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CHENEY Park master plan shared at public meeting Page 6A

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Times-Sentinel

September 8, 2016 www.tsnews.com facebook.com/TimesSentinel

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Vol. 122 No. 36

Serving the communities of Cheney, Clearwater, Garden Plain and Goddard

Earthquake shakes all of Kansas The Oklahoma quake was a state record By Travis Mounts

For many people awake Saturday morning – and for lots of people who weren’t until it hit – the latest earthquake to shake the area was the most memorable. A quake near Pawnee, Okla., that measured 5.6 on the Richter scale struck at

7:02 a.m. Saturday and shook south central Kansas for more than a minute. The earthquake was the largest in Oklahoma history. Saturday’s earthquake had a rolling feeling in this area but caused significant damage in north central Oklahoma. Images on social media, in newspapers and on television showed bricks that had fallen off century-old buildings and cracks in homes and businesses. Several images showed items

strewn across the floor of the White’s Foodliner in Pawnee. White’s operated a store in Goddard for many years and still has locations in several Kansas towns, the closest being in Kingman. At least three homes and three businesses in the Pawnee area were reported to have suffered damage. One man suffered minor injuries when part of a fireplace fell on him. Social media exploded in the moments

Staff photo/Travis Mounts

Joe Cowell sings to students as they arrive for school. Cowell, pastor of First Assembly of God and president of the Cheney Area Chamber of Commerce, greeted students with a selection of popular songs, such as “U Can’t Touch This” by MC Hammer and “Roar” by Katy Perry. Some students danced and sang along; others kept their distance. The serenade helped kick off Pride Week at Cheney Elementary. Students also found positive messages written on a board outside the school building. Students wrote their own messages on Wednesday. An assembly is planned for Friday afternoon.

Family says officer had no choice Staff report

A Goddard man died last week after a Sedgwick County Sheriff ’s deputy shot him in self-defense. Caleb Douglas, 18, was pulled over just after 1 a.m. Thursday on Tyler Road in west Wichita for a traffic violation. Douglas apparently had crossed the center line on several occasions. According to a report

Lake Afton Public Observatory reopened Labor Day weekend Lake Afton Public Observatory reopened Labor Day weekend, returning from a year’s hiatus caused by Wichita State’s withdrawal of its longtime support. Eager crowds gazed at stars and planets that cast their lights millions or billions of miles from Earth. The Kansas Astronomical Observers (KAO) led the effort to reopen the observatory as a volunteer-run facility, and leaders of the KAO showed new and returning attractions to members of the media last week. KAO chairman Fred Gassert said that a volunteer model will allow the reorganized observatory to be financially sustainable. “We have no paid salaries, so when you see us out here, we’re doing this on our own,” said Gassert. “The salary base that WSU had was their big expense.” Observatory director Harold Henderson said KAO

See DOUGLAS, Page 4A

See PLANS, Page 8A

See Page 2A for details.

the community for three By Shana Gregory Clearwater resident decades. He upholds the Howard Walker loves his tenets of the Lions Club community. It’s apparent nicely, including the fact that they in every“like a lot thing he’s of commuinvolved in, nity work,” from helpWalker said. ing out at “They do a church and lot of things leading Boy for the comScouts to munity.” volunteerBefore ing at the removing to cycling centhe town of ter. He has Clearwater, his hand in Walker and Howard Walker ever ything his wife, that makes Penny, lived in the country the community tick. On Sept. 18, Walker will surrounding Clearwater, lead the Clearwater Fall where their three children Festival parade down Main were born. Walker is a member of Street as this year’s grand the Clearwater United marshal. Nominated and chosen Methodist Church, where by the Clearwater Lions he sings in the choir and Club, of which he has serves as an usher. been a member since 1974, See WALKER, Page 8A Walker has been active in

Group has big plans for observatory

from the sheriff ’s office, Douglas pointed a weapon at the officer, who then fired at Douglas numerous times as he was retreating, striking Douglas in the head. Douglas drove away from the scene, crashing into a house about four blocks away. The car engine caught fire. Douglas was pulled from the vehicle and transported to the hospital, where he died. Douglas’ parents, Norman and Jennifer Douglas, said in a statement

This week’s Newspapers In Our Schools is sponsored by First National Bank, Goddard Location.

See QUAKE, Page 4A

Walker chosen as Fall Festival grand marshal

Morning song

Goddard man killed by sheriff ’s deputy

right after the quake. Many people were awakened by the vibrations and the noise from rattling windows and creaking walls. The United States Geological Survey said Saturday’s quake measurement tied a 2011 earthquake that now appears to have been the beginning of an unsettling trend. However, the USGS said those numbers are rounded, and that Satur-

By Sam Jack

Inside this week: Crossword & Sudoku................ Page 2A Yesteryears................................... Page 2A Opinions....................................... Page 5B Classifieds..................................... Page 7B

SPORTS Lions win in overtime, Owls win rematch, Clearwater stuns Wellington................1B

Observatory director Harold Henderson shows off a heavy-duty filter that allows daytime observations of the sun.

Staff photo/ Sam Jack

GODDARD Assembly At Goddard builds a new church ......................................4A


TRANSITIONS

Page 2A September 8, 2016

Crossword

Obituaries Frank DeBarea, Jr.

Frank DeBarea, Jr.

Across 1. Jellied garnish 6. Sports figures 11. Costa del ___ 14. Ark contents 15. Hold while moving 16. “... ___ he drove out of sight” 17. Studies of words 19. Free from, with “of” 20. Cold one 21. Queen, maybe 22. Slang for relaxing/ watching television 23. Radioactive element used for cancer treatment 26. Easily taught 28. “Much ___ About Nothing” 29. Poison plant 33. Anita Brookner’s “Hotel du ___” 34. Haul 35. Change 36. At attention 39. Coastal raptors 41. Impolite dinner sound 43. Legal prefix 44. Brown shade 46. Boring 47. Depress, with “out” 48. Parenthesis, essentially 49. Book of maps 51. “Fantasy Island” prop 52. Football player Gale 55. To say again 57. “A Nightmare on ___ Street” 58. “___ moment” 60. Drag 61. “For shame!” 62. Opposite of a small company 67. Elephant’s weight, maybe 68. “Bye” in Spanish 69. Like “The X-Files”

70. “How ___ Has the Banshee Cried” (Thomas Moore poem) 71. Cantankerous 72. Affirm Down 1. Absorbed, as a cost 2. Boozehound 3. Be nosy 4. Poets’ feet 5. Group of singers 6. Boat with an open hold 7. What “it” plays 8. “Mi chiamano Mimi,” e.g. 9. Current 10. Part of a heartbeat 11. Able to be worked on 12. Architectural projection 13. Pigeon’s perch 18. Like monkeys 23. Hotel posting 24. Be crazy about 25. First payment before paying the rest 27. Be a kvetch 30. Kind of toast 31. Mature 32. Reef material 37. Barbaric 38. Dravidian language 40. “Your majesty” 42. Lighthouse 45. Circus performer 50. One thing after another 52. Brief brawl 53. Cool 54. Insinuating 56. Article of faith 59. Auspices 60. In use 63. Another term for AI 64. Victorian, for one 65. Be in session 66. “Comprende?”

See puzzle answers, Page 7B

The Times-Sentinel

Frank James DeBarea, Jr., 59, of Clearwater, plant manager, died Monday, Aug. 29, 2016.

A rosary was prayed at 7 p.m. Monday, Sept. 5, and a funeral Mass was held at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday Sept. 6, both at St. Elizabeth Ann Seton Catholic Church in Wichita. Frank was preceded in death by his sister, Diane Gillette. He is survived by his wife, Peggy; sons, Tyler, Bryan and Derek; parents, Frank Sr. and Jennie; sister, Linda; and three grandsons. Arrangements were with Culbertson-Smith Mortuary. Memorial information is at www.never-gone. com/memorials/frankjr.

Items for the Transitions page – weddings and engagements, birthdays and card showers, anniversaries, and obituaries – are due by noon Monday for each week’s paper. Email Tori at classifieds@tsnews.com or call 316-540-0500.

Bob Johnson Robert J. “Bob” Johnson, age 90, of Clearwater, World War II veteran, died Tuesday, Aug. 23. A rosary was held on Friday, Aug. 26, and a funeral Mass was held Saturday, Aug. 27, both at St. John’s Catholic Church, Clonmel. He was preceded in death by his parents; brother, Louis Johnson; and sister, Marie Mickels. He is survived by his wife, Frances M. (Anderson) Johnson; daughters,

Linda (Ted) Bilderback of Raleigh, N.C., and Roberta “Bobbie” Johnson, of Wichita; two grandsons; and three greatgrandsons. Memorials have been established with St. John’s Catholic Church 18630 W. 71st S., Viola, KS 67149, and Victory in the Valley, 3755 E. Douglas, Wichita, KS 67218.  Webb-Shinkle Mortuary, Clearwater, was in charge of arrangements.

Birthday Card shower for Minard The children of Karen Minard are requesting your participation in a card shower to help her celebrate her 75th birthday on Sept. 21. Please send Karen, formerly of Cheney, cards and letters to 8989 E. Escalante Road, #446, Tucson, AZ 85730, or email don.karenminard@gmail.com.

Local travels Colorado with prohibitionist Carrie Nation 130 Years Ago One of the most enjoyable socials took place on the evening of Sept. 4, at the residence of Mr. Jacob Goode, four miles west of Cheney. The occasion was the birthdays of Mrs. Jacob Goode, Mrs. David Burchard and Mr. Wm. Cluff. Wolf Bros. have sold their dairy to S.R. Pierson, who will hereafter attend to the business. 120 Years Ago Mrs. H.C. Baughman was initiated into the Ladies Aid Society last Saturday. The ladies served an elegant lunch, not only to their society, but to the members of Rankin Post. 110 Years Ago Burt Bonham moved his barber shop last Monday down into the Brown butcher shop building. Rose Budd returned Saturday from a month’s visit with friends and relatives in Colorado. While there, she had the pleasure of riding from Colorado Springs to Denver with Carrie Nation. 100 Years Ago Miss Esther Dewey will begin her work in the Dague Business College at Wichita Monday.

Yesteryears From the archives of the Cheney Sentinel, Clearwater Times and Goddard News-Sentinel

A fine boy came to the home of Mr. and Mrs. Hargie Oliver Monday to gladden the hearts of his parents. 80 Years Ago The WPA Paving Project in Cheney is underway. The first paving was put down Saturday. Work began at the park entrance and north of the railroad. Working on the job are 36 men. About six weeks will be required to do the job. 70 Years Ago Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Palmer and Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Palmer spent the weekend visiting friends and relatives in Pierceville and Garden Plain. Mrs. Annie Keefe is spending this week with Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Keefe. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Farris of Kansas City spent the weekend with the Ivan L. Farris family and Mrs. Flora Ryniker 60 Years Ago The Farmers Market in

Cheney spent the Labor Day weekend installing several new refrigerated cases in their store. Maynard Whitelaw of Chicago is visiting his father, Ed Whitelaw and Mrs. Whitelaw. 50 Years Ago A total of 446 students have enrolled in Cheney Public Schools Unified District No. 268, according to class enrollments provided this week by Supt. Lowell H. Bohm A Cheney girl, Marsha Moorhouse, is one of 63 freshmen who started training at Wesley School of Nursing, Wesley Medical Center, Wichita. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Moorhouse, Cheney. 40 Years Ago Effective Sept. 1, 1976, Helen Koster is now the new owner of Esther’s Beauty Salon. Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Miller celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary Aug. 29, at their home at 311 Roosevelt, Cheney. Their sons and their wives and families hosted the occasion. 30 Years Ago Three new teachers

started the school year with Cheney High School: James Mareda, instrumental music; Carla Simmons language arts; Brenda Berry; home economics. Cynthia A. Puetz of Garden Plain has been named a 1986 recipient of a $3,000 scholarship provided by the Southwestern Bell Foundation to support her studies at Friends University, Wichita. 20 Years Ago Jena Albin, a physician’s assistant, has joined the healthcare team working with Dr. Henry Biermann. Albin, who comes from rural Nebraska, earned her PA degree at Wichita State University. Vladislav Zivkovic of Rijoka, Croatia is attending Cheney High School this year. He is staying with Ron and Linda Ball while attending CHS. 10 Years Ago Thirty-two couples braved the hot temperatures on Aug. 18 for the second couples night held at Cherry Oaks Golf Course. Clearwater USD 264 is welcoming a new superintendent. Mike Roth was formerly the superintendent in Deerfield, Kan.

