May 26 for the offense of theft. Bond is set at $1,000. ACCIDENTS At 5:41 a.m. Saturday, May 21, Joshua Meyer was traveling East on U.S. Highway 36 and struck a deer. Damage was estimated at more than $1,000. On Saturday, May 21 Laurie Nider, 52, of Onaga was driving north on G Road and hit a deer. She was driving a 2006 Chrysler 300. Damage was estimated at more than $1,000. At 10:10 p.m. Sunday, May 22, Michelle B. Flewelling, 29, of Goff was driving southbound on W Road 0.3 mile north of 72nd Road when she struck a deer. She was driving a 2003 Saturn Ion. Damage was estimated at more than $1,000. At 9:25 p.m. Tuesday, May 24, Marcail P. Wolfgang, 19, of Seneca was driving eastbound on Kansas Highway 9, 0.3 mile west of D Road when she struck a deer. She

was driving a 2005 Kia Optima. Damage was estimated at more than $1,000. REPORTED CRIMES/INCIDENT RESPONSES Some time between noon on Saturday, May 7, and 5:30 a.m. on Sunday, May 8, an unknown person caused damage to mailboxes at 1528 D Road, 1785 D Road and 1595 D Road in Baileyville. Damage is estimated at $150. The Nemaha County Sheriff ’s Office (NMSO) responded to 1215 I Road in Centralia to take a report of cruelty to animals on Thursday, May 19. At approximately 7 p.m. Wednesday, May 18, an individual shot a dog. The investigation is pending. At 10:58 p.m. Friday, May 20, Hannah Dilley, 22, of Hanover was issued a citation for transporting an open container. At 8:41 p.m. Saturday, May 21, the NMSO responded to a report of disorderly conduct at 905 Fifth Street in Centralia. The case was forwarded on to the county attorney for further review.

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David Elsbury, Kanza Board President Robert Wayman, and members of Kanza’s Executive Leadership Team to review the Center’s services and impact in the communities it serves. They also discussed the impact of KanCare and other changes to the mental health system, including the cuts to Medicaid provider rates recently announced by Governor Sam Brownback.

SABETHA POLICE DEPARTMENT At approximately 12:47 a.m. on Sunday, May 29, the Sabetha Police Department responded to a report that an individual had been shot at the Old Sabetha Lake. The suspect, Anthony Leftwich, 59, of Dawson, Neb., was physically detained by witnesses until officers arrived. Leftwich was said to have been armed with a handgun at the time and the handgun was recovered at the scene. Leftwich was taken into custody and booked into the Nemaha County Jail on the charge of aggravated battery. Due to family notification, the victim’s name will be released at a later time. The victim was taken to a local hospital with serious injuries then transported on to the University of Kansas Medical Center in Kansas City. The two were acquaintances and were involved in an argument, which led to the shooting.

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sabethaherald.com  |  The Sabetha Herald  |  June 1, 2016

7A

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8A

local&area

June 1, 2016  |  The Sabetha Herald  |  sabethaherald.com

Memorial Day kicks off Flag Project 2016

Memorial Day Services offer remembrance

FLAGS.1A ditionally, each location with a flag has a pre-positioned sleeve in the ground that stays in place yearround. One of the most striking parts of town is Main Street, with 64 flags flying on both sides of the street from Sixth to 11th streets. “When the City redid the sidewalks downtown, they decided to put sleeves into the concrete,” Clark said. “They pay for 64 flags each year.” For Memorial Day, all business flags stay up the entire three-day weekend, because Club members decided those locations had adequate lighting for night display. “This is a patriotic community service project that makes the club money. It is far and above the best money maker we ever tried,” Clark said. “It was amazing how the pub- These flags are ready to be placed early Monday morning, May 30. lic took to the project.” Amber Deters | Herald

A large crowd gathers during the Memorial Day Service held Monday morning, May 30, at Sabetha Cemetery. Tim Kellenberger | Herald

MEMORIAL.1A

you for their sacrifices. Thinking of the heroes who join us in this group today and those who are here only in spirit, a person can’t help but feel awed by the enormity of what we encounter. We stand in the midst of patriots and the family and friends of those who have nobly served. In 1863, when President Lincoln dedicated a small cemetery in Pennsylvania marking a terrible collision between the armies of North and South, he noted the swift obscurity of such speeches. Well, we know now that Lincoln was wrong about that particular occasion. His remarks commemorating those who gave their “last full measure of devotion” were long remembered. But since that moment at Gettysburg, few other such addresses have become part of our national heritage – not because of the inadequacy of the speakers, but because of the inadequacy of words. The idea for Memorial Day, originally called Decoration Day, arose from the ashes of the Civil War. Following the Civil War, at least 620,000 Americans, both Union and Confederate, had been killed and hundreds of thousands Amber Deters | Herald more were maimed. Through the course of the war, Americans had blasted at each other’s lines with cannons and burned cities and towns on our own soil. Americans had locked each other in prisoner of war camps and torn up the railroads connecting north to south. Homes, schools and churches from Antietam to Vicksburg were riddled with bullet holes. The war’s unprecedented carnage and destruction was on a scale not even imaginable a few years before, and it changed America’s view of war forever. From those dark times, it was the families who were honoring their dead that began to bring Freshly minted Boy Scout Spencer Lourance the light of reconciliation. places a flag early Monday morning, May 30. Flags adorn yards throughout Sabetha early Monday Although there are different verAmber Deters | Herald morning, May 30. Amber Deters | Herald sions of how Memorial Day began, one story goes that the grieving families, both Northern and Southern, began decorating the graves of their lost Soldiers with flowers and wreaths. In one city in Mississippi, people decorated the graves of both Union and Confederate troops, out of respect for the families of the Union Soldiers, and with the hope that someone would do the same for their lost

Are You Considering Any New Construction or Remodeling? NOTICE OF NEMAHA COUNTY NEIGHBORHOOD REVITALIZATION PLAN EFFECTIVE DATE: APRIL 1, 2015 Nemaha County has adopted a countywide Neighborhood Revitalization Plan that assists its residents in the rehabilitation, conservation, or redevelopment of residential, commercial, or retail property. The plan covers all of Nemaha County except for the City of Sabetha and the City of Seneca, who currently have their own Neighborhood Revitalization Plans. The plan became effective April 1, 2015. Application to the Nemaha County Neighborhood Revitalization Plan must be made before any construction begins on a project. Applicants who qualify for the plan would receive a tax rebate for five years on the taxes applicable to the new improvements made to the property.

For more information concerning the Nemaha County Neighborhood Revitalization Plan or to apply for the plan, please contact the County Appraiser at the Nemaha County Courthouse or at 785-336-2179.

Members of VFW Post 7285 and American Legion Post 126 form the Color Guard at the Memorial Day Service at Sabetha Cemetery on Monday, May 30. Tim Kellenberger | Herald

loved ones in the North. These informal honors led to the first formal Memorial Day observance in Waterloo, New York, on May 5th, 1866. Congress officially recognized Memorial Day as a federal holiday in 1887. Since then, with each passing year and subsequent conflicts, we’ve continued to honor our troops. I have no illusions about what little I can add now to the silent testimony of those who gave their lives willingly for their country. Words are even more feeble on this Memorial Day, for the sight before us is that of a strong and good nation that stands in silence and remembers those who were loved and who, in return, loved their countrymen enough to die for them. Yet, we must try to honor them -- not for their sakes alone, but for our own. And if words cannot repay the debt we owe these men, surely with our actions we must strive to keep faith with them and with the vision that led them to battle and to final sacrifice. Many of them didn’t ask to leave their homes to fight on distant battlefields. Many didn’t even volunteer. They didn’t go to war because they loved fighting. They were called to be part of something bigger than themselves. They were ordinary people who responded in extraordinary ways in extreme times. They rose to the nation’s call because they wanted to protect a nation, which has given them, us, so much. As we honor their memory today, let us pledge that their lives, their sacrifices, their valor shall be justified and remembered for as long as God gives life to this nation. And let us also pledge to do

our utmost to carry out what must have been their wish: that no other generation of young men will every have to share their experiences and repeat their sacrifice. Earlier today, with the music that we have heard and that of our National Anthem – I can’t claim to know the words of all the national anthems in the world, but I don’t know of any other that ends with a question and a challenge as ours does: Does that flag still wave o’er the land of the free and the home of the brave? That is what we must all ask. Today, people throughout the country will gather together to remember, to honor, and to pay gratitude to those who have served our country. Our gathering is just one small spark in the flame of pride that burns across the nation today and every day. It’s not a lot, but it’s one small way we can honor those who have made the ultimate sacrifice so that we can live in freedom. Your presence here today and that of the people gathering all across America is a tribute to those lost troops and to their Families. It is a way to say we remember. From the Soldiers who shivered and starved through the winter at Valley Forge to the doughboys crouched in the muddy trenches of France to the platoon who patrolled the hazy jungles of Vietnam and the young man or woman patrolling the mountains of Afghanistan, we remember and honor them all. Thank you for attending today. God bless you and your families, God bless our troops and God bless America Thank you.


