Page 1

THE SABETHA

SINCE 1876

HALLOWEEN QUEEN

WEEKLY RECIPE Chocolate Sour Cream Bundt Cake

Local candidates

FUN&GAMES 10B

SCHOOL&YOUTH 5B

WEDNESDAY

2

NOV 2016

General Election slated for Tuesday AMBER DETERS Voters will have the opportunity to cast their votes Tuesday, Nov. 8, in the General Election. Polling places are open from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. A list of area voting locations is published on Page 7A of this week’s Herald. Photo identification is required to vote. Constitutional Amendment All Kansas voters will be voting on a Constitutional Amendment. The Kansas Right to Hunt and Fish Amendment, also known as Constitutional Amendment 1, is a legislatively referred constitutional amendment. A vote for this proposition would constitutionally preserve the right of the public to hunt, fish and trap wildlife that has traditionally been taken by hunters, trappers and anglers. This public right is subject to state laws and rules and regulations regarding the management of wildlife and does not change or diminish common law or statutory rights relating to trespass, eminent domain or private property. A vote against this proposition would provide for no constitutional right of the public to hunt, fish and trap wildlife. It would maintain existing state laws and rules and regulations governing hunting, fishing and trapping wildlife. Amendment 1 would permit the constitutional right to hunt, fish, and trap to be subjected to regulations promoting wildlife conservation and management. Furthermore, public hunting and fishing would be the preferred method of wildlife management under the amendment. If approved, the amendment adds a paragraph 21 to the Kansas Bill of Rights. The following text would be added: Right of public to hunt, fish and trap wildlife. The people have the right to hunt, fish and trap, including by the use of traditional methods, subject to reasonable laws and regulations that promote wildlife conservation and management and that preserve

David and Danielle Tegtmeier celebrate the opening of Liquid Art Winery and Estate. Capture by Kayla Stallbaumer

A PERFECT

PAIRING

Making the most of each other’s talents, Bern native David Tegtmeier and his wife Danielle are thriving in their first year as developers and owners of Liquid Art Winery and Estate on the rocky, hilly slopes just west of Manhattan. AMBER DETERS Looking back, David Tegtmeier said he always had an entrepreneurial spirit. “I can remember starting my first business selling eggs when I was about 5 or 6 years old,” he said. “I had the chickens that laid the green and blue eggs, so as part of my marketing strategy to give me an edge over the competition, I would put one green or blue egg in every dozen. I would always sell out around town.” Growing up on his family’s farm near Bern — the son of Clint and Mary Tegtmeier — David says growing things always interested him. But

his interest soon turned to fascination with the growing of a non-traditional crop — grapes. His Uncle Mike and Aunt Mary Anne Wassenberg, who coown a handful of wineries in Virginia, fueled David’s fascination. “I can remember visiting the wineries as a kid, and loving the vineyard covered hillsides,” David said. “There is something about seeing vineyards on hills that sticks with you.” The Wassenbergs provided him with his first few winemaking books and starter home winemaking equipment when he was about 15 years old. LIQUIDARTWINERY.8A

ELECTION.7A

Sabetha senior Lauren Herbster is crowned Halloween Queen FOLLOW US:

SABETHA MUSICAL

Students to perform ‘Fiddler’ HERALD REPORT

Miss Sabetha Lauren Herbster, a Sabetha High School senior, is crowned Halloween Queen at the 2016 Hiawatha Halloween Frolic on Monday, October 31. Standing with her are grandparents Ken Herbster, left, and Mardy Herbster, right. See story on Page 5B of this week’s Herald. Submitted | Dave Herbster

Sabetha High School students will present “Fiddler on the Roof ” for their fall musical. Public showtimes are 7 p.m. Friday and Saturday, Nov. 11 and Nov. 12, and 2 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 13. All performances will be in the Sabetha Middle School auditorium. Tickets are $5 for adults and $3 for students and senior citizens. The musical is set in the little village of Anatevka, the story centers on Tevye (Eric Renyer), a poor Sabetha High School performers rehearse for the musical, “Fiddler milkman, and his five daughters on the Roof.” The musical will be presented on Thursday, Friday, Tzeitel, Hodel, Chava, Shprintze Saturday and Sunday, November 10 through 13, at the Sabetha

WWW.SABETHAHERALD.COM Email sabethaherald@sabethaherald.com

FIDDLER.6A

Middle School auditorium.

Volume 140 | Issue 44 2 Sections - 18 Pages

Heather Stewart | Herald

75 ¢


2A

community record

November 2, 2016  |  The Sabetha Herald  |  sabethaherald.com

SPECIAL SUPPLEMENTS Pigskin Pick ‘Em

INSERTS

Garrett Country Mart Sabetha Community Hospital Edelmans Home Center Mary’s Appliance 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 OCT. 30

Vietnam Traveling Wall open to public, at Ray Miller Park in Leavenworth

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

MONDAY OCT. 31

TUESDAY

WEDNESDAY 1

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

9-10 a.m., Coffee Hour, at Sabetha Nutrition Center

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

7 p.m., Sabetha PTO meeting, at Sabetha Elementary School library

THURSDAY 2

1 to 4 p.m., Flu Shot Clinic at Sabetha Community Hospital

FRIDAY 3

7:30 a.m. to 6 p.m., Grand Re-Opening Celebration at Hardware Hank 8 a.m., Free Quit Smoking Class, at Nemaha County Community Health Services in Seneca 8:30-10 a.m., Coffeehouse at Morrill Community Building

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

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

4 p.m., Spooktacular Story Time at library, followed by Trick or Treat on Main Street and Boy Scouts Food Drive

9-10 a.m., Coffee Hour, at Sabetha Nutrition Center 10 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., Sabetha High School Blood Drive 7:30 p.m., American Legion Post 126 Meeting, at Sabetha Community Building

7 to 8 p.m., SHS STUCO trickor-treating food drive

SATURDAY 4

7:30 a.m. to 6 p.m., Grand Re-Opening Celebration at Sabetha Hardware Hank, with ribbon cutting at 11 a.m.

9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Garrett Country Mart Open House

5

10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Christmas Open House at The Nursery School, on Highway 159, seven miles east of Falls City

9 a.m., Public Test of Vote Counting Equipment, at Nemaha County Clerk’s Office 2 to 5 p.m., Russell Stauffer’s 80th Birthday, at Sabetha in Seneca Community Building 6 p.m., Alice Cleaver exhibition opening, gallery talk and reception at Stalder Gallery, Falls City Library and Arts Center

NUTRITION CENTER NUTRITION CENTER NUTRITION CENTER NUTRITION CENTER NUTRITION CENTER

PHOTOS � 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.

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

HOW TO SUBMIT NEWS &ADVERTISING (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.

SUBSCRIPTION RATES 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: Goulash, ww Bread, Seasoned Corn, Tropical Fruit Blend

7 a.m. to 1 p.m., Hunter’s Pancake Breakfast, at The Main Event in Sabetha

6

9 a.m., 10 a.m. and 5 p.m., Gospel Meeting at Sabetha Church of Christ 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., Mark Rygaard Family Benefit Meal, at Fairview Community Building Noon to 5 p.m., Christmas Open House at The Nursery School, on Highway 159, seven miles east of Falls City 7:30 p.m., Too Young to Die Narcotics Anonymous, held at Midtown Building, First and Main Streets

11 a.m. to 1 p.m., TurkeyHam Dinner to celebrate veterans, at Fairview Community Center

13

2 p.m., SHS Musical, at Sabetha Middle School commons 7:30 p.m., Too Young to Die Narcotics Anonymous, held at Midtown Building, First and Main Streets

7

8 a.m., Brown County Commission meeting, at Brown County Courthouse 8:30-10 a.m., Coffeehouse at Morrill Community Building 9 a.m., Nemaha County Commission meeting, at Nemaha County Courthouse

Menu: Ham and Bean Soup, Cornbread/Crackers, Spinach Salad, Mandarin Oranges

8

7 a.m. to 7 p.m., Ge neral Election 9 a.m., Exercise Class at Sabetha Manor. Free to the public. 9 a.m., Sabetha Christian Women meeting, at Buzz Cafe

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

9-10 a.m., Coffee Hour, at Sabetha Nutrition Center

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

7 p.m., Gospel Meeting at Sabetha Church of Christ

7 p.m., Gospel Meeting at Sabetha Church of Christ

Menu: Barbecue on Bun, Augratin Potatoes, Vegetable Ruff Salad, Glazed Baked Apple

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

Menu: Oven Fried Chicken, Roll, Mashed Potatoes, Peas and Carrots, Fruit Cup

9

Noon to 3 p.m., Game Day, at Sabetha Nutrition Center 1 to 4 p.m., Flu Shot Clinic at Sabetha Community Hospital 6:30 p.m., VFW Post 7285 Auxiliary meeting, Sabetha VFW Hall

7 p.m., Gospel Meeting at Sabetha Church of Christ 7:30 p.m., VFW Post 7285 meeting 7:30 p.m., Women’s Bible Study at United Brethren in Christ

10

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

Noon, Sabetha Chamber of Commerce Meeting, at Sabetha City Hall 6:30 p.m., Alzheimer’s Support Group, at Sabetha Community Building

14

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

15

9-10 a.m., Coffee Hour, at Sabetha Nutrition Center

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

Menu: BBQ Meatballs, ww Bread, Scalloped Potatoes, Italian Mix Vegetables, Fruit Crisp

16

11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. and 4:30 - 7 p.m., First Lutheran Church Christian Preschool Soup Day, at church basement Noon to 6 p.m., Bern Blood Drive, at Bern Community Building

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

11

7 a.m., Veterans Day Breakfast, at Buzz Cafe. Veterans eat for free, courtesy of Sabetha Memorial VFW Post No. 7285.

Menu: Polish Sausage, Bun, Mashed Potato, Sauerkraut, Broccoli, Fruit with Jello

17

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

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

12

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

4 p.m., Flat Burning Ceremony, at Sabetha Cemetery

6 p.m., Brown County 7 p.m., SES Third Grade Veterans Day Music Program, Veterans Day Dinner, at National Guard Armory in at Sabetha High School Sabetha

NUTRITION CENTER NUTRITION CENTER NUTRITION CENTER NUTRITION CENTER

Menu: Ham Loaf, ww Roll, Menu: Bierock Casserole, Baked Potato, Harvard Beets, Three Bean Salad, Tropical Sprinkled Pears, Cookies Fruit Blend, Chocolate Layer Dessert

Menu: Macaroni and Cheese, Deviled Eggs, Muffin, Zucchini and Tomatoes, Fruit Cobbler

11 a.m. to 2 p.m., Goff Lions Annual Ham and Bean Feed, at Goff Community Building 5 to 7 p.m., EMT Smoked Pork Dinner, at Sabetha Middle School commons

7 p.m., SHS Musical, at Sabetha Middle School commons

6 p.m., Pheasants Forever Banquet, at Bern Community Building

NUTRITION CENTER

7 p.m., SHS Musical, at Sabetha Middle School commons

Closed. No Meals. No Bus.

Ladies Night Out

18

19

9 a.m., Exercise Class at Sabetha Manor. Free to the public. 9-10 a.m., Coffee Hour, at Sabetha Nutrition Center

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

6 p.m., Sabetha City Commission Meeting, at Sabetha City Hall 6 p.m., Prairie Hills USD No. 113 Board of Education meeting, at District Office in Sabetha

POSTMASTER

NUTRITION CENTER NUTRITION CENTER NUTRITION CENTER NUTRITION CENTER NUTRITION CENTER

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

SUBSCRIBE TODAY!

Menu: Chicken Tetrazzini, Noodles, ww Bread, Peas and Carrots, Mandarin Oranges, Fruit Cup

20

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

Menu: Hamburger Beef Soup, Crackers, Kolache, Broccoli and Cauliflower, Salad, Sliced Peaches

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

22

9-10 a.m., Coffee Hour, at Sabetha Nutrition Center

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

Please cut along this line and return with payment.

Menu: Italian Chicken, ww Roll, Scalloped Potatoes, Italian Vegetables, Strawberry Shortcake

23

Noon to 3 p.m., Game Day, at Sabetha Nutrition Center 7:30 p.m., Women’s Bible Study at United Brethren in Christ, 301 S. 12th Street in Sabetha

Menu: Roast Turkey, Roll, Dressing, Mashed Potatoes, Green Bean Casserole, Raspberry Delight, Pie

24

Thanksgiving Day

Menu: Fish Fillets, Muffin, Buttered Potatoes, Mixed Vegetables, Banana Pudding, Vanilla Wafers

Window Opening

25

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

NAME:

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

ADDRESS:

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

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:

NUTRITION CENTER NUTRITION CENTER NUTRITION CENTER NUTRITION CENTER NUTRITION CENTER

Menu: BBQ Pork Chop, Roll, Augratin Potatoes, Seasoned Cauliflower, Fruit Cup

LOCAL SUBSCRIPTIONS ❏Newspaper ONLY: $41.00 ❏Newspaper & Digital All Access: $53.00 ❏Digital All Access ONLY: $27.95

OUT-OF-STATE SUBSCRIPTIONS ❏Newspaper ONLY: $48.00 ❏Newspaper & Digital All Access: $60.00 ❏Digital All Access ONLY: $27.95

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

27

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

28

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

Menu: Meat Loaf, Biscuit, Baked Potato, Seasoned Green Beans, Pineapple Chunks, Cake

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

29

Menu: Roast Pork, Cranberry Bread, Mashed Potatoes, Brussels Sprouts, Fruit Crisp

30

9-10 a.m., Coffee Hour, at Sabetha Nutrition Center

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

9-10 a.m., Coffee Hour, at Sabetha Nutrition Center 7:30 p.m., American Legion Post 126 Meeting, at Sabetha Community Building

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

NUTRITION CENTER NUTRITION CENTER NUTRITION CENTER Menu: Chicken Patty, ww Roll, Mashed Potatoes, California Blend, Plums, Brownie

DEC. 1

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

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

Closed. No Meals. No Bus.

Menu: Lasagna, WG Noodles, Garlic Bun, Lettuce Salad, Mandarin Oranges with Jello

Menu: Chili Soup, Cinnamon Roll, Cabbage Parfait, Fruit Cup

Closed. No Meals. No Bus.

DEC. 2

26


community record Obituaries This Week’s Obituaries FAIRVIEW Jennie Maschewski

TOPEKA June Currie

HIAWATHA Thelma Ziegler 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.

Jennie Noreen Maschewski

Jennie Noreen Maschewski, 98, formerly of Fairview, died Thursday, Oct. 27, 2016, at the Sabetha Community Hospital. Noreen was born on Aug. 22, 1918, in Fairview, to Frederick and Jennie (Cameron) Kopp. She graduated from Fairview High School with the class of 1936. She married Adolph “Doc” Maschewski on Feb. 14, 1941, in Las Vegas, Nev. He died Jan. 15, 1997. Noreen was a den mother for the Boy Scouts of America. She attended the Delaware Baptist Church in Fairview, where she served as deaconess. She also served as secretary of the American Baptist Women. Jennie was also a member of the Quindecam Club. In addition to her husband, she was preceded in death by her granddaughter, Jennie Ann-Doolittle on Dec. 2, 1989; a grandson, Matthew Griffin on March 21, 2009; and a great granddaughter, Siobahn Doolittle, who died in infancy. She is survived by her son, Fred (Gayle) Maschewski of Fairview; daughters, Janie (Kenneth) Theel of Emporia, Marcia (Bob) Huber of Sabetha, and Vicki (Arthur) Doolittle of Manhattan; 13 grandchildren, David Theel, Stephanie (Mark) Bates, Brian (Casey) Theel, Christine David, Jason (Rebecca) VanVerth, Kimberly Saleem, Ian Sean (Sam) VanVerth, Rachell (Michael) Dorathy, Caleb Doolittle, Zachariah (Amy) Doolittle, Aaron Doolittle, Isaac (Cindy) Doolittle and Sophie Doolittle; and 19 great grandchildren, Douglas Bates, Daniel Bates, Jayden Theel, Jacob David, Ethan David, Danielle VanVerth, Emily VanVerth, Mariyah Saleem, Zoe Saleem, Alyssa VanVerth, Lacey Bone, Ian Michael VanVerth, Ethan VanVerth, Harrison Dorathy, Kellan Dorathy, Caémille Doolittle, Cyrus Doolittle, Levi Doolittle and Kyle Doolittle. Funeral services were held at 10:30 a.m. Monday, Oct. 31, at the Delaware Baptist Church in Fairview. Visitation was Sunday, Oct. 30, at the Popkess Mortuary Chapel in Sabetha. Interment will be made at the Sabetha Cemetery. Memorial contributions may be made to the Sabetha Community Hospital, designated to fund a portable pulse oximeter, for the nursing department and the Delaware Baptist Church, sent in care of the funeral home, 823 Virginia, Sabetha, KS 66534. www.popkessmortuaries.com.