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September 8, 2016 Page 3A

Goddard teacher chosen as Art Educator of the Year By Shana Gregory

As a child, Goddard High School art teacher Melanie Huffman didn’t want to be outside playing with the other kids. She wanted to be indoors, dancing, singing and making art. No wonder she grew up to become an art teacher then. Huffman was recently named Secondary Art Educator of the Year by the Kansas Art Education Association. “It’s a really nice feeling when you’re honored,” she said. “It’s a nice thing for people to notice that you’re doing something for your students.” Huffman believes art in the schools can be just as important as math, science engineering. “Art uses a whole different part of the brain,” she said. “It’s absolutely essential to develop it, or you could end up rather narrow-minded. Even if you’re not creative, if you at least have an appreciation for art, and culture, and the fine arts.” Huffman, who has been an art teacher for 29 years, and at Goddard for the past 20, says she tries to be an artist in her off time. “Every person that goes into art is at least artistic,” she said. She’s currently designing her daughter’s bridesmaid dresses, and she also finds old things and makes them beautiful again, repurposing things she finds at garage sales and the Goodwill store.

Contributed photo

Melanie Huffman, far left, was named Secondary Art Educator of the Year by the Kansas Art Education Association, a group whose membership is comprised of Huffman’s fellow art teachers. Huffman has been teaching for 29 years and has taught art at Goddard High School for the past 20 years.

“I remake things, reinvent them,” she said. “Part of my personality is to make something old new and fresh again.” She said she does a lot of projects for her old students, like buying an old basket and painting a design on the side in the colors of the nursery for a baby shower, or with the team colors for a wedding gift for a couple. She also makes scrapbook she starts for a couple getting married, using the wedding invitation in the design on the front. She painted this summer, though she said it

was just something silly for school to decorate her classroom with. In that classroom, she teaches everyone from basic drawing for students taking their first art class to Advanced Placement students, who she calls her “kids,” and who leave the school with 26 finished projects in a portfolio to take to college. “I’ll teach them drawing and how to draw realistically,” she said. “We do as many different projects as we can. Of all the thousands of kids I’ve taught, I think I can teach anybody to draw. Art is just learning how

School, supplied

to see things,” she continued. “For the most part, people stop developing artistically by the sixth grade, unless they’re interested or have instruction.” Huffman’s classroom is all about practice, practice, practice, and she says she’s never understood why people expect to be able to draw artistically “We don’t expect anybody else to do that. We don’t expect the football team to go to State without practice. We don’t expect the band to go to a conference without practice. But we expect people to go out and draw without practice.” Right now, she said her

first-year students are doing a self-portrait with a twist, inspired by an MC Escher drawing. Technology plays a part in her art projects bringing apps into the classroom. “It’s kind of a cool thing,” she said. “You can take a selfie and apply an app to it and then draw it. It’s so much easier than it used to be. There are all these funky things. Sometimes technology is wonderful and sometimes it’s not so wonderful, but it can help get ideas. So I guess they’ve had a little help, but it’s really cool. Sometimes I’m like, ‘Show me how you did that.’”

Ultimately, Huffman believes art benefits students more than they can sometimes imagine. “If you only take science, technology, engineering, you’ve got all these left-brained people walking around. But I’ve had so many valedictorians in my AP class, literally gifted in math and technology, but also having this creative need. And they are just stifled without the opportunity to explore it. They just feel lost. And art can complete them.” Huffman will be presented her award Oct. 7 in Rock Springs, Kan.

Contact The Times-Sentinel 316.540.0500 news@tsnews.com www.facebook.com /Times-Sentinel @TimesSentinel1

Contributed photo

Cheney’s Farm & Home Realty collected donations of cash and school supplies for Cheney Elementary School and St. Paul’s Lutheran School, then matched them. From left, Jeanine Long and Sherri Conrad of Cheney Elementary School accept the donated funds and supplies from Arlene Fasbender and Pam Day of Farm & Home Realty.

Garden Plain City Council meets GARDEN PLAIN – The Garden Plain City Council was scheduled to meet on Wednesday this week. The council had a full agenda. Topics included discussion about

Coffee social is Thursday CLEARWATER – It is time for the Clearwater Chamber of Commerce monthly coffee social. This month, the group will be meeting at the Clearwater Village at 9:30 a.m. Thurs-

the establishment of a land bank, a township maintenance issue regarding a street, and changing the pay period for police officers. The council also will consider a resolution

regarding the creation of a trash franchise and an ordinance to change sewer rates. See next week’s TimesSentinel for a report on the meeting.

Ribbon ceremony planned CLEARWATER – The Clearwater Chamber of Commerce will host a ribbon cutting at noon next Wednesday for a new flower shop, Iris Blossoms. The public is welcome to attend. The shop is located at 505 E. Ross.

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COMMUNITY

Page 4A September 8, 2016

The Times-Sentinel

Lake Afton algae warning rescinded The Kansas Department of Health and Environment has lifted the Blue Green Algae warning at Lake Afton. It is now on the watch list. The water is safe for humans, but pets are still banned from the lake. Fishing requirements remain the same – if you keep and clean fish from the lake, use the filet only and throw everything else away. The lake will be tested every two weeks.

Quake Staff photos/Shana Gregory

The new church building for Assembly At Goddard is being constructed behind the existing structure. Assembly At Goddard is located on the west edge of Goddard, on the north side of U.S. 54.

Assembly at Goddard builds new church By Shana Gregory

GODDARD – Two years ago, they started planning. And in a few short months, the Assembly At Goddard church will have a new building to worship in every Sunday. The 11,000 square foot building is located directly behind the current church, so right off, those driving by might notice the difference in size. “The old building could fit inside the sanctuary of this building,” said Todd Mounte, parishioner and foreman for Danny Satterfield Drywall Corporation, who’s constructing the new building. “We pretty much outgrew that little building and the two an-

nexes with it.” In fact, they outgrew it so much that, even though there were plenty of chairs, they filled quickly, and Sunday services were usually standing room only. The building, which will be done in September, will then take three weeks to get the sound system installed, and the grand opening will be in late October. The new church has some distinct improvements over the current one, which consists only of a sanctuary and one room for the nursery. The new building includes a large sanctuary and six small rooms. It

has a children’s wing with a nursery room, a separate room for toddlers and another for youth. Crews are also constructing a kitchen in the new church, with a large room for tables and Saturday morning breakfasts. “We’ll have enough room for everybody and we’ll all be comfortable,” Mounte said. The new structure will have a custom lighting system that can go from one extreme to the next. “During services, the lights can be dim or can be switched to bright white,” Mounte said. The sanctuary, with a 27foot exposed beam ceiling, will only be at around 70

percent capacity. “It won’t completely fill up,” Mounte, who’s friends with Brian Folden, the pastor of the church, said. “But Pastor B sometimes talks about a second phase that may be built. He always says if he starts planning now, it’ll be two years before it happens.” The current church will be kept for a while, and then Mounte said the plan is to tear it down. “It’s just a simple, straightforward building,” Mounte said. “It’s nothing fancy by any means, but it is modern for sure. I’m excited to go to church with my family and come out here every Sunday.”

Crews are busy working on the interior of the new church building for Assembly At Goddard. The new facility should be ready in a couple months.

Continued from Page 1A

day’s earthquake was 10 percent larger than the 2011 temblor. Based on aftershocks, the earthquake happened along a fault that was previously unknown to scientists but is now active. It intersects with another fault line running through Pawnee that was known. The reach of the earthquake was huge. Reports said the quake was felt south to Dallas and Little Rock, north to Des Moines and Omaha, and west to Denver. The shaking in south central Kansas was especially pronounced because of the relative proximity to the epicenter. Pawnee is located between Ponca City and Stillwater. Several government agencies in this area planned to check bridges and other structures this week for possible damage. It’s not yet known if the earthquake was caused by the injection into the ground of wastewater from oil drilling operations, although scientists said there were similarities to earlier quakes thought to have been linked. Regulators in Oklahoma on Saturday shut down 37 wastewater disposal wells tied to the oil and gas produc-

tion industry. The Oklahoma Geological Survey has said the increase in quakes in the Sooner State – known as the “Oklahoma Earthquake Swarm” – is likely tied to injection wells, where a brine of water and chemicals is shot into the ground under high pressure. The brine is a byproduct of oil and gas production. In a few short years, Oklahoma went from an average of two earthquakes per year that measured 3.0 or higher, to more than 900 earthquakes in 2015. Kansas has seen an increase as well, primarily in Harper and Sumner counties, although the increase in earthquakes and their strength has been much less than in Oklahoma. South central Kansas residents often feel the effects of earthquakes that strike north central Oklahoma. On Aug. 19, a 3.5 earthquake hit about 3-1/2 miles southwest of Cheney, and a couple of aftershocks also were felt. From Aug. 21 through Labor Day, seven other earthquakes have been recorded in Kansas. Three were around Anthony, two near Caldwell and one each near Derby and Ellis. All ranged from 2.1 to 2.9.

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Douglas Continued from Page 1A

that “Caleb’s own actions ended his life too soon.” They did not blame the officer for his handling of the situation. According to reports and to the family’s statement, Douglas struggled with personal issues that apparently included drugs. He attended school at Eisenhower High School and, after spending time at Boys Town in Nebraska, graduated from Goddard Academy. The Kansas Bureau of Investigation is helping with the investigation. Douglas’ funeral was held on Wednesday. Following is the statement issued by the Doug-

las family: “The family of 18-yearold Caleb Douglas mourns the loss of their son, brother and grandson. Caleb, son of local Accident Recovery Team attorney Norman Douglas, was killed Thursday, Sept. 1, after pointing a hand gun at a Sedgwick County deputy during an encounter, causing the deputy to fire his own weapon in self-defense. “Norman, his wife Jennifer and their remaining children remember Caleb as a caring, loving soul, but acknowledge that his troubles were a concern. They are devastated that Caleb’s own actions ended his life too soon. “The family is cooperating with the Sedgwick County Sheriff ’s Department, and they have the utmost confidence in the men and women in-

vestigating the case. The Douglas family expects to see the situation resolved quickly and properly. In the meantime, the family asks that the media and

public respect their privacy as they grieve. “The family appreciates your concern, prayers and condolences during this difficult time.”

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COMMUNITY

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Cotton to play for Independence By Shana Gregory

CLEARWATER Clearwater High School senior Trent Cotton has been playing baseball since he could pick up a bat and toss the ball around. “It’s a challenging sport,” he said. “Not a sport a lot of people can play. It’s not like football, where you can get mad and still have success by going and hitting somebody. With baseball if you get mad, you’ve got to forget about what just happened and move on to the next play. You’ve got to have some control of emotion. You’ve got to have some smarts.” Recently, he signed a letter of intent to play baseball at Independence Community College. Cotton, an outfielder, made the decision to play ball at a college-level at the beginning of high school, and had been talking to the school since the end of February. “They had signed quite a few guys I knew, and those guys were pretty good, so I felt like Independence would be a pretty good ball team to go play for,” Cotton said. “They did pretty good this year with all the signings they had. I think there’s 53 guys on our team, and you can only have 35 or so.” In addition to playing for Clearwa-

ter, Cotton played with the Wichita Stars this summer. The highlight of his baseball career was during a game against Mulvane this year. “It was a one run game and I dove for a ball and was completely airborn and completely stretched out, and I ended up catching it,” Cotton said. “I’d say that was one of the biggest

September 8, 2016 Page 5A

Opening night

moments for me, one of the best plays I’ve ever made.” He is undecided in his course of study but will major in liberal arts. He’s been thinking about careers in law enforcement, landscaping or becoming a baseball coach. “If it wasn’t for my mom and dad, my goals might not have been achieved,” he said.

Contributed photo

Trent Cotton, center, has committed to play baseball for Indepence Community College. The Clearwater High graduate will be an outfielder.

Staff photos/Travis Mounts and Stephanie Mckennon

Last Friday was opening night of the high school football season. TOP: The Garden Plain dance team performs at halftime of the Owls’ victory over Hesston. ABOVE: The Goddard High flag corps takes the field before the Lions’ game against Olathe Northwest. Both the Owls and Lions scored victories. See more sports coverage starting on Page 1B.

