Buzz kill Government places bee species on endangered list for first time, A2
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 4, 2016
Dillons site has online buying
SERVICE DOG LOOKING FOR GENEROUS HEARTS
VONACHEN CASE REQUEST DENIED The Kansas Supreme Court on Monday denied Reno County District Attorney Keith Schroeder’s request for a temporary stay or injunction that would bar plans for a new mental evaluation for Samuel Vonachen. Read more on A2
Q New feature at Marketplace in Hutch lauded as a time-saver. BY JOHN GREEN The Hutchinson News email@example.com
ClickList, Kroger’s online grocery shopping system, has come to Hutchinson. The Dillons Marketplace on East 30th Avenue launched the service Tuesday. “Kroger has been testing on-line ordering in select stores since November 2014 and the feedback from our customers across the country has been overwhelmingly positive,” state Dillons E-Commerce Manager Tony Salinas in a news release. “Senior citizens, parents with young children, and busy professionals all appreciate this new convenience.”
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ROYALS NOW IN FALL BACK AND ASSESS MODE
Sandra J. Milburn/The Hutchinson News
The Royals spent the first day after the regular season Monday ruing how a season full of promise went awry. There were devastating injuries, key acquisitions failed to live up to big contracts and an offense predicated on manufacturing runs was too often rendered out-of-order. Read more on B1
ClickList is a service now offered at the Dillons Marketplace store. Customers order online, then arrive at the delivery area, pay for their groceries and a Dillons employee will load them into their car.
Photos by Lindsey Bauman/The Hutchinson News
Service dog Indigo stands with his owner, Bob Lucas, on the front porch of their Hutchinson home on Monday. Indigo is in need of surgery to repair cranial cruciate ligament disease in his left hind knee. A GoFundMe page has been set up to help with the cost of the surgery.
This helpful pal needs aid now
Justices will stop at Reno schools today Q Trinity cancels a Kan. high court judge’s visit ahead of HCC event. BY MARY CLARKIN The Hutchinson News firstname.lastname@example.org
Trinity Catholic Junior-Senior High School canceled a scheduled appearance today of Kansas Supreme Court Associate Justice Dan Biles, after realizing Biles is on the Nov. 8 ballot. The Kansas Supreme Court will conduct a special session at 6:30 tonight at Hutchinson Community College’s Stringer Fine Arts Center, 600 E. 11th Ave. The event is open to the public, and the court will hear oral arguments in two cases – one involving a methamphetamine conviction and the second involving a dispute between businesses. When the top court visits a community, the justices typically talk to students in the area as part of
STATE TAX REVENUES COME UP SHORT TOPEKA – Kansas collected nearly $45 million less in taxes in September than expected, providing a major blow to state finances and scrambling the budget. Read more on A2
GoFundMe account aims to aid ailing canine BY KATHY HANKS The Hutchinson News email@example.com
For the past three years, Indigo has taken care of Bob Lucas – serving as his eyes, keeping him safe. Now it’s Lucas’ turn to care for the big yellow Labrador retriever. Six months ago, Lucas and his wife, Georgia, of Hutchinson, began noticing the guide dog was limping slightly. They had hoped it was something that would go away. Instead, in recent weeks it has gotten worse. Indigo’s veterinarian has recommended surgery for a damaged ACL around the knee of the back left leg.
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RUNAWAY WIN Hutchinson bulldozes Kansas Wesleyan JV 64-0 at Gowans Stadium
Bob Lucas walks with Indigo outside their Hutchinson home on Monday.
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INTERCEPTED LETTER Service dog requiring surgery
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Dear Indigo, May the account set up for your fiscal needs fetch a generous response.
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The Hutchinson News
CThings a ltoedontoday dar of Events
Things to do Tomorrow
10:45 a.m. Babytime, Hutchinson Public Library, 901 N. Main. 11:30 a.m. Reno Retired Employees Luncheon, Sirloin Stockade, 1526 E. 17th. 5 p.m. South Hutchinson Farmers Market, Lionette Field, 101 W. Ave. C. 6:30 p.m. Author Rod Beemer: “Notorious Kansas Bank Heists,” Reno County Museum, 100 S. Walnut.
Hutchinson Zoo’s always a site to put on your list From 10 a.m. to 4:45 p.m. today, explore the Hutchinson Zoo, 6 Emerson Loop E Carey Park. It’s a recreational and animal rehabilitation facility that promotes conservation education on behalf of wildlife.
Remember library’s Toddler Time today At 9:15 a.m. or 10 a.m. today, bring your young ones to one of the Toddler Time sessions in the children’s activity room at the Hutchinson Public Library, 901 N. Main.
7:15 a.m. Ave A. “Walk to School Day”. Safely walk students to Ave. A Elementary School. 9:30 a.m. Preschool Storytime, Hutchinson Public Library, 901 N. Main. 10 a.m. Reno County Farmers’ Market, Second and Washington, Hutchinson. 10:45 a.m. Babytime, Hutchinson Public Library, 901 N. Main. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Take the children to the Kansas Kids Museum in the Hutchinson Mall food court, 1500 E. 11th. Travel to the Sedgwick County Zoo, 5555 W. Zoo Blvd. 1 to 5 p.m. See the art at the Birger Sandzen Memorial Gallery, 401 N. First, Lindsborg. Have an event you’d like to add? Submit it at hutchnews.com/calendar. Please submit events at least a week in advance.
Justices deny Reno DA’s motion in Vonachen case BY THE NEWS STAFF
The Kansas Supreme Court on Monday denied Reno County District Attorney Keith Schroeder’s request for a temporary stay or injunction that would bar plans for a new mental evaluation for Samuel Vonachen. Vonachen is the Hutchinson teen convicted in August in the deaths of
his mother and sister as a result of a fire at the family home. He is awaiting sentencing. Schroeder lodged legal action before the Supreme Court against Reno County District Judge Trish Rose and public defender Sarah McKinnon in September. He contends Vonachen should be held in Reno County Correctional Facility – not
Kan. collected $45M less than expected in Sept. BY JONATHAN SHORMAN The Topeka Capital-Journal
TOPEKA – Kansas collected nearly $45 million less in taxes in September than expected, providing a major blow to state finances and scrambling the budget. State government now faces a shortfall greater than $60 million, just three months – or one quarter – into the fiscal year. Barring a dramatic turnaround, lawmakers and Gov. Sam Brownback will confront a bleak financial situation when the Legislature returns in January. Senate President Susan Wagle, R-Wichita, argued Brownback is required by law to make cuts himself because state finances are in the red. The governor’s office said the administration is not planning to make allotments. The figures are sure to provide ammunition to campaigns ahead of the November general election just weeks away. Democrats and moderate Republicans have made the budget and taxes a prominent issue. Month after month, with only a few exceptions, the revenue reports have disappointed. Sometimes the shortfall is small – $10.5 million in August. In other months, the numbers are staggering: May fell $76 million below expectations. On Tuesday, a working group assembled by Brownback to examine why estimates are so frequently off will present its findings and recommendations. Individual income tax collections were off by about $14 million, or 6 percent. The Kansas Department of Revenue cited weaker than expected quarterly payments related to capital gains and the stock market in explaining the figures. Corporate income taxes came in short by $17 million, or 21 percent. Retail sales tax collections fell short by $9 million, or about 5 percent. The approximately $45 million monthly shortfall represents a miss of about 8 percent. So far during the fiscal year, which began in July, Kansas has collected $69 million less in taxes than projected. “The significant contributors to less-than-expected September receipts were individual estimated payments related to capital gains and the stock market; a continued regional trend of low corporate tax receipts and sales tax receipts,” Revenue Secretary Nick Jordan said in a statement. “Withholding tax receipts, which are an
indicator of jobs and income, continues to perform above the previous year.” Even before the September figures, Kansas faced a budget shortfall. The state began the fiscal year in July with an anticipated positive ending balance of only $5 million that was quickly wiped away by poor July and August tax collections. Though the state now faces a $60 million budget hole at least, continued monthly revenue shortfalls could realistically push the figure past $100 million. A twice-yearly revenue forecast will also be released in November, and that projection could send the figure even higher. “Sam Brownback’s continued refusal to truthfully acknowledge and address the failures of his economic policies not only threatens the future of our state, but insults our intelligence,” Senate Minority Leader Anthony Hensley, D-Topeka, said in a statement. “Kansas voters have the power to put an end to the ongoing Brownback budget crisis when they cast their ballots in November.” State budget director Shawn Sullivan asked agencies in August to provide budget scenarios featuring a 5 percent cut. Last week, he said Brownback’s budget proposal in January wouldn’t include across-the-board cuts, but acknowledged the current budget will have to be adjusted. Wagle, citing a state law, said Brownback needs to make cuts to eliminate the budget shortfall. Hensley has also previously said Brownback should act before the legislative session. “I served in the Kansas Senate when Kathleen Sebelius was governor and Mark Parkinson was governor and both of them cut across the board when we had a shortfall,” Wagle said. “Clearly, our statutes require that when there is a shortfall in revenues and when the budget is in the red, the governor is supposed to allot.”
the Reno County Youth Services Detention Facility – pending sentencing. The Supreme Court denied Schroeder’s bid to block the mental examination. Schroeder had claimed the pre-sentence mental examination/evaluation report before sentencing was “needless.” Rose had ordered that Vonachen continue to be
housed at the Reno County juvenile detention center, rather than being moved to the county jail, pending sentencing. Then, during a hearing on a subsequent state motion to have him moved to the jail, Rose ordered that Vonachen be sent to Larned State Hospital for a mental evaluation before he is sentenced in the case. Last week, Schroeder
said in a filing with the Supreme Court, he had learned from a staff member at Reno County Youth Services Detention Facility that Vonachen said he had met with his attorney and learned he would not be transferred to Larned State Hospital for evaluation, but rather an evaluation would be completed while he remains in the juvenile facility
in Hutchinson. Schroeder said he had received no motions, orders or notices pertaining to that development. He also asserted to the high court that the law requires a defendant convicted of a felony to be committed to a state security hospital or other suitable local mental health facility for the examination or evaluation.
US bees added to endangered species list A yellow-faced bee is shown in Hawaii. Federal authorities added seven yellow-faced bee species, Hawaii’s only native bees, for protection under the Endangered Species Act on Friday, a first for any bees in the United States.
BY AMY B. WANG The Washington Post
The bees are dying. For the first time in the United States, bees have been placed on the endangered species list. The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service on Friday determined that seven species of yellow-faced bees, all native to Hawaii, should be protected under the Endangered Species Act. All seven species belong to the Hylaeus genus of bees. Together, the waspish looking bees are more commonly known as “yellow-faced” or “masked” for their yellow-to-white facial markings. These species are responsible for pollinating some of Hawaii’s indigenous plant species, many of which are threatened themselves. Karl Magnacca, a Hawaiibased entomologist, told The Associated Press that efforts to have the bees federally protected took nearly a decade. “It’s good to see it finally come to fruition,” he told the AP, adding that yell0wfaced bees tend to favor the more dominant trees and shrubs in Hawaii, which helps “maintain the structure of the whole forest.” Magnacca did much of the initial research on the bees in support of the Xerces Society for Invertebrate Conservation, a nonprofit that aims to protect pollinators and other invertebrates. (The group says it takes its name from the Xerces Blue butterfly, “the first butterfly known to go extinct in North America as a result of human activities.”) For years, the Oregonbased group had pushed for yellow-faced bees to be recognized and protected. In 2009, the Xerces Society first submitted petitions to the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, and the group celebrated news of the federal agency’s ruling on Friday – even as representatives noted there could have been more done to protect the insects. The endangered species designation “is excellent news for these bees, but there is much work that
John Kaia Associated Press
needs to be done to ensure that Hawaii’s bees thrive,” Xerces Society spokesman Matthew Shepherd wrote in a statement on the group’s website. “[Yellow-faced bees] are often found in small patches of habitat hemmed in by agricultural land or developments. Unfortunately, the [Fish and Wildlife Service] has not designated any ‘critical habitat,’ areas of land of particular importance for the endangered bees.” According to the federal agency, yellow-faced bees have been threatened by non-native bees and other invasive animal species, as well as by human development. Though there is no evidence yet, researchers noted, too, that yellow-faced bees could be compromised by diseases transmitted by non-native insects. “The small number of remaining [yellow-faced bee] populations limits this species’ ability to adapt to environmental changes,” the agency wrote in its Sept. 30 final ruling. “The effects of climate change are likely to further exacerbate these threats.” Magnacca told the AP there are a lot more rare insects that deserve protection. “It may not
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honeybees, since their work in pollinating crops makes them economically valuable to humans. However, in a research paper published in the journal Nature Communications last summer, scientists argued that wild bees may deserve just as much attention, even if fewer wild species are responsible for crop pollination. “There’s more than just economic reasons to protect nature and the species in it,” Taylor Ricketts, a co-author of the paper and director of the Gund Institute for Ecological Economics at the University of Vermont, told The Post last June. Wild bees are important to the larger ecosystem, likely integral to maintaining the habitat for other species that indirectly affect humans, Ricketts said. The designation of these seven bees as endangered species is a start, conservationists say. In the same ruling, the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service also designated the band-rumped storm petrel, the orangeblack Hawaiian damselfly and the anchialine pool shrimp as endangered species. The designations take effect Oct. 31.
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necessarily be appropriate to list them as endangered, but we have this huge diversity that we need to work on and protect here in Hawaii,” he said. “There’s a huge amount of work that needs to be done.” The designation is considered a victory for conservationists and echoes a broader effort, made in recent years, to recognize the contributions and importance of bees. That effort may be paying off: Last May, the White House released its National Strategy to Promote the Health of Honeybees and Other Pollinators in a bid to protect pollinators around the country. “I have to say that it is mighty darn lovely having the White House acknowledge the indigenous, unpaid and invisible workforce that somehow has managed to sustain all terrestrial life without health-care subsidies, or a single COLA, for that past 250 million years,” Sam Droege, a U.S. Geological Survey wildlife biologist and one of the country’s foremost experts on native bee identification, told The Washington Post last May. Much of the publicity so far has been focused on
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Burrton instructor garners a business teaching honor BY THE NEWS STAFF
BURRTON – Burrton High School’s business/ computer teacher Kenna Teel was named Secondary Business Teacher of the Year in Kansas. The honor was announced Monday at the Kansas Business Education Association’s annual convention in Wichita. Teel lives in Newton and has taught over 20 years, including overseas for two years in Dubai, and at Kingman High School and for Johnson County and Pratt community colleges. She is a f ormer president of the Kanas Business Education Association and is in her fifth year at Burrton. At Burrton High, every freshman has to take computer applications and Teel teaches those classes, as well as electives. She teaches subjects that are constantly changing. “It’s pretty much different every year. I just kind of roll with what’s happening,” she said. “It’s a constant challenge because the business world changes constantly. It’s a constant learning process for me.” Teel doesn’t know who nominated her for the award. Nominees were required to submit a resume and letters of recommendation. The latter came from
Burrton High School teacher Kenna Teel, right, receives the Secondary Business Teacher of the Year honor from Kim Dhority, leader of the Kansas Business Education Association. The award for Teel was announced Monday at the association’s state convention in Wichita. administrators, colleagues and from a former student.