sabethaherald.com  |  The Sabetha Herald  |  November 2, 2016

June M. Currie

June M. Currie, 82, of Topeka died Sunday, Oct. 30, 2016, at Brookdale in Topeka. She was born June, 1934, in Iowa Point, Kan., the daughter of Ernest and Alpha (Cunningham) Painter. June graduated from Morrill High School and then moved to Topeka. June married Earle D. Currie on Oct. 2, 1953, in Topeka. He preceded her in death on Feb.23, 1989. She was employed by Kaw Area Vo-Technical School for many years before retiring in 2003. She also was preceded in death by her parents; her brother, Walt Painter; her sister, Naomi Hartshorn; and her great grandson, Gavin Currie. Survivors include children, Mark (Betty) Currie of Lawrence, Beverly (Bill) Smalley of Topeka, Belinda (Larry) Ciemiega of Lawrence and Roberta Currie of Topeka; six grandchildren, Bench Currie, Melody Campbell, Todd Smalley, Kelsey Smalley, Heidi Ernst and Caleb Wege; nine great grandchildren; and her siblings, Sylvia Lankard and Phil Painter. June was a loving mom, grandmother and great grandmother. She will be missed. Services will be held at 11 a.m. Friday, Nov. 4, at Penwell-Gabel Mid Town Chapel ,where the family will receive friends one hour prior to service time. Burial will follow in Penwell-Gabel Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be given to the Helping Hands Humane Society, 5720 SW 21st Topeka, KS 66604. To leave the family a special message online, please visit www.PenwellGabelTopeka.com. The Sabetha Herald 11/2/2016

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Thelma M. Ziegler

Thelma M. Ziegler died Friday, Oct. 28, 2016, at Maple Heights Nursing Home in Hiawatha, where she had been a resident for about two years. She was born on May 29, 1930, in Hiawatha, one of three children born to Roy and Pearl Molt Moll. She lived all of her life in northeast Kansas. She grew up on a farm near Robinson and attended Prairie Springs country school. Before she married, Thelma worked for Prieb’s Egg Plant in Hiawatha. After her marriage, she worked at Hallmark, and babysat for many families in the area. She married Elvin Ziegler, on Sept. 5, 1953, at Hiawatha. They made Tonganoxie/Jefferson County area their home until his death July 1, 1981, when one of the caves he was working in at Atchison collapsed and killed him. After his death, she moved to Hiawatha. Thelma also was preceded in death by her parents; and a brother, Clarence Moll. Survivors include nieces, nephews and cousins; her sister, Emma Middendorf of Sabetha; and good friends Thelma, the Toby Melster family of Hiawatha, and Jim Hossfeld family of Holton. Services will be held at 11 a.m. Wednesday, Nov. 2, at Chapel Oaks Funeral Home in Hiawatha, with Shane Spangler officiating. Interment will follow at Mt. Hope Cemetery, Hiawatha. Memorial contributions are suggested to Mt. Hope Cemetery, sent in care of the funeral home. A special message or remembrance may be sent to the family at www. chapeloaksfuneralhome.com. The Sabetha Herald 11/2/2016

The Sabetha Herald 11/2/2016

This Haine’s Store float from Sabetha’s 1916 Fall Festival wins $25. The picture was taken at the intersection of Sixth and Main streets. Submitted | Greg Newlin

PHOTO FROM YESTERYEAR

1916 Fall Festival float contest We are celebrating our

25th Anniversary & Christmas Open House November 5th and 6th

Saturday, 10 am - 5 pm | Sunday, Noon - 5 pm Theme Trees, Wreaths, Ornaments, Garlands, Candles and so much more! Denny Jackson, master woodcarver from Omaha, will be here on Sunday.

We want to thank our loyal friends for the past 25 years of patronage!

The Nursery School

Highway 159, 7 miles east of Falls City | 402-245-5400

Thank You

Please join our family as we celebrate

Thank you, friends & relatives for the cards and flowers sent for my 90th birthday.

80th Birthday

-Mary Plattner

Saturday, November 5th from 2-5 p.m. at the

1124 Main Street | Sabetha, KS 66534

If you are unable to attend the celebration, cards and/or memory statements may be sent directly to Russ at 608 S. 11th Street, Sabetha, KS 66534

Compiled by Laura Edelman from past issues of The Sabetha Herald

125 YEARS AGO

Friday, October 30, 1891 Lost. A gold breastpin, on last Saturday evening, while out driving about town or on road going south from graveyard. Design, figure of bird in center with small white stone. Finder will be suitably rewarded by returning to H. W. Faragher, Sabetha, Ks. Hiawatha is to lose a number of prominent citizens through the removal of the Mutual Life Insurance Company to Topeka. This will be a loss both social and financial to the city.

100 YEARS AGO

Thursday, November 2, 1916 Dr. Hibbard has a new Ford. He uses it for business, week days, and his Velie Sunday. Adam Cramer lost his tools in the Padonia school fire where he had just completed the stucco work and was planning to start the plastering the morning after the schoolhouse burned. The Padonia folks commenced last week to rebuild the school. There has been no placing of the cause of the fire, further than it was set on fire, assuredly. But whether by accident, or design, is not know. Mr. Cramer had no insurance on his tools. There was a builder’s insurance on the school building.

75 YEARS AGO

with an Open House on

Sabetha Community Building

The red brick school was built in the late 1800s and served as a school for many years. The Nursery School has lovingly preserved this landmark.

MEMORIES

Russell Stauffer’s

Wednesday, October 29, 1941 Temple Sheldon, principal of the Sabetha grade school, says there are a number of boys in the junior high school who are energetic and need work to help buy school books and for other things. Mr. Sheldon would be pleased to hear from business men or householders who could employ these boys. He will be glad to act as an employment medium, and requests that persons having jobs get in touch with him at the grade school, telephone 129. Mrs. Myron Rogers left Sabetha Monday for Kansas City to visit her husband, who is at the University of Kansas hospital in Kansas City. Mrs. Rogers said her husband’s leg is to be amputated, this week at the place it was broken when he was injured last summer in a tractor accident south of Sabetha. Rogers was a patient in the Sabetha hospital from the time he was injured until last week, when he was taken to the Kansas City hospital in an ambulance.

50 YEARS AGO

Thursday, October 27, 1966 Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Bockenstette, II, of Topeka brought their one month old son to Sabetha to visit Mrs. J. A. Bockenstette who is the great grandmother of J. A. Bockenstette, III. She was prepared for this visit by having ready for the baby an unusual baby bed. It was ordered from New York City for the arrival of their first child, Edith, now Mrs. L. H. Steinman of Dayton, Ohio. This bed has been in use for her own family and has been loaned to the daughter for use for her three children.

25 YEARS AGO

Wednesday, October 30, 1991 A former Kansas City area resident’s appreciation for rural life is shown through a mural on a wall at Sabetha Manor. Bill Hickman, now of Sabetha, painted the 8-feet tall by 15-feet, 5-inch wide farm scene on a wall of the nursing home’s physical therapy room. The oil painting depicts barns, a silo, an emerging corn field and a little girl playing with kittens. A fence and trees complete the scene. Hickman moved to Sabetha about 15 months ago with his wife, Tammy, and their daughter, Jessica, now 14 years old. Hickman said that although he liked living in the city, some situations there were getting “too rough,” so they decided to move to a rural area. Jeff Romines, Sabetha High School senior, is recuperating at home following eye surgery Oct. 16 in Topeka for a detached retina. He is doing well and is expected to return to school and limited activities in two to three weeks.

10 YEARS AGO

Wednesday, November 1, 2006 Sabetha American Legion baseball fans can look forward to a spanking new facility for the 2007 season. Hermann Earthmoving has already begun the excavation on land adjacent and to the east of Keim TS. The Berwick road will border the field on the north. The lay of the land has already been altered dramatically, as the huge earth-moving equipment has moved tons of dirt around what was once an alfalfa field. Charlie Bestwick, dressed as Superman, and Erin Howard, dressed as a witch, were among the Sabetha Community Preschool students who Trick-or-Treated at several downtown Sabetha businesses, including The Sabetha Herald office, Monday morning and afternoon, Oct. 30. Other characters included pirates, cats, princesses, clowns, firemen, Power Ranger, martial arts, Spiderman, Little Red Riding Hood, and others.


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November 2, 2016  |  The Sabetha Herald  |  sabethaherald.com

opinion EDITORIAL Are these my only choices? Just before I sat down to punch out this editorial on the computer, I popped up the national news on the Internet. One of the headlines that caught my eye dealt with our old friends across the ocean, the country of Iran. Iranian president Hassan Rouhani chastised U.S. Presidential contenders Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump, calling this election for the people of America as a choice between bad and worse. Now my first reaction was, “Which one of the candidates is the ‘bad’ and which one is the ‘worse?’” I think they are interchangeable with one another! This has been a very busy summer for me. I have done more traveling to foreign countries than ever before. I first traveled to New Zealand in mid-July. Upon arrival there, my host immediately began to question me about what was going on in the United States during the primaries. He stressed to me how much impact what goes on in American politics has on his country, and he was concerned. He was very dismayed at the two front runners in their respective parties. “Is this the best you Americans can come up with to lead your people?” he quizzed me. I just shrugged my shoulders and sadly admitted he was right on target with his summation of where we are as a nation in terms of our choices in this election. Next stop was six weeks later when I headed to South Africa. I had a lot of personal contact with a lot of individuals on this venture over a two-week period. Every single person stressed to me their concern with what they were observing during our election process. They also pointed out how important this election was to not only our country but the world as a whole. I was beginning to get the feel at just how much is at stake in this election. My friends in Africa also could not believe that out of all of our political participants, these two individuals came out on top! I could not have agreed with them more. I voted in my first presidential election in 1980, and if my math is correct this will be the 10th presidential election in which I am privileged to vote. In all of the previous elections, I had no problem casting a vote for one of the candidates. This election is a different situation for me, as I am sure it is for a lot of people. I am sure there are many people out there who have aligned themselves with one of the two choices, but I have to agree with many people out there that if these are the best two we as a nation can come up with, then our nation is in peril. I don’t think either of these two should be leading this great nation. Their negative attributes outweigh anything positive about themselves by a wide margin. If you have paid any attention to any of the debates — and I would blame you if you have not — it has been nothing but character attacks by both candidates. There has been very little talk about the important issues pertaining to this country. Quite honestly for myself, I have a hard time listening to either one of them talk because you cannot believe anything they say! I don’t think either of them can be trusted with the responsibility of running this nation. For me, it is no longer an issue of Democrat versus Republican leadership. I want someone who can be depended on to make the decisions that will sustain this great nation. Right now, we are the laughing stock of the world! I believe it is such a desperate situation in this election that I would be willing to give President Barack Obama another year in office if we could start the primary process all over again with new candidates! You have to know how desperate I believe this situation to be if I would say that, because I believe that President Obama has done way more harm than good to this nation! In church on Sunday, I was reminded that no matter what happens, God is still in control. I take comfort in that, but I have to wonder if God is wondering how we could mess this election up so badly by choosing these two! Tim Kellenberger Editor-in-Chief The Sabetha Herald

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 to the editor do not necessarily reflect those of The Sabetha Herald or its staff.

COLUMNS

Smile! It might lead to happiness

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hen I was a young teacher, a student said to me, “Mrs. Scoby, why do you smile so much?” I have never forgotten that because it caused me to think about why (I answered her by explaining I loved my job) and has caused me to smile more ever since! Smiling has a positive effect on people Lately, I have been smiling while I sing at church, and I feel so much more in tune to the words of the songs and the presence of God. I would suggest anyone try it! I taught a smiling lesson in psychology and the students learned that Japanese businessmen are required to take smiling lessons to

help improve their sales. Smiling doesn’t come naturally in many Asian cultures. While in China teaching English to middle school teachers, I was reminded Together of this. BY: LESLIE SCOBY, One student VICE PRESIDENT, told me that GREATER SABETHA she had never COMMUNITY t h o u g ht o f FOUNDATION smiling in class EXECUTIVE BOARD and after seeing me smile, she realized as a student how much seeing a smiling teacher changed attitude. She planned on trying it out in her classroom.

There is a reason to smile coming to the community on Nov. 25 when the Greater Sabetha Community Foundation sponsors its first Give To Grow Match/ Giving Day. A generous donation of $25,000 in matching dollars will be available to encourage giving to area projects and nonprofits. For 24 hours, online giving will be possible at www.givetogrowday. com and for 12 hours, a walk-in

location at 905 Main Street will be open for walk in donations. Nonprofit volunteers will be there to share with people what they do, who they serve and how they help make a better community or life for people. There are many reasons we have to smile – for real! The new waterpark, splash park, The Main Event, a thriving community foundation, many people becoming involved in civic projects! If you aren’t a “smiler,” I challenge you try it. And if you’re my age, it can greatly improve the sagging jowl syndrome, too! I can’t afford a facelift, but I can afford to smile!

Comparing protein costs KSRE offers Veterinary Feed Directive meetings Fenceline M

argins are tight for cattlemen and farmers this year. They are scrutinizing all purchases and, as good managers, they need to get the most bang for their buck! When comparing costs, they need to consider the cost per pound of protein, not just the cost per ton. There can be wide gaps, in the differences. The first step is to get the feed converted to an as-fed basis. This is the way feed is purchased. To convert the protein content from a dry matter basis to an as fed basis. Just multiply the percent protein by the percent of dry matter in the feed. For example, calculate the protein content of corn gluten that is 25.6 percent protein on a dry basis to an as fed basis. Assuming that corn gluten is 90 percent dry matter, multiply 25.6 percent by 90 percent. This will equal 23.04 percent on an asfed basis. Now compare the cost of two protein supplements. Compare 48 percent soybean meal selling for $352 per ton, and 25.6 percent Corn gluten that sells for $170 per ton. The calculation to convert the corn gluten was done up above, so we can now compare the two. First you need to know the pounds of protein in each feed.

BY: JODY HOLTHAUS MEADOWLARK EXTENSION DISTRICT AGENT

So you multiply the percent protein time’s 2,000 pounds (one ton). 2000 X .48 = 960 pounds crude protein in soybean meal 2000 X .23 = 460 pounds crude protein in corn gluten Next calculate the cost per pound of crude protein. This is done by dividing the cost per ton, by the pounds of protein in a ton of feed. $352/960 = 36 cents per pound of crude protein in soybean meal. $170/460 = 37 cents per pound of crude protein in corn gluten. In this example, the lower cost per ton protein source (corn gluten) was actually the higher costs supplement when comparing on an actual cost per pound of protein. Although, it was only a penny, you can see the difference. Each time you are making a purchase, make this calculation. If you need more information, give me a call at the extension office.

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roducers have a number of opportunities to increase their understanding of the impact of the veterinary feed directive (VFD) at meetings across Kansas this fall offered by K-State Research and Extension. “The veterinary feed directive will change the steps producers will need to take to provide antimicrobials in feedstuffs,” according to Sandy Johnson, extension beef specialist for KSRE. “Planning ahead will be key to adjusting to the new procedure,” she said. Jan. 1, 2017, is the date that all the changes associated with the new regulation will go into effect. To prepare, producers need to become familiar with the regulation and the associated procedures. K-State Research and Extension in cooperation with KSU College of Veterinary Medicine will be presenting information at a number of sites across the state to help producers, feed distributors and veterinarians understand the details. Meetings scheduled in the upcoming weeks include: • Nov. 22, 2 p.m., HCC Klinefelter Barn, 1774 230th St., Hiawatha, KS, 785-742-7871

On the Extension Line

BY: MATT YOUNG BROWN COUNTY EXTENSION

• Nov. 22, 7 p.m., Nemaha Community Building, 1500 Community Dr., Seneca, KS, 785-336-2184 Meetings are being planned for additional locations across the state and will be listed at KSUBeef. org as details become available or contact your local county extension office for a learning opportunity in your area. More information on the VFD can be found at KSUBeef.org.


opinion

sabethaherald.com  |  The Sabetha Herald  |  November 2, 2016

COLUMNS

LETTERS

Part XXIII: Soldiers who served from, and or later settled in Brown County Kansas Ancestor Trail BY: GREG NEWLIN

Research Staff Member Brown County Genealogical Society

O Maj. Christopher H. Oroth, a resident of Hiawatha, served with CO. F of the 84th OH. with Kelley’s Regiment at Phillippi, W.V. on June 3, 1861. Sgt. George M. Osman, a resident of Hiawatha, served from Nov. 1861 to Sept. 1865 with CO. I of the 7th KS. Promoted to Corp. on Nov. 1861 and then Sgt. In Nov. 1862. Pvt. Kasper Ott, served with CO. A of the Brown CO. Battalion. Pvt. Alfred J. Owen, a resident of Robinson, enlisted Sept. 1862 and shot in the lings at Prairie Grove, Ark. while serving with CO. H of the 13th KS. Pvt. Owen Ozam, served with CO. B of the Brown CO. Battalion. P William Packard, a resident of Irving Twp., served first with CO. C of the 33rd MA, then later with CO. E of the 4th ME. 4th Sgt. Charles E. Parker, a resident of Hamlin, served with CO. B of the Brown CO. Battalion. Pvt. George W. Parker, served with CO. A of the Brown CO. Battalion. F. G. Parker, served from Mar. 1862 through July 1864 as a Surgeon with the 10th KS. Resigned

on July 23, 1864. Pvt. Samuel Parker, a resident of White Cloud, KS., served with KS. M. A. Parks Charles Parr, a resident of Sabetha, served with CO. G of the 13th KS. G. W. Parson, a resident of Robinson Twp., served with the 35th IN. as a surgeon. Pvt. James H. Patton, a resident of Hiawatha, served with CO. K of the 46th PA. Capt. Robert Patton, served in KY as a surgeon. Pvt. Robert M. Patton, a resident of Hiawatha, served with CO. F of the 139th IL. 1st Sgt. Thomas J. Payne, a resident of Robinson, served with CO. F of the 13th KS. Pvt. Joseph Payton, a resident of Morrill, served with CO. I of the 189th OH. Abraham Peabody, a resident of Hiawatha. David Peebles, served with the Frontier Guards. George G. Peebles, a resident of Hiawatha but later moved to Cawker City, Kan.., served in the Frontier Guards. Nathaniel S. Pell, a resident of Hiawatha, served with CO. C of the 27th MI. John Pendergrass 4th Corp. John Perin, served with CO. C of the Brown CO. Battalion. Capt. Perkins, Oct. 1864 when he was a member of the Brown