Cycling club to form CHENEY – Staff report

Favorite teachers Last month, the Goddard Chamber of Commerce surprised five Goddard teachers with $100 gift cards, their awards for winning the title of “Favorite Teacher” at Goddard’s National Night Out event. Students from the community who attended National Night Out were allowed to put raffle tickets under the name of their favorite teachers. LEFT: Oak Street Elementary teacher Denise Landau reacts after being surprised with the award. ABOVE: Challenge Intermediate teacher Joel Condray, back row right, poses with colleagues and students after receiving a Favorite Teacher award. Other winners were Dan Funke, Amy Mann and Memori Keck.

Contributed photos

Order of the Eastern Star

Chicken & Noodle Dinner

Sunday, September 11th

11:00 am - 2:00 pm Masonic Lodge 112 W. Ross, Clearwater, KS

Adults: $6 | Children 10 & Under $3

A bicycling club for cycling enthusiasts in Cheney and the surrounding area is forming. The Cheney Cycling Club’s first ride is scheduled for 7:30 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 17. The ride will go to Cheney Lake and back, a distance of about 17 miles. Participants are asked to meet in the middle school parking. According to the group’s Facebook page, most rides will be 15-30 miles long. The group is meant for all skill levels, and ride distances will be determined by the group before each ride. There is no cost to join. The only listed requirement is that participants be capable of riding safely on public roads, including wearing a helmet and following traffic laws. For more information, visit the Cheney Cycling Club Facebook page at https://www.facebook.com/ groups/cheneycyclingclub/.

City council to meet GODDARD – The Goddard Chamber of Commerce will holds its regular membership meeting at 11:45 a.m. this Thursday. The meeting will be at Pizza Hut. Anyone interested in the Chamber is encouraged to attend. Those attending are asked to bring business cards for door prizes from this month’s presenting organizations, Social Video Solutions and Tanganyika Wildlife Park.


COMMUNITY

Page 6A September 8, 2016

The Times-Sentinel

Public gets a look at park master plan By Travis Mounts

CHENEY – A public meeting last week gave local residents a look at how parkland at the south end of Cheney may develop over the next five to 20 years. The meeting was sponsored by the Cheney Recreation Commission and the city of Cheney. Roughly three dozen people attended the meeting. Cheney Recreation director Brent Peintner told the crowd that the creation of the master plan was guided by previous public meetings and an online survey. “We’ve had a lot of input,” he said. “We hope to show that we listened to the community.” Peintner and other local officials stressed that the master plan is not a finalized plan, but rather a guide that is subject to change over time. For most of the plan, funding has not been secured. Officials said the park will likely be built as a serious of individual projects. The park is a joint effort between Cheney Recreation, the city and the Cheney School District. The first phase of the park is the new baseball and softball fields that opened earlier this year. The fields were built as part of the most recent school bond project. A concession stand will be built by the school district as well. Land to the north of the ball fields is owned by the recreation commission. The master plan calls for two multi-use fields that could be used for soccer, football and youth baseball and softball, as well as up to three multi-purpose courts that would be primarily used for tennis and basketball. Land to the west of the ball fields is owned by the city. The master plan includes a pond, a large playground, a community building and several shelter areas. The master plan also includes two more ball fields, one for adult play and one for youth play. The new ball fields would be on city-owned land but, functionally speaking, would be part of a four-field complex with the school district’s two fields. The city and recreation commission are in the process of securing a $50,000 grant that would help start construction of the adult ball field. As part of the grant application, the city and recreation commission have committed to adding $15,000 each, and another $20,000 of in-kind donations would be required. Most of that would come through volunteer labor. A separate $50,000 grant has been secured that will pay for a play structure in a secondary playground. That will be located just to the southwest of the parking area. City administrator Randall Oliver said the organizations are looking to expand the existing parking lot. The initial construction included only part of the area designated for parking in the master plan, and that area has proven to be too small already. Groundwork to the north could begin in the near future, along with drainage work. But it could be a decade or more before other parts of the park, such as the community building, become active projects. A slideshow of images from the master plan are available on the city’s website, www.cheneyks.org.

An architect’s renderings gave members of the public an idea of what a new park on the south edge of Cheney might look like in 10 to 20 years. TOP: The north part of the property is set aside for multi-purpose grass fields for soccer, football and baseball. ABOVE: A new community center could handle multiple groups at one time. LEFT: An aerial rendering of the west portion of the park, with a 3-1/2 acre pond, shelters and parking. BELOW: The overview of the park, which is a joint project of the city of Cheney, USD 268 and the Cheney Recreation Commission.

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COMMUNITY

Page 8A September 8, 2016

The Times-Sentinel

Walker

Plans

Continued from Page 1A

Continued from Page 1A

He has enjoyed living in Clearwater all these years. “I like the friendliness of it,” Walker said. “It just seems like when there’s a big catastrophe or something like that everyone just pulls together, and with the fall fest coming up, everybody’s pulling together to do that, and it seems they work well together. Walker, who worked as a cable splicer for Southwestern Bell/ATT and then SKT for a total of 41 years, is a devoted Boy Scouts of American leader, leading 20 scouts to an Eagle ranking, and that’s something he’s proud of. He got involved with the Scouts more than 30 years ago. “I think it’s a good thing where boys can learn leadership,” Walker said. “They also learn how to work together and have some outdoor experiences, like summer camps and other different activities.” He got involved with the Boy Scouts of America 32 years as a scout leader when his sons became involved with scouting. “One of my sons didn’t think he’d have the time to make it to Eagle Scout. He was almost there,” Walker said. “He told my wife recently he’d wished he’d gone on.” Becoming an Eagle Scout is the highest rank a boy can attain, requiring 27 badges and picking a project focusing on leadership in the community. Walker’s best memory is leading scouts on two trips to Philmont Scout Ranch, a 12-day hike

members have been encouraged by the interest from potential community sponsors as well as from individuals. “There’s been widebased public support for our efforts, and we can capitalize on that,” he said. “We’re going to be doing more... to let people know we are here, when we’re open, what we’re going to look at, and to please come by and visit.” Volunteers dusted off the observatory’s big 16-inch telescope and conducted a detailed check of its optics and motorized arm before the reopening. “The original drive system is pretty much intact, but it does not interface with more modern computers,” said Henderson. “The telescope can automatically go to distant stars, but not to objects in our solar system. Eventually

through t h e mountains of Cimarron, N.M., co-sponsoring troops from Clearwater. He currently serves as the Charter Organization Representative for Clearwater Troop 898. His wife Penny’s support allowed Walker to be such an active member in scouting. “Without that, it would have been very hard,” he said. “I’m very lucky.” Walker also works with the Boy Scouts once a month at the Clearwater Recycling Center. At Clearwater United Methodist church, he wears many hats, helping out behind the scenes with setting up, cleaning the kitchen, serving coffee and cookies, killing weeds and mowing fences. Walker said he is proud to be chosen as grand marshal, and he’s excitedly looking forward to the Fall

Fe s t i val. “It gets the community out, forces community involvement,” Walker said. “It forces us to be part of a community.” He enjoys it so much he’s not able to pick his best memory. “I can’t pick one over the other,” he said. “They’re all good. The community involvement is outstanding, and really well attended, even though we always seem to have it on state fair weekend or the Winfield festival. It’s either one or the other and it’s still a good crowd.” He enjoys parades, like the one coming up where he’ll be riding in a convertible beside all the other floats. “Do I enjoy parades?” he asked. “Oh yeah. Every kid likes a parade.” The Clearwater Fall Festival runs Sept. 15 to Sept. 18.

we’d like to upgrade things to the more modern control system, and the price tag for that will be around $5,000.” Henderson likes to call the observatory’s dome “Observing Room 1,” suggesting that there are many other potential vantages for stargazing, on the observatory grounds at Lake Afton and elsewhere. “It’s a portable science now; it’s not tied to a brick and mortar building as much as people think. The dome is here, the big telescope is here, but we have other telescopes I can pack in the car and take 200 miles away,” he said. KAO volunteers plan to bring portable telescopes and programs to schools in The Times-Sentinel area and in Wichita. The moon can sometimes be viewed during daytime hours, and the sun can also be viewed, with proper filtering equipment. “If you can’t bring the students to the observatory, then the observatory needs to come to the students,” said Henderson. In addition to telescopes,

the KAO has created new exhibits and attractions for people who visit Lake Afton. The indoor exhibit room now includes frequently-updated information on astronomical discoveries, such as the recent discovery of an Earth-like planet orbiting Proxima B, the second-nearest star to Earth after our own sun. Virtual-reality goggles and Android tablets provide access to interactive astronomy programs, and new, flat-screen monitors display astrophotography images and information on the objects currently being viewed. “Eventually, when we have the funds, we’ll have a camera so that we can show exactly what the telescope is looking at,” said Gassert. “If someone wants to know about a solar eclipse, I can pull up information on a screen and do a custom presentation.” The Lake Afton Public Observatory is open from 8 to 10 p.m. on Fridays and Saturdays. For more information, visit the observatory’s new website, www.lakeafton.com.

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MEDALLION QUEST


The Times-Sentinel

SPORTS

The Times-Sentinel

September 8, 2016 Page 1B

Indians take down Crusaders By Shana Gregory and Travis Mounts

The Clearwater Indians football team started the season with a strong performance, beating the Wellington Crusaders 4113 at Sellers Park in Wellington. Coach Dirk Ankerholz said he was happy with the way the whole team played, but was very impressed by runningbacks Ethan Ellis and Colin Ellis. Ethan Ellis ran for 212 yards and Collin Ellis added 150 yards. “They both had a really great game,” Ankerholz said. Clearwater took over the game in the third quarter. Wellington began the quarter with a touchdown drive that cut the Indians’ lead to just a point, 14-13. The Indians answered with a pair of third quar-

ter scores that gave them a 27-13 lead and control of the contest. The first score came on a seven-play drive covering 78 yards. Collin Ellis capped the drive with a 7-yard rush and a touchdown, his second of three touchdowns in the game. After the Indians’ defense forced Wellington to punt, Clearwater scored on the next play when Ethan Willis broke free for a 59-yard touchdown run. The Indians added two more scores in the fourth quarter, one each by Collin Ellis and Ethan Ellis, to seal the victory. In the first quarter, Clearwater took a 6-0 lead on a touchdown run by Cody Layton. The Indians attempted a 2-point conversion but did not score. In the second quarter, a Clearwater fumble

Staff photo/Tessa Castor

Clearwater football players Collin Ellis, left, Konner Wells, Brady Helton and Kale Mills stand together before the start of the Indians football game at Wellington last Friday.

gave Wellington a scoring chance. The Crusaders took advantage with a 23yard touchdown run and led 7-6. The Indians responded

with an eight-play, 58-yard scoring drive. Collin Ellis’ 4-yard run gave Clearwater a 14-7 lead, which was the score at halftime. “It was a great feeling,”

Ankerholz said. “It always is during the first game. We came out prepared.” Ankerholz said that before this Friday’s game, the Indians plan to work on

cleaning up mistakes made in the first showdown. “That first game shows you a lot,” he said. Clearwater plays at Augusta this Friday.

Penalties, turnovers and a win for the Owls Pauly rushes for 287 yards By Travis Mounts

There’s an old phrase among coaches: “I’d rather win ugly than lose pretty.” Make no mistake – Garden Plain’s 33-27 win over Hesston was an ugly performance by both teams. But it was a win nonetheless. The teams combined for 33 penalties, including 22 by the Owls, who were penalized for 145 yards. The Swathers were hit for 110 yards in penalties. A second-quarter drive encapsulated the entire game. Leading 14-7, the Owls drove 71 yards on 15 plays, scoring on a 5yard run by quarterback Nate Pauly. The Owls were called for three falsestart penalties. Yellow flags rained down on the Swathers, too, who were whistled for a personal foul that gave Garden Plain a first down and for an encroachment penalty. The Owls also converted a trio of fourth-down plays. In a second-half drive, Garden Plain committed penalties on three straight plays; a hold was followed by two false starts. There were six turnovers in the game, four by Hesston. And Garden Plain seemed to force those turnovers at key times.