There is no monetary prize with the award.
Collision on US 50 sends 1 to hospital BY THE NEWS STAFF
NEWTON – A 2014 Dodge passenger car ran a stop sign at U.S. 50 about three miles west of Newton, and the driver of a 2010 Freightliner, Jose A. Valdivia Navarro, 25, of Newton, was sent to Newton Medical Center with injuries, according to the
Lawmakers fear KanCare backlog will grow again BY JONATHAN SHORMAN Topeka Capital-Journal
Lawmakers fear a backlog of KanCare applications the state has spent months reducing will once again balloon. The bipartisan worry belies assurances by the Kansas Department of Health and Environment, which oversees the state’s privatized Medicaid program. Members of the Legislature’s KanCare Oversight Committee express concern the agency isn’t prepared. KDHE is on track to clear the backlog in October, according to a state audit released last month, after it told federal officials in June the number of unprocessed applications was far greater than previously disclosed. Internal auditing documents suggest the backlog undercounting may have continued undiscovered if not for inquiries from the federal government. Interview notes by auditing staff, obtained by The Topeka Capital-Journal through a records request, show one of the state’s KanCare contractors told auditors that questions from the federal Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services led to the discovery of the low-ball figures. As the agency seeks to clear the last of the backlog, it faces questions over whether it can prevent the problem from reemerging. “I’m just worried that we’re going to be back in the same trouble come January and that really bothers me,” said Rep. Dan Hawkins, a Wichita Republican who chairs the KanCare Oversight Committee. The KanCare backlog first developed in 2015, spurred by problems with a new electronic eligibility system called KEES. By spring, KDHE indicated it was reducing the number of unprocessed applications.
Kansas Highway Patrol. The accident occurred about 10:44 a.m. Monday. The driver of the car, Frank T. Haas, 55, of Hutchinson, wasn’t injured, the report said. Haas was driving north on Ridge Road approaching U.S. 50, while the Freightliner was traveling west on U.S.
50. The Freightliner struck the Dodge as the car entered the intersection without stopping. Both vehicles traveled northwest through the intersection, went through the guard rail and came to rest in the creek, the report said. Both drivers were wearing their seat belts.
Man hurt in Barton rollover BY ASHLEY BOOKER The Hutchinson News email@example.com
An Ellinwood man was hospitalized after rolling his vehicle in Barton County early Saturday morning. Barton County Sheriff ’s Office deputies were sent to an injury crash south of Ellinwood around 2:30 a.m. According to the Barton County Sheriff ’s Office, it appears that Chantz
Clawson, 23, was traveling south on Southeast 105 Avenue in a 2009 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 pickup when he failed to negotiate a curve onto Southeast 20 Road. His pickup left the road, went into the south ditch, struck a field drive, went airborne and rolled about two and a half times. Clawson was sent to Great Bend Regional Hospital with injuries. He has since been released from the hospital.
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Interfaith Housing celebrates 25 years of service BY ASHLEY BOOKER The Hutchinson News firstname.lastname@example.org
A group of around 250 people helped celebrate Interfaith Housing Services’ 25 years of service to not only individuals, but entire communities across Kansas. While it was a celebration of the nonprofit organization and those it’s influenced, speakers made sure to recognize the people who made it possible: the donors, volunteers, staff, and current and founding board members. Without them, and a mission guided through standing strong to Christian principles, it was noted that the organization wouldn’t have made such a long-term impact on the lives of others. Former Interfaith Housing Services President John Scott was the keynote speaker and said he’d been overwhelmed with recent proclamations and awards in his name, and countless cards and phone calls thanking him for his service. “It’s overwhelming,” he said, his voice wavering. “It’s very humbling for me. After 25 years all of this is happening, and 25 years ago all I wanted was just a job, but God had other plans. Instead of a job, He gave me a mission.” Scott said he felt he shouldn’t be recognized for all that Interfaith has done.
Ashley Booker /The Hutchinson News
Attendees enjoy a meal provided at the Interfaith Housing Services 25th Anniversary Celebration on Monday. “I’ve just been lucky,” he said. “I’ve been in a place where people have come together for a common vision, for a common cause, and done great things together.” While many things were shared about the organization’s past, Mike Smith, board chair and co-interim CEO, closed the gathering with a few words about the future. “Thank you again for remembering us and our work in the community,” he said to the crowd. “Together we will continue to make a difference by improving all of our lives
by improving the lives of the people we serve.” In looking towards it future, Smith announced the expansion of what they call Santa Fe Two in Dodge City, which will continue low-income housing in Ford County. He said Interfaith will also continue to collaborate with the city of Hutchinson, Hutchinson Community Foundation and United Way of Reno County to improve and refurbish the SW Bricktown neighborhood. He also announced that Interfaith recently accepted a donation of
the former St. Elizabeth Hospital. While the details aren’t yet finalized, Smith noted that in the long run, people in the room may have the opportunity to live in the room they were born. Scott said in 1991 no one could have imagined what IHS would become in 25 years, or the kind of impact it would have on not only this community, but the state as a whole. For that, he said he was grateful. “May God richly bless IHS and each one of you,” he said in closing.
Pine Village care center’s Benefit Day event slated BY THE NEWS STAFF
MOUNDRIDGE – Pine Village’s Benefit Day Auction & Dinner is set for Oct. 20 at the Wellness Center, 86 22nd Ave. The sausage dinner is from 5 to 6:30 p.m., with homemade pie for dessert, and the auction begins at 6 p.m. All proceeds will go
toward a new kitchen for the nonprofit Continuing Care Retirement Community’s main dining hall. Auction items are currently on the Pine Village website, www.pinevillageks.org. Some of the highlights this year include a hand-crafted cedar chest, a compact meat smoker and a handful of themed
baskets. Other items of interest include a Bill Snyder signed K-State football, KU basketball tickets, Royals tickets and a signed KU basketball. There also will be an assortment of paintings as well as various gift certificates. To donate an item for the auction or make a financial contribution, contact Julie Kern, director of
marketing, at (620) 345-2901 or email@example.com.
BRIEFS Alternative active commute for students
with items in the garage as well as smoke damage to the walls and ceiling. The release, distributed by Deputy Fire Chief Doug Hanen, states that “outside cooking appliances are meant to be used away from (a) structure and definitely not inside open structures, such as a garage or enclosed porch area.”
The Reno County Health Department is inviting Avenue A Elementary School students to walk to school on Wednesday. Adult community volunteers will meet the children at Avenue A. Park, at the corner of Washington and Avenue A, at 7:15 a.m. Wednesday and walk safely to the elementary school, according to a RCHD release. The Walking School Bus Program is “to encourage our youth to be physically active” through providing a “safe walking option to actively commute to school.” It is being hosted in partnership with United Way of Reno County.
Roads closing for bridge replacement
Garage fire on Sunday costs $3,500 in damages
Supreme Court declines Kansas serial killer case
Hutchinson firefighters responded Sunday afternoon to a structure fire in a neighborhood after hot material fell out of a smoker. According to a news release, the fire started at about 1:26 p.m. in the garage of a house in the 500 block of Molly Mall after debris from the smoker dropped onto contents in the garage. “Several” people were at home when the fire occurred, but no injuries were reported. The fire took less than five minutes to contain, but in that time it caused an estimated $3,500 in damages, through both direct contact
TOPEKA – The U.S. Supreme Court has declined to review the case of a Kansas serial killer who stuffed the bodies of several victims into barrels. Kansas Attorney General Derek Schmidt says Monday’s ruling leaves John Robinson’s capital murder conviction and death sentence intact. Robinson was convicted of killing seven women and a teenage girl in Kansas and Missouri in cases dating back to 1984. Investigators say he lured some victims with promises of work or sex. – From staff, wire reports
A bridge replacement project will close 69th Avenue between Lerado Road and Andre Road to all through traffic beginning today, according to Reno County Public Works. The road will remain closed until further notice.
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Chapter 11: Compare and Contrast As they were about to leave the portal, Skye raised her hand awkwardly. “Mr. Thomas? I know that time is short, but can Wes and I talk to our teammate for a minute?” Mr. Thomas turned and saw that even though she was trying to hide it, Piper seemed a bit down. “No time!” Stick Monkey shook his head and gave Mr. Thomas a worried look. “There’s a little time.” Mr. Thomas knew Stick Monkey had reason to be concerned, but his students obviously needed to help each other. “Let me know when you are ready.” Piper started to argue. She did not want the attention directed at her. She did not want to dampen the fun everyone was having. “What’s wrong Piper?” Wes asked. “I have known you since we were in preschool, and when you are this quiet, I know something is up.” “I don’t feel like I’m that great of an artist
Written and Illustrated by Mallory Goeke
compared to the two of you,” Piper replied. “Wes, you draw these amazing monsters that look so cool.” Piper looked down at the ground sadly. “Skye, I know we just met, but you create amazing drawings too. All I can draw are cute things,” she said crossing her arms and trying to avoid eye contact with Wes. “I really like drawing cute and luffy animals, but I feel like I should be creating these amazing projects like you guys.” Skye and Wes put their hands on Piper’s shoulders reassuringly. “You are a member of The Talented Trio!” Wes smiled at her. “Trio means three, without you we wouldn’t have a team.” “Piper, if there’s anything that we have learned so far, it’s that you really do care about art!” Skye nudged her friend. “I think you are really talented!” “I didn’t mean to make fun of your work earlier,” Wes added. “I know you enjoy drawing cute animals and, if that makes you happy, then I’m glad that you’ve found your style.” Although their words did not take away all of the negative feelings Piper had about her work, she appreciated that they cared. A small smile spread across her face. “I suppose we should get going. I really do want to see what Mr. Thomas has to show us at our inal stop.” “Maybe the next artist we learn about will help us even more! Let’s found out okay?” Skye took her friend’s hand and they started to exit the portal with Wes not far behind. They soon caught up to Mr. Thomas and Stick Monkey standing in front of a blue house.
“Woah! Skye giggled. “The artist who lives here must be amazing!” “Students, this is La Casa Azul, The Blue House, and this is where our next artist lived and created a vast majority of her work.” Mr. Thomas motioned for his students to follow him. “She overcame a lot of pain and heartache in her life and her paintings didn’t shy away from that hurt.” They stopped at a large window and Mr. Thomas let the kids look in. “Her name was Frida Kahlo.”
Has there ever been a time when you have experienced doubt or insecurity and needed the help of your friends? Can you think of a time your words really helped a friend experiencing those same feelings?
The Hutchinson News
Tuesday, October 4, 2016 A5
Perfect woman’s ideology isn’t ideal Dear Annie: I am a soonto-be divorced man who has suffered a great deal of pain after the collapse of my lengthy marriage. After enduring the dissolution of multiple post-separation relationships, I found what in many ways is the perfect woman. As we have gotten to know each other, however, we have found huge ideological gulfs between us. My significant other does not vote. She does not believe in vaccination. Her disapproval of the gay lifestyle extends to having animosity toward gay individuals. She believes they flaunt a deviance that they have chosen. She believes in conspiracy theories, putting stock in the theory that the Pentagon was damaged by a missile in 2001, that there was no plane that flew into it. Her positions rankle me. Do you believe that a relationship between individuals who are opposites in many respects can survive and thrive? – Night and Day Dear Night: There are the sorts of pairs that are complementary “opposites,” who together find balance and more meaning through each
Annie Lane other, e.g., yin and yang, night and day, peanut butter and jelly. But your pairing sounds more like Pop Rocks and soda – explosive and causing much bellyaching. My question for you is: Why the rush into dating? I suggest you put that on old until your divorce is finalized. Once you’ve turned the last page in that painful chapter of your life, you can attempt to start fresh. You are used to being in a relationship and may compulsively be seeking a woman to fill that role. Don’t be in such a rush to partner up that you settle for someone and find yourself wanting to excuse away major issues. Dear Annie: I’m a 14-year-old boy from New Jersey. I just started high school and am involved in clubs and on the junior varsity football team. I’m
not a straight-A student, but I make pretty good grades, mostly B’s and some A’s. My parents got divorced when I was really little; I barely remember it. Both of them have since remarried. I live with my mom and stepdad most of the time (spending some weekends with my dad). I have an elder brother, who is 17, and a little brother, who is 4. My elder brother has had all sorts of problems since he was about 12 or 13. He has anger issues and shows our parents no respect, even cursing them out sometimes. He has slacked off in school and done things like faking signatures on failing tests he was supposed to take home to show our mom. I know there have been plenty of other incidents that my family has tried to keep secret from me to protect me. Last year, they sent him to a program on a ranch for three months. It was kind of like a school/camp/ rehab for troubled teens. He was responsible for taking care of animals there, and it seemed to help him a lot. But less than a month after he got back, he started going
back to his old bad ways again. My parents are always so busy dealing with my brother’s issues that I feel as if th ey barely even notice me. I sometimes feel as if I’m being punished for being the good kid. What can I do to make them take more notice of me? – Middle Child Dear Middle: It’s not easy being golden. You’re a great blessing in your parents’ lives, and there’s no doubt in my mind that they know it, but they’re focusing their attention on the ongoing crises with your elder brother. Tell them how you feel. It might not exactly be fair that you have to remind them you need attention, too, but it’s fortunate for your family to have someone as mature and patient as you on the team. Send your questions for Annie Lane to dearannie@ creators.com. To find out more about Annie Lane and read features by other Creators Syndicate columnists and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate website at www.creators. com.
Name brand or generic, bleach is bleach Dear Heloise: Is there any difference in strength of name-brand bleach and a generic brand? And does the strength lessen over time? – Joyce C., via email Dear Joyce: Bleach is bleach. It can be confusing, because today it’s more common to buy concentrated bleach. Concentrated bleach used to be 5.25 to 6 percent sodium hypochlorite solution, but now it is 8.25 percent. When reading the bottle, it really doesn’t make a difference whether it’s name brand or generic, because you should buy based on the percentage for your household needs, with the higher percentage better for sanitizing and disinfecting. You will need to familiarize yourself with how to dilute the bleach, depending on what you are cleaning, with adjustments being made for strength. Once opened, bleach will last several months without losing much strength. It
Hints from Heloise
Heloise does lose strength over time, but it still will be powerful enough to use. How fast it loses strength depends on where it is stored, temperature, etc., but it should be fine up to five months after opening. – Heloise Dear Heloise: I read a hint where a person put cardboard on the bottom of her fabric grocery bags. My mother and I use old car license plates. We put duct tape around the plate so it does not cut through the fabric. It’s a great way to recycle car plates. Friends who do not use fabric bags are happy to give us theirs. They are sturdy, washable and last forever. – Adele H., Plymouth, Ind.