1B

June 1, 2016  |  The Sabetha Herald  |  sabethaherald.com

sports SHS TRACK AND FIELD

Lady Jays’ 4x800-meter relay team earns silver at State KRISTA WASINGER Twelve Sabetha High School track and field athletes competed in the All-Class State Track and Field Championships held at Wichita Friday and Saturday, May 27 and 28. A rain delay postponed the scheduled events on Friday and changed the schedule of events for Saturday. “The state meet is always highly competitive and this year was no different. We had some kids compete well and some that did not compete to their expectations,” Head Coach Dave Remmers said. “We were excited for our girls’ 4x800 relay team to place second as well as for Eric Renyer to place fifth in discus and seventh in the shot put,” Remmers said. “Some of the athletes we took to state will return next year, and our goal will be for them to qualify again and to improve on their performances from this season.” Boys Junior Eric Renyer earned fifth place in the discus. His throw was 147 feet, 3 inches. Renyer also

placed seventh in the shot put with a throw of 46 feet, 7 inches. Junior Keegan Cox took 10th place in the 1600-meter run with a time of 4 minutes, 54.23 seconds. He also competed in the 3200-meter run, taking 12th place with a time of 10 minutes, 47.49 seconds. Competing at state but not placing were junior Christian Meyer in pole vault and freshman Braeden Cox in high jump. Girls The 4x800-meter relay team of seniors Alexis McAfee and Taryn Schuette, freshman Skylar McAfee and sophomore Hannah Enneking earned state runner-up with a time of 10 minutes, 8.64 seconds. Freshman Abby Hinton earned 12th place in the 100-meter dash with a time of 13.29. Senior Courtney Plattner took ninth in long jump with a jump of 15 feet, 9 inches. In the javelin throw, senior Mariah Huneke took ninth place with a throw of 111 feet, 6 inches, and junior Emily Meyer earned 14th place with a throw of 101 feet, 1 Eric Renyer competes in discus at the State Track and Field Championships on Saturday, May 28. inch. Tim Kellenberger | Herald

Courtney Plattner stretches for her landing during the long jump competition at the State Track and Field Championships on Saturday, May 28. Tim Kellenberger | Herald

Braeden Cox attempts this height during the high jump competition at the State Track and Field Championships on Saturday, May 28. Tim Kellenberger | Herald

Emily Meyer pulls back to throw the javelin at the State Track and Field Championships on Saturday, May 28. Tim Kellenberger | Herald

Christian Meyer concentrates during the pole vault competition at the State Track and Field Championships on Saturday, May 28. Tim Kellenberger | Herald Keegan Cox competes in the 3200-meter run at the State Track and Field Championships on Saturday, May 28. Tim Kellenberger | Herald

Alexis McAfee runs the first leg of the 4x800-meter relay at the State Track and Field Championships. Tim Kellenberger | Herald

Taryn Schuette runs the final leg of the 4x800-meter relay at the State Track and Field Championships. Tim Kellenberger | Herald

Mariah Huneke launches the javelin at the State Track and Field Championships on Saturday, May 28. Tim Kellenberger | Herald

Abby Hinton gives it her all in the 100-meter dash at the State Track and Field Championships on Saturday, May 28. Tim Kellenberger | Herald

Hannah Enneking runs the third leg of the 4x800-meter relay at the State Track and Field Championships. Tim Kellenberger | Herald

Skylar McAfee runs the second leg of the 4x800-meter relay at the State Track and Field Championships. Tim Kellenberger | Herald

WHS TRACK AND FIELD

Curtis Bloom places third in triple jump at State Track and Field HEATHER STEWART

triple jump competition with a jump of 41 feet, 2.25 inches, which also was his best jump of the season. He also placed ninth in the long jump competition. Junior Aaron Achten earned seventh place in the 3200-meter run. The Cardinals’ 4x100-meter relay team comprising Bloom, freshman Joel Hutfles, sophomore Kyler Vance and junior Steve Brooks also earned seventh place.

The Wetmore High School Cardinals traveled to Wichita on Friday and Saturday, May 27 and 28, to compete in the 1A State Track and Field Championships. After a rain delay and cancellation on Friday afternoon, the meet resumed early Saturday. Although the Cardinals didn’t place as a team, Head Coach Jesse Hutfles said big steps were made

as a team and individually. “We were all so excited and proud of our boys after their performances on Saturday,” he said. “They are a young group and have never been to state competition before. So, to see them make the podium and medal was a huge accomplishment.” Freshman Curtis Bloom procured a third place medal in the

Joel Hutfles completes the hand-off to Curtis Bloom during the 4x100-meter relay at the State Track and Field Championships on Saturday, May 28. Tim Kellenberger | Herald

Aaron Achten competes in the 3200-meter run at the State Track and Field Championships on Saturday, May 28. Tim Kellenberger | Herald

Members of the Wetmore High School 4x100-meter relay smile after earning seventh place at the State Track and Field Championships on Saturday, May 28. Pictured are (L-R) Steve Brooks, Joel Hutfles, Curtis Bloom and Kyler Vance. Tim Kellenberger | Herald


2B

sports&recreation

June 1, 2016  |  The Sabetha Herald  |  sabethaherald.com

What kind of fish do you like?

HEATHER STEWART

6th and Nemaha Streets • Seneca, KS

BECAUSE the person I buy from stands behind the goods.

RSVP by June 10, 2016 | Mary Ann Holsapple, 875-294-0152

BECAUSE I live here and I hope to remain. BECAUSE the person I buy from pays his or her part of town, county and state taxes. BECAUSE the person I buy from helps support my schools, my organizations, my church, my home. BECAUSE when ill luck, misfortune or bereavement come, the person I buy from is here with a kind greeting, words of cheer and pocketbook, if need be.

A Century of Service

James E. Sheik acquired the State Bank of Bern in 1966, after starting there 23 years earlier. One immediate action was to hire Jay Fankhauser to assist in the management and operations of the banking and insurance business. Together, this team enjoyed many successful years of serving the Bern community. Together, over 100 years. Jay started his employment June 1, 1966. June 1, 2016, will mark 50 years of continuous service. Jay sincerely thanks the Sheik family and the State Bank of Bern for 50 years of employment. The Sheik family also wants to thank Jay for his many years of friendship, loyalty and service. Jay thoroughly enjoyed serving the community of Bern and the surrounding territory for both banking and insurance services. Thanks for these years.

5th Annual Bern Independence Day

The Wetmore Cardinals boys’ Track and Field team traveled to Frankfort on Friday, May 20, to complete in the 1A Regional Tournament. The boys brought home ninth place out of 19 teams, with five Cardinals qualifying for the State Championships on Friday and Saturday, May 27 and 28, in Wichita. Freshman Curtis Bloom placed second in triple jump with a distance of 40 feet, 5-1/2 inches, and third in long jump with a distance of 18 feet, 7 inches. Junior Aaron Achten placed third in the 3200-meter run with a time of 10:22.87. The Cardinals’ 4x100 boys’ relay team comprising of Bloom, junior

RAPTORS Brett Stallbaumer

Steve Brooks, freshman Joel Hutfles and sophomore Kyler Vance placed third with a time of 46.63 seconds. “I was super proud of them at regionals,” said Head Coach Jesse Hutfles. “It was a very tough regionals, and the boys had to fight to the end to accomplish their trip to state for this upcoming weekend.”