“I was pleased with the effort. Obviously, we made a lot of first-game mistakes that we need to correct, but the effort that was there. All the mistakes are correctable. We had a lot of guys in new positions,” said second-year head coach Ken Dusenbury. The Owls started the game with an 80-yard touchdown drive capped by a 23-yard run by Pauly,

who rushed for 287 yards and four scores. Three plays into Hesston’s first drive, Cody Hendryx recovered a Swathers’ fumble. The Owls needed just four plays to cover 76 yards and Pauly rushed for an 11-yard touchdown and a 14-0 lead. In the second quarter, Hesston took advantage of a Garden Plain interception, scoring on a 29yard passing touchdown

on the drive’s first play to make it 14-7. That’s when Garden Plain staged its 71-yard, penalty-filled drive for a 21-7 lead. Hesston answered with a 10-play, 80-yard scoring drive, and the Owls led 21-14 at halftime. Garden Plain grabbed momentum at the start of the second half. Hesston had an impressive drive going, but Pauly intercept-

ed Hesston quarterback Zach Esau in the end zone. The Owls then went 80 yards on four plays, most of that yardage coming on

Marty Landwehr’s 61-yard touchdown that gave Garden Plain a 27-14 lead. See OWLS, Page 4B

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COMMUNITY

Page 2B September 8, 2016

The Times-Sentinel

Goddard wins in 2 OTs Staff report

The Goddard Lions opened their season Friday night with a double overtime game against the Olathe Northwest Ravens, winning 27-26. “They all played their tails off,” Goddard coach Scott Vang said. “A few little things were off, but they kept fighting and did a win.” Forty-eight minutes wasn’t enough for the two teams. The game went back and forth, and when the horn sounded at the end of the fourth quarter, the teams were tied 14-14. The Ravens had the ball first. They scored on a 9-yard pass and attempted a two-point converstion. The attempt failed, and Northwest led 20-14. Goddard answered as quarterback Blake Sullivan ran in for the tying score. The Lions had a

chance to win on the extra point kick, but Zack True’s attempt was not good, and the teams were tied 20-20. The Lions went right back on offense, getting the ball first in the second overtime. Again the Lions scored on a Sullivan touchdown run, this time from 2 yards out. Gentry Cole came in and made the extra point kick; the Lions led 27-20. Northwest found the end zone on its try, scoring on a 2-yard run. The Ravens opted to try another 2-point conversion, but the attempt failed, and the Lions walked off the field victorious. Northwest had the game’s only score in the first half, a touchdown on a 14-yard pass that gave the Ravens a 6-0 halftime lead. Goddard took a 7-6 lead in the third quarter when Sullivan con-

nected with Bryant Mocaby on a 10-yard pass. The Lions went up 14-6 in the fourth on a 2-yard Sullivan run, but Northwest answered with a touchdown of its own and tied the game 14-14 when it made a 2-point conversion. Goddard missed a possible game-winning touchdown in the fourth quarter. Vang said there is plenty to work on despite the positive outcome of this game. “We need to work on consistency,” Vang said. “We need to make better reads, better blocks, play a little better defense – just a lot of those first-game things you always do, but with the first game comes a lot of improvement. You can better identify things maybe you couldn’t see in

3A champ Garden Plain opens with pair of wins By Michael Buhler

The Garden Plain Owls began the 2016 volleyball season like they ended the previous one – with a pair of opening-night wins. The Owls opened the season last Thursday with a triangular at Bluestem High School, downing Sedgwick 25-17, 25-22 and host Bluestem 25-11, 2518. “The win against Sedgwick was a really good win for us because Sedgwick is always a good team,” Garden Plain coach Gina Clark said. “They’re very well coached. You know if you get a win against them

to open the season, you’ve done something right.” In the opener against Sedgwick, Michelle Youngers led the way for Garden Plain with 10 kills, while Piper Bourne added five and the duo of Ryann Flax and Taylor Joplin had four apiece. Bourne added 14 digs and a pair of aces, while Flax added 10 digs. Nikole Puetz added 14 assists, while Kara Heimerman had nine. Flax and Youngers had seven kills each against Bluestem, while Joplin had a pair of aces. Bourne had seven digs, while Puetz added 12 assists and

Heimerman had six assists. “Bluestem’s better than they have been in the past,” Clark said. “Everybody got in during that match. I felt good about that.” The Owls take on Medicine Lodge and St. John on Thursday, then head to Haven on Saturday for a round-robin tournament. “Kingman is there as well as Cheney,” Clark said. “Cheney returns a lot of its starters from last year. We know that’s going to be a good grudge match. There’s nobody in that tournament that you can overlook.”

Clearwater splits in season-opening tri By Michael Buhler

The Clearwater Indians opened the volleyball season with a mixed set of results last Tuesday, defeating Collegiate Prep 25-23, 25-20 and dropping a tight battle with Augusta 25-20, 25-27, 18-25 at Collegiate. “For the first night out, I was pleased with the effort I saw in both matches,” Clearwater coach Trista Bailey said. “For a fairly young group, I thought we played solid defense all night.” Alli Klausmeyer and Kylee Harman had eight kills each against Collegiate, while Grace Pracht had 23 assists. Lindsey Wolf had 12 digs, while Lacey Wolf had eight, and the duo of Kylee Harman

and Olivia Helmers each had seven. Harman had eight kills against Augusta, while Klausmeyer and Lindsey Wolf had six each and Pracht again had 23 assists. Lindsey Wolf led the way with 19 digs and Lacey Wolf added 17. “Against Collegiate, we were able to finish big rallies and relied heavily on our senior setter, Grace Pracht, to get the ball where it needed to be in our offense,” Bailey said. “In the Augusta match, we had several opportunities to finish in the second set, but couldn’t come up with the back-to-back points that we needed. We were up 20-14 and 23-16 in the

second set and got stuck in a rotation that Augusta picked apart.” Clearwater hosted Andale and Collegiate earlier this week and will compete at the Valley Center tournament on Saturday. Andover, Garden City, Campus, Rose Hill, Salina Central, Bishop Carroll, Wichita North and Wichita West will join Clearwater and host Valley Center at the tournament. “The first night out is always eye-opening for the players and as a coach,” Bailey said. “We identified some strengths in our defense but also learned that all of our hitters have to take an active role in our offense in order for us to be successful.”

See LIONS, Page 4B

Contributed photo/Stephanie Mckennon

Kendall Gonzales drags down an Olathe Northwest player during Goddard’s game on Friday. Goddard won in double overtime.

Tennis roundup

Three sisters meet in doubles match By Sam Jack

Kelly Truong, a freshman at Eisenhower High School, joins her older sisters, junior Amy and senior MyLinh, on the Tigers tennis team this year. At the first meet in which all three competed, Sept. 1’s McPherson Invitational, the sisters found themselves facing off across a net. The doubles team of MyLinh and Kelly Truong went down to Riley Wedel and Amy Truong in the tournament’s third-place match, 8-6. EHS senior singles player Maddie Watson also found herself in a third-place match, after losing a lopsided semifinal to Ashley Sherrow of Derby. She rallied to take third, beating Rachel Ivers of McPherson 8-6.

After an 8-0 first-round win, Taylor Daugherty lost in the second round to eventual singles champion Ellea Ediger of McPherson. She ended up in sixth place after a win in the consolation bracket. As a team, the Tigers finished second in Wellington, only five points behind McPherson. “Everybody came out firing and won their first one, which in a bracketed tournament, you’ve got to win your first to really compete,” said coach Brad Zubke. “They all came out and did what they needed to do.” At a quad in Wellington Aug. 30, the Tigers claimed first in two of the four events, but were still edged out by Wellington for the overall team

victory. Maddi Watson won the No. 1 singles, beating Wellington’s Abby Lowe 8-1, Conway Springs’ Erica Ebenkamp 8-5, and Buhler’s Lucy Mann 8-2. The #No. 2 doubles team of Riley Wedel and Amy Truong also finished first, beating teams from Wellington, Conway Springs and Buhler by scores of 8-6, 8-6 and 8-4. Alex Taylor, playing No. 2 singles, and the No. 1 doubles team of MyLinh Truong and Bailey Beauchamp, failed to win any matches. The Goddard Lions competed at the Maize tournament Sept. 1 to start their season, scoring 11 team points to take fifth. See TENNIS, Page 4B

Lions sweep league foes By Michael Buhler

The Goddard Lions earned a pair of hard-fought victories on the volleyball court in their only action last week. The Lions took a pair of three-set wins against Derby and Maize South at home last Tuesday. Goddard rallied past Derby 23-25, 2516, 25-21 and also came from behind to defeat Maize South 21-25, 25-21, 25-21. “One of the things that I think sticks out for us is our middles are getting a lot kills,” Goddard coach Jessica Keys said. “Our passing is really good and it has allowed our middles to get a lot of kills.” The win against Derby avenges a loss to the Panthers that Goddard suffered the previous weekend in the Ark Valley-Chisholm Trail League preseason

tournament at Hutchinson. With the two wins, the Lions entered this week with a record of 5-3. “I think it really shows how much effort that they’ve put in to get to this point,” Keys said. Grace Hall and Sydney Morrow have been leading the Lions in kills, while Montana Soderberg has made her presence felt at libero. “Montana Soderberg is digging up everybody’s stuff, whether they’re hitting hard or hitting soft,” Keys said. “She’s pulling some big numbers for digs in each game.” Goddard hosted a triangular with Eisenhower and Valley Center earlier this week. The Lions are slated to head to Arkansas City on Saturday for a tournament.

Local high school golf teams tee off new season By Travis Mounts

Eisenhower opened the local girls golf season on Aug. 29 at the Derby tournament. The Tigers shot 210 to place fifth in the 10-team field. Maize and Andover shared the title, with each team shooting 193. Hutchinson (207) and Winfield (208) were next. Eisenhower finished five strokes in front of Derby. Kensey Arlt was the Tigers’ top finisher. She shot 48 and finished in a twoway tie for 10th, and she took 11th on the scorecard playoff. “Kensey shot our best score, but didn’t feel well and had a couple tough holes,” said Eisenhower head coach Cliff Hartzog. With only five varsity play-

ers, it’s more of a challenge to get four good scores for team results. “We’re constantly looking for that fourth score. We played about average. We definitely have to find a fourth score if we want to compete for medals. And everybody can do their part to help lower score,” he said. “Considering everything, we were where I thought we’d be.” Brooke Pogue shot 51 to tie for 14th. Jade Wedel shot 52, good for a fourway tie at 16th. Hannah Prince shot 59 and tied for 34th. Andale-Garden Plain and Cheney both played at Nickerson’s tournament on Aug. 30. Andale-Garden Plain and Trinity

Academy both shot 169 to lead the field, but Andale-Garden Plain was second, losing the tiebreaker with Trinity. Cheney shot 201 to place fourth. Andale-Garden Plain’s Morgan Brasser shot 37 and tied for second place. Jaci Anderson tied for eighth with a score of 47. Tori Ward tied for 13th with a 49. Garden Plain’s Isabelle Fontes shot 51 to tie for 19th. Jacqueline Strunk was 24th a 55, and Hope Seiwert shot 58 and took 29th. “Morgan played really well. Jaci and Tori had a high numbers on a couple holes which hurt them,” Andale-Garden Plain head coach Irv Schueller said. Cheney was led by Macy

Wallace, who was part of the tie for eighth place with her 47. Amy Akler shot 48 and was tied for 11th. Kylie Young’s 49 put her in a tie for 13th. “We need to be more consistent. We had a couple holes here and there where the scores were a little too high. That will come as they play more and more,” said Cheney head coach Randy Leroux. Wallace’s score was the lowest nine-hole score of her high school career. “Macy did well. To do that in the first tournament of her senior year is encouraging,” Leroux said. Andover Central’s tournament at Sierra Hills was Tuesday. Cheney, Goddard and Eisenhower compet-

ed there. Andale-Garden Plain split its squad; the Andale girls went to Sierra Hills, while the Garden Plain girls competed at Medicine Lodge. Sierra Hills is an executive course, with 14 par-3 holes and four par-4 holes. There are no par-5 holes on the course, and par is 58 rather than the normal 72. Results were not available at press time. The tournament was the season’s first for Goddard. Goddard and Eisenhower will compete at Mariah Hills in Dodge City on Thursday. Andale-Garden Plain will compete at Pratt on Monday. Eisenhower will host its annual tournament next week Thursday at Tex

Consolver Golf Course in west Wichita. Goddard and Cheney will compete there. That is Cheney’s next competition. That same day, Andale-Garden Plain will compete at Prairie Trails Golf Course in El Dorado.

Correction GARDEN PLAIN – Last week’s Times-Sentinel incorrectly stated that Jacqueline Strunk was the first female golfer from Garden Plain to earn a State medal. Emily Rausch placed 14th at the 2010 3-2-1A State tournament. The top 20 individuals medal each year.