Dear Adele: This certainly would work; however, some states require you to return the plates so they cannot be used by another person. A lot of people keep these plates as a collector’s item, though, so just don’t lose them! – Heloise Dear Heloise: I like to use erasable pens when entering notes in my pocket calendar, when making shopping lists and especially when doing crossword puzzles. Since I am prone to mistakes, the eraser on the pen gets loaded with smeary ink and makes a mess of my work. I have found that a quickand-easy way to clean up the eraser is to lightly brush it with an emery board. The old ink is easily “filed” off, and the eraser looks and works like new. – Jane A., Beavercreek, Ohio Dear Heloise: When putting your water or any drink bottle in the car in the cup holder, in order for the condensation to not make a puddle, I utilize a small,
TUESDAY EVENING 6 PM
tight sock. Just put your bottle in any sock, and lo and behold, you get no condensation anywhere. This way, too, you don’t have to throw away any old or tight socks. – Judy N., Lake Worth, Fla. Dear Heloise: I have an old pot outside that has some flowers coming up. I put an old, plastic flying disc under it, lip side up, to catch the runoff water. – Sharon W., Georgetown, Ky. Send a money-saving or timesaving hint to Heloise, P.O. Box 795000, San Antonio, TX 782795000, or you can fax it to 1-210-HELOISE or email it to Heloise@Heloise.com. wer your letter personally but will use the best hints received in my column.
October 4, 2016
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AAT KANSAS COSMOSNOW SHOWING PHERE CAREY DIGITAL DOME THEATER
PLEASE NOTE: Prices and times are subject to change. Call 620.662.2305 ext.347 for advance tickets - credit card required. Extreme Weather: (COMING 10/24/16) Robots: Daily: See cosmo.org for showtimes National Parks Adventure: Daily: See cosmo.org for showtimes Pete’s Dragon: Fri - Sun: 7 p.m. Bryce Dallas Howard, Robert Redford, Oakes Fegley The adventures of an orphaned boy named Pete and his best friend Elliot, who just so happens to be a dragon.
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Today’s Birthday (10/04/16). Take leadership for a personal passion this year. Strengthen communication channels. New social pursuits this spring lead to energized health and vitality. Change directions for fun, family and romance this autumn, before friends inspire you to act for a shared cause. Pull and grow together. Aries (March 21-April 19) -- Today is an 8 -- Handle financial matters, especially regarding family funds. A new responsibility presents itself, leading to an intensely creative moment. Use your skills and experience. Romance blossoms through communication. Taurus (April 20-May 20) -- Today is a 7 -- Collaborate with your partner to strengthen foundational infrastructure to handle a new assignment. Stick to tried-and-true techniques. Practice makes perfect, and hones for efficiency. Refine and edit. Gemini (May 21-June 20) -- Today is an 8 -- Saving money may be easier than earning it. Conserve resources without suffering. A little discipline goes a long way. Get lost in your work. Pamper yourself afterward. Cancer (June 21-July 22) -- Today is a 7 -- Listen with your heart. Be careful and thorough to advance. Play games and sports with your crew. Work out strategies. Discover a new view with unimagined beauty. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Today is a 7 -- Enjoy home and family. Take time for another’s problems, and listen for solutions. No bending the rules. Hold
others to them, too. Work out a plan together. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Today is an 8 -- Communications heat up. Keep a cool head and stay on message. Friends help you make a long-distance connection. Get support from someone with more experience. Gather information. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) -- Today is a 9 -- Bring home the bacon. Stick to the schedule! Your team is hot; watch the ball and pass when appropriate. There’s money to be made, and it takes coordination Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) -- Today is a 9 -- Groom your personal style and branding. Add something new. Make a good impression with someone you care about. Keep your promises. Pay down debt. Gain strength. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) -- Today is a 6 -- Take private time to get organized and make plans. Review and revise. Get peacefully productive. You’re especially sensitive and intuitive. Slow down and consider all the angles. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Today is an 8 -- Confer with allies. Committees are especially effective. Private meetings get practical results. Teach each other. Put sweat equity into a shared project. Celebrate what gets accomplished. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) -- Today is an 8 -- Compete for more responsibilities. Keep your focus, and winning is a distinct possibility. Listen to a mentor or teacher. Prepare for the test. Review your notes. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) -- Today is a 7 -- Indulge your curiosity. A loved one needs more attention; take them on an adventure and try something new. Investigate options and choose together. Explore and discover.
Prince probe focuses on doctors, black market BY MICHAEL TARM AND AMY FORLITI Associated Press
MINNEAPOLIS – More than five months after Prince’s fatal drug overdose, investigators have narrowed their focus to two main questions: whether doctors illegally prescribed opioids meant for the pop star and whether the fentanyl that killed him came from a black-market source, a law enforcement official said. Those lines of inquiry raise the prospect that a doctor or doctors could be charged with writing unlawful prescriptions and that a separate suspect or set of suspects with ties to narcotics trafficking could be charged with supplying the fatal dose. Prince was 57 when he was found April 21 in an elevator at his suburban Minneapolis studio and estate. Authorities have revealed little publicly about their investigation, saying only that the probe is ongoing. The law enforcement official who described the investigation has knowledge of the inquiry but spoke on condition of anonymity because the person was not authorized to comment on the record. The person declined to provide any
additional details. Investigations of fatal overdoses can be lengthy and complex, especially when drug traffickers or other underworld figures are involved. Ryan Pacyga, a Minneapolis criminal defense attorney who is not connected to the Prince case, said law enforcement is not going to rush unless there is a risk to the public or immediate danger to others. In typical drug cases, investigators will subpoena documents including computer files, emails and financial records. When looking at where the fentanyl came from, they will “follow the money” and look at orders, shipments and the bank accounts or credit cards that made payments, Pacyga said. Prince had a reputation for clean living, and some friends said they never saw any sign of drug use. The death of one of the most influential musicians of the modern era has drawn public attention to a startling increase in fentanyl overdoses. Most of the deaths are linked not to prescriptions but to illicitly made fentanyl pills or fentanyl that has been mixed with and sold as heroin, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
Prince performs at the Billboard Music Awards at the MGM Grand Garden Arena in Las Vegas on May 19, 2013. Chris Pizzello/ Associated Press
Tuesday, October 4, 2016
GOREN BRIDGE WITH BOB JONES ©2016 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
POOR BIDDING REWARDED Both vulnerable, South deals. NORTH ♠A532 ♥J8 ♦984 ♣AK96 WEST ♠8 ♥ A 10 6 3 ♦J765 ♣8532
South had a chance. The opening lead went to the 10 and queen. As the cards lie, the jack of clubs is falling and South has four club tricks, but declarer didn’t know that. He ran off all of his trumps, leaving this position with one trump remaining:
EAST ♠96 ♥K942 ♦ Q 10 3 2 ♣ J 10 7 SOUTH ♠ K Q J 10 7 4 ♥Q75 ♦ AK ♣Q4
The bidding: SOUTH WEST NORTH EAST 1♠ Pass 3NT* Pass 4NT Pass 5♥ Pass 6♠ All pass *12-14 points, four-card spade support
Opening lead: Five of ♣ It’s a good idea to never bid Blackwood with a side suit that has two fast losers, and this deal is an example of why. South should have contented himself with a fourdiamond cue bid and then passed four spades when his partner couldn’t cue bid four hearts. The defense could have taken the first two heart tricks, but it was reasonable for West to lead a club and
NORTH ♠ Void ♥J ♦984 ♣AK9 WEST ♠ Void ♥ A 10 ♦J7 ♣?xx
EAST ♠ Void ♥K9 ♦ Q 10 3 ♣?x SOUTH ♠7 ♥Q75 ♦ AK ♣4
On the last trump, West shed a diamond, dummy a heart, and East the nine of hearts. Had East discarded the king of hearts, instead, this column might have had a different hero. South exited with a low heart to East’s king and East exited with a diamond. South won and cashed his other diamond, and West could not defend the position. West had to keep the ace of hearts so he discarded a low club. It no longer mattered who held the jack of clubs. South had four club tricks and his slam.
A6 Tuesday, October 4, 2016
The Hutchinson News
We can’t ignore trade issue in presidential race T
his presidential election is creating one of the fiercest political battles against American trade in recent history, and that’s bad news for Kansas farmers. The recent presidential debate should have brought a collective chill across Kansas. Donald Trump lambasted the North American Free Trade Agreement, or NAFTA, as “the single worst trade agreement ever approved in this country.” This came the same week that wheat traders from Mexico visited Great Bend to see the sources of the 2.4 million metric tons of wheat that country imported from the U.S. last year. Mexico is second only to Japan in American wheat exports. Kansas also has played host to visitors from Cuba, who want to lift embargoes and open agricultural trade. Both Trump and Democratic opponent Hillary Clinton said they would fight the TransPacific Partnership, or TPP, a trade agreement favored by Kansas farmers. The TPP would help farmers sell beef and grain to Pacific Rim countries, lowering tariffs and cutting down on unethical global labor practices. Clinton appeared to do an about-face on the TPP, which she strongly supported as Secretary of State. The agreement looked headed for passage by Congress and signed by President Obama before the end of his term. But the recent anti-trade rhetoric has looked to undo years of work – to the detriment of Kansas agriculture. Trump seeks to undo decades of Republican support for free trade. Clinton seems to surrender years of support in order to win over supporters of Bernie Sanders, who also spouted
anti-trade positions. Clinton offered a caveat at last week’s debate. “We are 5 percent of the world’s population; we have to trade with the other 95 percent,” she said. “And we need to have smart, fair trade deals.” Trump made no such concession. Meanwhile, Trump’s signature platform is the costly wall on our borders to block Mexico – that country buying all of that wheat. Trump also vowed to push for an economic policy that gives the richest people big tax breaks, which he promises will give them incentive to create jobs. We’ve seen how well that experiment works in Kansas. It doesn’t. Polls show Trump with a hefty lead among Kansans – ahead of Clinton by double digits in some counts. With only six electoral votes, Kansas isn’t likely to sway an election one way or another. Since this state hasn’t gone with a Democrat since Lyndon Johnson in 1964, Kansas is already being called by many observers as a victory for Trump. It shouldn’t be a given. Kansas voters need to think hard about who they are supporting for president and listen closely to the issues in the coming month before Election Day, including global trade. The decision shouldn’t be about being Republican or Democrat, liberal or conservative. Both candidates have shown disregard for what those parties have stood for in the past. Here in farm country, we should be asking which candidate is best for Kansas and its agricultural economy. Don’t let party labels cause us to vote against our own best interests.
‘Fool me once … ’ Those following the presidential race may have noticed a reprise of the all-too-familiar old refrain calling for the nation to venture down economist Arthur Laffer’s road to prosperity yet again. It seems the path to the economic salvation of America being touted is eerily familiar to the “roadmap” Kansas has been following. All that is needed, it goes, are tax cuts sufficient enough to spur business growth and, like magic, a much-needed boost to the economy will follow. Six years into just such a radical curtailment of income tax revenues, our state is facing the possibility of a financial meltdown. The projected “shot of adrenalin” that it was hoped would stimulate the economy failed to materialize, and the consequences of this experiment in “trickle-down economics” are becoming painfully clear. Lest there be any confusion as to a shared vision, in his quest to take up residency in the Oval Office, candidate Donald Trump has called on both our Gov. Sam Brownback and Secretary of State Kris Kobach to join his team of advisers. There is no doubting the importance of the outcome in the presidential election to the nation. There is also little doubt as to who will prevail in winning the majority of votes for the office in the Sunflower State. Taking into consideration past
Kathie Moore Email: klm news45@ gmail.com results, the flood of polling data and the consensus of pundits, the final outcome of that contest will be determined by a smattering of toss-up states. So it would appear the die is cast: No surprises, no doubts. Then an old cautionary proverb came to mind. As with most bits of folk wisdom passed down for generations, the origin is unclear, but the sentiment is forthright and rings as true today as it has through the years. “Fool me once, shame on you. Fool me twice, shame on me.” So is there just that faint possibility that, having seen the light, the voters of Kansas might shock the nation, sending the urgent warning, “Turn back! There’s danger ahead”? OK, that’s probably not going to happen. But to anyone tempted to sit out this election, I suggest you look back to the primary election in August. Voters who were determined to have a say, to bring about change, had a huge unanticipated impact. Challenged incumbents on both the state and federal level were summarily given notice that their services
would no longer be required. As reflected in many opinion polls, the public has become disheartened and hungry for change. The tens of thousands of votes needed to move Kansas from the red to the blue column in the presidential contest are a long shot indeed, but on the state and local level a mere handful have been known to bring about surprising results. There is much at stake for the future of Kansas. Finding the way back to stability will present a challenge for those we charge with making critical choices. Recent decisions in the ongoing battle over Kansas’ onerous voter registration laws have cleared the way for thousands of Kansans previously denied the right to freely participate in the process. Those who have not yet registered have until Oct. 18 to complete their registration. Requests for advance voting by mail can be made starting Oct. 19, with on-site advance voting scheduled to begin Oct. 20. The official Election Day will take place on Tuesday, Nov. 8. Questions should be directed to the county clerk in the new annex at the southeast corner of First and Adams. Wouldn’t it be foolish to miss this opportunity to make a difference? Kathie Moore, rural Hutchinson, is a freelance artist retired from the U.S. Postal Service.