Seth Burdick Riley Herrmann Brandon Brownlee Preston Bruning Kaid Allen Matt Burdick Brayden Becker Dustin Gruber Joseph Gruber

BOYS’ RESULTS 5- Steve Brooks.................................... :11.77 1600-METER RUN

Brett Stallbaumer Riley Herrmann Trevor Kramer Preston Bruning Kaid Allen

6-Jonathan Hladky-Bailey.................. 5:07.78

Matt Burdick

3200-METER RUN

Dustin Gruber

3- Aaron Achten................................ 10:22.87

Joseph Gruber

4X100-METER RELAY

3-Hutfles, Bloom, Brooks, Vance......... :46.63

Kyle Grimm

LONG JUMP

3-Curtis Bloom.................................... 18’ 7” 6-Kyler Vance.................................... 17’ 11” TRIPLE JUMP

2-Curtis Bloom................................. 40’ 5.5”

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Come and see Harry Hilderman at Apostolic Christian Home 511 Paramount Sabetha 284-3471

Friday, June 3, 2016 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Professional Hearing Aid Associates 5101 SW 21st, Topeka 785-271-6966

Harry Hilderman

5K

July 4th • Bern City Park

Pre-register by June 14th to guarantee a race T-shirt Race Day Registration begins at 7AM Race starts at 8 AM To register:

• online at https://register.chronotrack.com/r/20186 • pick up a registration form at the State Bank of Bern

QUESTIONS? Contact Alan Haverkamp 785-799-4040

enjoy

S A U S ABuGildEing & S E K A P A N C the ern Community

Come and

at

B m. from 8 – 10 a.

ST. JAMES CHURCH PICNIC Roast Beef & Ham & AUCTION Dinner served family style 4:30 p.m. - ??? MEAL PRICES Adults $10; Children (4-10) $5 Children (3 & under) FREE

Auction at 8 p.m. inside church hall

Wetmore, Kansas

SUNDAY

June 12th Games for all ages on church grounds!

1 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 1

2 1 0 1 0 1 1 1 1 1

0 0 2 1 0 1 3 1 3 1

2

Sabetha, 8 – Shickley, 6

Brandon Brownlee

100-METER DASH

1 1 1 2 1 1 1 1 0 2

Raptors 2-3-0-0-1-5 | 11-4-4 Fairbury 4-0-0-1-0-2 | 7-9-3

Seth Burdick

5.20.16 Regionals @ Frankfort

4 3 1 3 0 2 1 3 1 2

SO

Sabetha, 11 – Fairbury, 7 BB

at Nemaha County Historical Museum

Cardinals place ninth at Regionals

Jeff Russell, AAMS® Financial Advisor

827 MAIN STREET SABETHA, KS 66534 (785) 284-3800

2 3 3 0 4 0 3 3 4 4 3

1 0 2 0 1 1 0 0 0 2 1

1 1 1 0 1 0 1 0 3 1 0

1 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 3 0 0

2 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 1

Raptors 0-0-0-1-4-3-0 | 8-9-0 Shickley 5-0-0-0-0-0-1 | 6-4-0

SO

BECAUSE I believe in transacting business with my friends.

QUICK LOOK RBI

10:30 a.m. Saturday, June 18th

Meet Candidates Running for Office!

BB

BECAUSE the community good enough for me to live in is good enough to buy in.

WHS TRACK AND FIELD

H

Luncheon

BECAUSE my interests are here.

RBI

Nemaha County Republican Women’s

R

I Buy at Home

H

Fireballs place second at Wildcat Classic

AB

The Fireballs – a 12 and under traveling softball team, consisting of girls from Hiawatha and Sabetha – takes second place in the Wildcat Classic on Saturday and Sunday, May 21 and 22, in Manhattan. They competed against nine teams from all over Eastern Kansas. Pictured are FRONT ROW (L-R) Hadley Argabright, MJ Hageman, Kinzey Meyer, Emily Herrmann and Mary Lukert; BACK ROW (L-R) Coach Sherri Nelson, Mikayla Simmons, Lakyn Leupold, Sharon Zubler, Mikenna Haverkamp, Hattie Lukert, Sidney Johansen and Coach Kelsey Merchant. Submitted | Phillip Argabright

I am a protein type of guy. In other words, I am a meat eater. Now, I also consume a large quantity of eggs in a week’s time, but I have to have meat on the plate in order for me to survive. I would give those people who throw out all of the statistics about too much red meat is bad for you, a heart attack. I am so far off the chart in ounces of red meat consumed that it would make the cattle in my lot nervous that they were up next for taking the final trailer ride. My wife constantly tells me I eat too much red meat and that I should eat more chicken and fish. Chicken is easy to get. I just stop by our local Country Mart and grab a couple of packages of thighs and legs and throw them on the smoker. I don’t even care if that chicken was in a cage or not! Fish is another story. I have read too many stories about fish farming practices overseas and what is actually going on in the fish production world that I am very picky about what I consume. The only way to combat that problem

R

BY: TIM KELLENBERGER

Shield lakes across the border. It was just something we did every summer. It was there that I learned to consume large quantities of fresh walleye. We would eat fish until we would almost get sick. It must have been good, because we never ate anything but walleye every meal! When I was a fledgling angler, I was exposed to bluegill and crappie fishing in local farm ponds. Those fish we caught went into a five-gallon bucket or one of those fish traps and came home with us. Try telling a young angler that he has to throw those fish he caught back into the water! It just isn’t fair. So, those fish came home and were fried up on the stove. Every now and then, a small bass would make its way home also. So, whatever fish species you like to catch and consume, it has to be better than some fish raised in a pen overseas somewhere being fed things you don’t want to know about. I actually read a report not too long ago on the internet talking about fish farming overseas and what fish are consuming. After reading the article, I made my wife promise to not buy any more fish without doing a little research on where it came from. Whether it is bluegill, crappie, bass, walleye, or catfish of various types, we have it all right here in our area and is there for the taking and cooking. What species do I prefer? Whatever is on the grill or in the deep fat fryer that evening!

AB

WILD TIMES

is to get out to your local fishery and have at it. Fresh fish from our local area is safe to eat and good for you. Now, I know that there are a lot of fishermen out there that practice catch and release and that is great and I do the same. You can do this, but there is nothing wrong with a taking a couple of fish home with you for the frying pan. The real dilemma is figuring out which species you care to dine on. Now personally, I have my two favorites that I always have on my radar screen. I love to eat walleye and crappie! I grew up eating fish from local farm ponds, and that exposed me to bass, crappie, bluegills, catfish, and the occasional flathead catfish. I am not a big catfish eater, but years ago I was exposed to flathead catfish and that was some of the best fish I had ever eaten. My father and I and a couple of other guys headed over to Marysville to fish for flatheads on the Blue River. By the time the evening was over, my father hooked and landed a 55-pound flathead. We took that fish home and hung it in a tree and began the long process of cutting it up. We cut it into cubes of meat that eventually were dropped into a fish fryer. Man, was that good eating. I would rank that up there with some of the best eating fish I had ever had. I grew up fishing and making an annual trek to the Canadian

4


sports&recreation

sabethaherald.com  |  The Sabetha Herald  |  June 1, 2016

The Sabetha Herald’s

Athlete of the Week Sabetha Lobos first baseman Cesar Marrero steps into the pitch during the Red vs. Blue scrimmage on Sunday, May 29. Heather Stewart | Herald

Left-handed pitcher Albert Ordonez pitches the ball during the Sabetha Lobos Red vs. Blue Scrimmage on Sunday, May 29. Heather Stewart | Herald

Curtis Bloom

Track and Field Wetmore High School

Sabetha Lobos outfielder Kegan Love prepares for a sacrifice bunt during the Red vs. Blue scrimmage on Sunday, May 29. Heather Stewart | Herald

Freshman Curtis Bloom placed third in the triple jump competition at the State Track and Field Championships on Saturday, May 28, with his best jump of the season of 41 feet, 2-1/2 inches. He also placed ninth in the long jump competition, and was a strong leg in the 4x100-meter relay team that claimed seventh place in the competition.

Short Stop Roberto Prado prepares for the pitch during the Sabetha Lobos Red vs. Blue scrimmage on Sunday, May 29. Heather Stewart | Herald

The Sabetha Lobos are still looking for housing for three more players. If you are interested, please contact Paul Herl at 785-285-2149 for more information.

Sabetha Lobos outfielder David Maldonado throws the ball into the second baseman Starling Valera during the Red vs. Blue scrimmage on Sunday, May 29. Heather Stewart | Herald

Lobos open season with scrimmages For more information and schedule visit our website http://browncountybluegrassfestival.com John & Joann Keim 785-467-8971

Bluegrass Fest ival Brown County

Saturday, June 18th Community Building | Fairview, KS

Shows Rain or Shine (air-conditioned viewing area) Saturday Afternoon Shows:

The Ready Brothers 1:00-2:00 Betty Joe & Boiler Room Boys 2:00-3:00 Bluegrass Playground 3:00-4:00 Pastense 4:00-5:00

Saturday Evening Shows

Shane Spangler 5:45-6:00 Gary Bell & The Muleshow Band 6:00-7:00 Pastense 7:00-8:00 Bluegrass Playground 8:00-9:00 The Ready Brothers 9:00-10:00

Suggested donation for the show - $8 per person All proceeds help pay expenses and fund next year’s festival

Open Mic Night 6:30 p.m. Fri. June 17th

Fairview City Park

Absolutely NO Drugs or Alcohol Allowed.