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Eisenhower sweeps tri By Michael Buhler

The Eisenhower Tigers continued their hot start to the volleyball season in their only action last week, sweeping a triangular against Cheney and Arkansas City here last Tuesday. The Tigers held off Cheney 25-21, 26-24 and rolled past Ark City 25-21, 25-3. “I’m incredibly proud of the team for those wins, as our libero and one of our opposites were out sick,” Eisenhower coach Bethany Trimble said. “The girls had to adjust to gameday lineup changes, so to finish with two wins speaks to their ability to work together as a team. That has been one of my biggest

concerns early on – we struggled with communication last weekend at our Hutch preseason tournament and emphasized that in practice last Monday.” Jordan Evans had eight kills and a pair of aces against Cheney, while Ryleigh Jackson added three kills, three blocks and eight digs. Brooke Smith had three blocks and three kills, while Morgan Bryand had three kills and five digs. Lainey Kastens added 16 assists and Bailee Hickle finished with eight digs. Against Ark City, Trinity Pfaff had seven kills, while Jackson added five kills, five aces and four blocks. Evans had five kills and six digs, while Smith had three

kills and three blocks, and Bryand added three kills and a pair of blocks. Kastens finished with 22 assists. “Lainey Kastens did a great job running our offense,” Trimble said. “She distributed the ball well, which keeps blockers guessing. All of our passers did a nice job of adapting to new serve-receive rotations and picking up the serves that Alyssa Arnold, our libero would normally take.” Eisenhower (7-1) traveled across town earlier this week to take on Valley Center and Goddard. The Tigers head to Maize on Tuesday to take on Maize South and Andover Central.

Cheney volleyball starts strong By Michael Buhler

The Cheney Cardinals started the volleyball season against a group of mostly larger schools – and the Cardinals did well, winning three of their four matches to open the season last week. The Cardinals opened with a triangular in Arkansas City last Tuesday, downing the host 25-9, 2522 and dropping a close decision to Eisenhower, losing 21-25, 24-26. Both schools are Class 5A schools, and Eisen-

hower played at the State tournament last fall. “I thought we played okay for our first matches of the year,” Cheney coach Sara Walkup said. “I believe we have a much higher ceiling than what we showed last Tuesday, but it was a start for what we hope are great things to come this season.” Maddy Freund led Cheney in kills at Ark City, while Kristen Wewe led the Cardinals in digs. “Seniors Haley Albers and Maddy Freund led the

team like the veterans they are with smart plays and lots of productive play and point scoring,” Walkup said. Two nights later, the Cardinals swept a triangular at Nickerson, downing the host 25-22, 25-21 and defeating The Independent School of Wichita 25-12, 25-27, 254. Cheney (3-1) played at Smoky Valley earlier this week and will compete at a round-robin tournament at Haven on Saturday.

Staff photo/Jean Nance

Cheney’s Maddy Freund, left, goes up for a block against Eisenhower’s Riley Jackson during last week’s matchup at a triangular in Arkansas City.

Davis wins big at Clearwater Invitational By Sam Jack

Clearwater High School freshman Aimee Davis began her high school cross country career with a victory at her home invitational. Davis easily bested the rest of the field in the girls open 5K. Her time of 19:04.55 was nearly two-and-a-half minutes faster than that of her nearest competitor, Andale’s Jayden Nilles. “She put in a great summer of running and was ready to race fast the first meet,” said coach Michael Bredehoft. “She runs with the varsity boys in practice. We look forward to seeing her run on the State meet course at Wamego on Saturday.” Other notable performers at Clearwater included Cheney’s Mollie Reno, who finished 2nd in the freshman/sophomore 2-mile run, and Kale Ramos, who finished 2nd in the junior/ senior 2-mile run for Goddard. Dylan Helten of Cheney and Kora Taylor of Goddard each finished third in their respective races at Clearwater. Eisenhower High School competed at the Bishop Carroll Invitational, held at Lake Afton on Saturday. Veronica Embrey had the best individual result for the Tigers, finishing 15th in a time of 21:51. Ben Roberts’ 18:26 finish led the boys team. Goddard and Clearwater next compete at Wellington, Sept. 10 starting at 9:30 a.m. Eisenhower and Cheney will race at Hesston Thursday, Sept. 8, starting at 3:30 p.m. The Garden Plain-Andale team competes at Wamego Sept. 10, and a couple Clearwater athletes will also be in Wamego to preview the State course. Clearwater Invitational, Sept. 1 Cheney Boys Fr./Soph. 2-Mile: Dylan Helten, 3rd, 11:51.87; Robert Clear, 50th, 14:00.05; Lane Grace, 80th, 15:53.08; Tyler White, 89, 16:58.30; Ryne Asbury, 100th, 23:19.02 Boys Jr./Sr. 2-Mile: Sam Reno, 8th, 11:57.74; Matt Atkinson, 48th, 14:13.40; Zach Trego, 60th, 15:10.11. Boys Open 5K: Logan Nuessen, 22nd, 20:06.65; Corbin Meireis, 28th, 20:26.78;

Trey Akler, 30th, 20:33.21; Trent Van Nordstrand, 55th, 26:17.90 Girls Fr./Soph. 2-Mile: Mollie Reno, 2nd, 14:09.00; Aubrey Ferris, 6th, 15:16.87; Blaire Hoeme, 28th, 17:01.90; Laney Womack, 66th, 22:19.46 Girls Jr./Sr. 2-Mile: Taton Bennett, 51st, 20:53.40 Girls Open 5K: Kaleigh Black, 17th, 26:16.96; Renee Sturchio, 24th, 28:57.68 Clearwater Boys Fr./Soph. 2-Mile: Trent Klausmeyer, 67th, 14:54.40; Hunter Shore, 71st, 15:15.27; Boys Jr./Sr. 2-Mile: Bryce Connor, 55th, 14:31.24 Boys Open 5K: Tyler Soliz, 8th, 18:39.37; Mateo Perea-Gowdy, 15th, 19:27.11; Kaleb Powell, 24th, 20:14.55; Nathan Wells, 36th, 21:17.81; Gavin Mount, 39th, 21:31.21; Logan Mount, 47th, 22:35.52 Girls Fr./Soph. 2-Mile: Hope Struthers, 17th, 15:41.71; Sami Demuth, 31st, 17:10.49; Sydney Bennett, 39th, 17:43.18; Karson Finney, 41st, 18:00.93; Angelina Griner, 51st, 19:10.34; Addison Swardtfiger, 56th, 19:48.84; Elan Imlay, 57th, 19:56.78; Addison House, 58th, 20:06.49; Ashlyn Wright, 62nd, 20:36.81 Girls Jr./Sr. 2-Mile: Sherys Mellen, 8th, 14:41.96; Kylinn Chambers, 49th, 19:59.46; Mariah Macy, 53rd, 22:14.30 Girls Open 5K: Aimee Davis, 1st, 19:04.55 Garden Plain Boys Fr./Soph. 2-Mile: Chandler Kreutziger, 54th, 14:14.52

Staff photos/Dale Stelz

Runners from several schools competed at the Clearwater Invitational last Thursday, including the Indians’ Aimee Davis, left, and Goddard’s Kale Ramos, above.

Goddard Boys Fr./Soph. 2-Mile: Dalton Pruitt, 14th, 12:30.87; Jason Henschel, 40th, 13:33.65; Brandon Rose, 65th, 14:49.71; Peyton Bulla, 78th, 15:44.68; Boys Jr./Sr. 2-Mile: Kale Ramos, 2nd, 11:20:58; Andrew Sheridan, 6th, 11:49.71; Ethan Delay, 19th, 12:50.49; Connor Lancaster, 53rd, 14:19.34; Girls Fr./Soph. 2-Mile: Kora Taylor, 3rd, 14:20.00; Kamille Clark, 13th, 15:29.08; Marissa Brown, 15th, 15:36.78; Caleigh Lancaster, 36th, 17:29.02; Jocelyne Van Meter, 47th, 18:51.27; Ellie Willinger, 61st, 20:35.11 Girls Jr./Sr. 2-Mile: Shea Witherspoon, 12th, 15:42.65; Shannon Rose, 21st, 16:15.71; Sarah Tomtschik, 46th, 19:17.99

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CH

Athlete of the Week

Macy Wallace

Bishop Carroll Invitational, Sept. 3 Eisenhower Boys 5K: Ben Roberts, 40th, 18:26; Grant Clothier, 47th, 18:37; Michael Greening, 53rd, 18:48; Brandon Martin, 56th, 18:53; Jason Lu, 73rd, 19:20; Devin Adams, 89th, 20:08; Adam Whitmore, 101st, 20:33; Hans Schroeder, 115th, 21:08; Austin Ahlstedt, 122nd, 21:48. Team finish: 7th of 12. Girls 5K: Veronica Embrey, 15th, 21:51; Alyssa Nelson, 25th, 22:02; Brooklyn Terstriep, 50th, 23:14; Ahlyia Al-Birekdar, 65th, 24:12; Katherine Berner, 92nd, 25:41; Caleb Sifuentez, 97th, 27:06. Team finish: 8th of 9.

Cheney Cardinals This week’s Times-Sentinel Athlete of the Week is Macy Wallace of Cheney. The Cardinals’ senior began the season with a career best score over nine holes, shooting 47 to help pace the Cardinals to a fourth-place finish at Nickerson’s invitational. Wallace is part of a group of six players that returned after competing as a team at last year’s 3-21A State tournament.

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Early hole too deep for Cardinals Owls By Travis Mounts

The Cheney football team fell behind 15-0 in the first quarter in Friday’s season-opening game at Trinity Academy and spent the rest of the night trying to catch up before losing 36-21. The Knights took an early lead with touchdown passes of 18 and 29 yards, and took a 22-7 lead into the locker at halftime. A pair of unanswered touchdowns in the second half gave Trinity a 36-14 fourth quarter lead. “The first quarter, they came out in a defensive front we weren’t prepared for. And their quarterback is one of the best athletes we’ve seen in a long time. It took a while to adjust to his speed and his accuracy. He took over the game for

a while,” said head coach Cory Brack. Twice the Cardinals were able to pull to within eight points. After Trinity’s opening salvo, Micah Grover connected with Trent Scheer for a 24-yard touchdown pass that pulled Cheney to within 15-7. The Cardinals opened the second half with a 17-yard touchdown pass from Grover to Hunter Adolph, finishing a 64-yard drive to pull to within 8 points at 22-14. But Trinity’s next two scores put the game away. Cheney’s second drive of the half started with a penalty followed by a blown play. “We shot ourselves in the foot too many times. We could have had a better outcome than we did,”

Brack said. Cheney added a late touchdown on a 2-yard run by Grover. Cheney’s offense struggled early. The Cardinals started the game with two punts and a turnover on downs. Communication was the focus as the team reviewed game film Monday. “We wanted to show communication is the key for us. It’s basic, fundamental football. At times, we played really well, and at times really bad. We need more consistency,” Brack said. Trinity gained 367 total yards, throwing for 210 yards and outgaining Cheney on the ground 157-88. Grover went 19-for-28 for 210 yards. Scheer caught six passes

for 68 yards, and Adolph grabbed six passes for 46 yards. Austin Ray was Cheney’s top runner with 48 yards. The Cardinals will be at home for their next two games, starting with Belle Plaine on Friday night. The Dragons have struggled lately, going 0-9 the past three seasons. They lost 48-8 to Conway Springs last week. Belle Plaine’s last victory was 19-14 over Douglass on Oct. 19, 2012. Brack said the Cardinals need to be careful, however. He said the Dragons are well-coached and have some good athletes. Their biggest challenge is depth. “If we don’t come out focused, we could be the guys that give them their first win,”

Continued from Page 1B

But the Owls fumbled the ball away on their next possession. The Swathers drove 53 yards for a touchdown that trimmed the Owls’ lead to 27-21 late in the third quarter. The Owls returned the favor in the fourth quarter. An interception by Hendryx – the third pick by Garden Plain’s defense – gave the ball back to the Owls. They needed just one play as Pauly scampered 68 yards for a score, limping the last 10 yards due to leg cramps. That gave the Owls a 3321 lead with 2:51 to play. They needed that cushion. Hesston put together a 73-yard scoring drive in just 1:06, cutting Garden Plain’s lead to 33-27. The Swathers’ onside kick failed, however, and the Owls ran out the clock. Pauly was impressive in his debut as quarterback. He ran for 287 yards on 30 rushes, averaging nearly 10 yards a carry. He was 4-for-6 passing for 48 yards and one interception. He also made an interception on defense. “You can’t say enough about a performance like that. He’s a special athlete. The guys play really, really hard for him, very unselfish. It shows in how they block and the fakes,” said Dusenbury. “Nate’s the first one to acknowledge those guys. And a player like Nate makes everybody better. You don’t have to hold your blocks long. He turns bad breaks into

6A champ Derby rolls past Ike By Shana Gregory

Last year, the Tigers were one game away from going to 5A State at the end of the season. They found out on Friday night how far they have to go in their current season, starting with playing against the reigning Class 6A champion Derby Panthers. Eisenhower lost to the Panthers 55-20, but coach Marc Marinelli said the team doesn’t shy away from playing any team, and takes losses as chances

Lions Continued from Page 2B

practice.” The Lions’ schedule doesn’t get any easier. They play the reigning

to improve. “Teams can complain all they want about having to play a bigger school, but we knew if we played a great team, our mistakes would be shown and we could then correct them for when the season matters, and that is the playoffs,” Marinelli said. “No matter what happens on Friday night, I’m always proud of my team.” Derby scored three times in the first quarter to take a 20-0 lead. The Tigers put together

class 6A champion, Derby, on Friday. “We don’t fear anybody,” Vang said. “I feel like our kids can go compete with anybody. We are not an untalented team. We are pretty talented.” Kickoff is at 7 p.m. in Derby.

a 77-yard drive in the second quarter that cut the deficit to 20-7. That drive showed “what the team is capable of when we trust each other and play together,” Marinelli said. The Tigers added a couple more scores in the second half, but by that time, the Panthers had the game in hand. “We played with solid effort, but you can’t make the mistakes we made and expect to beat a team like Derby,” Marinelli said.