Pick Schlickau again for Reno
Schlickau in November. SANDRA COLEMAN Haven
We love the enthusiasm of youth but know the value of experience. James Schlickau has both. If you have had the opportunity to visit with him one-on-one about fiscal issues, you will know the deep, quiet confidence he inspires. Although he has actively promoted economic growth policies, he always demonstrates sensitivity to the taxpayer burden. In dealing with zoning ordinances, James was highly receptive to the people directly affected, protecting the agricultural community from impractical urban encroachment. He uses discretion in working with administrators and is down-to-earth and sensible when working with the public. Decisive, ethical and highly organized, James provides valuable efficiency and continuity to the board. He ran no negative ads against his opponent, a testament to his professionalism. Re-elect Commissioner James
Vote for Terrell on Nov. 8 I’m writing in support of Patsy Terrell for the state legislature. Patsy will work for strong public schools for our children, advocate for a tax policy that is fair and responsible for all, fight for transparency in state government, invest in our infrastructure including a renewed commitment to our roads and highways, and allow our judges to interpret the law without prejudice. The people of Reno County and the state spoke loudly with their vote last August for candidates who will part ways with the governor’s agenda. Electing Patsy to the legislature will put a wonderful exclamation point on the movement for a Kansas that works for all of us, not just a few. Please support the anti-Brownback candidate on Nov. 8 and vote for Patsy Terrell. STEVE SNOOK Hutchinson
Editorial Board JOHN D. MONTGOMERY EDITOR-PUBLISHER
JASON PROBST OPINION/ WEEKEND EDITOR
RON SYLVESTER MANAGING EDITOR
JEANNY SHARP MARKETING SOLUTIONS DIRECTOR
KELTON BROOKS REPORTER
VP debate should include issues of faith In every election cycle since Jimmy Carter introduced “born again” into the political lexicon, a politician’s faith has been an object of curiosity and contention. At an appearance in Iowa in January, Hillary Clinton responded to a question about her faith, saying she is a Christian and a Methodist and that to her “the most important commandment is to love the Lord with all your might and to love your neighbor as yourself.” She is correct, but the challenge comes in how that commandment and Scripture are applied in the political arena. The same Scripture in which Hillary Clinton says she believes also teaches that marriage is between a man and a woman and that human life begins at conception. Hillary Clinton is pro-choice and favors same-sex marriage and the repeal of the Hyde Amendment, which prohibits taxpayer funds being used for abortion. This brings us to tonight’s debate between the two candidates for vice president. Gov. Mike Pence, R-Ind., is a pro-life evangelical Christian who believes in traditional marriage. Sen. Tim Kaine, D-Va., is a Roman Catholic who takes the opposite view. Most evangelicals believe “All Scripture is Godbreathed and is useful for teaching, rebuking, correcting and training in righteousness ...” (2 Timothy 3:16). Many Roman Catholics accept the authority of Scripture, but also place tradition
Cal Thomas Email: tcaedi tors@tribpub. com and the teachings of the pope on par with it. Why does this matter? If candidates for high office claim inspiration, even instruction, from an Authority higher than themselves, they should be asked about it. If they deviate from their faith’s teachings, they should be required to explain. Tim Kaine often refers to his Catholic faith and to what he calls “a turning point in my life,” which came in 1980 while on a “mission trip” to Honduras. Left out of his narrative is the liberation theology taught by radical Catholic priests in the region at the time, a theology which closely tracked with Marxists committed to the violent overthrow of Latin American governments. We have been down this road before with Catholic politicians, including Vice President Joe Biden, Secretary of State John Kerry, House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi and the late Gov. Mario Cuomo, all of whom have taken political positions diametrically opposed to Catholic teaching. About his departure from Catholic instruction and statements from the current and previous popes, especially on social issues, Kaine has said: “I think it’s going to change. … Who am I to challenge God for the beautiful diversity of the human family? I think we’re supposed to celebrate it, not challenge it.” That attitude
might legitimize a multitude of sins. Writing about church teachings on same-sex marriage, Maureen Ferguson of The Catholic Association says, “If Sen. Kaine wants to go beyond politics to opine on the theology of the Catholic Church, he should at least consult Pope Francis’ most recent exhortation, Amoris Laetitia, in which Francis states, ‘There are absolutely no grounds for considering homosexual unions to be in any way similar or even remotely analogous to God’s plan for marriage and family.’ ” The same can be said of consistent Catholic teaching about human life. In another statement from the Catholic Association, Dr. Grazie Pozo Christie writes: “Senator Kaine’s attempt to cloak his political pandering as theological speculation exposes the Clinton campaign’s profoundly anti-Catholic ideological agenda. Hillary Clinton has previously stated that pro-life people of faith will simply have to change their religious views. … Now her running mate suggests the Church needs to do the same on the issue of marriage and family …” These issues of faith and public policy should be raised during the one vice presidential debate tonight. Cal Thomas is a columnist for the Tribune Content Agency.
The Hutchinson News
Tuesday, October 4, 2016 A7
Lavon M. Nance
MONTEZUMA – Lavon May Nance passed away Oct. 2, 2016. She was born Aug. 26, 1938, in Scott City, to Ted and Alma Rapier. Lavon grew up on a farm south of NaNCe Marienthal with three sisters and two brothers. She graduated from Leoti High School in 1956. She married Deane Nance May 26, 1956, in Clayton, New Mexico. Lavon and Deane made their home in Montezuma where they raised their family. Lavon took great pride in maintaining her beautiful yard and home. She was an avid antique collector but was especially fond of costume jewelry, roosters, and Raggedy Ann and Andy memorabilia. She was a member of the United Methodist Church of Montezuma and was recently attending the Gospel Mennonite Church also of Montezuma. Lavon is survived by: daughter, Jan Nance of Hutchinson; son, Kyle Nance and fiance Ramona Buckner of Montezuma; daughter, Jodi Holmes (Todd) of Montezuma; and grandson, Grant Holmes of Lawrence. In addition, Lavon was surrounded by a large group of friends she considered family, including Jared and Mel Isaac and family, Jackie Boyd, Doug and Sharon Classen and many others. Lavon was preceded in death by her husband Deane; both parents; and a brother Eugene. Graveside Services will be held at 10:30 a.m. Thursday, Oct. 6, 2016, at Evans Cemetery, south of Montezuma. Visitation will be held from noon to 8 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 5, 2016, at Swaim Funeral Home, Montezuma. Memorials are suggested to the Shriners Children’s Hospital, in care of the funeral home. Thoughts and memories may be shared in the online guest book at www.swaimfuneralhome.com.
DIGHTON – Carl K. Bott, 89, died Sept. 16, 2016, in Lawrence. Memorial Service will be 11:00 a.m. Saturday Oct. 8, 2016, at the United Methodist Church in Dighton. Memorials are to the United Methodist Church. Complete obituary information will be found at the Garnand Funeral Home website.
ULYSSES – Lee Orosco, 47, died Oct. 2, 2016. Survived by: wife, Angela (Pister) Orosco; children, Danielle, Otto and Bailey. Funeral 2 p.m. Thursday at Oasis Church, 712 E Hampton Rd., Ulysses. Visitation 2 p.m. to 8 p.m. Wednesday at Garnand Funeral Home. Complete obituary information on Garnand Funeral Home website.
DODGE CITY – Linda Lou Neal, 69, died Oct. 1, 2016, in Dodge City. She was born on Nov. 15, 1946. No services will be held at this time. There is no visitation as cremation has taken place. Memorials to Alzheimer’s awareness, in care of Swaim Funeral Home, 1901 Sixth Ave, Dodge City, KS 67801.
Keith Crawford Sr. Hutchinson
AROUND THE STATE Donovan Bachman Hesston Larry Lee Bergman Hillsboro Carl Bott Dighton Christine O. ‘Chris’ Keeler Great Bend Mildred Laubach Syracuse Barbara Manka Larned Milton R. Miller Hesston Lavon M. Nance Montezuma Linda Neal Dodge City Lee Orosco Ulysses Al Orrison Dodge City
Keith Crawford Sr. Keith Crawford Sr. went to be with the Lord on Sept. 27, 2016, in Hutchinson. He was born July 27, 1944, in Muskogee, Okla. Keith worked as a machinist until he retired. He married Crawford Sr. his beloved wife, Gloria Crawford who preceded him in death. He was also preceded in death by a daughter, Tammi Crawford; seven siblings; and a granddaughter. He is survived by three sons, Keith Crawford Jr. (Leticia) of Colorado Springs, Colo., Eric Crawford (Melissa) of Las Vegas, Nev., and Danny Crawford of Hutchinson; siblings, Luther Crawford, Mildred Harness, and Annette Crawford, all of Hutchinson, Ann Robinson of Great Bend; 13 grandchildren; and a great-grandson. The Crawford family would like to thank all of the friends and family for your support and a special thanks to Hospice Homecare of Reno. We would also like to thank the Second Missionary Baptist Church, where Keith was a member. To leave a condolence for Keith’s family please visit www.elliottmortuary.com.
Barbara Manka LARNED – Barbara J. Manka, 75, died Oct. 2, 2016. Born Dec. 5, 1940, daughter of John F. and Edna Firestone Arnold. Survivors; sons, James, Robert and Greg; daughter, Susan Vondracek. Memorial Service 10:30 a.m. Friday at Beckwith Mortuary Chapel, with David Arnold presiding. Cremation has taken place. Visit Beckwith Mortuary website for full information.
Donovan Bachman HESSTON – Donovan Bachman died Oct. 3, 2016. Visitation 4 to 8 p.m., family present 6 to 8 p.m., Tuesday, Oct. 4, at Miller-Ott Funeral Home. Graveside service 12:30 p.m. Wednesday at Restlawn Cemetery, Newton. Memorial service 2 p.m. Wednesday at First Mennonite Church, Newton. Memorials: Schowalter Villa Good Samarian Fund or Mennonite Central Committee, care of MillerOtt Funeral Home, Hesston.
Mildred Laubach SYRACUSE – Mildred “Mickey” (Tatum) Laubach, 90, died Oct. 1, 2016, at the Homestead Health in Garden City. Born Sept. 6, 1926, in Taylor, Miss., daughter of Nathan Brooks and Grace Corinne Tatum. Graveside, Thursday, Oct. 6, 2016, 1:00 A.M. (MDT), Syracuse Cemetery, Syracuse. Visitation, Wednesday, Oct. 5, 2016, 3:00 P.M. to 7:00 P.M. (MDT) at Fellers Funeral Home. Memorials local charity church choice.
Larry Lee Bergman HILLSBORO – Larry Lee Bergman, 75, died Sept. 30, 2016. He was born June 21, 1941, son of Alvin and Elrena (Redger) Bergman. His wife, Avis Bergman, survives him. Celebration of Life 10 a.m. Saturday at First Baptist Church, Durham. Visitation 6 to 8 p.m. Friday at Jost Funeral Home, Hillsboro. Memorials to American Heart Association.
Milton R. Miller HESSTON – Milton Miller, died Oct. 2, 2016, at Schowalter Villa. Visitation 5:30 to 7:30 p.m., Wednesday, at Schowalter Villa Chapel. Graveside service 9 a.m., Thursday, at Eastlawn Cemetery. Memorial service 10 a.m., Thursday at Schowalter Villa Chapel. Memorials to Mennonite Disaster Service in care of Miller-Ott Funeral Home, Hesston.
Al Orrison DODGE CITY – Al Orrison, 96, died Oct. 1, 2016 at Dodge City. Funeral 10 a.m. Wednesday at Ziegler Funeral Chapel, Dodge City. Burial Kansas Veterans Cemetery, Ft. Dodge. Visitation noon to 8 p.m. Tuesday at Ziegler Funeral Chapel. Memorials: VFW Post 1714 or Ford County Humane Society care of Ziegler Funeral Chapel, 1901 N. 14th, Dodge City, Kansas 67801.
Christine O. ‘Chris’ Keeler GREAT BEND – Christine O. “Chris” Keeler, 78, died Sunday, Oct. 2, 2016. She was born July 2, 1938, to Donovan and Mary (Risse) Neeland. Survivors include: husband, Charlie; and four daughters, Sherri, Donna, Lori, and Lisa. Services will be held 10:30 a.m. Wednesday, Oct. 5, at St. Rose Church, Great Bend. Bryant Funeral Home.
Leave a message of sympathy at hutchareaobituaries.com
Dillons • From Page A1
To use the service, customers order online at www.dillons.com/clicklist. Shoppers can enter orders via computers or smartphones with internet access. At the website, the customer creates a shopping list, selects a pickup time and then places the order. Online shoppers can choose from any of the 40,000 items available instore, including fresh meat and produce. Specially trained Dillons ClickList employees fill the order and store it in temperature-appropriate zones until the customer picks it up in a designated parking space on the east side of the store. While the website is now live for Hutchinson, order pickups will not begin until Thursday. The company remodeled storage space within the store to house the services, including designated refrigerators and freezers, and technology to support the program, said Sheila Lowrie, Kroger community and public relations manager. Lowrie declined to say how much Kroger invested in bringing the service to Hutchinson. “We also hired dedicated ClickList associates who received extensive training, not only on the tech side, but how to shop for the freshest produce,” Lowrie said. “Customers told us, when someone else is shopping for their groceries, they were most concerned about produce and dairy freshness. That is why the extra training. What we’ve heard from customers is our ClickList associates pick better produce than they typically would buy when shopping.” “One example that comes to mind is that most people don’t know how to select a ripe pineapple,” she said. “With the training we give our associates, they have that knowledge. If you’re buying an avocado, depending on whether you’re slicing it or making guacamole, they can select the right one.” When placing an order, the customer must select a one-hour window on the designated date for pickup – for example, 5 to 6 p.m. Thursday. Then, on the day of pickup, they should
Justices • From Page A1
their educational outreach effort. Biles and Reno County District Judge Joe McCarville were slated to speak at an assembly at Trinity, with students from nearby Central Christian School coming over for the event. Biles and McCarville will visit Central Christian instead of Trinity. Other members of the high court and local judges are fanning out to speak to students at some other schools in Reno County today. The court did not publicly announce the list of high schools in advance, for security reasons. Hutchinson USD 308 is a plaintiff in a school finance lawsuit pending before the Supreme Court. The justices are not speaking on the USD 308 campus. At Trinity, Principal Joe Hammersmith said he set up the visit but realized afterward that Biles was up for retention this year. He notified the court Friday of the decision to opt out of a judicial visit, according to a spokeswoman for the court. “The decision that was made was a local decision,” said Amy Pavlacka, director of communications for the Catholic Diocese of Wichita. She also said it was the practice of diocesan
Sandra J. Milburn/The Hutchinson News
ClickList is now being offered to customers at the Dillons Marketplace store. The area where people go to pick up the groceries is on the northeast side of the grocery store, near the pharmacy drivethrough.