Not Responsible for Accidents. Chairs Provided.

Concessions from Jo’s Kitchen beginning at Noon Sponsored by J-Six Enterprises, Morrill Elevator, Holthaus Autohaus, Jim and Deb Painter

Residential or Commercial

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ask about Leaf Screens

We offer a free, no-obligation assessment and estimate.

CALL 785-742-9686

Athlete of the Week selection will be awarded with an “Athlete of the Week” t-shirt. Please contact The Sabetha Herald to provide sizing information.

3B


4B

June 1, 2016  |  The Sabetha Herald  |  sabethaherald.com

school&youth MARY COTTON LIBRARY

SABETHA ELEMENTARY SCHOOL

Volunteers serve a combined 105 years

MCPL offers Summer Reading Program

Summer Reading Program

Sabetha Elementary School volunteers are recognized at a luncheon Wednesday, May 4. Pictured are FRONT ROW (L-R) Sharron Clark, Elaine Garber, Donna Saylor, Karla McKim and Alice Zahner; BACK ROW (L-R) Kara Beyer, Pat Rodecap and Jane Gruber. Krista Wasinger | Herald

KRISTA WASINGER It takes time and dedication. It is unpaid. It’s volunteerism – a giving of one’s time or talents. Sabetha Elementary School is fortunate to have volunteers who help teachers, staff and students, said Principal Jennifer Gatz. To honor these special individuals, Gatz and the teachers and staff organized a volunteer luncheon Wednesday, May 4. Meal items were provided by the teachers and staff. Volunteers were recognized for their service to SES. “The volunteers give the ultimate gift to our teachers, which is time,” Gatz said. “They donate their time to help out, which in turn, provides additional time for teachers to work with students, create lesson plans and the many other tasks, which are required of teachers daily.” Teachers also appreciate the work their volunteers do for them. “My volunteer is a benefit to our school, as she is consistently dependable and willing to donate her time to assist me,” said third grade teacher Virginia Sylvester. “Her work is always completed with excellence as she desires to

do her best. All of these qualities set a good example for our students in regard to work ethics and doing kindly for others.” Gatz said that volunteers serve as positive role models for the students. “They are an example of serving others, and they truly care about our school and our students,” she said. The volunteers recognized at the luncheon were Kara Beyer, Sharron Clark, Elaine Garber, Jane Gruber, Karla McKim, Pat Rodecap, Donna Saylor and Alice Zahner. Between the eight of them is 105 years of volunteer service to SES. “We are thankful to have such dedicated volunteers join us in our classrooms each week. They are truly a blessing to our staff and students,” Gatz said. Clark, who has volunteered the longest of the group – 30 years – is retiring this year. She has served as a volunteer in Denise Huning’s classroom for the last 30 years. She also helped Linda Whittaker for seven years, while still volunteering with Huning. In recognition of Clark’s many years of service, Huning recommended her for the Friends in Education Award.

Sabetha Elementary School first-grade teacher Denise Huning poses with her classroom volunteer Sharron Clark at the Volunteer Luncheon held Wednesday, May 4. Huning and Clark have worked together for 30 years and both retire this year. Krista Wasinger | Herald

“For 30 years, she has been helping two mornings a week to provide support to my students and myself,” Huning said. “She has listened to the kids read, checked their sight words, helped them correct their papers and retaught skills.” Clark also has helped Huning copy and assemble the necessary papers and material for daily lessons and worked on some projects at home outside of school hours. “She has always been a positive

role model to my students,” Huning said. “She’s always kind and interested in each child.” Huning, who is retiring from her teaching career this year, described Clark as “invaluable.” “She has given so much of her time. She’s been a fantastic volunteer, friend and a special part of Sabetha Elementary School,” Huning said. “I will miss being at the school,” Clark said. “We have great teachers and staff and I have really enjoyed getting to know them.”

Q&A with the Volunteers Sharron Clark

Alice Zahner

Number of years volunteering: 30 Where have you volunteered within SES? With Denise Huning. Also helped Linda Whittaker seven years before she retired while still volunteering with Denise. What do you enjoy most? The kids. It is neat to see how they learn and grow over the course of a year. It was fun to be there when my grandkids were going through. The two oldest are in middle school. The last two will be in fifth grade next year.

Number of years volunteering: 13 Where have you volunteered within SES? Helped Kay Garber grading papers and displaying papers in the hall and classroom before she retired. Have also helped with story time in pre-K and kindergarten. What do you enjoy most? Being around the children and hearing “Here comes Miss Alice.” Helping others and sharing favorite books.

Donna Saylor Number of years volunteering: 26 Where have you volunteered within SES? Second grade classroom. What do you enjoy most? Taking some of the load off the teacher’s shoulders and being around the children. Seeing my grandchildren, helping the students with their projects and work, seeing them outside the classroom and getting a wave or smile.

Jane Gruber Number of years volunteering: 17 Where have you volunteered within SES? With librarians Marcia Bauerle and Linda Stone. What do you enjoy most? The opportunity to work with many different students, and to assist Marcia and Linda in a variety of jobs they have given me to do.

Number of years volunteering: 11 Where have you volunteered within SES? Virginia Sylvester’s third grade classroom. What do you enjoy most? I enjoy staying in the teaching environment since many of my family are in that field. It is also nice because all of my grandchildren have attended SES and I still have one remaining. The thing I love the most about being at SES is seeing my grandchildren in various classes and sharing the occasional smile and hello when we see each other. I have even received a Kara Beyer hug or two from the younger ones. Also, it is good to know you can be helpful in the Number of years volunteering: 2 many tasks that take hours of a teacher’s Where have you volunteered within SES? time. Many of the teachers are known as Anne Werner’s classroom (2nd grade) and friends. Lesha Koch (1st grade) What do you enjoy most? Being at school Karla McKim in the classroom and seeing the kids. Also the teachers really do appreciate the help. Number of years volunteering: 4 or 5 Being a help to the teachers, and the kids Where have you volunteered within SES? enjoy seeing you come in as well. I help Brenda Wertenberger in her third grade classroom. Pat Rodecap What do you enjoy most? I love to be able to help Brenda. She spends a lot of time Number of years volunteering: 2 after school and in the evenings getting Where have you volunteered within SES? activities ready for the next day, so I did lots School crossing guard. of cutting, sorting and assembling activities What do you enjoy most? Helping protect to be done by the students to enhance their the kids. “It is all about the kids,” he said in learning. I love being around the kids. Editor’s note: Wertenberger retired this year, but a recent Herald article. “I just want to make McKim plans to volunteer in the preschool and kinsure they are safe.” dergarten classrooms next year and is excited for a

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On your Mark! Get Set! Read! Mary Cotton Public Library is off to the races and ready to sign up all Summer Reading participants. “Our goal is to sign up at least 400 kids, teenagers and adults and keep working to get at least one library card in each household in the community,” said Kim Priest, director of MCPL. This year’s theme is a perfect way to exercise both the mind and the body. Activities include weekly story times for the smaller children, crafts for kids, coloring sessions for adults, and the newly added Lego club. The Library is planning some sidewalk chalk art, learning about games from the past, eating healthy and trying new activities to keep the body and the mind in shape. The public is always invited to attend the Picnic in the Park at 11:30 a.m. on Wednesdays, starting June 1. Bring a sack lunch and enjoy some good family entertain-

ment from 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. during the month of June. Friday matinees at the library will include kids’ movies such as the Black Stallion, Soul Surfer, Underdog Kids, and Blaze and the High Speed Adventures. Thanks to donations by the Kiwanis, Robert Schumann and Lyla Edelman, each child will receives a free book at sign-up. Pizza Hut will provide those children who met their reading goals a take home coupon for personal Pan pizzas and other incentive prizes. The summer reading program will have lots of great stories and books to choose and take home to read. Sign up continues through the summer, and the programs are open to all. The library is open from 9:30 a.m. to 8 p.m. Monday and Wednesday; from 9:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Tuesday, Thursday and Friday; and 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Saturday. Stop in and sign up today.