CO. Battalion he was promoted to the rank of Capt. When the battalion left for the Price campaign as a member of the Home Guards he stayed behind to organize those who were left behind. Pvt. Perry, a resident of White Cloud, KS., he served with CO. K of the 27th OH. E. Perry Pvt. J. C. Pervis, a resident of Horton, served with CO. I of the 22nd IL. J. M. Pettigrew, a resident of Mission Twp., served with CO. D of the 6th IL. W. F. Phillippi, a resident of Hiawatha Twp., served with CO. H in PA. Pvt. Samuel Pickennal, a resident of Everest, served in CO. A of the 51st MO. Fred Pierce, a resident of Sabetha, served in CO. G of the 13th KS. George Pierce, a resident of Washington Twp., served in either IL. or IN. Pvt. George Pierce, a resident of Pierce Junction, served with CO. D of 12th KS. N. O. Pierce, a resident of Robinson Twp., served with CO. J of the 4th MI. Capt. Trevenor B. Pierce, a resident of Pierce Junction, served with CO. H of 10th IL. Sgt. T. W. Pierce, a resident of Everest, served with CO. G of the 12th KS. William C. Pierce, a resident of

Washington Twp., served with CO. D of the 93rd IN. William Pierce, served in the 19th WI. & a member of the Hiawatha G.A.R. 1st Corp. Elias L. Pitman, served with CO. C of the Brown CO. Battalion. E. L. Pittman, a resident of Robinson Twp., served with CO. C in MO. Pvt. H. C. Plolner, a resident of White Cloud, KS., served in CO. A of 13th KS. Pvt. Joseph H. Poe, enlisted Sept. 1862 and served with CO. I of the 13th KS. Corp. Robert Pollock, enlisted Sept. 1862. Wounded at Cane Hill, Ark. in 1862 while serving with CO. I of the 13th KS. Deserted May 9, 1863 at Ft. Scott, KS. Capt. James A. Pope, served in CO. A as a Capt. in the Brown CO. Battalion, promoted to the rank of Major Nov. 1864 with Brown CO. Militia. Samuel V. Poston, a resident of Hiawatha, wounded at Atlanta, GA. while serving in CO. A of the 87th IN. Imprisoned for two hours at Jonesboro, Ga. This bring to an end Part XXIII of the American Civil War Series. Follow the continuation of those soldiers whose surnames begin with the letter ‘P’ in Part XIX March 2017. Next month follow the Ancestor Trail with Part XV if The Whitman Mission Route Diary.

Control broadleaf weeds now!

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s I walked across the lawn as the sun came up this morning, I saw them: cool season broadleaf weeds! In particular, the white clover and dandelion caught my attention. I shouldn’t have been surprised – it is that time of year! Through early November is a great time to implement broadleaf weed control programs in lawns. Dandelions likely started growth back in September with henbit and chickweed should be germinating in October. That means they should all be up and growing – yet are small and easily controlled with herbicides. Even established dandelions are more easily controlled now than in the spring because they are actively moving materials from the top portion of the plant to the roots in the fall. Products like 2, 4-D or combination products (Trimec, Weed-

B-Gon, Weed-Out) that contain 2, 4-D, MCPP and Dicamba are all good options. Herbicides will translocate to the roots as well, k illing Crops & pla nts f rom the roots up. Soils Choose a day BY: DAVID that is 50 de- HALLAUER grees or higher MEADOWLARK since the bet- EXTENSION ter the weed is DISTRICT growing, the more weed killer will be moved from the leaves to the roots. Cold temperatures will slow or stop this process. Weed Free Zone (also sold under the name of Speed Zone) contains the three active ingredients mentioned above, plus carfentrazone. It will give a quicker response than the other products mentioned especially as temperatures approach 50 degrees.

NOTICE

The Nemaha County Election Office will be open from 8:00 a.m. until 12:00 noon Saturday, November 5th, for any Nemaha County registered voter who wants to vote an advance voter ballot for the November 8th General Election. Mary Kay Schultejans, County Election Officer

All voters in Kansas are now required to show photo ID when voting.

PUBLIC NOTICE

The public testing of vote counting equipment to be used in the November 8th General Election will be held in the County Clerk’s Office, Courthouse, Seneca, Kansas on Friday, November 4th at 9:00 a.m., in accordance with K.S.A. 25-4411. Mary Kay Schultejans, Nemaha County Clerk/Election Officer

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Fall tree color Fall means a change in leaf color from green to all kinds of shades of red, purple, yellow, orange a nd brow n. It h a p p e n s as the green color f rom ch lorophyl l is replaced by various other plant pigments. Sometimes, howe ve r, it doesn’t happen quite as vividly as we’d like! The reason we don’t have New England colors here is in part because we don’t have the same trees they do in the east. Certain oaks and maples there produce good color that ours don’t always mimic. A second reason is weather. Warm, sunny days and cool

nights are what makes for good color. Sunny days encourage photosynthesis and sugar accumulation in leaves. As fall progresses, each leaf develops an abscission layer at the base of the leaf that prevents these sugars from being transported down the trunk to the roots for storage. If we can keep the leaf’s sugar content high, we can get some intense colors! On the other hand, cloudy days and warm nights tend to prevent some of the sugar accumulation in the leaves and results in less vibrant colors. Heavy rains in the early spring or hot, dry weather during the summer can both have a deleterious effect on fall color as well, even though those weather extremes are often long forgotten by fall. Enjoy the colors while they last! Once frosts and freezes set in, the colors (other than brown!) will likely be short-lived!

Medicare D Open Enrollment have you confused? Give us a call and let us help. Sabetha Community Hospital has reserved every Wednesday during open enrollment to help you look at your options. Appointments are required. Call 785-284-1527 to make your appointment. APPOINTMENTS WILL BE AVAILABLE 9 AM TO 3 PM Nov. 2 • Nov. 9 • Nov. 16 • Nov. 23 • Nov. 30 • Dec. 7

Annual Sabetha/Fidelity Knights of Columbus

HUNTER’S

PANCAKE BREAKFAST November 6 7 a.m. - 1 p.m.

Free will donation Sabetha Event Center Old Armory, 16 Main Street

Reader appreciates efforts by Herald staff

Dear Editor, I enjoyed your editorial about what it takes to make up and publish The Sabetha Herald each week. What a terrific and detailed job you “youngsters” do. I, for one, admire and appreciate your very good work. Thank you. You did forget to mention one thing that takes your time and effort - helping people like me learn how to receive your digital edition, which I love to have appear in my brand-new computer world! (Yes, I am 87 and just purchased my very first computer this past February.) I don’t know how many times Amber [Deters] e-mailed me, helping me to learn the process. So again, thank you for your time and effort to keep me informed about my beloved home town and people! Cleta Rokey Springfield, Oregon

Reader appreciates local newspaper

Dear Editor, I read the editorial today regarding certain members of the community criticizing what is in the paper. I wanted to let you know that I appreciate all the staff does to keep our small community abreast of news. In today’s times, we are fortunate just to have a local weekly that catches us up on the latest happenings in our community. I’m sorry you have to deal with those that are so short sighted. You all do a wonderful job. Keep up the good work. Jesse Mitchell Sabetha

Celebrate Veterans

Dear Editor, In just a few weeks, we will be celebrating Veterans Day on Friday, Nov. 11. I would like to encourage Sabetha citizens to avail themselves of some activities that take place on that day. The Buzz Cafe serves a breakfast for all veterans and spouses at 7 a.m. to get the day started. We then go over to the war memorials on the east side of City Hall, lay wreaths, sing the national anthem and have a prayer remembering all the men and women who have served in the armed forces. I believe the grade school also has a program honoring our vets and at 4 p.m. the Boy Scouts from Troop 77 will hold a flag burning ceremony at the mound of Sabetha cemetery. The ceremony is very moving and interesting, and is open for anyone who would like to attend. So, take some time from your busy day and enjoy one or all of the activities being planned. What a wonderful way to honor those who spent time in military service and thank them for the sacrifices they made, so that we can enjoy the freedoms that we have. Kathie Tramp, Secretary Sabetha Cemetery Association

Trump, really?........Really!

We are about to change the course of our country on November 8th. We can choose to stay the course that has declined this country in the past eight years, and will ultimately lead us further into the socialist type of government that our current administration believes is part of a “One World Government”. We are becoming a socialist government where the people are not represented, where elite politicians sellout our country to the highest bidder for favors and power. Let’s take a short look at where we have been this past eight years. We now have the highest unemployment, including those workers that have given up looking for jobs. We have some of the highest murder rates in our large cities. These cities for decades have turned a blind eye to gangs, drugs and the plight of the poor. We now have the highest debt in history, a debt our grandchildren will be left with. We have a country that no longer is a leader, but “leads from behind”. Our world allies no longer trust us or can count on us. Our enemies are laughing at us and no longer fear us. In the past eight years we have had more government regulations put on small and large business and family farms through government agencies that are dictated by the administration. We now have a health care system in shambles. The high cost for insurance premiums with high deductibles put a burden on young families. We have declined in our morals with the most corrupt government officials in history. Government agencies now work against the public to cover up and promote lawlessness; from the administration, the Secretary of State, the FBI and the IRS. If this is where we want to remain and decline further as a nation, and support what President Obama has done to this country, vote for the status quo. Now, let’s take a look at what we as Americans can do to change the decline in our country and our values. We have had over a year to go through the process of choosing a presidential candidate in an open election. Whether Donald Trump was your first choice or not, he has won the right to be the candidate to oppose government and media corruption. Trump is a successful businessman that has developed world class real estate projects in this country and abroad. He has employed and conferred with the best and brightest in our country. He has been a success in business and in raising a good and upstanding family. He has a “can do” attitude and will bring this country back to being “Great Again”. The leaders he will put in charge will not be the academia elitists, but will be proven professionals who have worked in successful businesses and current political leaders who have respect for the people of this country. Donald Trump, knows what it will take to keep our business producing and employing people in our country in order to get the unemployed back to work. Trump will get the best minds available to destroy ISIS and hold off illegal immigrants who want to take advantage of our citizens and our generosity. Trump will bring back competition by allowing private insurance companies to insure lower insurance premiums. He will rebuild a health system that will provide the best care for our veterans. Above all, Donald Trump will appoint to the Supreme Court, judges who will uphold the Constitution and protect all Americans, from the unborn to the elderly. This election is not about whether you are a Democrat or Republican. This election is about whether you want to turn a blind eye to corruption and the socialization of our country, or, if you want to return our country to being a prosperous and respected leader in the world that will respect the welfare of all Americans. You make the choice. Vote! Ray Shinn Seneca, Kansas Paid for by Nemaha County Republican Party Ray Shinn, Chairman

Raffle for a Ruger American 243 w/Vortex Crossfire II scope!

FLU SHOTS

Sabetha Community Hospital FRONT LOBBY 1 - 4 p.m. - WEDNESDAY NOV. 2nd

NOV. 9th

COST IS $30.00. WE WLL BILL YOUR INSURANCE

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 13 Fairview Community Center

11:00 a.m. – 1:00 p.m. Everyone is welcome. Veterans and their guests eat free. Free will donation accepted for all non-veterans.


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November 2, 2016  |  The Sabetha Herald  |  sabethaherald.com

local&area VETERANS DAY

CLUB NEWS

Annual Brown County Veterans Day dinner is scheduled

Berwick Home Benefit FCE Submitted by Judy Emert Diane Hanzlicek, Edith Ketter, Glennis Lippert and Judy Emert, members of Berwick Home Benefit FCE, attended the 65th annual State Conference of the Kansas Association for Family and Community Education in Topeka Monday, Oct. 3, through Wednesday, Oct. 5. “FCE-A Capital Idea” was the theme of the conference. One hundred fifteen members were present for the conference and annual business meeting. Barry Feaker, CEO of Topeka Rescue Mission, was the featured speaker at the luncheon on Wednesday. He spoke about the new emphasis on victims of human trafficking. Participants had the opportunity to tour Cedar Crest, Statehouse, Motorcycle Museum, Great Overland Station, Kansas Museum of History and the Tiffany windows at First Presbyterian Church. There were educational sessions offered on holiday finances, Kansas annual plants, senior driving safety, Alzheimer disease, butterflies and other topics. The annual business meeting was conducted by Dorene Reimer, president of KAFCE. Call or write Diane Hanzlicek at 785-284-2776 or 304 Harrison Street, Sabetha, KS 66534, for information about FCE groups in your area. To learn more, check out our website at www.kafce.org. You may also contact the National Association for Family and Community Education at the toll free number, 1-877-712-4477, or visit the website at www.nafce.org for further information.

Submitted by Jay Brock The Veterans Dinner Committee (CPT Nicholas Carlson, CPT Matthew Nordquist, Col. (R) William Vonderschmidt, SFC David Wellman, Bob Sines and Sam Schuetz) have announced plans for the 2016 event. A hardy home-cooked meal will be provided for Brown County veterans of the U.S. Armed Forces and their spouses on Friday, Nov. 11, starting promptly at 6 p.m. This

Wetmore blood drive is set Sabetha Kiwanis Club President Doug Whittaker, left, presents the Community Service Award to Scott Burger, right. The Kiwanis Club has decided to periodically honor someone in the community who has had a positive impact on our children and youth. The Kiwanis Club chose Scott Burger for their first recipient because of his role with the Sabetha schools and outside. Burger exemplifies the spirit of community service that is common in Sabetha. Throughout his many years as a coach and youth leader, he has taught young people what a positive influence a great moral character has on others. Submitted | Doug Clark

rabilia collection on the legend. Gingery reported that Buffalo Bill was “the Rock Star of his day.” Buffalo Bill was a Pony Express Rider and starred in the Wild West Show with Annie Oakley. Secretary Marla Hathhorn presented the August minutes. Treasurer Gail Coker-Carr read the August treasurer’s report. Both

reports were approved as read. The next meeting will be held Thursday, Nov. 17. This will be the annual meeting to elect officers. There will be no program. The meeting adjourned, and refreshments were served by CokerCarr and Ruth Painter.

Students to present fall musical and Bielke (Mackenzie Garber, Grace Kuenzi, Samantha Edwards, Kesair Brubeck and Norea Menold, respectively). With the help of a colorful and tight-knit Jewish community, Tevye tries to protect his daughters and instill in them traditional values in the face of changing social mores and the growing antiSemitism of Czarist Russia. Rich in historical and ethnic detail, Fiddler on the Roof ’s universal theme of tradition cuts across barriers of race, class, nationality and religion, leaving audiences crying tears of laughter, joy and sadness. Other cast members include the following: Golde (Laura Edelman), Yente (Rachel Edwards), Motel (Joseph Gruber), Lazar Wolf (Max Pease), Grandma Tzeitel (Lauren

Submitted by Samantha Pollard The American Red Cross encourages eligible donors to give blood to help stock the shelves before the busy holiday season. A blood drive is scheduled from 12:30 to 6:30 p.m. Friday, Nov. 11, at Wetmore Legion Hall, 282 Second Street in Wetmore. Many regular donors delay giving between Thanksgiving and New Year’s Day because of holiday activities. This often causes a drop in donated blood available for pa-

tients. Therefore, more donations are needed in the weeks leading up to the holidays to help ensure the blood supply is sufficient through the winter months. For blood donor Katie Osorio, giving a little bit of time is worth it because she’s giving someone a chance at life. “Someone’s mother, brother, sister, father or the love of someone’s life has been given back to their loved ones all because I gave something that I could. It takes so

little from me and gives a world back to another,” she said. To make an appointment to give blood, download the Red Cross Blood Donor App, visit redcrossblood.org or call 1-800-REDCROSS (1-800-733-2767). Donors are encouraged to make appointments and complete the RapidPass online health history questionnaire at redcrossblood.org/rapidpass to save time when donating.