“We would have nine out of 11 doing the right things, but then two not, and it wasn’t the same two at anytime.” Going into this Friday’s game against Maize, Marinelli said the team will work on fixing mental mistakes, with some of the “coaching staff taking the blame for not having our kids prepared to play,” he said. The Tigers will host Maize on Friday at the Goddard District Stadium. The Eagles beat Newton 49-27 last week.

Cruising Cardinal

Tennis Continued from Page 2B

In No. 1 singles, junior Sydney LeFevre took third, a good finish in a very competitive field. “Sydney was pretty excited, since that was the first time she medaled at a meet,” said Goddard coach Bryce McClung. The No. 2 doubles team of Sharon Geary and Makayla Keller finished fourth after a competitive 8-6 loss to Collegiate’s No. 2 team. “Sharon’s always been a doubles player, but Keller, this is her first year of playing doubles, and

Gridiron moment

Staff photo/Dale Stelz

Kaleigh Black of Cheney placed 17th in the girls open 5K at last Thursday’s Clearwater Invitational cross country meet. See the cross country roundup on Page 3B.

The Times-Sentinel

Athlete of the Week Staff photos/Tessa Castor

Corbin Lill of Clearwater runs over a Wellington defender during the first half of the Indians’ victory over the Crusaders. Read about Clearwater’s win on Page 1B.

GD

Logan Watkins Logan Watkins has been named this week’s Times-Sentinel Athlete of the Week. After sitting out for a season with a torn Achilles tendon, the Goddard High School graduate and former Chicago Cub is back to competing as a professional baseball player. He returned wearing an Iowa Cubs jersey this April and played in his first official game since Sept. 28, 2014. He has logged a batting average of .272 through 309 at-bats this season.

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her first year on varsity, so it was kind of a warmup to get introduced to varsity games,” said McClung. “They’d never played together before, so I put them together to see how it worked. In their last match, they were down 1-6, and they rallied back to make it 6-8. They fought really, really hard.” Goddard’s No. 1 doubles team, Morgan Jilka and Dori Freund, was eliminated after two straight losses. No. 2 singles competitor Shannon Gary rallied from an 8-2 first-round loss to win her second match. She then lost the fifth-place match to Buhler’s Lucy Mann, 8-3.

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good ones.” Landwehr gained 115 yards on 17 carries. Hendryx led the defense with two interceptions. “Marty doesn’t come off the field. He was a tired, tired kid. He played his heart out trying to chase down that quarterback. And Cody Hendryx did a great job coming up with big plays. He made good plays on both interceptions, especially the last one as they were driving for the go ahead score,” Dusenbury said. Nick Dooley caught a pair of passes for 18 yards and ran for 3 yards before being sideline with a leg injury. Drew Wilson had 22 receiving yards. Dusenbury noted that offensive lineman and linebacker Dylan Gordon also had a good game on both sides of the ball. The teams combined for 904 offensive yards, with the Owls having a 461-443 edge. The Owls were all about the run, with 413 rushing yards and 48 in the air. The Swathers were a bit more balanced, throwing for 287 and rushing for 156. The Owls are in the middle of a three-game homestand to open the season. On Friday, they will host Trinity Academy, which beat Cheney 36-21 last week. “They have a couple of Division I-type players on their team. Those kinds of athletes will give you a heck of a hard time. And they’re surrounded by a well-coached, fast offense. They throw the ball very effectively. That could put us in a jam,” Dusenbury said. On Sept. 16, Kearney Catholic of Nebraska visits.

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Did you ‘labor’ on Labor Day? For me, the answer to the question, “Did you labor on Labor Day?” is usually “yes.” Please don’t feel sorry for me. I don’t mind putting in a little work on a holiday that is set aside to honor the efforts put in by my staff members. If you review the history of the celebration of Labor Day, you’ll find that someone like me, the business owner, is effectively the bad guy in this story. I don’t see myself as a bad boss at all, and in fact I’ve made many changes over the years in our employment practices here at Times-Sentinel Newspapers that have been geared toward making this a better place to work and earn a decent living. That wasn’t always the

From the Editor’s Files By Paul Rhodes Editor and Publisher

case for average workers as you look back 120 years ago to the official recognition of Labor Day by the federal government. In fact, the fight to create such a day of recognition came with a hefty price. Labor Day, the celebration of workers and their achievements, originated during one of American

labor history’s most dismal chapters. In the late 1800s, at the height of the Industrial Revolution in the United States, the average American worked 12-hour days and seven-day weeks in order to eke out a basic living. Despite restrictions in some states, young children toiled in mills, factories and mines across the country, earning a fraction of their adult counterparts’ wages. People of all ages, particularly the very poor and recent immigrants, often faced extremely unsafe working conditions, with insufficient access to fresh air, sanitary facilities and breaks. As manufacturing increasingly supplanted agriculture as the main source of American employment, labor unions, which had first appeared in the late

18th century, grew more prominent and vocal. They began organizing strikes and rallies to protest poor conditions and compel employers to renegotiate hours and pay. Many of these events turned violent during this period, including the infamous Haymarket Riot of 1886, in which several Chicago policemen and workers were killed. Others gave rise to longstanding traditions: On Sept. 5, 1882, 10,000 workers took unpaid time off to march from City Hall to Union Square in New York City, holding the first Labor Day parade in U.S. history. The idea of a “workingmen’s holiday,” celebrated on the first Monday in September, caught on in other industrial centers

across the country, and many states passed legislation recognizing this holiday. However, Congress would not legalize the holiday until 12 years later. Today, Labor Day is still celebrated in cities and towns across the United States with parades, picnics, barbecues, fireworks displays and other public gatherings, although those are few and far between here in our part of the Midwest. Because of its geographical prominence in the labor movement, it doesn’t surprise me that Labor Day is a big deal in Chicago, where my daughter Katie lives and works. On Monday, she was headed to a big Labor Day picnic hosted by her employer, and I thought that was pretty cool. She called

me up to get my recipe for a casserole that she always loved and wanted to share at her picnic. Since I was at the office, working in the peaceful quiet created by a holiday honoring my workers, it was perfect timing for me. I was happy to share a recipe that Katie knew only exists in my head, and I wished her well at her picnic. A couple of staff members wandered in for just a few minutes Monday, of their own volition, just so they would be a little more comfortably prepared for the big day ahead Tuesday. I wished them well on the rest of their day off, and went back to my work. Which wasn’t such a bad way for a boss to spend Labor Day.

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that in Girl Scouts they were able to do things they could not have done elsewhere. The Girl Scout Research Institute (GSRI) found the variety of activities offered through Girl Scouts – from planning and leading projects to participating in community service and outdoor expeditions – allows girls to gain skills and confidence that also help them do well in school. Adult volunteers also benefit from the opportunities in Girl Scouts. About 88 percent of Girl Scout volunteers say volunteering helps them stay active, while 95 percent of volunteers say they make girls’ lives better at Girl Scouts, according to GSRI data. Girl Scouts of Kansas Heartland is seeking volunteers over the age of 18 who want to make a difference in the lives of local girls. Volunteers and girls can join by going to kansasgirlscouts.org, emailing info@gskh.org, or calling 888-686-MINT (6468).

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As students return to school, Girl Scouts of Kansas Heartland is inviting all K-12 girls to join the fun and register for Girl Scouts, which gives girls a supportive space to take chances, try new things and learn to succeed through failure. New Girl Scout troops are forming now across the state, and when girls sign up for Girl Scouts on kansasgirlscouts.org, they can browse the new online troop catalog that shows Girl Scout troops in their area and the troops’ meeting times. Feeling empowered to take action can be difficult for girls, but experiencing the benefits of girl-led programming like Girl Scouts leads to significant growth in girls’ leadership skills. According to the Girl Scout Research Institute, Girl Scouts have more leadership experiences than other girls and boys. Of girls, 84 percent say they learned or did new things in Girl Scouts, and 80 percent reported

Agents: Lawrence Bennett - Jimmy Rowan - Brad Bennett Mitzi Taton - Paula George - Brandon Mclemore

111 N. Main 794-8762

Mulvane

115 N. First 777-4421


COMMUNITY

Page 6B September 8, 2016

The Times-Sentinel

Why are Kansas wheat futures and cash prices so far apart? This year’s abundant hard red winter wheat crop, slow export demand and ample supplies of low-priced feed grains available to compete with wheat for livestock feeding have combined to pull Kansas wheat prices lower this summer. Anticipated large harvests of corn, grain sorghum, soybeans and other crops this fall are likely to further clog the state’s grain storage and handling systems, according to Kansas State University associate professor Dan O’Brien. One apparent result of the tight grain storage situation is that the Chicago Mercantile Exchange July Kansas hard red winter wheat futures contract did not converge with the actual cash price being paid for wheat at designated delivery elevator locations in central Kansas and Kansas City, Mo., as it normally would. The disconnect between futures and cash prices could have implications for crop insurance programs, O’Brien said. For example, on July 1, at the beginning of the delivery period for Chicago Mercantile Exchange July 2016 Kansas hard red winter wheat futures, the contract closed at $3.94 a

bushel, down from $4.61 on May 2 – the price of May 2016 wheat futures at the beginning of its delivery period. Also on July 1, cash prices for wheat truck bids in Kansas City were $3.66 per bushel. On Aug. 8, cash basis levels had fallen further to $0.58 per bushel under September 2016 CME Kansas HRW wheat futures. Basis levels had fallen $0.80-$0.85 per bushel under designated delivery locations in Salina/Abilene, Hutchinson, and Wichita. “The current wide wheat basis situation in Kansas seems to be the result of large inventories of wheat in combination with other grains accumulating in Kansas grain elevators across the state in general, and at designated delivery elevators in particular,” said O’Brien, an agricultural economist with K-State Research and Extension. Basis is the difference between a local cash price for a commodity and the price of a specific futures contract of the same commodity and any given point in time. “These large inventories have resulted in greater demand for grain storage,

and raised the true value of physical grain storage space above the rates of storage written into the CME Kansas hard red winter wheat contract for delivered wheat. As a result, a positive ‘wedge’ has formed between the true value or ‘price’ of physical grain storage space and the futures contract storage rate on delivered hard red winter wheat.” Because of this, long futures position holders who have been delivered upon by short position holders have an incentive to continue to pay storage and “store” the warehouse receipts they have been forced to take rather than to “load out” or actually sell the wheat in the cash market, he said. This incentive to hold and store the delivered wheat rather than move it into the cash market is a major contributing factor in the widening of wheat basis levels during delivery periods for CME Kansas HRW wheat at delivery locations in Kansas and at Kansas City, Missouri. The impact on wheat basis levels at these key locations filter out to other grain elevators across the state. One solution to the formation of such pos-

PUBLIC NOTICE First published in The Times-Sentinel September 1, 2016 (3t)