NEMAHA COUNTY FAIR

Come see what’s new! The Nemaha County Fair will be held this year on Friday, July 29, through Monday, Aug. 1, with entertainment and attractions for the entire family. Friday Friday’s events will kick off the festivities, with entries for all open class and 4-H exhibits due and judging of all exhibits occuring throughout the day. Please note that for Open Class participants, three items per class may be entered this year. For food lovers, there will be the food sale, the Decorated Cakes and Mayor’s Breadbaskets sale, and a Pork BBQ by the Pork Producers. The 4-H Council will have a concession stand open all days of the fair. Animal lovers will enjoy the Hog Show and the Horse Show. Friday evening will wrap up with hot air balloon rides, weather permitting and a free concert featuring Big Time Grain Company to be held in Skoch Park. Saturday The fun continues on Saturday with our newest event, a Pie Baking Contest, which is open to the public. Many livestock events will be available throughout the day, including the Sheep Show, Goat Show, the Bucket Calf show, the Dairy Show, the Beef Show and Team Penning. Food attractions for Saturday will include the 4-H Council BBQ and the Nemaha County 4-H Ambassadors’ root beer float stand. Finally, be sure to enjoy Cruise Night.

Sunday Sunday’s attractions begin with the Car Show and Antique Tractor show, and the Antique Tractor Pull. Fashion aficionados can enjoy the 4-H Fashion Revue. For those wanting to enjoy a bit of farm fun, there will be Barnyard Olympics. The day’s events will wrap up with the parade, which is themed “Sew It, Grow It, Show It.” For the young ones who want to have some fun, there will be McCain’s Mutton Busting. Providing entertainment for the evening will be the Schmitz Blitz Band at the fairgrounds. Monday Monday brings the fair to a close, beginning with the Cat, Dog and Hand Pet Show. Livestock events will include the Livestock Judging Contest and the Round Robin Showmanship Contest. All Open Class items will be available for pick-up that evening. Finally, the fair will conclude with a meal by the Sabetha FFA Alumni, followed by the Livestock Premium Auction. For more information and forms, Open Class Fair Books will be distributed to area banks and libraries, and will also be available for pick-up at the Meadowlark Extension Office, located at 1500 Community Drive in Seneca. Information and forms are also available online at http://www. meadowlark.k-state.edu. We hope to see you at the 2016 Nemaha County Fair!


school&youth

sabethaherald.com  |  The Sabetha Herald  |  June 1, 2016

5B

UNIVERSITY HONORS

Pittsburg State University Pittsburg State University has released the honor rolls for the 2016 spring semester. Megan Peabody of Morrill, a senior majoring in social work, has been named to the All-A Scholastic Honors list.

To qualify for All-A Scholastic Honors, a student must complete at least 12 semester hours, receive a grade of A in all credit course work for the semester and have no grade of I in any course during the semester.

Kansas State University More than 3,650 Kansas State University students have earned semester honors for their academic performance in the spring 2016 semester. Local students receiving honors include the following: Leah Colgrove, Malaena Edelman, Jacob Frey, Meggie Hall, Samuel Hughes, Nolan Keim, Ellie Montgomery, Robert Nagely, Megan Plattner, Sarah Plum, Ashley Schmelzle, Joshua Schraad, Kelli Stallbaumer, Kyle Stallbaumer, Tate Steinlage, Joshua Strahm, Mariah Strahm, Ryan Strahm and Anna Sunderland, all of Sabetha; Mitchell

Baumgartner, Kristin Haverkamp, Claire Meyer, Darren Meyer and Isaac Meyer, all of Bern; Ann Wassenberg of Wetmore; Carissa Tummons of Fairview; Mallory Heinen and Katelyn Niehues of Goff; Johanna Brockhoff of Powhattan; and Landon Farrar of Robinson. These students earned a grade point average for the semester of 3.75 or above on at least 12 graded credit hours receive semester honors along with commendations from their deans. These honors also are recorded on their permanent academic records.

Music students of Anne Moser, bottom right, performed a recital at 6:30 p.m. Friday, May 20, in the Sabetha Middle School auditorium. Music students who performed include the following: on piano, Kayla Devore, Lucas Menold, Abby Whittaker, Brody Deters, Brecken Edelman, Jenny Edelman, Madison Menold, Alyssa Strahm, Thomas Edelman, Alison Strahm, Kelsey Strahm, Matthew Whittaker, Alaina Strahm, Kendall Edelman, Hannah Whittaker, Molly Edelman, Kate Beyer, Katrina Strahm, Tyler Menold, Thadd Menold and Amber Menold; on guitar, Thomas Edelman and Hailey Meyer; on violin, Haven Knapp, Laura Edelman, Hannah Simpson, Audrey Simpson, Sadie Grimm, Gabrielle Sudbeck, Cara Knapp and Anna Knapp; and on cello, Isabella Sudbeck and Nathan Knapp. Not all are pictured. Submitted | Anne Moser

Fort Hays State University Kaitlyn Folsom of Oneida was named to the Fort Hays State University Dean’s Honor Roll for the spring 2016 semester. She is a freshman majoring in biology (pre-medical and pre-dentistry). To be eligible, students must

have enrolled in 12 or more credit hours and have a minimum grade point average of 3.60 for the semester. Full-time on-campus and FHSU Virtual College students are eligible.

Northwest Missouri State University The Office of the Registrar at Northwest Missouri State University has announced the names of students named to the Academic or President’s Honor Roll at the end of the 2016 spring trimester. Kali M. Swartz of Fairview was named to the Academic Honor Roll, and Emma T. Kleopfer of Morrill was named to the Presi-

dent’s Honor Roll. To be included on the Academic Honor Roll, a student must carry a minimum of 12 credit hours and attain a grade point average of 3.5 or above on a 4.0 scale. Students named to the President’s Honor Roll have attained a perfect 4.0 GPA for the trimester.

BROWN COUNTY EXTENSION OFFICE

Second annual babysitting clinic is held

Music students of Anne Moser performed a recital at 6:30 p.m. Friday, May 20, in the Sabetha Middle School auditorium. Town and Country Strings musicians performed Scarborough Fair, Libery, Danza Cubana, Bartok Rock and Danza. Pictured are (L-R) Isabella Sudbeck, Nathan Knapp, Cara Knapp, Anna Knapp, Sadie Grimm, Hannah Simpson, Audrey Simpson and Gabrielle Sudbeck. Not pictured is Laura Edelman. Submitted | Anne Moser

Moser music students present recital 4-H CLUB

Morrill Tip-Top Submitted by Emmie Grimm Reporter Spring is in the air! At 7 p.m. Monday, April 25, the Morrill TipTop 4-H Club met at the Morrill Community Building. President Lindsay Meyer called the meeting to order.

These girls participate in the Brown County Extension Office’s second annual baby-sitting clinic. Submitted | J.D. Clary

Submitted by J.D. Clary The Brown County Extension office held their second annual Babysitting Clinic for area babysitters and prospective sitters in the basement of the Brown County Sheriff ’s Office. This year, 26 prospective babysitters attended the four-hour course in an effort to increase their babysitting knowledge. Topics covered this year included the following: Characteristics of a Great Babysitter, Ages and Stages, Food and Nutrition, Simple First Aid, How to Help a Choking Child, Activities for Children, Creating your Babysitter’s Tool Kit and many other topics. “We try to do this every year to help our area youth be better informed when taking on the important responsibilities of being a good babysitter,” said Matt Young, Brown County Extension Office director. Presenters at this year’s clinic were Matt Young, Mindy Young, Sheriff John Merchant and Brown County Sheriff ’s Office Public Resource Safety Officer J.D. Clary.

Brown County Extension Agent Matt Young attends the Second Annual Baby-sitting clinic as a presenter. Submitted | J.D. Clary

The County Extension office coordinates with Merchant and County Health Nurse Karla Harter for assistance in presenting topics for the babysitters. This year’s students were very motivated, inspired and inquisitive to become the best babysitters they possibly could. “We are honored to be a part of this important community activity to promote the safety and well being of the children in our county,” Sheriff Merchant said.

Karli Millsap demonstrates her string tricks during the April meeting of the Morrill Tip Top 4-H Club. Submitted

Norea Menold led the club in prayer. Jake Beyer and Brandon Dyke led the club in the “Pledge of Allegiance” and the “4-H Pledge.” Roll call was answered by “Happiness is?” Secretary Sadie Grimm read the minutes of last month’s meeting. She read a “Thank You” letter from the Morrill Chamber of Commerce, thanking the club for its monetary donation. Treasurer Kody Beyer gave the treasurer’s report. Reporter Emmie Grimm announced that she sent last month’s report into The Sabetha Herald. Karli Millsap led the 4-H Club in singing “If You’re Happy and You Know It.” Meyer gave a Parliamentarian talk on withdrawing motions. In new business, Amber Menold moved that the club pay for t-shirts for each member. President L. Meyer then turned the meeting over to Vice President Jordan Teeter to announce the program. Millsap gave a demonstration on string tricks. Kellen Menold gave a talk on how to make a fishing pole holder. Vice President Teeter then

Kellen Menold shows his fishing pole holder during the April meeting of the Morrill Tip Top 4-H Club. Submitted

turned the meeting back over to President L. Meyer. The Ploeger and Millsap families provided refreshments for the

members. The club then joined the Busy Jayhawkers 4-H Club for roller skating at Sycamore Springs. Enjoy the freshness spring brings!