MORE INFORMATION A few other things for customers to know: Coupons electronically linked to a customer’s loyalty card will automatically redeem to reduce the cost of the order. Paper coupons will be deducted at time of pickup. Online prices reflect the price in-store on the day an order is placed. Some prices may change between placement of the order and pick up. The receipt will show the price charged. Customers should bring any concern about a specific price to the associate’s attention. Pharmacy prescriptions are not included in the program. When you place your order online, you can indicate whether you would like to allow substitutions, in case an item ordered is out of stock. For items not available, store associates will offer a substitution to the customer, which the customer may accept or decline. If the out-of-stock item is available in a larger quantity, the order will be upgraded to the larger item, or, if the same brand and item is available in a different package (for example, boxed sugar instead of bagged sugar), that item will be substituted. If the brand is not available, the same type of item from a different brand may be substituted. O
arrive at the store any time during that window. Customers arriving at the store for pickup should then call a number posted at several designed ClickList parking spaces outside the store to notify store staff they are waiting. “If someone doesn’t have a cellphone they can make arrangements inside the store, though our teams are observant and usually aware when a customer pulls into the lane,” Lowrie said. After the customer pays for the groceries while remaining in their car – payment must be either by debit or credit card; Dillons does not accept government assistance, cash or checks
for ClickList – the worker will load up the groceries in the car. There is a $4.95 service charge on every ClickList order, although, as an introductory offer, Dillons will waive the service charge on each customer’s first three orders. If not picked up at the scheduled time, store employees will give the customer a reminder call, Lowrie said. If pickup cannot then be rescheduled rather promptly, the store will restock the groceries in the store and the customer will have to redo the order. The store will not charge a restocking fee on the cancelled order, Lowrie said. There is no limit on the
TIPS FOR COURT: COME EARLY, TRAVEL LIGHT BY MARY CLARKIN The Hutchinson News email@example.com
Those planning to watch the Kansas Supreme Court in action Tuesday night at Hutchinson Community College’s Stringer Fine Arts Center, 600 E. 11th Ave., are advised to arrive early and leave big bags and electronics at home. There will be security screening at Stringer. The court will start its session at 6:30 p.m., but the audience is advised to arrive before 6 p.m. Court staff gave these tips for those planning to witness the first-ever Supreme Court proceedings in Hutchinson. To get through security screening as quickly as possible: Do not bring large bags, large purses, backpacks, computer cases or briefcases. Do not bring knives, pepper spray, firearms or weapons. Do not bring electronic devices like laptop computers, handheld games, personal digital assistants or tablets. If you have to carry a cellphone, it must be turned off or its ringer silenced, and it must be stored out of sight. Do not bring food or drink. Court and college staff will not be responsible for property left outside the auditorium. Also, showing up early is the best way to guarantee a seat in Stringer’s B.J. Warner Recital Hall, which has seating for 422 people. When the Supreme Court had an evening session in Hays, nearly 700 people attended. After the session concludes, the justices will greet the public in an informal reception at Stringer.
• • • •
ministries not to appear to be endorsing any candidate during an election season. Five of the seven members of the state’s Supreme Court are up for retention this year: Chief Justice Lawton Nuss and Associate Justices Biles, Carol Beier,
Marla Luckert and Caleb Stegall. There is a campaign underway urging voters to vote “no” on the retention of all but Stegall. A majority of the seven-member court, including Biles, was appointed by former
size of an order, large or small, though the same service charge will attach. Orders placed before midnight are available for pickup the next day, again, at a time chosen by the customer. “One thing that’s really handy is you can start an order and then continue to add to it,” Lowrie said. A customer can fill the order, log out, and then return later in the day to change it, or even the next day if the order is not scheduled for pickup until the following day. Curbside pickup is available seven days a week, between 8 a.m. and 9 p.m. “We’re hearing from our customers they love it for the time saving and convenience,” Lowrie said. “We’re seeing customers who are not only busy parents juggling schedules for kids, but we’re seeing more seniors use it, so they don’t have to walk through the store.” “Maybe it’s someone shopping for an elderly mother on a weekly basis,” she said. “They can order online, pick up the groceries and spend more time with the elderly parents versus spending that time shopping. More business owners are using it, to buy supplies for breakrooms or potluck. They can shop online and send an employee to pick the order up, rather than pay them to shop.” Besides Hutchinson, the service is now available at Dillons Marketplace stores in Wichita, Andover and Derby, as well as in Topeka, Lawrence and at Baker’s in Omaha, Nebraska. Gov. Kathleen Sebelius, a Democrat. Nuss and Luckert were appointed by former Gov. Bill Graves, a Republican. Stegall, the most recent appointee, was named to the court by Gov. Sam Brownback. Kansans for Life wants all but Stegall ousted before the high court considers dismemberment abortion legislation. Also, all four justices under fire this year voted to overturn the death sentences for convicted murderers Reginald and Jonathan Carr, based on procedural factors. The U.S. Supreme Court subsequently ruled the Kansas Supreme Court was wrong in its ruling. The two members of the Kansas Supreme Court who are not on the ballot this fall – Lee Johnson and Eric Rosen – are Sebelius appointees who survived a vote-no campaign in 2014. The margin was close. Johnson and Rosen each received less than 53 percent of the vote.
A8 Tuesday, October 4, 2016
The Hutchinson News
Chance of showers and storms
Chance of storms
Chance of storms
KANSAS Today: Showers and thunderstorms likely, mainly after 2 p.m. Mostly cloudy. Tonight: Showers and thunderstorms likely, mainly before 8 p.m. Wednesday: Sunny.
COLORADO Today: Mostly sunny. Tonight: Partly cloudy, with a low around 39. Wednesday: Mostly sunny, with a high near 68. Winds could gust as high as 16 mph.
80 St. Louis
Yesterday Hi Lo Prc Atlanta 85 61 Baltimore 76 61 Boston 68 55 Charlotte, N.C. 83 60 Chicago 67 59 Cincinnati 74 52 Cleveland 71 52 Dallas-Fort Worth 87 63 Denver 81 56 Detroit 66 13 Honolulu 85 74 Houston 87 63 Las Vegas 76 60 Los Angeles 76 59 Mpls-St. Paul 76 53 New Orleans 88 68 New York City 72 60 Orlando 88 75 .13 Philadelphia 76 62 Phoenix 86 67 Pittsburgh 70 50 .04 St Louis 76 64 San Diego 75 64 San Francisco 65 54 Seattle 60 49 Washington, D.C. 78 64
Kansas temperatures Chanute Coffeyville Concordia Dodge City Elkhart Emporia Garden City Goodland
79 85 82 87 88 81 90 87
57 53 55 60 57 54 60 55
0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00
Great Bend Hays Hill City Hutchinson Lawrence Liberal Manhattan Med. Lodge
MISSOURI Today: Partly sunny. Tonight: Showers and thunderstorms. Low around 62. Wednesday: Mostly sunny. High near 80. Chance of precipitation is 60 percent.
NA 0.03 T 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00
National forecast Forecast highs for Tuesday, Oct. 4
Olathe Parsons Pratt Russell Salina Topeka Wichita Winfield
20s 30s 40s
High: 98 at Rio Grande Village, Texas Low: 21 at Burns, Ore. and Truckee, Calif. m - indicates missing information.
90s 100s 110s
78 84 79 82 84 80 83 82
56 52 57 61 60 55 60 60
0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 T 0.00 0.00 0.00
SUNSET TONIGHT: 7:11 p.m.
Daily rainfall (Yesterday 6:30 p.m.) 0.00” Normal daily rainfall 0.08” Rainfall month to date 0.00” Normal for the month 0.26” Year to date 33.52” Normal for the year 24.36”
Record high for this date
97 IN 1954
NA NA 75 59 84 61 83 59 81 53 88 61 82 56 82 58
Tomorrow Hi Lo Otlk 83 64 Clr 68 55 Cldy 64 49 Clr 75 59 PCldy 78 61 Cldy 80 61 Cldy 77 57 Cldy 91 71 Cldy 67 38 PCldy 77 58 Cldy 88 71 Cldy 90 74 Cldy 81 59 Clr 79 62 Clr 68 56 PCldy 88 73 PCldy 69 53 PCldy 88 74 Rain 71 57 PCldy 88 63 Clr 73 53 Clr 82 64 Cldy 74 65 PCldy 69 54 Clr 62 51 Rain 69 58 Cldy
National temperature extremes
Yesterday as of 6:30 p.m. Hi
Otlk PCldy Cldy Cldy PCldy Cldy PCldy Clr Cldy PCldy PCldy Cldy Cldy Clr Clr Cldy PCldy Cldy Rain Cldy Clr Clr PCldy PCldy PCldy Rain PCldy
OKLAHOMA Today: Partly sunny, with gusts as high as 33 mph. Tonight: Mostly cloudy, with a low around 65. Wednesday: Sunny, with a high near 88. Gusts as high as 23 mph.
Today Hi Lo 84 65 71 55 61 55 80 62 73 57 78 55 75 54 88 68 65 43 72 56 86 73 88 68 81 57 77 61 73 58 88 67 68 58 88 74 71 57 85 62 75 51 81 60 73 64 66 57 61 50 73 59
Record low for this date
33 IN 2014 Moon phases
SUNRISE TOMORROW: 7:31 a.m.
Full Last New
Oct. 15 Oct. 22 Oct. 30
This photo was taken by Tami Zitterkopf, Hutchinson. Submit your photo at hutchnews.com.
Note: Totals provided by the National Weather Service. NWS adjusts precipitation data regularly, meaning some totals can change significantly from day to day.
N. Carolina governor declares emergency ahead of hurricane THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
North Carolina Gov. Pat McCrory has declared a state of emergency for 66 counties in the central and eastern parts of the state because Hurricane Matthew is on a course that would take it along the East Coast. McCrory told a news conference on Monday that the declaration will immediately help farmers clear their fields of crops already affected by heavy rain over
the last two weeks. Matthew is one of the most powerful Atlantic hurricanes in recent history and briefly reached the top classification, Category 5, becoming the strongest hurricane in the region since Felix in 2007. The hurricane center said the storm appeared to be on track to pass east of Florida through the Bahamas, but it was too soon to predict with certainty whether it would threaten any spot on the U.S. East Coast.
Lindsey Bauman/The Hutchinson News
Service dog Indigo sits with his owner, Bob Lucas, on the front porch of their Hutchinson home on Monday. Indigo is in need of surgery to repair cranial cruciate ligament disease in his left hind knee. A GoFundMe page has been set up to help with the cost of the surgery.
• From Page A1 The local vet referred Indigo to Kansas State University’s School of Veterinary Medicine. They specialize in caring for dogs, like Indigo, trained through the Kansas Specialty Dog Service. They are estimating the surgery, plus travel expenses and a four-day stay in Manhattan, will cost $5,000. Lucas relies on disability payments and doesn’t have the money for the surgery. A friend has set up an account at www.
gofundme.com/2rlbt44. Lucas, who is legally blind, has grown to trust Indigo to guide him where he needs to go.The two bonded immediately and Indigo has given the outgoing man the freedom he lost because of debilitating macular degeneration. Over the years, there have been daily walks in Carey Park. Lucas and his wife, Georgia, still marvel about the time Indigo saved him from a flooded path. Or the time when a bicyclist was coming upon them just as Lucas began to walk in front of it. Indigo jerked loose and stood in front of Lucas to stop him from moving.
“I never saw him like that before,” Lucas said. The two have become inseparable. “I go to the bathroom and he comes right in,” Lucas said. Now Indigo needs help and Lucas is appreciative of the people who have already donated $510 through GoFundMe. They plan to use that money to set up an appointment at the vet school and have an initial visit. They will have to wait until they have the rest of the money to have the surgery. Indigo will be in Manhattan for four days and Lucas doesn’t want to leave his side. There will be a six- to eight-week
recovery period back in Hutchinson. “Yesterday he was limping real bad,” Lucas said, as his faithful companion sat by his feet with eyes that appeared filled with pain. For now, Lucas tries to ease the pain by offering the dog anti-inflammatory pills and avoiding long walks.
DEBATE WEDNESDAY, OCT. 5 6 p.m. - 7:30 p.m. Hutchinson High School Career and Technical Education Academy 800 15th Circle
Register To Win 2 FREE Tickets To
Doors open at 5:30 p.m. Questions may be sent to firstname.lastname@example.org Deadline - Friday, Sept. 30
Cosponsored by: • The Hutchinson News • Hutchinson/Reno County Chamber of Commerce
*Must be 21 and over to enter
Go to: www.hutchnews.com/brewfestsweepstakes
Rep. Jan Pauls Republican Hutchinson
Patsy Terrell Democrat Hutchinson
Rep. Steve Becker Republican Buhler
Betty Taylor Democrat Hutchinson
SPORTS THE HUTCHINSON NEWS
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 4, 2016
After 2 Series trips, KC has early offseason
10 for10 After a scramble to finish the regular season, the playoffs are finally on deck. With 10 teams left, here are 10 questions to carry fans through October:
CAN THE CUBS DO IT? Joe Maddon’s crew romped to 103 wins, and now the North Side of Chicago is set up for either the biggest party of all time or the most brutal disappointment ever. Nothing in between for
Royals spent the first day pondering how a season so full of promise fell so short
QUESTIONS FOR PLAYOFF TEAMS
BY DAVE SKRETTA AP Sports Writer
Wrigleyville, really. The pressure won’t rattle Jon Lester and John Lackey – they’ve pitched in these spots. Kris Bryant, Anthony Rizzo and the young hitters must handle hopes and expectations that have been building since the Cubs’ last World Series championship in 1908.
KANSAS CITY, Mo. – For two decades, finishing at .500 would have given the Royals reason to celebrate. Two trips to the World Series changes perspective. The Royals spent the first day after the regular season Monday ruing how a season full of promise went awry. There were devastating injuries, key acquisitions failed to live up to big contracts and an offense predicated on manufacturing runs was too often rendered out-of-order. “We expected to perform much better
WILL KERSHAW COME UP ACES? Dodgers
See PLAYOFFS / B3
BLUE DRAGONS MOW OVER JV RIVALS AT HOME
and it just didn’t happen,” general manager Dayton Moore said. “It’s sad that it ended the way it did. We obviously wish we were still playing. But we’ve got work to do, as every offseason demands, and we’ll go to work starting tomorrow in Arizona.” Not all is lost. Not by a long shot. The Royals return most of their core from last year’s championship team next year, and are primed for one more run at the postseason. Their window to reach another World Series could close afterward as stars such as Eric Hosmer, Lorenzo Cain and Danny Duffy reach free agency in 2018. “That’s something we discuss constantly,” Moore said. “We won’t be able to sign them all, as you know. That’s a tough question and
See ROYALS / B3
Late-season grind poses a volleyball test for team BY KELTON BROOKS The Hutchinson News email@example.com
Someone connect a heart monitor to the Hutchinson Community College volleyball team. With 10 matches in 11 days against at least five nationally ranked teams and needing to win out in the Jayhawk Conference NOTES to be crowned conference champions, the Blue Dragons’ hearts will either ache or swell with joy. “Everyone we face now becomes critical,” said Hutchinson coach Patrick Hall. “We have to win out in the conference. Our fate is in our hands. I know it’s cliche to say, but we have to take it one match at a time.” “We have to take every team seriously. We can’t just look forward to playing nationally ranked teams. We need to come back to conference games and be just as focused.” The Blue Dragons own the tiebreak against Seward County and have another match against Colby in the last game of the season. The Blue Dragons outlasted Colby in a 3-2 match win to start the season. Hutchinson is currently on a twomatch win streak after dropping its previous four to stiff competition. Despite a 3-0 loss to Indian Hills, the Blue Dragons stayed with the highly ranked team all match long, losing 25-21, 25-19 and 25-18. Playing top-level competition has been beneficial for Hutchinson. The young team has played against bigger teams, allowing it to prepare for a different style of play than it would within the Jayhawk. But Hall believes the team has much more work to do, stating, “The learning process can be very complex.” “Sometimes that application falters, and that has an effect on a young team, and that manifests itself as bad chemistry when, in actuality, players are not performing to their capability,” Hall said. “When you have a lot of youth, they don’t know how to handle ups and downs like an experienced team
Photos by Travis Morisse/The Hutchinson News
Hutchinson Community College’s Morgan Wheeler rushes for yardage as Kansas Wesleyan’s Corey Scoma attemps a tackle Monday at Gowans Stadium.