IN THE EIGHTEENTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT DISTRICT COURT, SEDGWICK COUNTY, KANSAS PROBATE DEPARTMENT IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF NORMA OLIVER, aka NORMA J. OLIVER, DECEASED. CASE NO. 16-PR-978 Pursuant to K.S.A. Ch. 59 NOTICE TO CREDITORS THE STATE OF KANSAS TO ALL PERSONS CONCERNED: You are hereby notified that on August 22, 2016, a Petition For Probate of the Will of Norma Oliver aka Norma J. Oliver, Deceased, dated March 12, 2007, and Issuance of Letters Testamentary, was filed in this Court by Clara Ann Warren, heir, legatee and devisee, and executrix named in the Will. All creditors of the decedent are notified to exhibit their demands against the Estate within the latter of four months from the date of first publication of notice under K.S.A. 59-2236 and amendments thereto, or if the identity of the creditor is known or reasonably ascertainable, 30 days after actual notice was given as provided by law, and if their demands are not thus exhibited, they shall be forever barred. CLARA ANN WARREN, Petitioner F.C. “RICK” DAVIS DAVIS & JACK, L.L.C. 2121 W. Maple P.O. Box 12686 Wichita, KS 67277 Attorney for Petitioner

trant’s original work. Images should be in JPEG or TIFF format and file size should be not less than 1mb and not more than 5mb. Each photo will be judged on creativity, composition, subject matter, lighting and overall sharpness. Winners will be featured in the 2017 Special Photo Issue of Kansas Wildlife and Parks magazine. Only electronic images will be accepted and

PUBLIC NOTICE First published in The Times-Sentinel August 25, 2016 (3t)

IN THE EIGHTEENTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT DISTRICT COURT, SEDGWICK COUNTY, KANSAS PROBATE DEPARTMENT IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF MARILYN SUE SMITH, DECEASED. CASE NO. 16-PR-967 Pursuant to K.S.A. Ch. 59 NOTICE OF HEARING AND NOTICE TO CREDITORS THE STATE OF KANSAS TO ALL PERSONS CONCERNED: You are hereby notified that on August 18, 2016, a Petition was filed in this Court by Joretta Schneider, petitioner herein, praying that she be appointed as Administratrix without bond; and that she be granted Letters of Administration. You are required to file your written defenses thereto on or before the 20th day of September, 2016, at 10:00 o’clock a.m., in the Sedgwick County Probate Courthouse, 1900 E. Morris, Wichita, Kansas, at which time and place said cause will be heard. Should you fail therein, 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 (4) months from the date of the first publication of this notice, as provided by law, and if their demands are not thus exhibited, they shall be forever barred. JORETTA SCHNEIDER, Petitioner Kenneth H. Jack DAVIS & JACK, L.L.C. 2121 W. Maple P.O. Box 12686 Wichita, KS 67277 Attorney for Petitioner

must be e-mailed, with a completed entry form, to Nadia Reimer at nadia. reimer@ksoutdoors.com no later than 5 p.m. on Nov. 4. Entry forms and additional information are available at ksoutdoors. com/Ser vices/Publications/Magazine/WildAbout-Kansas.

PUBLIC NOTICE First published in The Times-Sentinel September 1, 2016 (3t)

IN THE EIGHTEENTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT DISTRICT COURT, SEDGWICK COUNTY, KANSAS PROBATE DEPARTMENT IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF DONALD R. MICHAEL, DECEASED. CASE NO. 2016-PR-000980-DE Pursuant to K.S.A. Ch. 59 NOTICE OF HEARING AND NOTICE TO CREDITORS THE STATE OF KANSAS TO ALL PERSONS CONCERNED: You are hereby notified that on August 22, 2016, a Petition was filed in this Court by Jessica A. McFarland, Co–Executor named in the Last Will and Testament of Donald R. Michael, deceased, dated August 10, 2006, praying that the Will filed with the Petition be admitted to probate and record; that the Petitioner and Paul M. Michael be appointed as Co– Executors without bond; and that they be granted Letters Testamentary. You are required to file your written defenses thereto on or before the 28th day of September, 2016, at 10:00 o’clock a.m., in the Sedgwick County Probate Courthouse, 1900 E. Morris, Wichita, Kansas, at which time and place said cause will be heard. Should you fail therein, 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 (4) months from the date of the first publication of this notice, as provided by law, and if their demands are not thus exhibited, they shall be forever barred. JESSICA A. McFARLAND, Petitioner KENNETH H. JACK DAVIS & JACK, L.L.C. 2121 W. Maple P.O. Box 12686 Wichita, KS 67277 Attorney for Petitioner

Cheney

itive “wedges” between the value of physical storage space and lower futures contractual storage rates on delivered wheat, O’Brien said, would be to raise the contractual storage rates to a level as high as the value of physical storage space is likely to ever be in the foreseeable future. Such action by the CME on the Kansas HRW wheat futures contract would help to solve the problem of non-convergence between cash wheat prices and wheat futures in Kansas wheat markets that occurs at designated grain elevator delivery locations, and that affects grain elevators across the state “If these periods of non-convergence for CME Kansas HRW wheat were eliminated, it would benefit Kansas farmers in terms of more effective and efficient crop revenue insurance programs and wheat marketing strategies,” he said. “It would also help Kansas farmers and agribusinesses make more accurate and profitable decisions in regards to crop enterprise selection, as in making profit maximizing decisions in regards to use of farm assets.”

W. Fifth; Assisted DCF with investigation in the City; Check welfare request/possible children in need of care in the 100 block of N. Marshall; Case follow up in the 700 block of N. Filmore with suspect in possible criminal threat and delivered no trespass order from USD 268; Assisted EMCU with investigation in the City; Juvenile problem in the 500 block of N. Filmore; Assisted the Sheriff’s Office and Cheney Fire with a car fire in the area of 327th & 23rd; Outside agency assist regarding subjects possibly in the area with outstanding warrants from Oklahoma; Assisted the Sheriff’s Office in the area of 327th & 23rd; Motorist assist in the 800 block of N. Marshall; Assisted the Sheriff’s Office with a disturbance call in the area of 3500 block of S. 339th St. West; Investigated a non-injury accident and DUI arrest in the area of Sixth & Main; Suspicious activity/person report in the area of E. Sixth.

Aug. 29 - Responded to an alarm in the 100 block of W. Fifth; Responded to an alarm in the 800 block of N. Marshall; Open door in the 600 block of N. Lincoln; Juvenile problem in the 800 block of N. Marshall; Juvenile problem in the area of Santa Fe & Adams. Aug. 30 - Reckless driver report in the arear of Marshall & Sixth; City code violations report in the City; Motorist assist in the 800 block of N. Marshall; Speeding/reckless driving complaint in the 300-400 block of S. Main; Case follow up with EMCU at the police department; City ordinance violation in the 300 block of N. Filmore; Speed checks in the 300 block of S. Main; Questions for officer at the police department. Aug. 31 - Assisted the Sheriff’s Office with a suspicious vehicle report in the area of 3300 block of S. 391st St. West; Questions for officer at the police department; Juvenile problem in the 800 block of N. Marshall; Junk/ abandoned vehicle complaint in the 300 block of N. Marshall; Suspicious activity report in the 300 block of N. Main.

Sept. 03 - Funeral escort in the 400 block of N. Washington; Check welfare request in the 900 block of N. Filmore; Assisted Fire/EMS in the 300 block of E. Fourth; Assisted Garden Plain PD with a traffic stop and subject fleeing on foot in the area of 30000 W. 6th St.; Barking dog complaint in the 200 block of N. Garfield.

Sept. 01 - Assisted the Sheriff’s Office on Heather Lane; Assisted EMCU in the 100 block of W. Fifth and placed two children in police protective custody and transported to the children’s home in Wichita; Checked welfare request in the 900 block of N. Filmore; Assisted EMS in the 700 block of N. Main; Telephone harassment report at the police department; Motorist assist in the 100 block of W. First; Assisted Fire/EMS in the 100 block of W. Third.

Contact The Times-Sentinel 316.540.0500 news@tsnews.com www.facebook.com /Times-Sentinel

Sept. 02 - Suspicious activity/possible criminal threat report in the 100 block of

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Enter wildlife photo contest Kansas Wildlife and Parks magazine staff invite you to enter your favorite outdoor photographs in the fourth annual Wild About Kansas photo contest, ending Nov. 4. Participants can submit up to three photos in select categories including wildlife, other species, hunting and fishing, outdoor recreation, and landscapes. There is no fee to enter or age restrictions, and both residents and nonresidents may participate. Participants can submit up to three photos total. Photos must be taken within the state of Kansas and must be the en-

Police Report

Your Church Directory Cheney Churches Cheney Baptist Church 1502 N. Main, Cheney • Wed. Night Children’s Program 7-8:20 p.m. • 9:30 a.m. Sun. School • 10:30 a.m. & 6 p.m. Worship Cheney United Methodist Church 406 W. Third, Cheney • 542-3511 • 9:30 a.m. Worship • 10:45 a.m. Sun. School • Rev. Doug Hasty • Wade Williams, Youth Director First Assembly of God 607 Washington St., Cheney • 316-542-1270 • 9:30 a.m. Sun. School • 10:30 a.m. Worship • 7:00 p.m. Wed. Bible Studies • Pastor Joe & Glenda Cowell St. Paul’s Lutheran Church, School & Preschool 639 Lincoln, Cheney • Church: 542-0115, 540-0115 • School: 542-3584 • St Paul’s Preschool, 302 W. 6th, 542-5060 • Sun.: 8:00 a.m. Contemporary Worship • 9:15 a.m. Sun. School/Bible Classes • 10:30 a.m. Traditional Worship • Joseph Seifert, pastor Trinity United Christian Church 416 N. Washington, Cheney • 540-6161 • 9:45 a.m. Praise & Worship Service • Rev. Robin Colerick-Shinkle • Wed. 6:30 p.m. TOWN Meeting • Trinity Learning Center Preschool Clearwater Churches Clearwater Church of Christ 13900 Diagonal Road, Clearwater • 5846301 • 9:45 a.m. Sun. School • 10:45 a.m. & 6:15 p.m. Worship • 7:30 p.m. Wed. Bible Classes • Lyle Hinsdale, Minister Clearwater Evangelical Free Church 450 N. Fourth, Clearwater • 584-2367 • 9:15 a.m. Sun. School • 10:30 a.m. Worship • Sun. 6 p.m. Youth Activities • www. clearwaterefree.com • Joe Eash, Pastor Clearwater United Methodist Church 130 N. First, Clearwater • 584-2456 Worship 9:30 a.m. • Sun. School 10:45 a.m. cumc@sktc.net • www.clearwaterumc.com Kendal Utt, Pastor Church of the Nazarene 529 E. Ross, Clearwater • 584-2452 • Sun. School 9:30 a.m. • 10:45 a.m. and 6 p.m. Worship • Chris Griffin, Pastor

First Baptist Church 306 E. Ross, Clearwater • 584-2058 • 9:45 a.m. Sun. School • 11:00 a.m. Morning Worship • Wed. Ministry Night – 6 p.m. meal, 6:30 p.m. Kids for Christ, Youth Groups, and Adult Bible Study • Keith Kelley, Pastor First Christian Church 524 Wood, Clearwater • 584-2458 • www. achurchthatcares.net • Sat. Evening Worship 5:00 p.m. • Sun. Worship 9:45 a.m. • Sun. Study 11 a.m. • Pastor Gene Eason River Valley Community Church 321 N. 4th St., Clearwater • 620-584-6708 • www.riverks.com • riverks@riverks.com • Sun. Service 10 a.m. • Wed. Youth 6:30 p.m. • Rusty Sizemore, Pastor Garden Plain Churches St. Anthony’s Catholic Church 615 N. Main, Garden Plain • 531-2252 • Sat. Mass: 5:30 p.m. • Sun. Mass: 8:00 a.m., & 10:00 a.m. • Fr. Samuel Pinkerton. Garden Plain Community Church 230 N. Section Line, Garden Plain • (316) 535-2950 • 9:45 a.m. Sun. School (Sept thru May) •10:45 a.m. Worship • Alan Hill, Pastor Goddard Churches Beacon Community Church 810 N. Casado • 794-2424 • 10:45 a.m. Sun. Service • Childcare provided for ages Birth to Kindergarten • Pastor Steve Fast • www.beaconlife.org The Church of The Holy Spirit Masses Sat. 5 p.m. • 8 & 10 a.m. Sun. • 18218 W. Kellogg, Goddard, KS 67052 • 794-3496 • Fr. Michael Nolan Goddard United Methodist Church 300 N. Cedar, Goddard • 794-2207 • 9 am & 11 am Worship • Children’s church during both services • Nursery Available • 10 am Sun. School • Josh Gooding, Pasto r • Haley Bieter, Youth Pastor • Children’s Pastor, Nicole Ryba First Baptist Church 124 W. 2nd Avenue, Goddard • 794-2985 • Sun. School 9:45 a.m. • Church Service 11 a.m. • Nursery provided. Pastor Steve Sherbenou.