ORGANIZATION

United 4 Youth Submitted by United 4 Youth The United 4 Youth (U4Y) board met on Thursday, May 12, at the Prairie Hills USD No. 113 District Office in Sabetha. Board members present were Susan Bowman, Angela McKee, Wendy Lierz, Adam Reel, Heather Stewart and Nick Scott. Also present were Executive Director Sarah Renyer, Scott Anson and Briana Evans. Vice President Bowman introduced new members Scott Anson, law enforcement liason, and Briana Evans, school liason. Renyer also said she wanted to seek out new representation from the Sabetha District Office to replace Volora Hanzlicek. Greater Sabetha Community Foundation Renyer introduced Leslie Scoby, vice president of the Greater Sabetha Community Foundation (GSCF). Renyer said this group is a way for U4Y to get more funding. Scoby explained that GSCF is an organization that allows people to give charitable donations to avail-

able groups like U4Y. She further explained that if U4Y wanted to establish a fund with them, then they could become a recipient of a charitable giving. The board decided to start a fund GSCF with $500 so the community can know that U4Y is available to make donations. Treasurer’s Report and Budget The 2016-17 budget was reviewed, and Renyer explained what happened at the Student Leadership Committee Meeting and changes to the budget for the 2016-17 school year. Renyer said the Corning Dance will be targeted toward middle school students, and U4Y will provide transportation to this event. Renyer also talked about the rest of the events for the 2016-17 school year and went over the budget for each event. The board decided that the chairman, vice chairman and treasurer should all be able to sign checks. Hanzlicek will go off of the signature card, and the new posi-

tions will take over. Separate budgets were established for the Life of an Athlete program and the mentoring program. The memorandum was tabled for the August meeting. Life of an Athlete (LOA) Renyer visited with all schools, and there was interest from Sabetha and Wetmore. She said that Doniphan County had three spots open for people to attend the conference. Mentoring Program Renyer discussed the mentoring program, which is similar to Big Brothers, Big Sisters. She plans to have a booklet ready to hand out at the schools in August. She hopes to regroup in September and have the program up and running by October. Renyer also discussed wages for supervisors for the mentoring program. Biking Across Kansas Renyer said U4Y will have a stand on Friday, June 10, during Biking Across Kansas. The board approved $600 in expenditures for

Renyer to purchase protein bars and Gatorade that the bikers can purchase on their way out of town. Student Leadership Committee Renyer discussed the SLC meeting summary and provided the board with a print out of events for the 2016-17 school year. County Commission Meeting Renyer is going to try and get on the schedule of the Monday, May 23 county commission meeting to request money from the county to put in the GSCF fund. She requested any member from the board who is available to go with her. Summer Prevention and hours Renyer asked the board what the expectations are for summer, since she will already be working on the mentoring program and the Life of an Athlete program. Also at the meeting: The minutes from the Thursday, March 10 meeting were reviewed and approved. The next meeting will be at 6:30 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 11, in Seneca at the United 4 Youth Office.


6B

June 1, 2016  |  The Sabetha Herald  |  sabethaherald.com

classifieds EMPLOYMENT

AHRS CONSTRUCTION INC. is looking for Skilled & Motivated people to our Concrete Construction Crews. We are looking for Concrete Finishers and Form Setters. If you enjoy Construction and are tired of working with old equipment or just manual labor, this is a chance to join a Fast Paced Construction Co. with the latest Equipment and Technology.

Weekend R esidential s taff

N ight S upport S taff

CONCRETE CONSTRUCTION HELP

open at

position open at

N emaha C ouNty tr aiNiNg C eNter , g roup h ome , HOURS:

iN

S eNeCa

This staff person will sleep in the staff bedroom of the residence. The staff in this position will respond to consumer needs that may arise during their designated sleeping hours.

This is a week on/week off rotation: 1st Half of Week

Skilled tradesmen start $18.00 and up. Your pay will coincide with experience. Benefit package includes Health Insurance, Paid Vacations, Sick Pay, Cafeteria Plan, 401K, Profit sharing plan, Paid Holidays, and No Overnight Travel. Applications are being taken at the main office in Bern KS. Phone 785-336-6118.

Wednesday

n emaha C ounty tRaining C enteR , s eneCa

11:30 p.m. – 12:00 a.m.

HOURS:

This is a weekend Working Hours Friday Saturday Sunday

Thursday&Friday 12:00 a.m. – 8:30 a.m. 11:30 p.m. – 12:00 a.m. Saturday

12:00 a.m. – 10:00 a.m.

2nd Half of Week Sunday

Clerk of District Court I

12:00 a.m. – 10:00 a.m. 10:00 p.m. – 12:00 a.m.

Monday-Tuesday 12:00 a.m. – 8:30 a.m.

Position No. K0042558, Range 20, Step A, $16.180 per hour

11:30 p.m. – 12:00 a.m.

Nemaha County District Court, Seneca, Kansas

Applications, job duties, required education and experience available online at www.kscourts.org under job opportunities or at Nemaha County Clerk’s Office, Courthouse. Please submit applications to Clerk of District Court, P.O. Box 213, Seneca, Kansas 66538 or to Michelle Smith, Chief Clerk of District Court, 22nd Judicial District, P.O. Box 295, Troy, Kansas 66087. Applications accepted through June 15, 2016.

PLUMBER

EISENBARTH PLUMBING, INC. Responsibilities include installation and repair of residential and commercial plumbing systems, well pump repairs and drain cleaning. Experience helpful but not required. Benefits include paid vacation, 401(k) plan, cafeteria plan, paid holidays, uniforms and insurance. Please send resume or apply in person: Eisenbarth Plumbing, Inc. 13 N 2nd Street | Seneca, KS 66538 | 785-336-2361

Wednesday

12:00 a.m. – 8:30 a.m.

BENEFITS: Health Insurance; Cafeteria Plan; KPERS; Vacation, Sick, and Personal Leave.

Contact Shannon DePrey at NCTC, 12 S. 11th Street, Seneca, KS 66538; or call (785) 336-6116; or apply online at www.nemahactc.org. EOE

Sabetha Community Hospital is now accepting applications for a Full-Time Night RN or LPN with IV Certification. Shifts are 12 hrs with 36 hrs per week as FT. Approximately every 3rd weekend is required. Facility is 90% lift free. Supportive medical staff consists of five Family Practice Physicians. An excellent base salary is offered with a competitive shift differential. Additional benefits include vacation, holiday, sick time, group health insurance with dental and prescription drug riders, pension plan, group life and dependent insurance and numerous others. If interested in this opportunity visit the hospitals website at www. sabethahospital.com or call Julie Holthaus, Human Resource Director at 785-284-2121 ext 584.

1711 Oregon Street | Hiawatha, KS 66434 Office: 785-742-4580 | Mobile: 785-547-6289 www.barnesrealty.com | Rick Barnes, Broker

Part-time District Nurse (20 hours/week. 168 days/year)

Deadline for applications is until the position is filled. Interested applicants please contact the Board of Education office, 1619 S. Old Hwy 75, Sabetha, KS 66534, phone number 785-284-2175 for an application or apply on line at www.USD113.org.

Contact Kellie Jones at NCTC, 12 S. 11th St., Seneca, KS 66538; or call (785) 336-6116; or apply online at www.nemahactc.org. EOE

Production Supervisor Supervisory experience in a manufacturing environment is a must! • Manage and schedule daily plant production, packaging and shipping in an efficient manner, while producing high quality products to our customers. • Ensure all equipment is maintained to continue operating efficiency. • Develop and maintain training plans and guides for team members. • Provide effective leadership to maximize production, while maintaining a high degree of employee satisfaction. • The position offers competitive pay along with generous bonus potential. Please visit our website for more information and to apply at www.cjfoodsinc.com. A resume must be submitted with application. For more information call 785-336-6132 . C.J. Foods Inc. is a drug free employer and EOE

For Sale!