Submitted by Kitra Cooper The U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) announced the availability of a streamlined version of USDA guaranteed loans, which are tailored for smaller scale farms and urban producers. The program, called EZ Guarantee Loans, uses a simplified application process to help beginning, small, underserved and family farmers and ranchers apply for loans of up to $100,000 from USDA-approved lenders to purchase farmland or finance agricultural operations. “Over the past seven years, we have been transforming our loan programs at USDA so that they can be attainable and useful to all kinds and sizes of producers,” said Agriculture Secretary Tom Vilsack. “These EZ Guarantee Loans will help beginning and underserved farmers obtain the capital they need to get their operations off the ground, and they can also be helpful to those who have been farming for some time but need extra help to expand or modernize their operations. USDA’s Farm Service Agency has offices in nearly every county in the country, and we encourage all farmers, including those in urban areas, to stop in

and inquire about this program.” USDA also unveiled a new category of lenders that will join traditional lenders, such as banks and credit unions, in offering USDA EZ Guarantee Loans. Microlenders, which include Community Development Financial Institutions and Rural Rehabilitation Corporations, will be able to offer their customers up to $50,000 of EZ Guaranteed Loans, helping to reach urban areas and underserved producers. Banks, credit unions and other traditional USDA-approved loaners, can offer customers up to $100,000 to help with agricultural operation costs According to the 2012 Census of Agriculture, 75 percent of all farm operations gross less than $50,000 per year. EZ Guarantee Loans offer low interest rates and terms up to seven years for financing operating expenses and 40 years for financing the purchase of farm real estate. USDA-approved lenders can issue these loans with the Farm Service Agency (FSA) guaranteeing the loan up to 95 percent. USDA is providing a 90-day period for the public to review and comment on program improve-

ments. To review program details, visit www.regulations.gov, reference RIN 0560-AI34 and follow the instructions to submit comments. More than half of all FSA loans go to new farmers and more than a quarter to underserved borrowers. FSA also offers loans of up to $5,000 to young farmers and ranchers through the Youth Loan Program. Loans are made to eligible youth to finance agricultural projects, with almost 9,000 young people now participating. More information about the available types of FSA farm loans can be found at www.fsa.usda.gov/ farmloans or by contacting your local FSA office. To find your nearest office location, visit http://offices.usda.gov. USDA’s EZ Guarantee Loans are an additional tool to support strong local and regional food systems, as well as organic agriculture. Across USDA, the Know Your Farmer, Know Your Food Initiative coordinates the Department’s policy, resources, and outreach efforts related to local and regional food systems.

Kiwanis Club honors U.S. DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE Scott Burger with USDA announces streamlined loans Community Service Award

Brown County Genealogical Society

FIDDLER.1A

Ceremonies for the annual event will be Col. (R) William Vonderschmidt of Hiawatha. Again, all Veterans plus VFW and American Legion Auxiliary members are invited to this annual event to honor and remember those that served their country during a time of war. If you need help with transportation, please make your reservation by calling 785-646-5605.

BLOOD DONATION OPPORTUNITY

CLUB NEWS

Submitted by Marla Hathhorn Secretary The Thursday, Oct. 20, Brown County Genealogical Society meeting was opened by President Nancy Prawl, with 18 members and guests present. Steve Gingery presented an interesting program on Buffalo Bill and showed his extensive memo-

event will be held at the National Guard Armory on First Street in Hiawatha. The free meal will be served to prior and active Brown County service members and will feature smoked meat with all the trimmings. No reservations required, just join us at the National Guard Armory. The Veterans Day guest speaker will be Asst. Div Cdr, 35th Infantry Div. of Ft. Leavenworth LTC Thomas Powers. The Master of

Herbster), Fruma-Sarah (Kelcie Swogger), Perchek (Henry Glynn), Rabbi (Charlie Kuenzi), Mendel (Cody Meyer), Mordcha (Kaleb Grimm), Fyedka (Seth Burdick), Constable (Kyle Grimm), Shandel (Ashton Buser), Avram (Hunter Lowdermilk), Nahum (Cheyan Rokey), Yussel (Anna Polson), Russian Friends (Aric Erdley and James Stone), Fiddler (Ellie Meyer), Sabbath Mothers/Chorus Solos (Shayna Strahm, Sonja Menold, Brooklyn Bauman and Larke Edelman); Russians (Angel Hadachek, Kaytlynn Bulk and Skylar McAfee); Chorus (Hannah Whittaker, Sofia Kuenzi, Nikole Kuenzi, Deborah Edelman, Rachel Kramer, Anna Scott, Amelia Martin, Gracie Robinson, Rachel Kuenzi, Molly Edelman, Ainsley Smith and Bree Voos.

Boy Scout Troop 77

Flag Burning Ceremony

Schumann Financials, CLU, MBA Different types of life insurance, annuities and new combinations with long term care.

Schumann 1012 Main Street • Sabetha, KS Financials (785) 284-2107 or 1-800-281-2107

Veterans Day Friday, Nov. 11 4 p.m. Sabetha Cemetery

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.


local&area COURT UPDATES

Lockhart set for pretrial conference HEATHER STEWART Joshua Lockhart, 26, of Bern appeared in court for his arraignment on Wednesday, Oct. 26, for the alleged offense of abuse of a child. Lockhart did not enter a plea, and his case was continued until 10:30 a.m. Tuesday, Dec. 6, for a pretrial conference. Lockhart is charged with one count of battery and was arrested on Aug. 20 by the Nemaha County Sheriff ’s Office. Lockhart was released on Aug. 21 on a $5,000 surety bond.

sabethaherald.com  |  The Sabetha Herald  |  November 2, 2016

GOVERNING BODY

SABETHA POLICE DEPARTMENT

Nemaha County Commission The Board of Nemaha County Commissioners met in regular session on Monday, Oct. 24, in the Commissioner’s Room of the Nemaha County Courthouse. The meeting was called to order by Chairman Gary Scoby leading the flag salute. Present also were Commissioners Tim Burdiek and Dennis Henry, Road and Bridge/ Solid Waste Supervisor Dennis Ronnebaum, Office Manager Kathy Haverkamp, and County Clerk Mary Kay Schultejans recording the minutes. Department Reports Ronnebaum advised the board that the power will be shut off this morning for installation of a new substation along W Road in Capioma Township. Dennis said his guys will work to replace Bridge L-2 between sections 20 and 21 of Capioma Township while the power is shut off this week. He also said the crew is still hauling rock on county roads yet this week. Ronnebaum said he plans to stock pile some rock in places as well for use later on throughout the county. He

would like to move Danny Schultejans on the pay scale. Following discussion, commissioners agreed to move D. Schultejans from the labor scale at $15.32 per hour to the bridge construction scale at $15.64 per hour effective Sept. 21. Sheriff Rich Vernon advised the board that Corrections Officer Zack Brumback resigned last week and he has hired Alishia Hynek to fill this position. Hynek will begin work for the county on Oct. 30 at a rate of pay of $13.01 per hour. He also hired Whitney Weaver to fill an open full time position in dispatch. Weaver will move from relief employment to full time employment with the county on Oct. 30. He also hired Chris Mooney as a relief corrections officer. Mooney has already began work for the county at this time. Senior Services/Public Transit Director Diane Yunghans came before the board to have commissioners review and sign paperwork to be submitted to the Kansas Department of Transportation for application for a KDOT grant.

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ACCIDENTS On Saturday, Oct. 15, the Sabetha Police Department (SPD) responded to a two-vehicle accident near Old 75 Highway and Virginia Street. Vernon Nellis Jr. was operating a 1999 Ford on Old Highway 75 attempting to turn west into Casey’s, when a collision occurred with Cedric Heiniger, who was operating a 2014 Chevrolet. No injuries were reported at the scene. Damage was estimated at more than $1,000. On Saturday, Oct. 22, the SPD responded to a two-vehicle accident at the intersection of 14th and Oregon. Matthew Wilcox was operating a 2013 Dodge and turning onto Oregon Street from 14th when he collided with a 2006 Ford

being driven by a juvenile. No injuries were reported at the scene. Damage is estimated at more than $1,000. On Monday, Oct. 24, the SPD responded to a two-vehicle at in the Casey’s parking lot. Andrew Makie was operating a 2003 Saturn when he struck an unattended parked 2006 Ford. Damage was minor, and there were no injuries. On Wednesday, Oct. 26, the SPD responded to a two-vehicle accident in the 900 block of Main Street. Donald Montgomery was operating a 2003 Chevrolet when he struck an unattended parked 2013 Ford. No injuries were reported at the scene. Damage was estimated at more than $1,000.

Vernon came back before the board to let commissioners know that he plans to have both Josh Winkler and Jerry Birdsley share the title of Investigator for the Nemaha County Sheriff ’s Office. Both individuals will be given a $0.50 per hour raise for assuming the extra duties of Investigator effective Oct. 21. County Attorney Brad Lippert spoke to commissioners about the opening of a portion of M Road in Washington Township. Following discussion, commissioners set a public hearing to consider this road opening for 10 a.m. Monday, Oct. 31. Also at the meeting: The board signed an engagement letter with Reese and Novelly, NEMAHA COUNTY DISTRICT COURT P.A. for the Nemaha County 2016 audit as presented. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISNancy Rogers of St. Mary’s, The board reviewed and ap- SUED speeding 80/60, $313 fines, fees, proved the minutes from the Oct. Dennys Torres-Melendez, 26, and costs. 17 meeting. The commissioners of Sabetha, and Alexis Erdley, 19, Douglas Wickenhauer of Flower met Monday, Oct. 31. These min- of Sabetha Mound, Texas, speeding 81/65, utes were not available at The HerTRAFFIC DIVERSIONS $289 fines, fees and costs. ald’s press time. Zackery Brumback of Sabetha, Starlyn Ramsey of Dawson, driving under the influence, $1,058 Neb., speeding 81/65, $289 fines, fines, fees and costs. fees and costs.

GOVERNING BODY

Brown County Commission

The Board of Brown County Commissioners met Monday, Oct. 24, in regular session with the following members present Chairman Warren Ploeger, Steve Roberts and Keith Olsen. Also present was County Clerk Melissa Gormley and Deputy County Clerk Dawn Boyles. County Attorney Kevin Hill was present for a portion of the meeting. Department Reports Sheriff John Merchant reported that there are 17 inmates, four males and 13 females in the County Jail. Commissioners entered into a 15-minute executive session on non-elected personnel with Merchant, Undersheriff

Randy Linck, Richard Lehmkuhl, Hill and Gormley. No binding action was taken. Gormley presented a letter to the commissioners for their signatures. Brown County is requesting consideration for the Ruth and Roger Wolfe Charitable Trust funds to use in replacing the benches located on the north side of courthouse square. This was approved. Deidra Leander was present on behalf of the Hiawatha Chamber of Commerce. She requested use of the east side of the Courthouse Square, restrooms and electrical access from 2 to 6:30 p.m. on Oct. 31, for the afternoon frolic. Lean-

der also announced that they will be closing Oregon at 4:30 p.m. for the evening frolic. Eric Thompson, Historical Society Director and Larry Day, Historical Society board member, met with the commissioners in regard to the sale of 518 Oregon and the society’s timeline on moving the Jack’s Trains display. Date of possession for the building for the new owners will be Jan. 1, 2017. Proceeds of the sale will go to the Historical Society. Venice Sloan, Community Corrections director, presented to the commissioners an amendment for an extension to the grant for the juvenile side of Community Cor-

rections. It was approved. Also at the meeting: Commissioners approved the Oct. 17 minutes. Commissioners approved the Road and Bridge Department Permit 16-12. Commissioner Ploeger motioned for a 10-minute executive session on non-elected personnel with Gormley, Boyles and the three commissioners present. No binding action was taken. The commissioners met Monday, Oct. 31, to approve month end bills. These minutes were not available at The Herald’s press time.

Voters have many choices to make in 2016 General Election ELECTION.1A the future of hunting and fishing. Public hunting and fishing shall be a preferred means of managing and controlling wildlife. This section shall not be construed to modify any provision of law relating to trespass, property rights or water resources. The following will appear on the ballot: Shall the following be adopted? 21. Right of public to hunt, fish and trap wildlife. The people have the right to hunt, fish and trap, including by the use of traditional methods, subject to reasonable laws and regulations that promote wildlife conservation and management and that preserve the future of hunting and fishing. Public hunting and fishing shall be a preferred means of managing and controlling wildlife. This section shall not be construed to modify any provision of law relating to trespass, property rights or water resources. Retention of Judges All Kansas voters will be voting “Yes” or “No” to retain a number of judges on the Kansas Supreme Court or the Kansas Court of Appeals. On the Kansas Supreme Court, if retained, justices will serve six years before another retention election. On the Kansas Court of Appeals, if retained, judges will serve four years before another retention election. Kansas Supreme Court Position 1: Carol A. Beier Position 2: Dan Biles Position 3: Lawton R. Nuss Position 5: Marla Luckert Position 7: Caleb Stegall Kansas Court of Appeals Position 2: Steve Leben Position 3: G. Joseph Pierron Jr. Position 6: David E. Bruns Position 8: G. Gordon Atcheson Position 9: Karen Arnold-Burger Position 14: Kathryn A. Gardner National Level Offices National offices will appear on the ballot for area residents, dependent upon the voter’s election district. President/Vice President Hillary Rodham Clinton/Timothy Michael Kaine (D) Donald J. Trump/Michael R. Pence (R) Gary Johnson/Bill Weld (L) Jill Stein/Ajamu Baraka (I) U.S. House of Representatives, 1st Congressional District Roger Marshall (R) Kerry Burt (L) U.S. House of Representatives, 2nd Congressional District Lynn Jenkins (R) Britani Potter (D) James Houston Bales (L) U.S. Senate, Class 3 Jerry Moran (R) Patrick Wiesner (D) Robert D. Garrard (L) State Level Offices State level offices will appear on

the ballot for area residents, dependent upon the voter’s election district. Kansas Senate, District 1 Dennis Pyle (R) Jerry Henry (D) Kansas House of Representatives, District 62 Randy Garber (R) Kansas State Board of Education, District 6 Deena L. Horst (R) Aaron Estabrook (I) District Court Judge, 22nd Judicial District John Weingart (R) Local Level Offices: Brown County Local level offices for Brown County will appear on the ballot for residents of Brown County, dependent upon the voter’s election district. Commissioner, District 2 Keith C. Olsen (R) Commissioner, District 3 Dwight A. Kruse (R) Penny Gastineau (D) Sheriff John D. Merchant (R) Clerk Melissa L. Gormley (R) Treasurer Cheryl S. Lippold (R) Register of Deeds Nellie M. Brockhoff (R) Attorney Kevin M. Hill (R) Fairview City Mayor No Filing Fairview City Council Members Margaret Wikle (U) Hiawatha Commissioner of Streets and Parks Rebecca “Becky” Shamburg (D) Malachi Oswald (U) Hiawatha Commissioner of Utilities Toni J. Hull (D) Kedrin Pyle (R) Hiawatha Commissioner of Police Dustin Williams (D) Township Trustee and Treasurer for the following townships: Irving, Padonia, Hamlin, Morrill, Walnut, Hiawatha, Robinson, Washington, Mission and Powhattan. Party Committee Men/Women for the following precincts: Irving, Padonia, Hamlin, Morrill, Walnut, Hiawatha, Robinson, Washington, Mission, Powhattan, Hiawatha 1st Ward, Hiawatha 2nd Ward, Hiawatha 3rd Ward, Hiawatha 4th Ward, Horton 1st Ward, Horton 2nd Ward and Horton 3rd Ward. Local Level Offices: Nemaha County Local level offices for Nemaha County will appear on the ballot for residents of Nemaha County, dependent upon the voter’s election district. Commissioner, District 2 Tim Burdiek (R) Commissioner, District 3 Dennis R. Henry (D) Clerk Mary Kay Schultejans (R) Treasurer Janell M. Niehues (D)

Register of Deeds Roxann Holthaus (R) Attorney Brad M. Lippert (R) Sheriff Richard D. Vernon (R) Township Trustee and Treasurer for the following townships: Adams, Berwick, Capioma, Center, Clear Creek, Gilman, Granada, Harrison, Home, Illinois, Marion, Mitchell, Nemaha, Neuchatel, Red Vermillion, Reilly, Richmond, Rock Creek, Washington and Wetmore. Party Committee Men/Women

for the following precincts: Adams, Berwick, Capioma, Center, Clear Creek, Gilman, Granada, Harrison-Goff, Harrison-Kelly, Home, Illinois, Marion, Mitchell, Nemaha, Neuchatel, Red Vermillion, Reilly, Richmond, Rock Creek, Washington, Wetmore, Centralia-Home, Centralia-Illinois, Sabetha First Ward, Sabetha Second Ward, Sabetha Third Ward, Sabetha Fourth Ward, Seneca First Ward, Seneca Second Ward and Seneca Third Ward.