Pathway Church Goddard Campus, Sunday at 9:30 & 11am • 18800 W Kellogg, Goddard • 316-550-6099 • Westlink Campus, Saturday at 5pm, Sunday at 9:30 & 11am • Café Campus, Sunday at 11am • 2001 N Maize Rd (21st & Maize), Wichita • 316-722-8020 • www. pathwaychurch.com • Following Jesus/In Community/For Others Area Churches Harvest Community Church One church, worship at 8340 W. 21st, Wichita • Sun. Service at 10:30 a.m. • Senior Pastor Rev. Dave Henion • www.wichitaharvest.com Heartland Friends Meeting 14505 W. Sandwedge Circle, Wichita (Fairways addtion of Auburn Hills, behind Wichita Friends School at 14700 W. Kellogg) • (316) 729-4483 • http://heartland.quaker. org • 9:30 a.m. Meeting for Study & Worship • 10:45 a.m. Worship in Song • 11:00 a.m. Traditional Quaker Worship from the Silence & Children’s Program. Milton Baptist Church 1213 N. Sycamore Road, Milton • 620478-2486 • Pastor Mike Justice • Morning Worship 9:30 a.m. • Sunday School 11 a.m. • Family Ministry Wed.: Light Dinner 6 p.m., Bible Study 6:45 p.m. Resurrection Lutheran Church, ELCA 3850 W. 71st S., Haysville • 522-1091 • Education Hour 9 a.m. • Service 10 a.m. • Nursery Available • Elizabeth Cummings, Pastor • www.rxluth.com St. John’s Catholic Church 18630 W. 71st St. S., Viola, KS • Mass: 8 a.m. Mon, Tues, Thurs, Fri; Wed: 7:35 p.m.; Sat: 5:30 p.m.; Sun: 8 a.m. & 10:30 a.m. • Confessions: Tues. 7:40 a.m., Wed. 6:30 p.m., Sat. 4:30 p.m. St. Joseph’s Catholic Church St. Joe Road & 37th N., Ost (St. Joe) • 444-2210 • 9:00 a.m. Sun. Mass • Fr. Aaron Spexarth St. Rose Catholic Church Mt. Vernon Road & 21st N., Mt. Vernon • 444-2210 • 11:00 a.m. Sun. Mass • Fr. Aaron Spexarth


September 8, 2016 7B

The Times-Sentinel

PLACE YOUR AD

Call (316) 540-0500 Email: classifieds@tsnews.com Payment is required in advance on all Classified advertising.

Classifieds

tact Dr. Steve Gould, DC at 316-542-3400 or email resume to drgoulddc@gmail. com.

For Rent

For Rent

RV or BOAT STORAGE. Covered drive through with electricity near Cheney Lake. 36’ L X 18’ W X 13’ Ht. $50 per month. Call 316-5400260.

Triumph Accessory Services, a FAA repair station, has an opening for a maintenance manager. Responsibilities include planning & coordinating any changes, repairs and general maintenance to the facility. Qualified candidates should have a thorough knowledge of safety methods and code compliance. For complete information and to apply, please go to: triumphgroup.com FAA drug screening is required. Triumph is an Equal Opportunity Employer: Minority/Veteran/Female/ Disabled.

Nice, quiet country home. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths on main level. 2 car garage. Full basement. Close to St. Joseph Ost and Catholic school. Available September 1. 316444-2598.

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Now hiring Receptionist/Chiropractic assistant at Gould Chiropractic, Cheney. Con-

Propane Central is seeking a fulltime Bulk Driver/Service to provide service to our Kingman area customer base. Ability to obtain a valid Class B CDL license with HAZMAT, Tanker, and Airbrakes endorsements. Please apply by calling our Wichita office at 1-800-864-6379 (ask for Alan), fax a resume to 316-744-6702, or you may apply online at www.propanecentral.com.

years experience. All brands. House calls! Reasonable. Guaranteed! 620-456-3225

Wanted

Wanted

Put American dollars in your pocket. *WANTED* Your used lumber, picket fences, chicken coops, farm lumber. Call us 316928-6052.

$5 for up to 20 words Additional words 25¢ each

COMBO RATES - BUY 2 PAPERS GET ONE FREE! CALL FOR INFO

DEADLINE IS NOON MONDAY Caregivers, CNA’s - Now hiring caregivers for non-medical homecare agency. We have clients in your area today. Great Pay! Call 316-295-3282

AD RATES

Notices

Notices

30 x 50 storage shed, now available for rent. Reasonably priced. 316-249-1083

B & B Storage

Garage Sales

• Outside Storage Available! • Units Available Now • Two Locations in Cheney

Garage Sale

Garage sale – 5 Shenandoah, Goddard. Car, clothing, misc items. Thursday and Friday 7 am – 6 pm. Saturday 7 am - ?

Come see us at 509 Ft. Dodge Blvd Sept. 9-18

Services

Services

Features:

Sewing machine service. 40+

1- 10x10 Ins. Overhead Door 1- 3’ Entry Door 12” Boxed Overhang

Sign up for ‘Outdoors-Woman’ workshop course in outdoor life. BOW classes are taught by friendly and experienced instructors who pride themselves on providing a low-pressure atmosphere, and the best part is, participants can pick and choose which classes they attend. Sessions are provided on a multitude of topics, including archery, fly fishing, camping, rifle shooting, wild game cooking, canoeing, outdoor photography, geocaching, wilderness survival, and more. No experience is necessary to attend. The cost to attend is $235 per participant and includes seven meals, two nights of lodging, instruc-

HELP WANTED Monday thru Friday, flexible hours available for customer focused team members. Apply online @ mcstate.com Store #27026 or call Lesa at Goddard McDonalds 316-794-3434. McDonald’s

Answers

to

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tion, supplies, and use of equipment. Three $100 scholarships are available for first-time participants, based on financial need. For more information, visit ksoutdoors.com and click “Education,” then “Becoming an Outdoor Woman,” or visit the BOW Facebook page at “Becoming An Outdoors Woman KANSAS.”

30x40x12 for $14,900

Farm Equipment

Our Hunters will Pay Top $$$ To hunt your land. Call for a Free Base Camp Leasing info packet & Quote. 1-866-309-1507 www.BaseCampLeasing.com Help Wanted/Truck Driver Convoy Systems is hiring Class A drivers to run from Kansas City to the west coast. Home Weekly! Great Benefits! www.convoysystems.com Call Tina ext. 301 or Lori ext. 303 1-800-926-6869. Driver Trainees Needed! Become a driver for Stevens Transport! Earn $800 Per Week PAID CDL TRAINING! Stevens covers all costs! 1-888-7492303 drive4stevens.com Misc. LENDERS OFFERING $0 DOWN FOR LAND OWNERS Roll your New Home and Land Improvements into One Package. Discount National Pricing on Breeze II Doublewide and our 60th Anniversary Singlewide. Trade-ins Welcome!! 866858-6862 DIRECTV. NFL Sunday Ticket (FREE!) w/Choice All-Included Package. $60/mo for 24 months. No upfront costs or equipment to buy. Ask about next day installation! 1- 800-261-7086

The Times-Sentinel’s

Business & Professional Hector Rios OPTOMETRIST

Doctor at Colwich office Tuesdays Wednesdays Fridays

to

Crossword

Phone Receptionist available M-F

Financing Available ($228 per Month w/ Approved Credit)

CLASSIFIEDS

DISH TV 190 channels plus Highspeed Internet Only $49.94/mo! Ask about a 3 year price guarantee & get

Answers

Ron Ball • 316-542-3732

2016 Kansas State Fair Special

Area News There is still time to sign up for the Becoming An Outdoors-Woman (BOW) workshop, Sept. 16-18 at the Rock Springs 4-H Center in Junction City. While the deadline for enrollment was Sept. 4, the workshop, which is limited to 100 women, still has openings. If you’ve ever wanted to learn more about enjoying the Kansas outdoors in a friendly, safe and welcoming environment, BOW is worth your time and money. Each spring and fall, the Kansas Department of Wildlife, Parks and Tourism hosts this women-only workshop designed to give ladies age 18 and older a crash-

Eight sizes to fit most storage needs • 5x10, 10x10 up to 10x30

136 W. Wichita St. Colwich, KS 67030 796-0002

Life Alert. 24/7. One press of a button sends help FAST! Medical, Fire, Burglar. Even if you can’t reach a phone! FREE Brochure. CALL 800-605-3619 Portable Oxygen Concentrator ? May Be Covered by Medicare! Reclaim independence and mobility with the compact design and long-lasting battery of Inogen One. Free information kit! Call 800-731-1968

Reach readers in more than 135 Kansas newspapers. Call (316) 540-0500 and ask about the Kansas Classified Ad Network

Kingman D Ave. Community Kingman,750 KSW. 67068 620-532-3147 Hospital Mammography • Imaging • Nuclear Medicine Rehab Therapy • Surgery • Oncology Home Health • 24~hr Emergency Services

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Advertise your business to your local community at a low cost in The Times-Sentinel’s Business & Professional Directory.

Call 316-540-0500 today!

Gould Chiropractic Cheney Health Center

Steven J. Gould, D.C. Chiropractic Care DOT Physicals Drug Testing Sports Physicals

Lynn Simons, P.T. Physical Therapy Post-Surgery Joint Replacements

M - F 8 a.m. - 5 p.m.

M - W - F 8 a.m. - 5 p.m.

Cheney Fitness Circuit Training 3000 lb free weights M - F 5 a.m. - 10 p.m. Sat 8 a.m. - 10 p.m.

126 N. Main • Cheney, KS 67025 • (316) 542-3400

Fresh, Silks, Dried, Plants, Wire Service

Marie Davis

221 N. Main Cheney, KS 67025 316-542-0054 1-888-529-4803

Wulf-Ast Mortuaries

Garden Plain • 535-2211 Colwich • 796-0894 Mt. Hope • 667-2351 Michael R. & Barbara J. Ast Owners & Funeral Directors Patrica A. George, Assistant Funeral Director

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Nate’s Service

LOCAL COMPANY FREE ESTIMATES • Sprinkler Installation & Repair • Licensed PVB tester & installer • Licensed • Bonded • Insured • Landscape Lighting natessprinklers.com Lic. # 5879

(316) 650-5029


1.99 Cantaloupe

2/ 4 $

ea

Strawberries

20300 W. Kellogg Dr., Goddard (316) 794-2530

2/ 5 $

Kroger Breakfast Sausage

Prices Good September 8 - 14, 2016

Select Varieties 12-16 oz

3.99 Sterling Silver Ground Sirloin

2/ 7 $

lb

Farmland Bacon

Select Varieties 12-16 oz

Fresh, 90% Lean

1.79

lb

Heritage Farm Boneless Chicken Breast or Thighs Fresh

1.68

10/$10

ea

Smart Ones Entrées

Oscar Mayer Lunchables

Select Varieties 4.4-10.5 oz

3.49 Nathan’s Beef Franks

Select Varieties 2.25-4.4 oz

2/ 3 $

ea

Ragu Pasta Sauce Select Varieties 16-24 oz

Select Varieties 12-14 oz

2/ 3 $

6.99 Folger’s Coffee

Campbell’s Chunky Soup

2/ 5 $

Select Varieties 18.6-19 oz

Coffee Mate Creamer

ea

21.99

MIX & MATCH ¢ 99 ea

99¢

ea

Quantities Not Purchased In Multiples of 3 in the Same Transaction will be $1.49 ea

Dillons Milk Half Gallons Excludes Chocolate

99¢

ea

Quantities Not Purchased In Multiples of 3 in the Same Transaction will be $1.49 ea

p$$t Granulated Sugar 4 lb

3.99

Select Varieties 32 fl oz Refrigerated

18.76-30.5 oz Can

!

ea

Bud, Bud Light, Miller Lite or Coors Light Select Varieties 30 pk 12 fl oz Cans

MUST BUY 3

Quantities Not Purchased In Multiples of 3 in the Same Transaction will be $1.49 ea

Dillons Large Eggs 18 ct

99

¢

ea

Quantities Not Purchased In Multiples of 3 in the Same Transaction will be $1.99 ea

Kroger Cheese

Select Varieties 6-8 oz

ea

Private Selection Ice Cream 48 fl oz or Kroger Party Pail 128 fl oz Select Varieties

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