New Home, under construction

763 N. 6th Street Sabetha 4400+ sq ft; 4 BR, 4 BA, Open Kitchen/Dining, Family Room, Finished walkout basement, deck, large back yard

If so, then this position is for you. Competitive wages.

Prairie Hills USD #113 is accepting applications for a

Cafeteria Plan; KPERS; Vacation, Sick, and Personal Leave.

ROGER ABERLE, AGENT | BARNES REALTY CO.

Duties to include but are not limited to: work within an electronic medical record, filing, scanning and faxing. Applicant should be very familiar with computer programs, organized, energetic with great communication skills.

Deadline is 6/15/16. EOE

STARTING PAY: $8.95/hour for working hours $7.25/hour for designated sleep time

REAL ESTATE

Medical Records Position

SUBMIT RESUME TO: Debbie Davis, KANZA Mental Health, PO Box 319, Hiawatha, KS 66434

12:00 a.m. 7:00 a.m. and 12:00 a.m. 7:00 a.m.

C.J. Foods Inc.

Nurse

KANZA Mental Health has a full time opening in Medical Records.

– – – –

Hours may fluctuate due to consumer needs as determined by the super visor.

BENEFITS:

STARTING PAY: $11.00/hour

4:00 p.m. – 11:00 p.m. 7:00 a.m. – 11:00 p.m. 7:00 a.m. – 4:00 p.m.

Designated Sleep Time Friday 11:00 p.m. Saturday 12:00 a.m. 11:00 p.m. Sunday 12:00 a.m.

10:00 p.m. – 12:00 a.m.

NOTICE OF EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY:

on/weekend off rotation.

ASH &

REALTY AUCTIONS

LISTING AND SELLING RESIDENTIAL, COMMERCIAL AND LAND

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2 BR, Appliances included, New furnace

Buy Now, and Pick Your Own Colors & Finishes

Call 785-285-1046

Call Todd at 785-548-5104 for details!

(Located at the south end of Sabetha City Limits)

USD #113 IS AN EQUAL EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATIONAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER.

Sabetha Realty

R esidential suppoRt staff (sunday) position

DAN KELLENBERGER, BROKER 785-284-3774

205 S. 8th Street, Sabetha

open at nemaha County tRaining CenteR, gRoup home, in seneCa HOURS:

Sunday 10:00 am – 5:00 pm Hours may fluctuate due to consumer needs.

STARTING PAY: $9.31/hour

Contact Shannon DePrey at NCTC, 12 S. 11th Street, Seneca, KS 66538; or call (785) 336-6116; or apply online at www.nemahactc.org. EOE

2819 US HWY 75

13.7 acres, 4-5 BR, 1 3/4 BA, 2-story home, 40’ x 50’ fully insulated steel shop bldg., 35K bu. grain storage bins

Commercial Lot, Sabetha

MAXIMUM REALTY 505 N. 1st - Hiawatha, KS ROGER HARTTER Auctioneer & Salesperson 785-284-2590 or 284-2643

Steve Aeschliman Broker/Owner

2566 T Road - Sabetha, KS (785) 284-2417 or (785) 547-5034 www.ashrealtyandauctions.com

617 S. Washington, Sabetha CONTRACT PENDING 220 S. 13th, Sabetha Three bedroom

228 S. 13th, Sabetha Three bedroom, New garage

in North Brown County Head Start

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1211 Wyoming St., Sabetha

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785-224-3773

785-741-1773 Office: 785-742-3618

118 N. Herold, Bern

Under Contract

APPLICATIONS WILL BE ACCEPTED THRU JUNE 15TH, 2016. EOE

Price reduced to $145,000 MOTIVATED SELLER!

708 Roanoke Seneca

205 Roxanna St., Morrill

Real Estate

Qualified candidates should have strong interpersonal and organizational skills. Property Management knowledge is helpful. Training will be provided. Sabetha Housing Authority Site Manager, P.O. Box 187, Sabetha, KS 66534

294-0489

Heritage

Jim Faunce, Realtor

The Sabetha Housing Authority is currently accepting resumes for a part-time Site Manager for three apartment complexes located in Sabetha.

PLEASE SEND RESUMES OR WORKING BACKGROUND HISTORY TO:

LARRY GROSE

SOLD

Assistant Teacher and a Program Aide

PART-TIME SITE MANAGER

www.sabetharealty.com

808 Elliot, Morrill

We have an opening for an

Please submit application and proof of education to bpederson@nekcap.org NEK-CAP, INC. Is AN EquAl oPPortuNIty EmPloyEr.

285-0086

300’ frontage on Old Hwy 75 S., call for details

HELP WANTED

Starting salary is $8.70 adjustable by education and experience. This job will start in August. Please go to www. nekcap.org for job description and application.

KATHY STRAHM

310 N. Market

Reserve www.heartland-realty.com

Erik Ganstrom (785) 336-1847 Kathy Ganstrom (785) 336-1848 Lori Burdiek (785) 294-1681 www.HeritageSuccess.com

$125,000

This sturdy home built in 1900 has 2,268 square feet of living space. Additions to the home have created very good space. With 3 bedrooms and 2 full baths, there is plenty of room for the family. Sun room, wood floors, large master bedroom, low maintenance.

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classifieds

sabethaherald.com  |  The Sabetha Herald  |  June 1, 2016

EMPLOYMENT

RENTAL PROPERTY

HELP WANTED

DRIVERS

We have an opening for a

Center Manager/Teacher

in North Brown County Head Start Center. Starting salary is $12.88, adjustable by education and experience. This job will start in August. Please go to www. nekcap.org for job description and application. Please submit application and proof of education to bpederson@nekcap.org.

NEK-CAP, INC. Is AN EquAl oPPortuNIty EmPloyEr.

HELP WANTED

We have an opening for a

Teacher

in North Brown County Head Start Center. Starting salary is $10.01 adjustable by education and experience. This job will start in August. Please go to www.nekcap.org for job description and application.

Integrating the brands of Mac Process, Schenck AccuRate and Clyde Process, Schenck Process in Sabetha is currently seeking:

1-800-645-3748 or www.gfltruck.com

for a regular, full-time position in the Accounting department.

PT/FT. $2k Sign-on! Newer Model Equipment. Excellent Pay, Weekends Off! Union Benefits, No Slip Seat. Flexible Runs. 855-599-4608

Qualified candidates will have general accounting experience in A/P, A/R, general ledger, and be proficient in Microsoft Office products. Associates degree in accounting and prior accounting experience preferred. For consideration, e-mail your resume: HR@schenckprocess.com.

NEK-CAP, INC. Is AN EquAl oPPortuNIty EmPloyEr.

Or mail to/apply in person:

Sabetha Community Hospital is now accepting applications for a Part-Time Evening Nurse Assistant. Shifts would be from 2pm-10:30pm three evenings a week with every 3rd weekend being required. Facility is 90% lift free. Supportive medical staff consists of five Family Practice Physicians. An excellent base salary is offered and benefits include vacation, holiday, sick time, and pension plan. If interested in this opportunity visit the hospitals website at www. sabethahospital.com or call Julie Holthaus, Human Resource Director at 785-284-2121 ext 584.

RETAIL SPACE FOR RENT 450 square feet, water and electricity included. Two rooms and a bathroom.

OTR Midwest to West Coast Traffic Lanes. Competitive Pay. Late Model Equipment. Scheduled Hometime.

ACCOUNTING SPECIALIST

Please submit application and proof of education to bpederson@nekcap.org.

Nurse Assistant

7B

Located at 621 Main Street in Sabetha

Call/Text 402-669-1703

Drivers: CDL-A

Convoy Systems is hiring Class A drivers to run from Kansas City to the west coast. Home Weekly! Great Benefits! www.convoysystems.com Call Tina ext. 301 or Lori ext. 303 1-800-926-6869.

FOR RENT Vacation Condo in Steamboat Springs, Colo. 2 Bed, 2 Bath, All Amenities

785-547-6258

Schenck Process LLC 810 S. Old 75 Highway Sabetha, KS 66534

GARAGE SALES

Schenck Process offers competitive compensation and benefits.

Huge Family Garage Sale

An EquAl OppOrtunity EmplOyEr.

FOR SALE

WANTED

Late-model Kawai studio piano, polished ebony cabinet with practice pedal, like-new condition, on sale for just $3,288 this week ONLY at Mid-America Piano, Manhattan. 800-950-3774, piano4u.com

LOOKING TO RENT 1 Bedroom or Studio in Sabetha 20-year-old male 402-855-3815

Business Services Contact Us Today to Reserve Your Place in Business Services

Phone 785.284-3300 Fax 785.284.2320 advertising@sabethaherald.com AUTOMOTIVE

Susan Emert & Family 1541 Virginia St. 7 a.m. Fri & Sat, June 3 & 4 7 a.m. Fri & Sat, June 10 & 11 Toys, car seats, strollers, TV’s and electronics, kids tumbling mats, lots of housewares, new gift items, bookshelf, cabinets, patio bricks, quality summer clothing & much more.