Gilman Township Nemaha Township Washington Township

Goff Community Center

Harrison-Goff Reilly Township

HCC Western Center Commons

Clear Creek Township Marion Township

Nemaha County Community Building

Adams Township Richmond Township

Sabetha City Hall

Berwick Township Capioma Township Rock Creek Township Sabetha City – Ward 1 Sabetha City – Ward 2 Sabetha City – Ward 3 Sabetha City – Ward 4

Wetmore American Legion

Granada Township Wetmore Township

BROWN COUNTY VOTING LOCATIONS Fairview Community Center

Morrill Township Walnut Township Powhattan Township

Hiawatha Fisher Center

Fisher Township Hiawatha City Hiawatha Township Hamlin Padonia Reserve

Horton Blue Building

Washington Township Mission Township Horton City

Robinson Senior Citizen Center

LEGAL NOTICE IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF NEMAHA COUNTY, KANSAS IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF Juanita M. Ellington, Deceased Case No. 2016-PR-46 (Proceedings Pursuant to Chapter 59 of Kansas Statutes Annotated) NOTICE OF HEARING AND NOTICE TO CREDITORS The State of Kansas To All Persons Concerned: You are hereby notified that on the 28th day of October, 2016, a Petition was filed in this Court by Eileen Chandler for Probate of the Estate of Juanita M. Ellington, Deceased, and praying that the Court issue Letters Testamentary to Eileen Chandler. You are required to file your written defenses thereto on or before the 23rd day of November, 2016, at 11:30 o’clock a.m. of such day, in this Court, in the City of Seneca in Nemaha County, Kansas, at which time and place the cause will be heard. Should you fail, judgment and decree will be entered in due course upon the Petition. All creditors are notified to exhibit their demands against the estate within four months from the date of first publication of this Notice, as provided by law, and if their demands are not thus exhibited, they shall be forever barred. Eileen Chandler, Petitioner Mishler Coughlin Law, LLC 821 Main Street P.O. Box 283 Sabetha, KS 66534 (785) 284-2843 Attorney for Petitioner 44-3t

First Published in The Sabetha Herald on Wed., October 26, 2016

NEMAHA COUNTY VOTING LOCATIONS Bern Community Building

First Published in The Sabetha Herald on Wednesday, Nov. 2, 2016

Irving Robinson

LEGAL NOTICE RESOLUTION No. 2016 -30 A RESOLUTION FIXING A TIME AND PLACE FOR A HEARING ON A PETITION ALLEGING A VIOLATION OF THE ENVIRONMENTAL CODE CODIFIED IN THE CODE OF THE CITY OF SABETHA SECTION 4-601 ET. SEQ. AND SECTION 8-501 ET. SEQ. AND SEEKING ABATEMENT OF SAID VIOLATIONS IN ACCORDANCE WITH SABETHA CITY CODE WHEREAS, the public officer of the City of Sabetha has determined upon his own motion that conditions exist on the real estate hereinafter described which constitute a violation of the Environmental Code; and, WHEREAS, the public officer has made a report of such findings to the City Commission after sending written notice to the owners to abate said violations, which violations still exist even though the time set for remedying the violations has lapsed; and, WHEREAS, by reason of the foregoing, it is necessary to pass a resolution fixing the time and place of a hearing at which the City Commission shall determine whether or not to abate said violations; NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED BY THE CITY COMMISSION OF THE CITY OF SABETHA, KANSAS, as follows: 1. A hearing shall be held to determine whether the conditions located upon the following described tract of real estate, in the City of Sabetha, Nemaha County, Kansas, to wit: Beginning at the Southwest Corner of Lot 8, in Barnes Survey of Outlots, in the Southeast Quarter of Section 1, Township 2 South, Range 14 East of the 6th P.M., Nemaha County, Kansas, thence West 127 feet, thence North to the St. Joseph and Grand Island Railroad Right-of-Way, thence in an easterly direction along said right-of-way 127 feet more or less, to a point directly North of the place of beginning, thence South to the point of beginning, all in the City of Sabetha, Nemaha County, Kansas, commonly known as 304 Grant Street; violate the Environmental Code by allowing conditions to exist which are injurious to the health, safety and general welfare of the residents of the community and which are detrimental to adjoining property, the neighborhood, and the City, as alleged by the public officer of the City of Sabetha, is hereby fixed to be heard on the 12th day of December, 2016 at 6:00 o’ clock p.m., in the City Hall at 805 Main Street, Sabetha, Kansas 66534. 2. The owners of said property, either personally or by agent, any lien holder of record, or any occupant of the structures located thereon may appear and show cause why the conditions should not be abated by the City and costs thereof . 3. Failure to appear and show cause, if any, may result in the City Commission’s finding that violation(s) have occurred and that said violation(s) should be abated and the costs of said abatement assessed against the property. 4. This Resolution shall be published in the official city newspaper once each week for two weeks. PASSED AND ADOPTED BY THE CITY COMMISSION OF THE CITY OF SABETHA, KANSAS, this 24th day of October, 2016. CITY OF SABETHA, KANSAS ___________________________ Doug Clark, Mayor Attest: ___________________________ Steve Compo, City Clerk 43-2t


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local&area

November 2, 2016  |  The Sabetha Herald  |  sabethaherald.com

Bern native, wife celebrate realization of dream by opening vineyard, winery near Manhattan LIQUIDARTWINERY.1A “I became fascinated with the chemistry of winemaking, and growing grapes goes along with it,” David said. “I had many people tell me grapes wouldn’t grow well in our part of Kansas, so I had a challenge as well.” Just as the boy in The Carrot Seed sets out to show everyone that his carrot will grow, at age 16, David set out to prove the naysayers wrong by planting his first vineyard on his family’s farm. It was that vineyard, and learning the process to make his first wines, that planted in David the desire to one day own his own vineyard and winery. “My parents raised me to be ambitious, and with the mentality that I could do anything if I worked hard enough at it,” David said. “They never held me back and supported me no matter what it was I wanted to do. So I think I probably had it in my head even back then that I would have a winery someday.” That spirit would one day grow into something more, and inspire his future wife. Danielle (Dugan) Tegtmeier — the daughter of Mark and Shirley Dugan — says her interest in the wine industry was sparked by David’s passion. Raised in Goddard, a suburb of Wichita, Danielle headed off to Kansas State University to get a degree in education. But after meeting and falling in love with David, she switched to business marketing. “We had the plan that one day he would make the wine, and I would sell it,” Danielle said. But having an idea and turning that idea into reality are two separate things, so what is it that sets David’s and Danielle’s story apart from so many others? The couple says it is a combination of natural tendencies, combined with their upbringings, that made them willing to pursue — and capture — their dream. David said his parents were business owners growing up, along with being farmers, which he describes as being a multitude of businesses in itself. “My parents never told me I couldn’t do something,” David said. “They just made me do it myself and work at it.” David also describes grandparents on both sides as business owners, including his grandfather Leonard Wassenberg and grandmother Dana Tegtmeier. “My grandfather Leonard Wassenberg was a successful self-made business man with only an eighth grade education, and my grandmother on my father’s side, Dana Tegtmeier, started and owned her own traveling tour business for a lot of years as I was a kid growing up next door,” David said. “I think having hardworking driven people around me growing up, and the freedom from my parents to believe anything was possible, is what got me here,” he said. “We are a product of those who come before us. I am the best of all those people who raised me.” “They [my family] taught me good things don’t come easy, and working hard and keeping a sound head on your shoulders while working toward a goal is how you get ahead in life,” David said. “That’s all we have done, really.” Learning to work hard and work through problems came in handy when the opportunity arose in

Dreaming of Starting a Business? The Sky’s the Limit. Here are David and Danielle’s tips for others with entrepreneurial dreams. — — — —

Keep pushing toward your dream. Think things through, and have a good plan. When it seems like it won’t work out, just try a little harder. Don’t be afraid to take a risk.

PHOTO CREDIT | CAPTURE BY KAYLA STALLBAUMER

2014 to finally purchase land — 160 acres just west of Manhattan — for a vineyard and winery. The property was exactly what David and Danielle had been looking for. Set up high on a rocky hillside, almost everything around the property was lower than the highest point, ideal conditions for growing grapes. “One of the biggest problems to grapes in Kansas is frost,” David explained. “Cold air is heavier than warm air and will settle into low areas. Being higher up than things around us protects the grapes from that here.” The hillsides also are southsoutheast oriented, which allows for a longer growing season. “We also have lots of rock, which acts as a heat sink with the sun and keeps the vines warm at night,” David said. While the property was perfect in all the ways that mattered, it would still require a lot of work to make it what it is today. And that work always involved either David or Danielle, or both. “We have put a lot of blood, sweat and tears into this, so seeing people come out here and thoroughly enjoying it is pretty neat,” David said. David and a local Manhattan man spent months clearing more than 100 acres of overgrown cedar trees. More than 40 gigantic brush piles were burned in the winter of 2014, after which David ripped the ground in three different ways with a bulldozer to uproot all of the cedar roots and prepare the land for planting. In order to plant the 10-acre Estate vineyard, the couple then trenched more than five miles of underground irrigation, as well as 10 miles of drip line irrigation — enough for every row in the vineyard. Also prior to planting, more than 1,000 wooden posts and 2,500 steel posts were driven into the rocky ground by hand. “When you grow up on a farm, you learn to figure things out,” David said. “I don’t really fear taking on any new task. Nowadays, it is just a matter of if I have the time to take it on and figure out how to do it versus paying someone else who already knows how!” After clearing the land, in the spring of 2015 the Tegtmeiers planted grapes on 10 acres — about 7,000 vines total, with 10 linear miles of vines on trellis. Then, in August 2015, ground

work began on the tasting room and event center. David was the general contractor on the job, and the couple was on site nearly every day, as they did as much work themselves as they could. When the work was complete, the Tegtmeiers were finally ready to share their property — and their wine — with the public. But those first grapes from the Estate vineyard still have two more years before they will be harvested for the first time, David said. With those grapes not yet ready to become wine, many might wonder where the Tegtmeiers get the produce for the wine they already are making. The answer? That very first vineyard on his parents’ farm, and a few others like it, as well as other vineyards around the state that David manages. With the wine from those vineyards — as well as an assortment of hard ciders — the Tegtmeiers opened their vineyard, tasting room and event center to the public this past spring. Two meadows, surrounded by vineyards, on the property also offer outdoor venues for ceremonies. “The community is really happy to have us here, and we are really happy to be here,” David said. The Tegtmeiers make decisions as a team, but they also each have their niche in the business. While David is in charge of the vineyard and winery, Danielle is in charge of the event center, sales and marketing. “When we are setting up for an event, she is my boss. When we are in the winery and in the vineyard, I am her boss,” David said. The couple met when they were freshmen at Kansas State University, and they were married in 2011. “We work well together, because we know each other’s strengths and weaknesses very well after being together since we were 18 years old — nine years now.” So far, the new business has capitalized on word of mouth to draw in customers and events. “We are an interesting business that the scale is unlike anyone has ever done in this state, and that leads people to talk about us more I guess,” David said. “Word of mouth is our best friend, and right now most of it is good word of mouth, which makes us happy.” Liquid Art Winery has hosted numerous events — mostly weddings, but also a few fundraisers

and corporate events. “The wine is flowing fast!” Danielle said. “We have had a lot of weddings so far and we have a lot more to go!”

— From Vine to Bottle —

Winemaking starts with growing quality fruit. In comparison to traditional Kansas crops, David says, the process of growing grapes is extremely labor intensive. His plan is to build all future vineyards to be machine maintained, allowing grapes to be grown on a large scale. Also, in Kansas most areas cannot grow the varieties of grapes — Vitis vinifera — used to make fine quality wines, and instead grow hybrid varieties that are a cross between wild vines and vinifera, David says. “I am trying to change that,” David said. “I left Kansas to gain the proper education in wine and grapes to one day bring it back to Kansas.” After going to K-State for a few years, David transferred to California State University in Fresno, Calif., where he graduated with degrees in enology — the chemistry of winemaking — and viticulture — the science of growing grapes. He also studied and worked at a winery in Bordeaux, France, to deepen his understanding — something he and Danielle agree gives their winery an edge. “We are growing varieties that no one else does in this area, like Chardonnay, Cabernet Sauvignon and other European varieties,” David said. After the grapes are grown and harvested comes the easy part, right? Not so, David says. “Making wine is extremely complex when done on a large scale,” David said. “When you are home winemaking, things are much simpler. If the wine goes bad, you are only out a few gallons. My fermentations are thousands of gallons in size. If something goes wrong, that is a big hit!” A lot of chemistry and microbiology comes into play on a daily basis for each wine over its lifetime, to the bottle and even after until it is opened and consumed, David says. “There are a lot of yeast molds and bacteria that love to destroy grapes on the vine, juice and wine,” David said. “The game is battling them, while making the wine complex, great tasting and stable at the

same time.” It is these complexities that first fascinated David with the winemaking process. “It is always changing, and it is always different,” David said. “Two degrees difference during one day of fermentation can cause one wine to taste totally different due to the chemical interactions taking place at that temperature.” Once the grapes are harvested, they are crushed to break open the skins. For red wine, the skins of red grapes are fermented. For white wine, the juice is pressed off the skins of white grapes. A rose or blush wine is red grapes that are not fermented on the skins, so the wine picks up a little color from the skins. “The actual fermentation only takes a few days to a few weeks, but then you have months or years of processing and aging before ever making it to the bottle,” David said. “Each wine goes through in-depth chemical analysis, multiple fining and stabilization treatments, and filtering at all the different aging processes and eventually into the bottle.” It is this process and all of the complexities that really make it an art form, the couple says, thus leading to the naming of their vineyard and winery — Liquid Art. “Winemaking is chemistry on so many levels, but it is because of these extremes that it is also an art,” David said. “We use chemistry and microbiology to allow for better painting of the wine as an art.”

— Forward Thinking —

The Tegtmeiers future plan involves planting additional acres on the Liquid Art property, capping it at about 50 acres. But, the couple doesn’t want to stop on their own property. Just as David’s first vineyard did on

his family’s farm, it is the couple’s dream to see even more vineyards flourish across Kansas. In addition to Liquid Art Winery, the Tegtmeiers are starting a new business venture — the first of its kind in the Midwest — a Vineyard Development and Management company. “There are a lot of people in Kansas who have property and would like a beautiful, profitable vineyard on it,” David said. “We can make that happen.” The company is seeking gentle, sloping south oriented hillsides on which to plant vineyards across the state. The vineyards will be mechanized and on a large scale, and will utilize technology David has developed and patented allowing them to grow grape varieties no one else can in this area. This venture would allow property owners to take hilly pasture or CRP land that was previously making $25 to $50 per acre annually, and boost its earning to $5,000 per year after the vineyard has been established, David says. The company would do all of the building, planting and harvesting — also guaranteeing the purchase of fruit for the Liquid Art Winery. The property owner would only need to be willing to make the initial investment in establishing the vineyard. David encourages anyone interested to contact him to evaluate and build a custom plan for the location. “I see the potential for it here, even though most others in the wine industry would not think twice about trying it,” David said. “I want to build a new future for Kansas vineyards and wineries. It’s not as easy to do this business here, but that’s part of the fun. Good things shouldn’t come easy, and I like a challenge!”

1745 Wildcat Creek Road Manhattan, Kansas liquidartwinery.com 785-370-8025 Tasting Room Fridays, Saturdays & Sundays Check website for times David Tegtmeier Vintner | Founder david@liquidartwinery.com Danielle Tegtmeier Venue Operations | Founder danielle@liquidartwinery.com PHOTO CREDIT | CAPTURE BY KAYLA STALLBAUMER


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November 2, 2016  |  The Sabetha Herald  |  sabethaherald.com

sports WHS CROSS COUNTRY

SHS CROSS COUNTRY

Cardinal senior Aaron Bluejay harriers compete at 3A State Cross Country Achten takes 13th at State HERALD REPORT

Sabetha High School sophomores Megan Meyer and Henry Glynn trekked to Lawrence on Saturday morning, Oct. 29, to compete in the 3A State Cross Country Championships. Held at Rim Rock Farms in Lawrence, Meyer and Glynn were prepared for a tough course. Glynn ran in the first race of the morning, finishing in 49th place

HERALD REPORT Wetmore High School senior Aaron Achten headed back to the 1A State Cross Country Championships this year, held at Wamego on Saturday, Oct. 29. Achten ran the course in 18 minutes, 23.88 seconds, placing 13th overall. “Aaron had a great year. I could always count on him to go out and do the best that he could do and work hard,” said Head Coach Seth Stiers. “I was very proud of him at state and during the season, and I will miss having him next year.” The 1A Championship was won by Kyler True of Olpe, running the course in 16 minutes, 18.67 seconds. He was followed closely by David Lutgen of Beloit-St. John’s, who finished in 16 minutes, 26.14 seconds. The two front runners finished a minute faster than the next fastest competitors.

with a time of 18 minutes, 48.4 seconds. The 3A boys’ champion was another sophomore, Robert Pearce of Kingman, who finished the course in 16 minutes, 40.2 seconds. Meyer ran the fourth race of the day, finishing in 36th place with a time of 22 minutes, 15 seconds. The 3A girls’ champion was senior Celia Biel of HutchinsonTrinity, who finished in 19 minutes, 17.4 seconds.