Wesleyan’s walloped BY KELTON BROOKS
roster and Kansas Wesleyan JV has a generous three. Kansas Wesleyan was an 0-2 NAIA team heading into the game A David and Goliath reenagainst the previous ranked actment was Blue Dragons. not going to All the tools HCC 64 for a possible happen Monday night at Gowans KWU JV 0 Goliath takeStadium. down. Even after Nah. playing two games in three A 38-point first quarter and games. a 64-0 shutout put an end to However, the teams did have that tale. The Saturday game a few attributes similar to the against Iowa Central ended storied warriors. Hutchinson with a final score of 38-0. Community College has eight players over 300 pounds on its See HCC / B8 The Hutchinson News firstname.lastname@example.org
HCC’s Guy Victoria sacks Cody Springsguth in the first quarter.
See NOTES / B8
Chiefs head into week off reeking from 43-14 drubbing from Pittsburgh Steelers BY DAVE SKRETTA AP Sports Writer
KANSAS CITY, Mo. – In the aftermath of a lopsided loss to the Pittsburgh Steelers, in primetime no less, Chiefs quarterback Alex Smith acknowledged that “you own this right now, you wear it and it stinks.” The Chiefs will smell for quite a while. Their embarrassing 43-14 loss on Sunday night left them 2-2 through their first four games, and with more questions than answers heading into a week off. Their offense was inept, Don Wright/Associated Press their defense was fileted by Ben Pittsburgh Steelers defensive end Cameron Roethlisberger and Co., and even Heyward (97) sacks Kansas City Chiefs their usually solid special teams quarterback Alex Smith (11) Sunday in Pittsburgh. were a stumbling mess.
“You own this right now, you wear it, and it stinks.” Alex Smith, Chiefs quarterback “You’d love to go into it on a better note,” Smith said of the bye, “but who knows? Whether we like it or not, it���s here. We have to use it. Get healthy, regroup and bounce back from this.” Here are the grimy details from the Chiefs’ worst loss under Andy Reid: They lost two turnovers, both of which turned into touchdowns. One was coughed up by suddenly fumble-prone Spencer Ware and the other was an interception on a screen pass flawed from the start. Smith was sacked four times
by a Steelers defense that had just one through the first three games. Dustin Colquitt shanked a punt that gave the Steelers great field position, and Tyreek Hill’s punt return touchdown was wiped out by an illegal blocking penalty by Demetrius Harris. One week after picking off six passes and forcing eight turnovers against the Jets, the Chiefs didn’t force a single turnover against the Steelers. Roethlisberger was 22 of 27 for 300 yards and five scores, and Le’Veon Bell ran for 144 yards in his return from a three-game
suspension. “You learn a lot about yourself when you get your butt kicked,” Chiefs linebacker Derrick Johnson said. “The best thing about it is it counts as one game. It does not put a damper on the season, and it does not set us into panic mode. Do we need to figure it out? Yes we need to figure it out.” The onus on that falls on Reid’s shoulders. Long recognized as an offensive mastermind, Reid has stumbled through most of the first four weeks. The Chiefs needed a frantic comeback to beat the Chargers
See CHIEFS / B3
B2 Tuesday, October 4, 2016
TV-RADIO-FYI TELEVISION MLB BASEBALL 7 p.m. TBS — AL Wild Card Game, Baltimore at Toronto NBA BASKETBALL 7 p.m. ESPN — Preseason, New York at Houston 9:30 p.m. ESPN — Preseason, L.A. Clippers at Golden State NHL HOCKEY 6 p.m. NBCSN — Preseason, Carolina vs. Buffalo, at Marquette, Mich. SOCCER 7:55 a.m. FS2 — Women, FIFA U-17 World Cup, United States vs. Ghana, at Amman, Jordan 11 a.m. FS2 — Women, FIFA U-17 World Cup, Brazil vs. North Korea, at Zarqa, Jordan 3 p.m. FS2 — Women, FIFA U-17 World Cup, Nigeria vs. England, at Zarqa, Jordan (same-day tape) 5 p.m. FS2 — Women, FIFA U-17 World Cup, Paraguay vs. Japan, at Amman, Jordan (same-day tape) WNBA BASKETBALL 7 p.m. ESPN2 — Playoffs, Semiinals (best-of-5 series), Game 4, Los Angeles at Chicago CHANNEL FINDER Network Cox DirecTV Dish U-Verse ABC 10 10 10 10 beIN 292 620 392 662 BTN 273-75 610 392 650 CBS 12 12 12 12 CBSSN 260 221 158 643 ESPN 32 206 140 602 ESPN2 33 209 144 606 ESPNClassic 246 614 NA 603 ESPNNews 245 207 142 604 ESPNU 244 208 141 605 FS1 60 219 150 652 FSKC 34 671 418 750 Fox 4 24 24 24 KSCW 5 33 5 5 Longhorn 285 677 407 611 NBC 3 3 3 3 NBCSN 78 220 159 640 PAC-12 247 NA 406 759 SEC 276-77 611 408 607
FYI High school golf Hutchinson at Derby, 8:15 a.m. Buhler at Hesston, 10 a.m. High school soccer Hutchinson at Maize, 6:30 p.m. Mulvane at Buhler, 6:30 p.m. High school volleyball Buhler at Circle, 5 p.m. Hutchinson at Salina South, 5 p.m. Nickerson at Hillsboro, 5 p.m. Trinity Catholic at Bennington, 5 p.m. Fairield, Cunningham at Central Christian, 6:15 p.m. Pretty Prairie at Attica, 6:15 p.m. Junior college golf Hutchinson at Iowa Western
AUTO RACING NASCAR SPRINT CUP-CITIZEN SOLDIER 400 RESULTS Sunday At Dover International Speedway Dover, Del. Lap length: 1 mile (Start position in parentheses) 1. (2) Martin Truex Jr, Toyota, 400 laps, 0 rating, 45 points. 2. (3) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 400, 0, 40. 3. (9) Chase Elliott, Chevrolet, 400, 0, 38. 4. (1) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 400, 0, 38. 5. (4) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 400, 0, 36. 6. (5) Joey Logano, Ford, 400, 0, 35. 7. (8) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 399, 0, 35. 8. (14) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 399, 0, 33. 9. (7) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 399, 0, 32. 10. (18) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 399, 0, 32. 11. (22) Ricky Stenhouse Jr, Ford, 399, 0, 30. 12. (17) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 399, 0, 29. 13. (15) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 399, 0, 28. 14. (10) Carl Edwards, Toyota, 399, 0, 27. 15. (11) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 398, 0, 26. 16. (27) Aric Almirola, Ford, 398, 0, 25. 17. (19) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 397, 0, 24. 18. (25) Greg Bifle, Ford, 396, 0, 24. 19. (21) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 396, 0, 22. 20. (23) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 395, 0, 21. 21. (34) Brian Scott, Ford, 395, 0, 20. 22. (26) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 395, 0, 19. 23. (16) Chris Buescher, Ford, 394, 0, 18. 24. (28) Clint Bowyer, Chevrolet, 394, 0, 17. 25. (12) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 394, 0, 16. 26. (29) Casey Mears, Chevrolet, 394, 0, 15. 27. (35) Matt DiBenedetto, Toyota, 393, 0, 14. 28. (24) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 393, 0, 13. 29. (31) Landon Cassill, Ford, 392, 0, 12. 30. (32) David Ragan, Toyota, 392, 0, 11. 31. (33) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 391, 0, 10. 32. (30) Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 390, 0, 0. 33. (37) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, 387, 0, 8. 34. (36) Timmy Hill, Ford, 386, 0, 0. 35. (39) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, 385, 0, 6. 36. (38) Jeffrey Earnhardt, Ford, 384, 0, 5. 37. (6) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 354, 0, 4. 38. (20) Ryan Blaney, Ford, 281, 0, 3. 39. (40) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, engine, 196, 0, 2. 40. (13) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, engine, 192, 0, 1. Race Statistics Average Speed of Race Winner: 130.967 mph. Time of Race: 0 hours, 0 minutes, 0 seconds. Margin of Victory: seconds. Caution Flags: 4 for 22 laps. Lead Changes: 14 among 6 drivers. Lap Leaders: B.Keselowski 1-5; M.Truex 6-20; Ky.Busch 21-35; M.Truex 36; Ky.Busch 37-105; M.Truex 106; Ky.Busch 107-124; M.Truex 125-188; J.Johnson 189-277; B.Keselowski 278-279; G.Bifle 280-286; M.Truex 287-365; J.Johnson 366; J.Gordon 367-373; M.Truex 374-400 Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led, Laps Led): M.Truex, 6 times for 181 laps; Ky.Busch, 3 times for 99 laps; J.Johnson, 2 times for 88 laps; G.Bifle, 1 time for 6 laps; J.Gordon, 1 time for 6 laps; B.Keselowski, 2 times for 5 laps. Wins: Ky.Busch, 4; B.Keselowski, 4; D.Hamlin, 3; K.Harvick, 3; M.Truex, 3; C.Edwards, 2; J.Johnson, 2; M.Kenseth, 2; C.Buescher, 1; Ku.Busch, 1; K.Larson, 1; J.Logano, 1; T.Stewart, 1. Top 16 in Points: 1. M.Truex, 3000; 2. K.Harvick, 3000; 3. Ky.Busch, 3000; 4. M.Kenseth, 3000; 5. J.Logano, 3000; 6. C.Elliott, 3000; 7. B.Keselowski, 3000. 8. Ku.Busch, 3000; 9. D.Hamlin, 3000; 10. C.Edwards, 3000; 11. J.Johnson, 3000; 12. A.Dillon, 3000; 13. T.Stewart, 2074; 14. K.Larson, 2073; 15. J.McMurray, 2053; 16. C.Buescher, 2045. NASCAR Driver Rating Formula A maximum of 150 points can be attained in a race. The formula combines the following categories: Wins, Finishes, Top-15 Finishes, Average Running Position While on Lead Lap, Average Speed Under Green, Fastest Lap, Led Most Laps, Lead-Lap Finish.