It’s our biggest sale yet so don’t miss it!

Advertise your business in our Business Services section for as low as $5.75 per week.

HEALTH

LEGAL

DENTIST

Trini’s Detailing

Offering: Headlight Restoration, Full Interior and Exterior Detailing, Buffing and Hand Polishing Call today to schedule an appointment: 785-467-3232 * Hand wax or spray wax upon request

Premier AUTO DETAILING Back in business & under new management!

Call Tyler Huber: 785-285-1416 or Jonah Montgomery: 785-285-2704

CATTLE

1309 S. Old Highway 75 | Sabetha, KS

Dental Care That Never Quits! Services Provided:

STORAGE

-Dental Implant Placement -Advanced Bone & Soft Tissue Grafting -Removal of Impacted 3rd Molars (Wisdom Teeth) -Advanced Cosmetic Reconstruction -Routine Dentistry -IV Sedation for Surgical and Advanced Reconstruction Cases

Need extra storage space? 24 hour access various sizes

Call for prices and availability. 284-3205

Sabetha Mini Storage

ELECTRICAL

PEST CONTROL

Dr. Terry Whitten (785) 284-3911 or (888) 589-8100 www.dentalimplantsnek.com

EQUIPMENT SHOE REPAIR

ENTERTAINMENT

Gene’s Shoe Repair 2-1/2 blocks south of Highway 36 stoplight. 406 N. 6th in Seneca 785-336-6208

advertising details&deadlines CONTACT US

POLICY

DISPLAY ADVERTISING

Contact The Sabetha Herald for additional advertising details!

� All material published or inserted in The Sabetha Herald is subject to final acceptance of the publisher. � The Sabetha Herald reserves the right to accept or reject any advertisements for any reason at any time and to, if necessary, print the word “advertisement” in any display advertisements. � The Sabetha Herald is not responsible for errors submitted for advertisements. � The Sabetha Herald is not responsible for more than one incorrect insertion. No adjustment can be made if error does not alter the value of the ad.

� The local display advertising rate is $5.25 per column inch. This rate is non-commissionable. � The annual commissionable display advertising rate is $6.25 per column inch.

SUBMISSIONS (1) Bring the information to our office, 1024 Main Street in Sabetha, between 8 a.m. and 3 p.m. Monday through Friday. (2) Mail to P.O. Box 208, Sabetha, KS 66534. (3) Email advertising@sabethaherald.com. (4) Fax to 785-284-2320. (5) Call us at 785-284-3300 or 866-502-3300.

PROOFS & TEARSHEETS � If requested, proofs of advertisements will be delivered prior to publication by fax or by e-mail, providing all copy is submitted by the deadline. � Electronic Tearsheets will be provided upon request through The Sabetha Herald DropBox folder.

PAYMENTS � The Sabetha Herald requires prepayment on all ads unless you or your business has an established account with us. Even with an established account, we require prepayment for all ads under $20. Payments are due by the end of the month. � Late payment penalty is $3 per $100 per month. � A $30 charge will be added to advertising bills paid with an insufficient funds check.

ADDITIONAL CHARGES & FEES � A design fee of $35 per hour will be charged for any advertisement requested and designed, but not placed. � A late fee of $2 per column inch will be charged for advertisements requested after deadline.

DEADLINES � 10 a.m. Monday for Wednesday newspaper � Special Holiday Deadlines are 5 p.m. Thursday for next Wednesday's newspaper, unless otherwise noted. If the holiday falls on a Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday or Thursday, holiday deadlines apply. Holidays include the following: New Year's Day, Presidents' Day, Memorial Day, Independence Day, Labor Day, Veterans Day, Thanksgiving Day and Christmas Day. � Changes to ad copy must be submitted no later than Monday at 5 p.m. � Because space is limited, The Sabetha Herald staff must be notified of full color advertisements two weeks in advance. Placement is first come first serve. � If an advertiser would like an ad placed on a specific page of the paper, Herald staff requires notification one week in advance. Not all requests can be granted.

LEGAL & PUBLIC NOTICES � The local rate for legal and public notices is $5.50 per column inch per issue.

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING � The local classified advertising rate is $5.75 per column inch. This rate is non-commissionable. � The national commissionable classified display advertising rate is $6.75 per column inch. � The Herald does not run line classifieds.

INSERTS � The non-commissionable insert rate is 10 cents a piece for pre-prints, 12 tab pages or less. The non-commissionable insert rate is 11 cents a piece for pre-prints 12 to 24 tab pages. The insert rate for brown paper sacks/bags is 12 cents a piece.

SUPPLEMENTAL ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS � This year, we are offering businesses the opportunity to participate in a number of campaigns aimed at boosting your business. Select from themed campaigns such as Valentine's Day, Mother's Day and Father's Day, or contact our staff and request that we design a campaign specifically for you!

SUPPLEMENTAL SECTION SPONSORSHIP � We offer a number of opportunities for area businesses to sponsor our Special Supplements. We create a number of supplements each year, with topics varying from Veterans to Youth Sports and Soil Conservation.


8B

fun&games

June 1, 2016  |  The Sabetha Herald  |  sabethaherald.com

from the kitchen of Emma Middendorf

1 Qt. dill pickles 1-1/2 Cup sugar 1/4 Cup vinegar 1 Tbsp. mixed pickling spice

INSTRUCTIONS

Sweet Dill Pickles

INGREDIENTS

WEEKLY RECIPE

H E C R O S S W O R D S A L D

Cut pickles into chunks. Drain the liquid from them and rinse in clear water. Put in a covered bowl and add sugar, vinegar and mixed pickling spice. Stir together and put in refrigerator. Let set for several days before using. Do not heat.

Sudoku

Fun By The Numbers Here’s How It Works: Sudoku puzzles are formatted as a 9x9 grid broken down into nine 3x3 boxes. To solve a sudoku, the numbers 1 through 9 must fill each row, column and box. Each number can appear only once in each row, column and box. You can figure out the order in which the number will appear by using the numeric clues already provided in the boxes. The more numbers you name, the easier it gets to solve the puzzle.

AERO ALL-ROUNDER BICYCLE BIKE BOOTIES BREAKAWAY CADENCE CHAIN CHICANE CLIMBER CLINCHER COMPETITION CRANKSET DERAILLEUR DIESEL ECHELON FINISHER FIXED GAP GEAR HAMMER HIT THE WALL JUMP MANUAL MOUNTAIN PACELINE PEDAL POGO PRIZES RIDERS SHIFTER TEAM TEMPO TIRES TRIAL WHEELIE

CLUES ACROSS 1. Quickly 5. Strike caller 8. Canadian flyers 12. Mrs. Leno 14. Car mechanics group 15. Therefore 16. Concerted 18. Carries energy (abbr.) 19. Bestow praise 20. Damage 21. Most cars need this 22. Ingests 23. Set apart again 26. Breeding ground 30. English electronic musician 31. One who is bound 32. Return on equity 33. Beloved princess 34. TV stars get these 39. Diet soft drink 42. More gravelly 44. Placido Domingo sings this 46. Herbaceous plant 47. Medication 49. Continent 50. Armed movement in Ireland 51. Took the place of 56. ÒEric from ÒTwilight 57. Sink 58. Print errors 59. A restaurantÕs offerings 60. Afflict 61. Sorrow 62. Long ago 63. Midway between north and northeast 64. Go in a specified direction

CLUES DOWN 1. Type of maple tree 2. Capital of Yemen 3. Tel __, Israel city 4. Goes great with hummus 5. Activity 6. Bullfighter 7. Soft drink maker 8. Listen again 9. Make 10. Ornamental stone 11. Dandies 13. Sets apart 17. Makes tractors 24. A way to change color 25. Snacks made of sour milk 26. Tennis great Laver 27. __-Wan Kenobi 28. Russian river 29. Family 36. __ Farrow, actress 37. Japanese money 38. No seats available 40. Craftsman 41. An island country in the Persian Gulf 43. Take part in a rebellion 44. They lead to bad breath 45. Eat this at a ballgame 47. A son of Jacob 48. A Philly footballer 49. Point of perfection 52. This sometimes wrinkle 53. Batman 54. British School 55. Indic


06 01 2016