Aaron Achten takes 13th place at the 1A State Cross Country Championships held at Wamego on Saturday, October Megan Meyer keeps her pace during the 3A State Cross Country Championships on Saturday, October 29, at Rim Rock Farms in 29. Submitted | Janelle Boden Lawrence. Tim Kellenberger | Herald

Henry Glynn gets off to a good start during the 3A State Cross Country Championships on Saturday, October 29, at Rim Rock Farms in Lawrence. Tim Kellenberger | Herald

SHS FOOTBALL

Bluejays take care of business at Riverside PETE SCHUETZ | CONTRIBUTOR The final regular season football game came to the calendar last Friday with the 7-1 Sabetha High School Bluejays traveling to Wathena to take on the 3-5 Riverside Cyclones. The Cyclones had Big Seven wins over Perry, ACCHS

and Jeff West, but were blanked by Nemaha Central, 53-0, in week 8. “We took care of business early, and that allowed every one of our players to get some important varsity play,” said Head Coach Garrett Michael.

This contest was all Bluejays as Sabetha took home the victory, 58-6. Sabetha worked up a 27-0 lead through the first quarter with two touchdowns by Trae Snyder, and one each for Zach Edelman and Blake Plattner. Snyder scored on an 11-yard run early in the contest,

and after an Eric Renyer fumble recovery on defense, Edelman punched it in from two yards out to give the Jays a 14-0 advantage. Elliott Strahm put his paw in the way of a Cyclone punt to block, and Snyder scooped it up and ran it in from 10 yards out for the score. Plattner scored on a 29-yard SHS Football

vs. Riverside, 10.27.16 TKL

SKS

INT

1 0 0 5 2 2 3 1 3 0 0 0 0 3 1 0 2 3 2 1 1 2 3 3 2 2 3 8 4 2 3 2

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0

J. Bayes B. Cox T. Edelman A. Frazee B. Frey M. Spellmeier J. Hackney S. Harrell N. Garber B. Brownlee W. Beyer T. Snyder B. Plattner J. Gruber K. Brownlee C. Halls R. Herrmann Z. Edelman I. Sunderland C. Renyer C. Rokey S. Burdick C. Oehm C. Ukele P. Lippert T. Ukele P. Strahm E. Strahm B. Rokey K. Grimm K. Grimm E. Renyer Team Totals FIRST DOWNS

THIRD DOWN CONV. FOURTH DOWN CONV. # RUSHES RUSHING YARDS RUSHING AVG. YARDS PASSING YARDS # COMPLETIONS # PASSES

Sabetha High School junior Kyle Grimm blocks this Cyclone player while junior Wyatt Beyer carries the ball during the contest versus Riverside on Thursday, October 27. Tim Kellenberger | Herald

# INTERCEPTIONS PUNTING YARDS FUMBLES/LOST PENALTIES/LOST YARDS TOTAL OFFENSE

FUM # REC RCY REC YDS

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 SHS 18 6/12 4/6 54 398 7.4 0 0 8 0 6.4 0 2-20 398

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

# RU

RU YDS

0 0 0 0 6 22 0 0 2 40 1 6 10 109 0 0 3 11 5 10 3 22 8 71 5 60 3 9 0 0 1 1 0 0 7 37 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

Riverside 6 3/13 0/5 40 107 2.7 28 1 7 1 2.9 2-1 3-15 135

scramble late in the first to help give his team a 27-0 lead after one quarter. Plattner found the end zone Sabetha defeated Maur Hill-Mount again early in the Academy in Bi-District Football second quarter on Tuesday, Nov. 1. With the win, and with Braeden Sabetha advances to Regionals, and Cox going 4-5 in his P.A.T. kicks is slated to play Rossville at 7 p.m. in the first half, Saturday, Nov. 5, at Sabetha. it gave the Jays a comfortable 34-0 lead at the break. The Jays built on their lead with little more than a minute to play. the opening possession of the With the 58-6 victory over Rivsecond half when quarterback erside, Sabetha finished 8-1 in the Brandon Brownlee led his team regular season, second in the Big down the field on the opening Seven and secured the District drive. Brownlee punctuated the runner-up distinction to earn their drive with a two-yard T.D. half- ninth consecutive playoff berth. way through the quarter. The two-point conversion failed, but the Jays extended their lead to 40-0. Joel Hackney had two rushing touchdowns in the second half, one of which came on a seven-yard burst in the waning seconds of quarter three to run his team’s tally to 46-0. His second T.D. of the night came late in the game on a 65-yard run. Quarterback Mason Spellmeier had a score midway through the fourth quarter on a six-yard run to round out Sabetha’s offensive output Sabetha High School senior for the game. Brendan Rokey goes in for the Riverside did get on the tackle of this Cyclone ball carrier board when running back during the game versus Riverside Dawson Dick found the end on Thursday, October 27. zone from a yard out with a Tim Kellenberger | Herald

Sabetha advances to Regionals

SCORES FOOTBALL Date

Teams

Score

10/27

Nemaha Cen. @ Hiawatha

54-8

10/27

ACCHS @ MH-MA

14-57

10/27

Perry @ Oskaloosa

49-7

10/27

Holton @ Santa Fe Trail

10/28

Jeff West at Hayden

36-24 8-58

10/28

Centralia at Jackson Hts.

14-22

10/28

Horton at Troy

10/28

Wash. Cty at Valley Hts.

42-36

10/28

D. West @ Wabaunsee

12-56

6-51

GIRLS’ BASKETBALL Date

Teams

10/31

SMS 8A vs. Royal Valley

Score 29-20

10/31

SMS 8B vs. Royal Valley

6-40

10/27

SMS 8A vs. Hiawatha

49-10

10/27

SMS 8B vs. Hiawatha

16-24

10/24

SMS 8A vs. Riverside

40-20

10/24

SMS 8B vs. Riverside

10-47

10/17

SMS 8A vs. ACCJH

43-9

10/17

SMS 8B vs. ACCJH

30-10

Scores can be submitted to us at news@sabethaherald.com. Please include sport type, date of game/ match, team names, and final scores. Scores should be submitted no more than three days following the contest.


2B

sports&recreation

November 2, 2016  |  The Sabetha Herald  |  sabethaherald.com

SABETHA HIGH SCHOOL

KIDS WRESTLING

Sabetha girls cheer to support ‘Tackle for a Cure’

Free beginner wrestling program to be offered Submitted by Amy Spielman Area youth interested in trying wrestling can attend a free introductory program for ages kindergarten and up. The program will be held from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 3; Tuesday, Nov. 8; and Thursday, Nov. 10. A dual will be held on Tuesday, Nov. 15. The wrestling program

will be held in the Sabetha High School wrestling room. The program is limited to beginners and those who have only wrestled one year. Head gear and wrestling shoes are not required for this program. For more information, contact Eric Rokey at 785-285-0201 or Amy Spielman at 785-547-7627.

WHS FOOTBALL

Cardinals wrap up season with loss to Wakefield HEATHER STEWART The Wetmore High School Cardinals hosted the Wakefield High School Warriors on Thursday, Oct. 27, for their last home game of the 2016 season. The first quarter was a close game, but the Warriors ran away from the Cardinals in the final three. Wetmore lost 6-52. “We played hard, but Wakefield’s size and speed was too much,” said Head Coach Rick Schnacker. “The boys deserve credit for their efforts tonight. We played with heart and determination.” During the first quarter, junior Ethan Osterhaus was able to get Wetmore on the board with a touchdown, but Wakefield fought back and managed a touchdown and a 2-point conversion. At the end of the first quarter, the score was 6-8, Wakefield. The second and third quarters got away from the Cardinals, and the Warriors tacked on an additional 30 points in the second and 14 in the third. At the start of the

fourth quarter, the score was 6-52, Wakefield. With a running clock during the fourth, the Cardinals stepped up the defense to hold their opponents scoreless during the last frame. “I am proud of these boys and their season,” Schnacker said. “They deserve much credit as well as our community.” WHS Football

vs. Wakefield, 10.27.16 T. Rowland G. Evans J. Hutfles A. Potter K. Vance E. Osterhaus K. Bloom B. Myers

TKL

SKS

INT

8 16 11 10 12 8 7 5

0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0

0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0

Team Totals FIRST DOWNS THIRD DOWN CONV. FOURTH DOWN CONV. # RUSHES RUSHING YARDS RUSHING AVG. YARDS PASSING YARDS # COMPLETIONS # PASSES # INTERCEPTIONS PUNTING YARDS FUMBLES/LOST PENALTIES/LOST YARDS TOTAL OFFENSE

FUM # REC RCY REC YDS

0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0

1 0 1 4 0 0 0 0

10 0 26 21 0 0 0 0

Wetmore 5 0 0 22 -1 -0.045 127 6 15 2 106 0 3-10 126

# RU

RU YDS

13 7 2 0 0 0 0 0

32 -26 -7 0 0 0 0 0

Wakefield 16 0 0 42 259 6.2 168 6 11 1 24 2 9-88 427

WETMORE MIDDLE SCHOOL

WMS volleyball team earns third at League tournament Submitted by Dakota McQueen WHS Student Correspondent On Oct. 8, the Wetmore Middle School volleyball team loaded up the bus and started their journey to Oregon Trail League (OTL) volleyball at Nemaha Central. Earlier in the week, Head Coach Connie Hutfles said, “I’m waiting to tell the girls what they are ranked and which teams are in their pool. I don’t need them worrying all week.” Going into the tournament, Wetmore was ranked second with a record of 10 and 2. For the first round of pool play, Wetmore was faced up against Saints Peter and Paul School. The two sets flew by, and ended with the Cardinals taking over the Trojans, 25-18 and 25-21. The next opponent was Onaga. The first set was a brutal one, and the Cardinals topped the Buffalos, 25-9. The second set wasn’t as easy as the first and it was a fight to the top. Wetmore ended up winning 25-21, winning the match. The last game of pool play ended up being one of the toughest fights for the girls. Facing Nemaha Central, the girls struggled in serving, which hurt them. The Thunder came out solid and beat the Cardinals 25-10

Submitted by Kristina Castillo Sporting their “Tackle for a Cure” T-shirts, the Sabetha Middle School cheerleaders joined the Sabetha High School cheerleaders on Friday, Oct. 7, during the football game versus Atchison County Community High School. Annually for the past five years, the SHS cheerleaders have sold pink Tackle for a Cure t-shirts, with profits benefiting the Caring Neighbors Cancer Fund. During half time of the football game, senior cheerleaders Ashton Buser and Emily Strathman invited Caring Neighbors Cancer Fund representative Flora Kirwan to the track to present her a check. The cheerleaders donated $750 to the fund. “The money goes to a great cause,” Buser said. This year, the annual fundraiser coincided with the cheer clinic for the middle school girls. Eleven middle school girls attended clinics on Tuesday and Thursday, Oct. 4 and Oct. 6, to learn a variety of material to perform at the game on Friday night. The SHS cheerleaders taught the middle school participants a dance, cheers, chants, jumps and stunts. “My favorite part about the cheer clinic was learning and doing the stunts,” said Madelyn Wehner, eighth grade participant. Stunting is a popular favorite. “My favorite part of the clinic was definitely stunting, because I felt really safe with such amazing bases and backspot,” said Emma Schilling, seventh grade participant. Oftentimes during the clinic, bonds begin to develop between the high schoolers and the middle schoolers. “My favorite part [of the clinic] was bonding with the [middle school] girls and getting to see their crazy personalities,” Buser said. “I enjoyed working with [sophomores] Ashten Halls and Abby Hinton the most,” Wehner said. “I liked working with Abby [Hinton] the most because she was so fun and supportive,” said Trinity Detweiler, sixth grade participant. On Friday, Oct. 7, the middle school girls joined the high school cheerleaders for every timeout and quarter. “The [middle school] girls can see what it is like to be a high school cheerleader. They got the opportunity to cheer with us on the sidelines the whole game,” Buser said.

Sporting their “Tackle for a Cure” T-shirts, Sabetha Middle School cheerleaders join the Sabetha High School cheerleaders during the football game Friday, October 7. Submitted | Flora Kirwan

During half time, the entire group performed a dance, accompanied by the SHS Bluejay Marching Band, directed by band instructor Katie Topp and drum major Karrington Payne. The song was compilation of the Beatles songs, “Magical Mystery Tour” and “Hard Day’s Night.” This year, the cheerleaders all used pink poms during the game. “My favorite part on Friday night was doing the dance with the pom poms,” Detweiler said. “October is breast cancer awareness, so we used pink poms to raise awareness and support breast cancer survivors,” Buser said. The dance was choreographed by Buser and junior Samantha Edwards. “My favorite part on Friday was performing the dance,” Wehner said. Sitting in front of the high school cheerleaders can also be a The Sabetha High School cheerleading squad raises money for lot of fun.

and 25-12. It wasn’t the end for the Cardinals, since they finished second in their pool. Finally, they were placed in bracket play, where they were set to face Frankfort. Again, the Cardinals struggled with serves and were mentally upset from their recent loss. The Wildcats beat the Cardinals in two sets — 25-11 and 25-15. Upset over their two recent losses, the Cardinals were out for blood as they played for third against Doniphan West. It was a battle for both teams as the game ended up going three sets. Down to the wire, the Cardinals were up 26-25. Upon the Cardinals’ serve, the whistle blew, signaling Doniphan West was out of alignment. The Cardinals won the game 27-25. Coach Hutfles, who was aided by assistant coach Stacy Honas, is proud of her team. “This was one of the most talented groups of athletes that I have Sabetha High School Cheerleaders Abby Hinton and Reggie coached in quite a while. We were Garrett perform during the football game Friday, October 7. a very experienced team, and that Submitted | Flora Kirwan helped us immensely. Many of the girls played summer ball and that was a bonus. These ladies are extremely competitive, and they have incredibly positive attitudes,” Hutfles said.

L AND AUCTION REMINDER

A holiday OPEN HOUSE at

the Caring Neighbors Cancer Fund. During the halftime of the football game on Friday, October 7, seniors Ashton Buser, left, and Emily Strathman, right, invited Fund representative Flora Kirwan, center, to the track to receive the donation. The cheerleaders donated $750 to the fund. Submitted | Lauren Huber

“My favorite part of the game was cheering with my friends,” Schilling said. Since the middle school does not currently have a cheerleading program, the middle school clinic helps to give girls a taste of what they might expect if they choose to try out in high school. “I plan to try out for cheer next year when I enter high school,” Wehner said. Detweiler is only in sixth grade, so she still has plenty of time to decide about cheerleading. “I am still torn whether to do basketball or cheerleading in high school,” Detweiler said. “I will for sure go out for cheerleading because I love cheerleading

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and being part of a team,” Schilling said. The high school cheerleaders plan to continue the tradition of hosting the middle school cheerleaders during football season. “I love doing the cheer clinic and plan on doing it next year,” Detweiler said.

7 & 9 pm

2 & 7 pm

SUN

Saturday, November 5 9 am to 1 pm Come in and sample some of your delectable holiday favorites. Sure to please everyone! REGISTER TO WIN ONE OF (4) $25 GIFT CARDS. NEED NOT BE PRESENT TO WIN!

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MARK RYGA ARD FAMILY

BENEFIT MEAL

Sponsored by St. Paul Lutheran Church, Fairview & Thrivent Financial

Soup, sandwiches and dessert Sunday, Nov. 6 11 am - 2 pm FAIRV IE W COMMUNIT Y BUIL DING

If unable to attend, a donation can be sent to: NEK Partnership Office | 613 S. 1st Street | Hiawatha, KS 66434


sports&recreation

sabethaherald.com  |  The Sabetha Herald  |  November 2, 2016

The Sabetha Herald’s

Pigskin 15 th ANNUAL

Panelist Winner Pat Sheik

After a rough start in Week 1 picking just 3-6, Pat Sheik picked 6-3 in Weeks 3, 4, 7 and 9; 7-2 in Weeks 2, 5 and 6; and 8-1 in Week 8 to defeat his opponents.

Pick ‘Em

WEEK 9 CONTEST WINNERS 1. Auten Huss 2. Don Huss

PICK UP YOUR CHAMBER GIFT CERTIFICATES!

FOOTBALL CONTEST

Henry Glynn Cross Country Sabetha High School

2016

PANEL FINAL

STANDINGS:

CHARLIE WILSON

47-34

VICKI EDELMAN

54-27

PAT SHEIK

KATHERINE CLAASSEN

56-25

BRENDON GARRETT

52-29

JACKIE CREEK

51-30

50-31

It is as easy as duck soup! That is an expression that I used to hear people utter all the time. Though it has been a long time since I have heard it used in a conversation, it crossed my mind as I was preparing for this article. Have you ever made duck soup? I sure have not and I know my wife has not, because I would have remembered it since I am not very fond of eating duck. Evidently, duck soup is easy to make. After a little research, I found that it is a phrase that originated in 1902 and was referring to something being a cinch to occur. Well, it is appropriate to use this phrase then in reference to going duck hunting. This past weekend saw the opening of this year’s duck season for this area. The Low Plains Late Zone season opened up on Oct. 29, and will run through Jan. 1, 2017, and from Jan. 21 through 29, 2017. In case you have not been paying attention, there have been quite a few ducks in the area already. Every little cold snap that comes down from the north will push a few more early migrants our way. Later in the year, the late migrants such as the mallard

duck will begin to make their way out into the middle of the marsh, south. which was a distance of almost A few evenings ago, as the sun a quarter of a mile. We waded was setting, a nearby pond that out past all of the elaborate setwas sandwiched in between a cou- ups along the edges of the marsh ple of grain fields was playing host where large spreads of decoys and to quite a gathering of ducks. They fancy blinds were set up. We threw were dropping our decoys out in a pair at a and hunkered time. The scene down next to was capped off some weeds by a couple of that were growwood duck s ing up out of that dropped the water. in to the creek The mallards that leads to the dropped into pond. our little spread Duck huntlike there were ing is as easy bread crumbs BY: TIM KELLENBERGER as duck soup! spread over the So often, we get caught up in this top of the water! This did not hapscene where we make duck hunt- pen just once, but every time we ing a lot more difficult than it headed out to the marsh. It was needs to be. I learned how simple a simple setup, and it drew the duck hunting can be years ago on ducks. a marsh north of Tuttle Creek. I Over the years, I have read more went hunting with a couple of guys and more articles that pertain to who lived in my apartment com- duck hunting and the necessity of plex on the west side of Ahearn using a large amount of decoys is Fieldhouse at Kansas State. being used less and less. All we had were a dozen malIt all boils down to making your lard decoys, our camouflage cloth- spread look like it is a comfortable ing, and our shotguns. We waded and a safe haven for passing ducks.