BASEBALL American League East W L Pct GB x-Boston 93 69 .574 — y-Toronto 89 73 .549 4 y-Baltimore 89 73 .549 4 New York 84 78 .519 9 Tampa Bay 68 94 .420 25 Central W L Pct GB x-Cleveland 94 67 .584 — Detroit 86 75 .534 8 Kansas City 81 81 .500 13½ Chicago 78 84 .481 16½ Minnesota 59 103 .364 35½ West W L Pct GB x-Texas 95 67 .586 — Seattle 86 76 .531 9 Houston 84 78 .519 11 Los Angeles 74 88 .457 21 Oakland 69 93 .426 26 x-clinched division y-clinched wild card Saturday’s Games N.Y. Yankees 7, Baltimore 3 Cleveland 6, Kansas City 3 Atlanta 5, Detroit 3 Minnesota 6, Chicago White Sox 0 Toronto 4, Boston 3 Tampa Bay 4, Texas 1 Houston 3, L.A. Angels 0 Oakland 9, Seattle 8, 10 innings Sunday’s Games Baltimore 5, N.Y. Yankees 2 L.A. Angels 8, Houston 1 Tampa Bay 6, Texas 4, 10 innings Toronto 2, Boston 1 Atlanta 1, Detroit 0 Minnesota 6, Chicago White Sox 3 Oakland 3, Seattle 2 Cleveland 3, Kansas City 2 TODAY’S MAJOR LEAGUE LEADERS AMERICAN LEAGUE BATTING–Altuve, Houston, .338; Betts, Boston, .318; Pedroia, Boston, .318; Cabrera, Detroit, .316; Trout, Los Angeles, .315; Ortiz, Boston, .315; Ramirez, Cleveland, .312; Martinez, Detroit, .307; Escobar, Los Angeles, .304; Andrus, Texas, .302. RUNS–Trout, Los Angeles, 123; Donaldson, Toronto, 122; Betts, Boston, 122; Kinsler, Detroit, 117; Springer, Houston, 116; Bogaerts, Boston, 115;
The Hutchinson News
SCOREBOARD Altuve, Houston, 108; Cano, Seattle, 107; Desmond, Texas, 107; Pedroia, Boston, 105; Machado, Baltimore, 105. RBI–Encarnacion, Toronto, 127; Ortiz, Boston, 127; Pujols, Los Angeles, 119; Betts, Boston, 113; Ramirez, Boston, 111; Cabrera, Detroit, 108; Trumbo, Baltimore, 108; Cruz, Seattle, 105; Beltre, Texas, 104; Hosmer, Kansas City, 104. HITS–Altuve, Houston, 216; Betts, Boston, 214; Pedroia, Boston, 201; Cano, Seattle, 195; Bogaerts, Boston, 192; Cabrera, Detroit, 188; Machado, Baltimore, 188; Abreu, Chicago, 183; Lindor, Cleveland, 182; Desmond, Texas, 178; Kinsler, Detroit, 178. DOUBLES–Ortiz, Boston, 48; Ramirez, Cleveland, 46; Cabrera, Chicago, 42; Betts, Boston, 42; Altuve, Houston, 42; Longoria, Tampa Bay, 41; Kipnis, Cleveland, 41; Machado, Baltimore, 40; Schoop, Baltimore, 38; Correa, Houston, 36; Pedroia, Boston, 36; Dickerson, Tampa Bay, 36; Seager, Seattle, 36. TRIPLES–Eaton, Chicago, 9; Dyson, Kansas City, 8; Bradley Jr., Boston, 7; Andrus, Texas, 7; Buxton, Minnesota, 6; Bourn, Baltimore, 6; Miller, Tampa Bay, 6; Escobar, Kansas City, 6; Anderson, Chicago, 6; Gardner, New York, 6. HOME RUNS–Trumbo, Baltimore, 47; Cruz, Seattle, 43; Encarnacion, Toronto, 42; Davis, Oakland, 42; Dozier, Minnesota, 42; Frazier, Chicago, 40; Cano, Seattle, 39; Ortiz, Boston, 38; Cabrera, Detroit, 38; Davis, Baltimore, 38. STOLEN BASES–Davis, Cleveland, 43; Altuve, Houston, 30; Trout, Los Angeles, 30; Dyson, Kansas City, 30; Upton Jr., Toronto, 27; Betts, Boston, 26; Andrus, Texas, 24; Martin, Seattle, 24; Ramirez, Cleveland, 22; Kiermaier, Tampa Bay, 21; Desmond, Texas, 21. PITCHING–Porcello, Boston, 22-4; Happ, Toronto, 20-4; Kluber, Cleveland, 18-9; Price, Boston, 17-9; Sale, Chicago, 17-10; Iwakuma, Seattle, 16-12; Tillman, Baltimore, 16-6; Verlander, Detroit, 16-9; Sanchez, Toronto, 15-2; Hamels, Texas, 15-5. ERA–Sanchez, Toronto, 3.00; Verlander, Detroit, 3.04; Tanaka, New York, 3.07; Kluber, Cleveland, 3.14; Porcello, Boston, 3.15; Happ, Toronto, 3.18; Quintana, Chicago, 3.20; Hamels, Texas, 3.32; Pomeranz, Boston, 3.32; Sale, Chicago, 3.34. STRIKEOUTS–Verlander, Detroit, 254; Archer, Tampa Bay, 233; Sale, Chicago, 233; Price, Boston, 228; Kluber, Cleveland, 227; Pineda, New York, 207; Hamels, Texas, 200; Porcello, Boston, 189; Duffy, Kansas City, 188; Pomeranz, Boston, 186. SAVES–Britton, Baltimore, 47; Rodriguez, Detroit, 44; Dyson, Texas, 38; Robertson, Chicago, 37; Colome, Tampa Bay, 37; Osuna, Toronto, 36; Allen, Cleveland, 32; Kimbrel, Boston, 31; Madson, Oakland, 30; Davis, Kansas City, 27; Jeffress, Texas, 27. BASEBALL’S TOP TEN AMERICAN LEAGUE G AB R H Pct. Altuve Hou 161 640 108 216 .338 Betts Bos 158 672 122 214 .318 Pedroia Bos 154 633 105 201 .318 MiCabrera Det 158 595 92 188 .316 Trout LAA 159 549 123 173 .315 Ortiz Bos 151 537 79 169 .315 JoRamirez Cle 152 565 84 176 .312 JMartinez Det 120 460 69 141 .307 YEscobar LAA 132 517 68 157 .304 Andrus Tex 147 506 75 153 .302 Home Runs Trumbo, Baltimore, 47; NCruz, Seattle, 43; KDavis, Oakland, 42; BDozier, Minnesota, 42; Encarnacion, Toronto, 42; Frazier, Chicago, 40; Cano, Seattle, 39; MiCabrera, Detroit, 38; Ortiz, Boston, 38; CDavis, Baltimore, 38. Runs Batted In Ortiz, Boston, 127; Encarnacion, Toronto, 127; Pujols, Los Angeles, 119; Betts, Boston, 113; HRamirez, Boston, 111; MiCabrera, Detroit, 108; Trumbo, Baltimore, 108; NCruz, Seattle, 105; Beltre, Texas, 104; Hosmer, Kansas City, 104. Pitching Porcello, Boston, 22-4; Happ, Toronto, 20-4; Kluber, Cleveland, 18-9; Price, Boston, 17-9; Sale, Chicago, 17-10; Tillman, Baltimore, 16-6; Verlander, Detroit, 16-9; Iwakuma, Seattle, 16-12; AaSanchez, Toronto, 15-2; Hamels, Texas, 15-5.
National League East W L Pct GB x-Washington 95 67 .586 — y-New York 87 75 .537 8 Miami 79 82 .491 15½ Philadelphia 71 91 .438 24 Atlanta 68 93 .422 26½ Central W L Pct GB x-Chicago 103 58 .640 — St. Louis 86 76 .531 17½ Pittsburgh 78 83 .484 25 Milwaukee 73 89 .451 30½ Cincinnati 68 94 .420 35½ West W L Pct GB x-Los Angeles 91 71 .562 — y-San Francisco 87 75 .537 4 Colorado 75 87 .463 16 Arizona 69 93 .426 22 San Diego 68 94 .420 23 x-clinched division y-clinched wild card Saturday’s Games N.Y. Mets 5, Philadelphia 3 St. Louis 4, Pittsburgh 3 San Francisco 3, L.A. Dodgers 0 Washington 2, Miami 1 Cincinnati 7, Chicago Cubs 4 Atlanta 5, Detroit 3 Arizona 9, San Diego 5 Milwaukee 4, Colorado 3, 10 innings Sunday’s Games Washington 10, Miami 7 Philadelphia 5, N.Y. Mets 2 San Francisco 7, L.A. Dodgers 1 Arizona 3, San Diego 2 Atlanta 1, Detroit 0 Chicago Cubs 7, Cincinnati 4 Milwaukee 6, Colorado 4, 10 innings St. Louis 10, Pittsburgh 4 TODAY’S MAJOR LEAGUE LEADERS NATIONAL LEAGUE BATTING–LeMahieu, Colorado, .348; Murphy, Washington, .347; Votto, Cincinnati, .326; Blackmon, Colorado, .324; Segura, Arizona, .319; Marte, Pittsburgh, .311; Seager, Los Angeles, .308; Molina, St. Louis, .307; Ramos, Washington, .307; Prado, Miami, .305; Braun, Milwaukee, .305. RUNS–Bryant, Chicago, 121; Arenado, Colorado, 116; Blackmon, Colorado, 111; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 106; Seager, Los Angeles, 105; LeMahieu, Colorado, 104; Segura, Arizona, 102; Freeman, Atlanta, 102; Votto, Cincinnati, 101; Myers, San Diego, 99. RBI–Arenado, Colorado, 133; Rizzo, Chicago, 109; Kemp, Atlanta, 108; Murphy, Washington, 104; Duvall, Cincinnati, 103; Bryant, Chicago, 102; Gonzalez, Colorado, 100; Bruce, New York, 99; Yelich, Miami, 98; Votto, Cincinnati, 97. HITS–Segura, Arizona, 203; Seager, Los Angeles, 193; LeMahieu, Colorado, 192; Blackmon, Colorado, 187; Murphy, Washington, 184; Prado, Miami, 183; Arenado, Colorado, 182; Votto, Cincinnati, 181; Freeman, Atlanta, 178; Bryant, Chicago, 176. DOUBLES–Murphy, Washington, 47; Rizzo, Chicago, 43; Freeman, Atlanta, 43; Gonzalez, Colorado, 42; Segura, Arizona, 41; Belt, San Francisco, 41; Seager, Los Angeles, 40; Kemp, Atlanta, 39; Yelich, Miami, 38; Rendon, Washington, 38; Molina, St. Louis, 38; Markakis, Atlanta, 38; Villar, Milwaukee, 38. TRIPLES–Crawford, San Francisco, 11; Owings, Arizona, 11; Hernandez, Philadelphia, 11; Lamb, Arizona, 9; Turner, Washington, 8; LeMahieu, Colorado, 8; Belt, San Francisco, 8; Segura, Arizona, 7; Panik, San Francisco, 7; Wong, St. Louis, 7; Revere, Washington, 7; Fowler, Chicago, 7; Inciarte, Atlanta, 7; Harrison, Pittsburgh, 7; Bourjos, Philadelphia, 7. HOME RUNS–Arenado, Colorado, 41; Carter, Milwaukee, 41; Bryant, Chicago, 39; Kemp, Atlanta, 35; Freeman, Atlanta, 34; Bruce, New York, 33; Duvall, Cincinnati, 33; Rizzo, Chicago, 32; Tomas, Arizona, 31; Cespedes, New York, 31. STOLEN BASES–Villar, Milwaukee, 62; Hamilton, Cincinnati, 58; Marte, Pittsburgh, 47; Nunez, San Francisco, 40; Perez, Milwaukee, 34; Turner, Washington, 33; Segura, Arizona, 33; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 32; Gordon, Miami, 30; Jankowski, San Diego, 30. PITCHING–Scherzer, Washington, 20-7; Lester, Chicago, 19-5; Arrieta, Chicago, 18-8; Cueto, San Francisco, 18-5; Roark, Washington, 16-10; Hendricks, Chicago, 16-8; Martinez, St. Louis, 16-9; Maeda, Los Angeles, 16-11; Fernandez, Miami, 16-8; Hammel, Chicago, 15-10. ERA–Hendricks, Chicago, 2.13; Lester, Chicago, 2.44; Syndergaard, New York, 2.60; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 2.74; Cueto, San Francisco, 2.79; Roark, Washington, 2.83; Fernandez, Miami, 2.86; Scherzer, Washington, 2.96; Martinez, St. Louis, 3.04; Arrieta, Chicago, 3.10. STRIKEOUTS–Scherzer, Washington, 284; Fernandez, Miami, 253; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 251; Ray, Arizona, 218; Syndergaard, New York, 218; Cueto, San Francisco, 198; Lester, Chicago, 197; Arrieta, Chicago, 190; Gray, Colorado, 185; Strasburg, Washington, 183. SAVES–Familia, New York, 51; Jansen, Los Angeles, 47; Melancon, Washington, 47; Ramos, Miami, 40; Gomez, Philadelphia, 37; Chapman, Chicago, 36; Casilla, San Francisco, 31; Rodney, Miami, 25; Johnson, Atlanta, 20; Papelbon, Washington, 19; Oh, St. Louis, 19. BASEBALL’S TOP TEN NATIONAL LEAGUE G AB R H Pct. LeMahieu Col 146 552 104 192 .348 DMurphy Was 142 531 88 184 .347 Votto Cin 158 556 101 181 .326 Blackmon Col 143 578 111 187 .324 Segura Ari 153 637 102 203 .319 SMarte Pit 129 489 71 152 .311 Seager LAD 157 627 105 193 .308 Molina StL 147 534 56 164 .307 WRamos Was 131 482 58 148 .307 Braun Mil 135 511 80 156 .305
GAME DAY October 16 at Raiders 3:05 p.m. TV: CBS
October 23 at Saints 3:05 p.m. TV: CBS
October 30 at Colts 12:00 p.m. TV: CBS
October 16 at Salt Lake 4:00 p.m. TV: TBD
October 19 vs. Central FC 7:00 p.m. TV: TBD
October 23 vs San Jose 3:00 p.m. TV: TBD
October 8 vs. TCU 11 a.m. TV: ESPNU
October 15 at Baylor TBA TV: TBA
October 22 vs. Oklahoma State TBA TV: TBA
October 8 vs Texas Tech 6 p.m. TV: TBA
October 15 at Oklahoma TBA TV: TBA
Home Runs Arenado, Colorado, 41; Carter, Milwaukee, 41; Bryant, Chicago, 39; FFreeman, Atlanta, 34; Duvall, Cincinnati, 33; Rizzo, Chicago, 32; Cespedes, New York, 31; Tomas, Arizona, 31; 3 tied at 30. Runs Batted In Arenado, Colorado, 133; Rizzo, Chicago, 109; DMurphy, Washington, 104; Duvall, Cincinnati, 103; Bryant, Chicago, 102; CGonzalez, Colorado, 100; Yelich, Miami, 98; Votto, Cincinnati, 97; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 95; ARussell, Chicago, 95. Pitching Scherzer, Washington, 20-7; Lester, Chicago, 19-5; Cueto, San Francisco, 18-5; Arrieta, Chicago, 18-8; Hendricks, Chicago, 16-8; Fernandez, Miami, 16-8; CMartinez, St. Louis, 16-9; Roark, Washington, 16-10; Maeda, Los Angeles, 16-11; Strasburg, Washington, 15-4.