WILD TIMES

A small spread does just that. Don’t make it any harder than it needs to be. Hauling in one bag of decoys is simple, and throwing out a dozen decoys can be done in a few minutes. A pair of waders over your camouflage clothing and you are set to go. Use any available cover next to the water or in the water to conceal yourself and prepare for the onslaught of waterfowl. No need to dig a pit blind or build one. Keeping it simple makes it very portable and easy to move to another location. The whole key is to do a little scouting and find where the ducks are coming in. Right now, I have a pond that I know a few ducks are using because I have seen them on several occasions. It is a perfect spot to do the kind of setup that I just described. I cannot wait to go! Don’t forget to have the correct stamps to be legal. You need the federal, state, and HIP stamps plus a valid hunting license to hunt waterfowl.

AD CORRECTION

VOTER INFORMATION ON KANSAS JUDGES

Kansas voters, Pro-Life organizations and the Kansas Legislature have made tremendous strides in protecting the unborn in the past six years. All of the good that has been gained by stopping late term abortion and protecting the unborn will be for naught, if only a few court judges can overturn every gain secured by the pro-life community. It is now time to vote.

Six COURT OF APPEALS Judges are up for a retention vote.

Four of them have struck down the Unborn Child Protection from Dismemberment Abortion Act”, which forbade the procedure by which an abortionist rips into pieces a living unborn baby in the mother’s womb. The bill was passed with strong bipartisan support in the Kansas Legislature. Even liberal US Supreme Court Justice Anthony Kennedy specifically condemned this particular form of abortion, noting: “The fetus ... dies just as a human adult or child would: It bleeds to death as it is torn limb from limb. The fetus can be alive at the beginning of the dismemberment process and can survive for a time while its limbs are being torn off.”

VOTE “NO!” to NOT RETAIN: Steve Leben Karen Arnold-Burger G. Gordon Atcheson G. Joseph Pierron, Jr.

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Annual Ham & Bean Feed HAM & BEAN SOUP, CHICKEN NOODLE SOUP, SANDWICHES AND HOMEMADE PIE Saturday, November 12th 11 AM – 2 PM at the Goff Community Building Free will offering

VOTE “YES!” to RETAIN:

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Sophomore Henry Glynn has continued to improve throughout the cross country season, bettering his time at almost each meet, and qualifying for State. His time of 18:48.4 seconds at the 3A State Cross Country Championships was nearly two minutes faster than the season’s first meet.

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

3B


4B

sports&recreation

November 2, 2016  |  The Sabetha Herald  |  sabethaherald.com

Get Out

& ROOT for your Hometown Team!

The 2016 Sabetha High School Football team members are FRONT ROW (L-R) Jacob Bayes, Zachary Edelman, Blake Plattner, Jamel Bishop, Cameron Renyer, Brendan Rokey, Eric Renyer, Greg Remmers, Trae Snyder, Payton Strahm, Noah Garber, Christian Meyer, Corbin Halls and Seth Harrell; SECOND ROW (L-R) Brandon Brownlee, Tanner Ukele, Blake Frey, Isaac Sunderland, Seth Burdick, Kyle Grimm, Riley Herrmann, Trevor Kramer, Cole Oehm, Wyatt Beyer and Josh Compo; THIRD ROW (L-R) Payton Lippert, Braeden Cox, Joel Hackney, Cory Geist, Joseph Gruber, Elliott Strahm, Cauy Rokey, Mason Spellmeier, Ryan Stapleton, Tristan Edelman and Kamden Brownlee; FOURTH ROW (L-R) Cody Holthaus, Carson Ukele, Jordan Gatz, Kaleb Grimm, Andrew Frazee, Colby Buser, Colby Tinklin, Walker Lowdermilk, Gabe Garber and Braden Mitchell; and BACK ROW (L-R) Bryce Kramer, Preston Bruning, Mason Engelken and Cody Meyer. Duane Tramp | Contributor

Football Regionals

vs. Rossville High School 7:00 p.m. Saturday, November 5th @ Sabetha High School

Sabetha Bluejays Rossville Bulldogs Record: 9-1

Record: 9-1

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sabethaherald.com  |  The Sabetha Herald  |  November 2, 2016

school&youth SABETHA HIGH SCHOOL

WETMORE BIBLE CHURCH

FFA chapter hosts events

Youth collect gifts for children Submitted by Jill Henry WHS Correspondent Wetmore Bible Church’s Youth Group, also known as CIA (Christians in Action), has started up the annual Operation Christmas Child. Operation Christmas Child is a program that allows community members to donate toys and food to their local church to be delivered to children around the world who normally would not receive a Christmas gift. Jessica Atwood, one of the leaders of the CIA, started passing out flyers earlier this week to make people aware of the project. Atwood said, “We usually start handing out flyers a week before Halloween and then on Halloween night we walk around the neighborhood and collect anyone’s gift that might have them ready.” Operation Christmas Child is not exclusive to just the people of Wetmore. There is a bigger group running this program called “Samaritan’s Purse.” They are a Christian organization that specializes in international disaster relief. If readers would like any further information on Operation Christmas Child or Samaritan’s Purse, they can visit their website at www. samaritanspurse.org. This year, Atwood is looking forward to how many donations they will receive. “Two years ago we received 28 boxes, and last year we got 31 so this year we are setting our goal even higher than that,” Atwood said. Those wishing to donate, or those who would like more information, may contact Atwood at her cell phone number at 785-364-6427 or Wetmore Bible Church’s email at wetmorebiblechurchyouth@gmail.com.

5B

Sabetha High School seniors Emily Strathman, Lauren Herbster and MiKayla Deters are candidates for the Hiawatha Halloween Queen contest which was held Monday, October 31. Submitted | Brynna Broxterman

HIAWATHA HALLOWEEN QUEEN

Sabetha seniors compete in Queen contest Submitted by Addie Huning Sabetha High School seniors MiKayla Deters, Lauren Herbster and Emily Strathman competed in the Hiawatha Halloween Queen Contest Monday, Oct. 31. The three seniors participated in a leadership, public speaking and scholarship opportunity in the contest. This year, there were 25 girls competing in this contest from area schools. The first prize winner received a $1,000 scholarship, runner-up received a $750 scholarship and Miss Congeniality received a $250 scholarship. “I filled out the application. That entails listing all of your leadership skills, a $50 sponsor

and a letter of recommendation, so it took a lot of planning,” Herbster said. The girls have learned to present a speech and perform a talent for the judges. “It took a lot of planning, especially practicing my talent, which will take some work,” Strathman said. The girls found out about this opportunity from their friends and past candidates. “I did this because Sarah Plum and Karrie VanWinkle, who are former FFA members, did it in the past, and I knew kind of what it entailed and kind of threw myself into it”, Deters said. The Halloween Queen Contest crowning began at 6 p.m. It was followed by the Halloween Parade at 7 p.m. in downtown Hiawatha. Herbster was crowned Halloween Queen. As the winner, Herbster will reMiss Sabetha and newly crowned ceive a $1,000 scholarship. The girls were judged Halloween Queen Lauren Herbster rides in the front seat during the on an essay, leadership 2016 Hiawatha Halloween Frolic on skills, community involvement, scholastic achieveMonday, October 31. Submitted | Dave Herbster ment and an interview.

The Sabetha High School FFA hosted Northeast District Dairy competition at Rokey’s Dairy Farm on October 12. Around 300 students from other chapters attended to judge dairy cows. SHS had an “A” team and a “B” team. On the “A” team was Logan Metzger, Kamden Brownlee and Tristan Edelman. The “B” team was Jordan Gatz, Walker Lowdermilk, Vivian Strahm and Cody Holthaus. This event involved students judging and placing the dairy cows in order based on structure and character. Submitted | Morganne Kruse

At the Sabetha High School FFA bonfire, freshmen Braden Mitchell, Cody Meyer and Cody Holthaus help keep the fire going by throwing dried grass and dead sticks off trees into the flames. Some of the games played were “Find Cameron Renyer” and “The Song Game.” “Find Cameron Renyer” had senior Renyer run into tall grass and lay down until someone found him. “The Song Game” was where there was a boys’ team and girls’ team, one person chose a word and your team had to know a song and sing six lyrics with that word in them. Submitted | Morganne Kruse

Sabetha High School FFA members get ready to roast hotdogs and S’mores around the fire leader Chris Bauerle had prepared. The bonfire took place at Bauerle Farms on Sunday, October 23. The kids also roasted hotdogs. It was a chance to get to know their fellow members and enjoy a night around the warm fire. Submitted | Morganne Kruse

Register Early - Seating is Limited

WETMORE HIGH SCHOOL

Wetmore High School yearbook trip yields results

In Search of the

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

12TH ANNUAL NEMAHA COUNTY

Pheasants Forever Banquet Saturday, November 12

November Topics Members of Wetmore High School’s journalism class — Dakota McQueen, Jill Henry, Jossie Shumaker and Dez Fund — observe Josten’s artist Nick Perry as he creates their cover on the computer. Submitted | Linda Boyd

Submitted by Desiree Fund WHS Student Correspondent On Wednesday, Oct. 26, the Wetmore High School yearbook class took a trip to Topeka’s Jostens Yearbook Plant to plan out this year’s yearbook cover. Yearbook Instructor Linda Boyd drove Dakota McQueen, Desiree Fund, Jill Henry, Alena Pfrang and Jossie Shumaker to the facility. Upon arrival, the class was greeted at the entrance by in plant representative Lori Wishert and sales representative Jeff Jasper and walked to the conference room.

After the girls explained their idea for the cover and showed the Jostens creative resource artist Nick Perry what they wanted, Perry sketched the cover out in front of the class. “I was amazed at the way he was able to create the artwork in front of us in minutes,” McQueen said. After the artwork was finished, Jostens provided lunch for the class. After eating and looking at layout ideas for the yearbook, the class left for home, happy with the progress made at the plant.

6:00 - Social Hour 7:00 - Dinner 8:00 - Benefit Auction & Raffles

Nov. 6: Citizenship as Christians Nov. 13: Strong Faith Nov. 20: Time To Pray Nov. 27: Conversion

Church of Christ Third and Oregon • Sabetha

BERN COMMUNITY BUILDING - BERN, KS Register online at https://pheasantsforeverevents.org/event/1647 All registrations received prior to November 7th will be entered in the early bird drawing.

First Lutheran Church

Christian Preschool

SOUP DAY 17th Annual EMT

SMOKED PORK DINNER Sabetha Middle School Commons

Residential or Commercial

UNRUH SEAMLESS GUTTERING -and-

ask about Leaf Screens

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

CALL 785-742-9686

Saturday, Nov. 12th • 5 - 7 p.m. FREE WILL DONATION Come out for a Smoked Pork Dinner, side dishes, and delicious homemade desserts, then see the SHS presentation of

“Fiddler on the Roof” SPONSORED BY THE

SABETHA EMT ASSOCIATION

PROCEEDS WILL GO TOWARD THE PURCHASE OF EQUIPMENT & EDUCATION

WEDNESDAY, NOV. 16, 2016 11 AM - 1:30 PM | 4:30 - 7 PM

COST: Free-will offering at the door SERVING:

Chicken noodle soup, chili, cake and pie Serving in Church Basement | 2nd and Ohio Street

CARRY OUT AVAILABLE:

Call 785-284-3566 to schedule your pickup


6B

November 2, 2016  |  The Sabetha Herald  |  sabethaherald.com

school&youth

SABETHA HIGH SCHOOL

Vocal groups perform in Show Choir Festival Submitted by Adam Aadalen SHS vocal music instructor On Tuesday, Oct. 25, Sabetha High School vocal groups, Infinity and Odyssey, traveled to Peru, Neb., for the 45th Annual Peru Show Choir Festival. In addition to performing for an audience, the groups also received feedback from Chris Droegemueller, an established vocal music teacher at Oak Park High School in Kansas City. He shared them great pointers to work on for their next show. Both groups gave a great performance, and Odyssey was recognized as the top group in Class B for Tuesday. They will receive a trophy in recognition of their accomplishment. “Overall, it was an extremely fun and exciting day for everyone, and I was very proud of the way stu- Grace Kuenzi and Joe Gruber dents represented Sabetha,” said perform at the Peru Show Choir Adam Aadalen, SHS vocal music Festival Tuesday, October 25. instructor. Submitted | Kaitlyn Tinklin

Members of Sabetha High School Infinity sing at the Peru Show Choir Festival Tuesday, October 25.

Sabetha High School Infinity members Kaitlyn Tinklin, Kourtney Sabetha High School Odyssey members Hannah Edelman and Barnes, Norea Menold and Sonja Menold perform at the Peru Cauy Rokey perform at the Peru Show Choir Festival Tuesday, Show Choir Festival Tuesday, October 25. Submitted | Grace Kuenzi October 25. Submitted | Kaitlyn Tinklin

HALLOWEEN

Local events offer Halloween fun

Ghosts and ghouls received treat bags from the Sabetha This woman passes out popcorn balls out of her trunk for Trunk or Police Officers at City Hall Treat during the Sabetha Chamber of Commerce’s Main Street Trick Monday, October 31. or Treat Monday, October 31. Krista Wasinger | Herald Krista Wasinger | Herald

Gospel Meeting l wil y u Yo arml ! d w be come l we

Speaker: Bill Visalli

Sunday, Nov. 6 – Wednesday, Nov. 9 Topics Sunday

7 p.m. - Grace for the Struggler”

9 a.m. - “What Is Grace?” - Class 10 a.m. - “Grace for the Non Christian” - Worship

Tuesday

5 p.m. - “Grace for the Christian” - Evening Monday

7 p.m. - “The Responsibility of Grace” Wednesday 7 p.m. - “The Resurrection - the Ultimate Grace Story”

* No collections except on Sunday *

Sabetha Church of Christ Third and Oregon | Sabetha, Kansas

Submitted | Grace Kuenzi

Members of Sabetha High School Infinity wait for their turn to perform at the Peru Show Choir Festival Tuesday, October 25. Submitted | Grace Kuenzi


school&youth

sabethaherald.com  |  The Sabetha Herald  |  November 2, 2016

7B

SABETHA MIDDLE SCHOOL

Builders Club attends convention Submitted by Doug Clark Sabetha Kiwanis Club The Sabetha Middle School Builders Club traveled by bus to Hutchinson for the annual Builders Club State Convention Saturday, Oct. 22. They were accompanied by Kiwanians John and Wendy Menold. There they met Builders from all over the state. The kids met Miss Kansas Kendall Schoenekase of Overland Park. She gave a great talk on leadership and community service. Her theme was Drive – Don’t Text. Among other activities, the Builders made posters about their schools. Sabetha made two - one by the girls, and one by the boys. Nic Niehues represented the boys and told why Sabetha is a great place to live. Bailey Hoffman represented the girls and gave a really great impromptu talk on why everyone should move to Sabetha. The following students attended: Summer Bechtelheimer, Jayce Hartter, Bailey Hoffman, Gabby Siegal, Kodi Miller, Leah Renyer, Mason Middleton, Trinity Detweiler, Kaden Dillon, Jaidyn Koehler, Nic Niehues, Blake Bowser, Kellen Spielman, Khalea Bergman, Gavan Bergman, Charlie Bestwick, Kayla DeVore, Kylie Meredith, Jordie Giest and Chad Russell. The Builders Club is sponsored by the Kiwanis Club of Sabetha. It meets every other week during Activity Period. The purpose of the club is to teach leadership and community service. The club currently has 75 members.

Female members of the Sabetha Middle School Builders Club work on a poster at the Builders Club Convention in Hutchinson. Submitted | Doug Clark The Sabetha chapter of the Family, Career, Community Leaders of America traveled to Rossville on October 19 for its Fall Leadership Conference. Students attended workshops and listened to speaker Bill Cordes give advice about how to succeed in school. Submitted | Pamela Walker

Male members of the Sabetha Middle School Builders Club work on a poster at the Builder Club Convention in Hutchinson. Submitted | Doug Clark

Sabetha High School FCCLA members Morgan Schuette and Maggi Hughes wait for their workshop to start at the Fall Leadership Conference at Rossville High School. Submitted | Pamela Walker

Sabetha High School FCCLA members attend fall conference at Rossville

4-H CLUB NEWS

Nemaha County 4-H Council Submitted by Mike Schmelzle The Nemaha County 4-H Council met Oct. 17, 2016. President Sabetha Middle School Builders Club members discuss their posters at the Builders Club Convention Eric Renyer called the meeting to order at 7 p.m. He led the flag sain Hutchinson. Submitted | Doug Clark lute and 4-H pledge. Secretary Marissa Randel took roll call and read the minutes from the last meeting. After other reports, officers were elected for the 2016-2017 4-H year. The new officers are as follows:

Nemaha County Transit Affordable, safe, dependable, friendly • Monday thru Friday

General Public Transit 8 a.m. – 4 p.m.

Fully accessible buses with lift For information about schedules and fares please call: Seneca area 785-336-8011 or 1-855-963-6242

Funded in part by KDOT Public Transit

president, Eric Renyer; vice president, Marissa Randel; secretary, Anna Knapp; treasurer, Payton Strahm; reporter, Mika Schmelzle. Record book judging, officer training, and Achievement Night were discussed under old business. For new business, enrollment, county-wide goals, council committees and various trainings were discussed. The council voted to

send, “Developing Heroes in 4-H,” “Show Time,” and “4-H, an Ocean of Opportunities,” to the fair board for consideration as fair themes. “Fences” was selected for the Kansas Pride Theme. Ross Mosteller and Deb Henry gave a report from the extension office. After reading important dates, President Renyer adjourned the meeting.


8B

November 2, 2016  |  The Sabetha Herald  |  sabethaherald.com

classifieds EMPLOYMENT

CNA OR CMA Various hours available - AM, PM, & Weekends. We offer excellent wages, shift differential, scholarship program for staff in college, and a wide range of other benefits for 20 hrs a week. EOE

Wenger Mfg Inc, recognized worldwide leader in the extrusion cooking industry, is accepting applications for a drafter in the Engineering Dept.

n emaha C ounty training C enter

Contact Debbie Tangeman, Residential Director at (785) 284-0005, email debbie@lakesideterrace.org, or stop by for an application

Wenger offers competitive wages and benefits. To apply contact fsteele@wenger.com or phone 785-284-2133 Ext 261 EOE

Applications available at NEKES, 201 S. Main St., Troy, KS, or at the bottom of the forms section on the website www.nekes.org. Applications taken until position is filled. EOE

F inance a ssistant

position

Full Time Custom Applicator/LP Delivery at Dawson, Neb.

Call Neal for more information. 402-855-2355 | nealk@statelineag.com

40 hours per week Monday - Friday

STARTING PAY: $10.43/hour

Day S upport S taff

poSition

open at

n emaha C ounty training C enter

in

S eneCa

HOURS:

Weekend R esidential s taff

n emaha C ounty tRaining C enteR , s eneCa

This is a weekend on/weekend off rotation. Working Hours Friday 4:00 p.m. - 11:00 p.m. Saturday 7:00 a.m. - 11:00 p.m. Sunday 7:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. Designated Sleep Time Friday 11:00 p.m. - 12:00 a.m.

BENEFITS:

BENEFITS:

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

poSition

n emaha C ounty training C enter

STARTING PAY: $8.95/hour for working hours **Will increase to $10.50/hour on 12/09/16. $7.25/hour for designated sleep time Cafeteria Plan; KPERS; Vacation, Sick, and Personal Leave.

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

BENEFITS:

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

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES AVAILABLE

Employer paid benefits, 15 Days off Every Month, Every Other Weekend Is a Three Day Weekend! Walk-ins welcome, or visit our website for position information and to apply online www.cjfoodsinc.com. For further inquiries please contact human resources at 785-336-6132. C.J. Foods is a drug free work environment and EOE

open at

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

STARTING PAY: $9.97/hour **Will increase to $10.50/hour on 12/09/16.

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

Day S upport S taff

Saturday 12:00 a.m. - 7:00 a.m. and 11:00 p.m. - 12:00 a.m. Sunday 12:00 a.m. - 7:00 a.m.

Friday 4:00 p.m. - 9:30 p.m. Saturday 8:00 a.m. - 1:00 p.m. and 2:00 p.m. - 5:00 p.m. This position rotates between these two weeks for schedules. Schedule may vary according to programming needs.

STARTING PAY: $9.25/hour

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. HOURS:

Week 2 Monday 3:00 p.m. - 8:30 p.m. Tuesday 3:00 p.m. - 8:30 p.m.

Monday - Friday 7:30 a.m. - 3:30 p.m. (40 hours per week) Schedule may var y according to programming needs.

position

open at

8:00 a.m. - 9:00 a.m. and 12:00 p.m. - 1:00 p.m. and 3:00 p.m. - 7:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. - 9:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. - 8:00 p.m.

C.J Foods Inc.

Late Model Equipment | Full Benefits Package Wage Based on Experience

This staf f is responsible for duties including monthly payroll, accounts payable, billings for ser vices, and other general office duties.

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

S abetha

has the following employment opportunities:

n emaha c ounty training c enter , i nc

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

Week 1 Sunday

in

Contact Beth Meader at NCTC, 329 N. 11th Street, Sabetha, KS 66534; or call (785) 300-1306; or apply online at www.nemahactc.org. EOE

open at

HOURS:

HOURS:

Wednesday Thursday

Responsibilities include making mechanical assembly drawings using AutoCAD and ProE under the guidance of experienced designers and engineers. Prefer minimum 1 year experience using AutoCAD and ProE /or technical school training, but high school drafting beneficial.

poSition

open at

• Microsoft Office experience • Self motivated, hard working attitude • Attention to detail • Ability to interact and communicate effectively with others • Basic math skills

1100 Harrison Sabetha, KS 66534

NEK Environmental Services is seeking an Environmental Health Specialist. Duties involve overseeing county Environmental Health Codes/Regulations including wastewater evaluations, well inspections and well water screening. Degree in a natural science or environmental health is preferred. Salary dependent upon experience/education.

S upported L iving S taff

This position requires the following:

LAKESIDE TERRACE

ENVIRONMENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST

Drafting Position

in

S abetha

HOURS: Monday – Friday 7:30 a.m. – 3:30 p.m. (40 hours per week) Schedule may vary according to programming needs. STARTING PAY: $9.50/hour BENEFITS:

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

Contact Kaitlin Mears at NCTC, 329 N. 11th, Sabetha, KS 66534; or call (785) 284-3666; or apply online at www.nemahactc.org. EOE

Wanted

Full time truck driver with at least 2 years experience, clean MVR, dependable, & self disciplined. Please call Matt at 785-336-1372 CDL A Drivers: Mid Central-South Regional. Run between Nebraska and Texas. Stay off both coasts! Home weekends. 2,800 miles/week. Be home Thanksgiving and Christmas. Fremont Contract Carriers, 866-6416914 or visit www.fcc-inc.com

HELP WANTED Agricultural construction workers needed. Pay is dependent on experience and willingness to work. Contact Anthony Johansen: 660-442-6165 or 402-245-4021

Drivers: Sign-on Bonus! Vacation, 401k, Newer tractors, Paper logs. Great Pay/Benefits! CDL-A, OTR. Universetruck.com 866-958-7825

REAL ESTATE Dan Kellenberger, Broker 785-284-3774

SABETHA REALTY 205 S. 8th Street, Sabetha

www.sabetharealty.com

Kathy Strahm, Agent 785-285-0086

Larry Grose, Agent 785-294-0489

Jim Faunce, Realtor

Sheila Schwalm, Broker 785-741-1773 Office: 785-742-3618 720 Oregon Street

785-224-3773

Cheryl Lippold, Realtor 785-741-2381

Hiawatha, KS 66434

www.heartland-realty.com

311 Commercial, Fairview

1211 Wyoming St., Sabetha

205 Roxanna St., Morrill

122 S Washington, Sabetha

Heritage NEW LISTING

217 Jilson St.- Bern

$89,500

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

1014 Main St., Sabetha

Like us on Facebook!

$59,000

203 Hanson, Morrill

For Sale!

1781 Rachel Lane

Retail/Office commercial property, 2000+ sq ft.

FOR SALE

Commercial Lot, Sabetha

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

SOLD

709 Dakota, Sabetha

Steve Aeschliman | Broker/Owner 2566 T Road - Sabetha, KS (785) 284-2417 or (785) 547-5034 www.ashrealtyandauctions.com

(Located at the south end of Sabetha City Limits) 2346 240th Road, Sabetha Exclusive Listing! Country Home 3 Bedrooms, 4 Acres, Full Basement

Buy Now, and Pick Your Own Colors & Finishes

Call Todd at 785-548-5104 for details!

$275,000

1920s Four Square style with 3,500 square feet of living space. Five bedrooms, very charming, country living, new large metal building, many items new or remodeled.

708 Roanoke, Seneca

New Home, under construction

2754 N Road, Bern

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

UNDER CONTRACT

MOTIVATED SELLER!

3 bdrm, 3 bath, all brick ranch home, new carpet, paint, newer roof & HVAC, all appliances stay, turn key property, priced to sell!

PRICE FURTHER REDUCED!

LISTING AND SELLING RESIDENTIAL, COMMERCIAL & LAND

604 Main Street, Bern

Price reduced to $145,000

Real Estate

Ash

REALTY & AUCTIONS

FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS 116 N. 13th Street, Sabetha 2 Bedroom, Major Appliances

For Sale 1979 CJ5 Jeep

Large walkout lots located on Rachel Lane. South city limits of Sabetha.

220 Virginia Street, Sabetha 3-5 Bedrooms, Corner Lot

V-8 304 engine and transmission, new tires, new soft top, new brakes, new seat covers and carpet, pin striping, excellent condition.

Call Steve at 785-294-1208

21 +/- Acres; 10 miles south of Sabetha, on Brown/Nemaha county line.

LAND FOR SALE

CALL 785-285-1562

LOTS FOR SALE


classifieds

sabethaherald.com  |  The Sabetha Herald  |  November 2, 2016

BIDS

9B

MISCELLANEOUS

Apartment Complex - Bids Accepted The Sabetha Housing Authority is now taking bids for the Stonehaven Apartments located at 121 N. 12th. This is a 16 unit complex that will be sold as a whole. We are taking sealed bids on the complex until December 15, 2016, at 5 PM. Bids can be turned into the City Office any time prior to December 15, 2016. If interested and want to view please contact City Office at 785/284-2158 to make an appointment. The Sabetha Housing Authority reserves the right to refuse all bids.

Sell your structured settlement or annuity payments for CASH NOW. You don’t have to wait for your future payments any longer! Call 1-800-896-81 LENDERS OFFERING36 $0 DOWN

FOR L AND OWNERS Roll your New Home and Land Improvements into One Package. Discount National Pricing on Breeze II Doublewide and our 60th Anniversar y Singlewide. Trade-ins Welcome!! 866-858-6862

A PL ACE FOR MOM. The nation’s largest senior living referral ser vice. Contact our trusted, local experts today! Our ser vice is FREE/no obligation. CALL 1-800-735-9914

WORLD’S L ARGEST GUN SHOW - November 12 & 13 - Tulsa, OK Fairgrounds. Saturday 8-6, Sunday 8-4. WANENMACHER’S TULSA ARMS SHOW. Free appraisals. Bring your guns! w w w. Tulsa ArmsShow.com

REAL ESTATE

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

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

CATTLE

PEST CONTROL

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

ELECTRICAL

AUTO DETAILING

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

DENTIST

FORESTRY

LEGAL

*ATTENTION LAND OWNERS*

EQUIPMENT

AUTOMOTIVE

Interested in managing your woodlands for timber harvest value and increased wildlife habitat? Federal cost share to cover 100% of the work, in most cases. Call Luke Terry 785-547-7777 CUSTOM FORESTRY APPLICATIONS LLC

STORAGE

ENTERTAINMENT

Need extra storage space? 24 hour access various sizes

Call for prices and availability. 284-3205

Sabetha Mini Storage

1309 S. Old Highway 75 | Sabetha, KS

Dental Care That Never Quits! Services Provided:

-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

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

MISCELLANEOUS SAWMILLS from only $4397.00MAKE & SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill- Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship! FREE Info/DVD: w w w. NorwoodSawmills.com 1-800578-1363 Ext.300N

Chronic Pain? Back or joint pain, arthritis? Recent Medicare/ health coverage changes may benefit you! Products are little to NO COST, if qualified. FREE Shipping. Accredited Pain Specialists. CALL 1- 800-917-3080

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 Soil Conservation.


fun&games

10B November 2, 2016  |  The Sabetha Herald  |  sabethaherald.com

WEEKLY RECIPE

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

Chocolate Sour Cream Bundt Cake

INSTRUCTIONS

INGREDIENTS

from the kitchen of Annie Deters

Pan: 2 T melted butter 2 T cocoa powder Cake: 1 C butter 1/3 C cocoa powder 1/2 tsp salt 1 C water 1-3/4 C flour 1-1/2 C sugar 1-1/2 tsp bak. soda 2 eggs 3/4 C sour cream 1 tsp vanilla extract 1-2 C choc. chips Glaze: 1 C chocolate chips 2/3 C heavy cream 1/4 tsp vanilla Preheat oven to 350 degrees. In a small bowl, mix together the butter and cocoa powder for the pan until the mixture is well combined and pasty. Use a pastry brush or folded square of wax paper to wipe the cocoa/butter mixture into a 10 or 12 inch Bundt pan until the inner surface is evenly coated. In a medium saucepan, combine the butter, cocoa powder, salt and water. Heat until the butter is melted and whisk to combine well. Set aside to cool to room temperature. In a large bowl, whisk together the flour, sugar and baking soda. Pour in the chocolate mixture and stir to combine. Add the eggs and whisk to combine. Stir in the sour cream and vanilla until the batter is smooth. Fold in

chocolate chips. Spread the batter evenly in the prepared pan and bake 40-45 minutes until the top lightly springs back and the cake is baked through. Let the cake cool 5 to 10 minutes in the pan before turning it out carefully onto a cooling rack to cool completely. For the glaze, place the chocolate chips in a medium bowl. Heat the cream to a simmer and pour over the chocolate. Let the mixture sit for a few minutes without stirring. Add the vanilla and stir the mixture until it is glossy and smooth. The glaze will set up as it cools. Once the cake is cooled, place it on a serving plate or cakestand and pour the glaze over the cake letting it drip down the sides.

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.

ABANDONMENT ADOPTEE ADOPTION AGENCY ATTACHMENT ATTORNEY BENEFITS BIOLOGICAL BIRTH BONDING CASE CLOSED CUSTODY DISCLOSURE DISRUPTION DOSSIER EVALUATION FAMILY FOSTER CARE GUARDIAN HEARING JUVENILE LEGAL LIAISON NEGLECT OPEN ORPHAN PARENTS PETITION PROGRAMS RECORDS REGISTRY RELINQUISH SEALED SEARCH VISITATION

CLUES ACROSS 1. State confidently 7. Replaced 13. Day of remembrance 14. Molecular process 16. Indicates position 17. Paper-and-pencil game 19. Military policeman 20. Nests of pheasants 22. Corpuscle count (abbr.) 23. Seat 25. Functions 26. Sheets of glass 28. Minute arachnid 29. Separately managed account 30. A bachelor's place 31. Dodge truck 33. __ Farrow, actress 34. Discussion 36. Delayed 38. Liaison 40. Sediment deposit 41. Leased 43. Without 44. Woman (French) 45. Folk-pop artist Williams 47. Congressman (abbr.) 48. Resembles a pouch 51. Superior 53. Stalin's police chief 55. Razorbill is of this genus 56. Criminal act of setting fire 58. Department of Labor 59. William Jennings __, The Great Commoner 60. Nickel 61. Ordered by canon law 64. Where Denver is (abbr.) 65. Has 10 straight sides and angles 67. Small group with shared interests 69. A famous street for kids 70. Underlying intentions

CLUES DOWN 1. Mental condition 2. Senate Bill 3. Where constructions take place 4. Ancient Olympic Site 5. Not just “play” 6. Set of four 7. “The beautiful game” 8. American time 9. Big man on campus 10. Syndrome of the eye 11. Spanish be 12. Cotton cloths 13. Roman guardian of gates 15. Displays of food 18. Anti-Bolshevik Bloc of Nations 21. Female deacon 24. Adrift 26. Hit lightly 27. Test for high schoolers 30. Whittled 32. River in western India 35. Small crude dwelling 37. One-time AC/DC singer Scott 38. Holds up a shirtsleeve 39. Mental faculties 42. Blot 43. A very large body of water 46. Redecorated 47. Mineral 49. Tree that bears spikes 50. Type of boat 52. Calypso music 54. Director Howard 55. Longtime U.S. Senator Specter 57. Buddhist serpent deities 59. Attempt to fly in falconry 62. __ de plume 63. Wheel 66. Cerium 68. Rural delivery

11 2 2016  
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