Interleague 2016 POSTSEASON BASEBALL GLANCE WILD CARD Tuesday, Oct. 4: Baltimore (Tillman 16-6) at Toronto (Stroman 9-10), 7:08 p.m. (TBS) Wednesday, Oct. 5: San Francisco (Bumgarner 15-9) at New York (Syndergaard 14-9), 7:09 p.m. (ESPN) DIVISION SERIES (Best-of-5; x-if necessary) AMERICAN LEAGUE Texas vs. Baltimore-Toronto winner Thursday, Oct. 6: Baltimore-Toronto winner at Texas, 3:38 p.m. (TBS) Friday, Oct. 7: Baltimore-Toronto winner at Texas, 12:08 p.m. (TBS) Sunday, Oct. 9: Texas at Baltimore-Toronto winner, 6:38 p.m. (TBS) x-Monday, Oct. 10: Texas at Baltimore-Toronto winner, TBA (TBS) x-Wednesday, Oct. 12: Baltimore-Toronto winner at Texas, TBA (TBS) Cleveland vs. Boston Thursday, Oct. 6: Boston (Porcello 22-4) at Cleveland (Bauer 12-8), 7:08 p.m. (TBS) Friday, Oct. 7: Boston (Price 17-9) at Cleveland (Kluber 18-9), 3:38 p.m. (TBS) Sunday, Oct. 9: Cleveland (Tomlin 13-9) at Boston, 3:08 p.m. (TBS) x-Monday, Oct. 10: Cleveland at Boston, TBA (TBS) x-Wednesday, Oct. 12: Boston at Cleveland, TBA (TBS) NATIONAL LEAGUE Chicago vs. San Francisco-New York winner Friday, Oct. 7: San Francisco-New York winner at Chicago, 8:15 p.m. (FS1) Saturday, Oct. 8: San Francisco-New York winner at Chicago, 7:08 p.m. (MLB) Monday, Oct. 10: Chicago at San Francisco-New York winner, TBA (FS1 or MLB) x-Tuesday, Oct. 11: Chicago at San Francisco-New York winner, TBA (FS1) x-Thursday, Oct. 13: San Francisco-New York winner at Chicago, TBA (FS1) Washington vs. Los Angeles Friday, Oct. 7: Los Angeles (Kershaw 12-4) at Washington (Scherzer 20-7), 4:38 p.m. (FS1) Saturday, Oct. 8: Los Angeles (Hill 12-5) at Washington, 3:08 p.m. (FS1) Monday, Oct. 10: Washington at Los Angeles (Maeda 16-10), TBA (FS1 or MLB) x-Tuesday, Oct. 11: Washington at Los Angeles, TBA (FS1) x-Thursday, Oct. 13: Los Angeles at Washington, TBA (FS1) LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) AMERICAN LEAGUE Friday, Oct. 14: Game 1 (TBS) Saturday, Oct. 15: Game 2 (TBS) Monday, Oct. 17: Game 3 (TBS) Tuesday, Oct. 18: Game 4 (TBS) x-Wednesday, Oct. 19: Game 5 (TBS) x-Friday, Oct. 21: Game 6 (TBS) x-Saturday, Oct. 22: Game 7 (TBS) NATIONAL LEAGUE Saturday, Oct. 15: Game 1 (Fox or FS1) Sunday, Oct. 16: Game 2 (Fox or FS1) Tuesday, Oct. 18: Game 3 (Fox or FS1) Wednesday, Oct. 19: Game 4 (Fox or FS1) x-Thursday, Oct. 20: Game 5 (Fox or FS1) x-Saturday, Oct. 22: Game 6 (Fox or FS1) x-Sunday, Oct. 23: Game 7 (Fox or FS1) WORLD SERIES (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) All games televised by Fox Tuesday, Oct. 25: NL at AL Wednesday, Oct. 26: NL at AL Friday, Oct. 28: AL at NL Saturday, Oct. 29: AL at NL x-Sunday, Oct. 30: AL at NL x-Tuesday, Nov. 1: NL at AL x-Wednesday, Nov. 2: NL at AL
CROSS COUNTRY High School STERLING CROSS COUNTRY INVITATIONAL Boys Team results: Circle 86 Individual medalists: 1. Joshua Reed, Salina South 17:00.1; 2. Tim Kemboi, El Dorado 17:12.3; Girls Team results: Circle 49 Individual medalists: 1. Celia Biel, Trinity Catholic 20:01.6; 2. Erin Topham, Berean 20:40.2;
FOOTBALL NFL AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF New England 3 1 0 .750 81 Buffalo 2 2 0 .500 87 N.Y. Jets 1 3 0 .250 79 Miami 1 3 0 .250 71 South W L T Pct PF Houston 3 1 0 .750 69 Jacksonville 1 3 0 .250 84 Indianapolis 1 3 0 .250 108 Tennessee 1 3 0 .250 62 North W L T Pct PF Pittsburgh 3 1 0 .750 108 Baltimore 3 1 0 .750 84 Cincinnati 2 2 0 .500 78 Cleveland 0 4 0 .000 74 West W L T Pct PF Denver 4 0 0 1.000 111 Oakland 3 1 0 .750 108 Kansas City 2 2 0 .500 83 San Diego 1 3 0 .250 121 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF Philadelphia 3 0 0 1.000 92 Dallas 3 1 0 .750 101 N.Y. Giants 2 1 0 .667 63 Washington 2 2 0 .500 99 South W L T Pct PF Atlanta 3 1 0 .750 152 Tampa Bay 1 3 0 .250 77 Carolina 1 3 0 .250 109 New Orleans 1 3 0 .250 114 North W L T Pct PF Minnesota 3 0 0 1.000 64 Green Bay 2 1 0 .667 75 Chicago 1 3 0 .250 62 Detroit 1 3 0 .250 95 West W L T Pct PF Los Angeles 3 1 0 .750 63 Seattle 3 1 0 .750 79 San Francisco 1 3 0 .250 90 Arizona 1 3 0 .250 92 Thursday’s Games Cincinnati 22, Miami 7 Sunday’s Games Jacksonville 30, Indianapolis 27
PA 61 68 105 89 PA 73 111 125 84 PA 80 72 82 115 PA 64 106 92 108 PA 27 77 61 112 PA 124 128 118 130 PA 40 67 97 102 PA 76 54 107 80
October 22 vs Texas TBA TV: TBA
Buffalo 16, New England 0 Chicago 17, Detroit 14 Seattle 27, N.Y. Jets 17 Washington 31, Cleveland 20 Houston 27, Tennessee 20 Atlanta 48, Carolina 33 Oakland 28, Baltimore 27 Dallas 24, San Francisco 17 Los Angeles 17, Arizona 13 New Orleans 35, San Diego 34 Denver 27, Tampa Bay 7 Pittsburgh 43, Kansas City 14 Monday’s Games N.Y. Giants at Minnesota, 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 6 Arizona at San Francisco, 7:25 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 9 N.Y. Jets at Pittsburgh, 12 p.m. New England at Cleveland, 12 p.m. Tennessee at Miami, 12 p.m. Houston at Minnesota, 12 p.m. Washington at Baltimore, 12 p.m. Chicago at Indianapolis, 12 p.m. Philadelphia at Detroit, 12 p.m. Atlanta at Denver, 3:05 p.m. Cincinnati at Dallas, 3:25 p.m. San Diego at Oakland, 3:25 p.m. Buffalo at Los Angeles, 3:25 p.m. N.Y. Giants at Green Bay, 7:30 p.m. Monday, Oct. 10 Tampa Bay at Carolina, 7:30 p.m. WEEK 4 TOTAL YARDAGE AMERICAN FOOTBALL CONFERENCE OFFENSE Yard Rush Pass Oakland 1569 507 1062 Pittsburgh 1498 449 1049 Cincinnati 1487 323 1164 Cleveland 1485 597 888 N.Y. Jets 1443 450 993 San Diego 1443 380 1063 Indianapolis 1397 352 1045 Tennessee 1392 508 884 New England 1385 542 843 Baltimore 1385 377 1008 Denver 1369 423 946 Kansas City 1354 361 993 Houston 1338 450 888 Miami 1319 311 1008 Jacksonville 1283 301 982 Buffalo 1228 493 735 DEFENSE Yard Rush Pass Baltimore 1024 320 704 Denver 1133 455 678 Houston 1151 501 650 Jacksonville 1218 423 795 Cincinnati 1291 390 901 Tennessee 1403 440 963 N.Y. Jets 1421 281 1140 Buffalo 1426 384 1042 New England 1463 405 1058 Kansas City 1480 518 962 San Diego 1486 328 1158 Cleveland 1512 473 1039 Indianapolis 1531 423 1108 Pittsburgh 1579 313 1266 Miami 1607 519 1088 Oakland 1840 538 1302 NATIONAL FOOTBALL CONFERENCE OFFENSE Yard Rush Pass Atlanta 1915 498 1417 Dallas 1583 596 987 Carolina 1546 487 1059 New Orleans 1544 327 1217 Arizona 1528 403 1125 Washington 1520 372 1148 Detroit 1504 369 1135 Seattle 1430 372 1058 Tampa Bay 1364 330 1034 Chicago 1340 329 1011 N.Y. Giants 1190 297 893 San Francisco 1171 456 715 Philadelphia 1109 358 751 Los Angeles 1076 307 769 Green Bay 881 301 580 Minnesota 796 153 643 DEFENSE Yard Rush Pass Philadelphia 823 213 610 Minnesota 885 252 633 N.Y. Giants 1019 232 787 Green Bay 1050 128 922 Seattle 1056 321 735 Arizona 1254 440 814 Chicago 1334 494 840 Carolina 1391 361 1030 Tampa Bay 1417 383 1034 Dallas 1433 379 1054 Los Angeles 1518 418 1100 Detroit 1545 458 1087 San Francisco 1560 562 998 Washington 1654 532 1122 Atlanta 1677 409 1268 New Orleans 1691 486 1205 AVERAGE PER GAME AMERICAN FOOTBALL CONFERENCE OFFENSE Yards Rush Pass Oakland 392.2 126.8 265.5 Pittsburgh 374.5 112.2 262.2 Cincinnati 371.8 80.8 291.0 Cleveland 371.2 149.2 222.0 N.Y. Jets 360.8 112.5 248.2 San Diego 360.8 95.0 265.8 Indianapolis 349.2 88.0 261.2 Tennessee 348.0 127.0 221.0 New England 346.2 135.5 210.8 Baltimore 346.2 94.2 252.0 Denver 342.2 105.8 236.5 Kansas City 338.5 90.2 248.2 Houston 334.5 112.5 222.0 Miami 329.8 77.8 252.0 Jacksonville 320.8 75.2 245.5 Buffalo 307.0 123.2 183.8 DEFENSE Yards Rush Pass Baltimore 256.0 80.0 176.0 Denver 283.2 113.8 169.5 Houston 287.8 125.2 162.5 Jacksonville 304.5 105.8 198.8 Cincinnati 322.8 97.5 225.2 Tennessee 350.8 110.0 240.8 N.Y. Jets 355.2 70.2 285.0 Buffalo 356.5 96.0 260.5 New England 365.8 101.2 264.5 Kansas City 370.0 129.5 240.5 San Diego 371.5 82.0 289.5 Cleveland 378.0 118.2 259.8 Indianapolis 382.8 105.8 277.0 Pittsburgh 394.8 78.2 316.5 Miami 401.8 129.8 272.0 Oakland 460.0 134.5 325.5 NATIONAL FOOTBALL CONFERENCE OFFENSE Yards Rush Pass Atlanta 478.8 124.5 354.2 N.Y. Giants 396.7 99.0 297.7 Dallas 395.8 149.0 246.8 Carolina 386.5 121.8 264.8 New Orleans 386.0 81.8 304.2 Arizona 382.0 100.8 281.2 Washington 380.0 93.0 287.0 Detroit 376.0 92.2 283.8 Philadelphia 369.7 119.3 250.3 Seattle 357.5 93.0 264.5 Tampa Bay 341.0 82.5 258.5 Chicago 335.0 82.2 252.8 Green Bay 293.7 100.3 193.3 San Francisco 292.8 114.0 178.8 Los Angeles 269.0 76.8 192.2 Minnesota 265.3 51.0 214.3 DEFENSE Yards Rush Pass Seattle 264.0 80.2 183.8 Philadelphia 274.3 71.0 203.3 Minnesota 295.0 84.0 211.0 Arizona 313.5 110.0 203.5 Chicago 333.5 123.5 210.0 N.Y. Giants 339.7 77.3 262.3 Carolina 347.8 90.2 257.5 Green Bay 350.0 42.7 307.3 Tampa Bay 354.2 95.8 258.5 Dallas 358.2 94.8 263.5 Los Angeles 379.5 104.5 275.0
Detroit San Francisco Washington Atlanta New Orleans
386.2 390.0 413.5 419.2 422.8
114.5 140.5 133.0 102.2 121.5
271.8 249.5 280.5 317.0 301.2
College THE AP TOP 25 The Top 25 teams in The Associated Press college football poll, with irst-place votes in parentheses, records through Oct. 2, total points based on 25 points for a irst-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote, and previous ranking: Record Pts Pv 1. Alabama (53) 5-0 1514 1 2. Ohio St. (6) 4-0 1451 2 3. Clemson (1) 5-0 1403 5 4. Michigan (1) 5-0 1334 4 5. Washington 5-0 1234 10 6. Houston 5-0 1233 6 7. Louisville 4-1 1160 3 8. Texas A&M 5-0 1113 9 9. Tennessee 5-0 1045 11 10. Miami 4-0 909 14 11. Wisconsin 4-1 882 8 12. Nebraska 5-0 821 15 13. Baylor 5-0 805 13 14. Mississippi 3-2 712 16 15. Stanford 3-1 711 7 16. Arkansas 4-1 528 20 17. North Carolina 4-1 497 NR 18. Florida 4-1 391 23 19. Boise St. 4-0 385 24 20. Oklahoma 2-2 324 NR 21. Colorado 4-1 276 NR 22. West Virginia 4-0 240 NR 23. Florida St. 3-2 230 12 24. Utah 4-1 86 18 25. Virginia Tech 3-1 85 NR Others receiving votes: W. Michigan 76, UCLA 56, LSU 49, North Dakota St. 46, Auburn 46, Georgia 42, Oklahoma St. 41, TCU 26, Maryland 23, Air Force 17, San Diego St. 10, Michigan St. 7, South Florida 6, Arizona St. 4, California 3, Indiana 3, Texas 1. COLLEGE FOOTBALL SCHEDULE (Subject to change) Wednesday, Oct. 5 SOUTHWEST Georgia Southern (3-1) at Arkansas St. (0-4), 7 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 6 SOUTH Norfolk St. (0-4) at NC A&T (3-1), 6:30 p.m. W. Kentucky (3-2) at Louisiana Tech (2-3), 7 p.m. Temple (3-2) at Memphis (3-1), 7 p.m. Friday, Oct. 7 EAST Clemson (5-0) at Boston College (3-2), 6:30 p.m. SOUTH Tulane (3-2) at UCF (3-2), 7 p.m. SOUTHWEST SMU (2-3) at Tulsa (3-1), 7 p.m. FAR WEST Boise St. (4-0) at New Mexico (2-2), 8 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 8 EAST Cincinnati (3-2) at UConn (2-3), 10:30 a.m. Maryland (4-0) at Penn St. (3-2), Noon Rhode Island (1-4) at Villanova (4-1), Noon Stetson (2-2) at Brown (1-2), 11:30 a.m. Colgate (1-3) at Lehigh (3-2), 11:30 a.m. Georgia Tech (3-2) at Pittsburgh (3-2), 11:30 a.m. Lafayette (1-4) at Fordham (2-2), 12 p.m. Princeton (2-1) at Georgetown (3-1), 12 p.m. Cornell (3-0) at Harvard (3-0), 12 p.m. Bucknell (1-3) at Holy Cross (2-3), 12 p.m. CCSU (1-3) at Penn (1-2), 12 p.m. Dartmouth (2-1) at Yale (0-3), 12 p.m. Houston (5-0) at Navy (3-1), 2 p.m. St. Francis (Pa.) (2-3) at Robert Morris (1-4), 2 p.m. Richmond (3-2) at Albany (NY) (4-0), 2:30 p.m. Kent St. (1-4) at Buffalo (1-3), 2:30 p.m. Maine (1-3) at Delaware (2-2), 2:30 p.m. Columbia (0-3) at Wagner (3-1), 5 p.m. Stony Brook (2-2) at Towson (2-2), 6 p.m. Michigan (5-0) at Rutgers (2-3), 7 p.m. SOUTH Albany St. (Ga.) (2-3) at Charleston Southern (3-2), 10:45 a.m. LSU (3-2) at Florida (4-1), Noon Auburn (3-2) at Mississippi St. (2-2), Noon Notre Dame (2-3) at NC State (3-1), Noon East Carolina (2-3) at South Florida (4-1), Noon Samford (3-1) at Furman (0-5), 12 p.m. Monmouth (NJ) (3-2) at Howard (1-4), 12 p.m. Missouri S&T (3-2) at Kennesaw St. (3-1), 12 p.m. Bethune-Cookman (0-4) at SC State (1-3), 12:30 p.m. ETSU (2-2) at VMI (2-2), 12:30 p.m. Hampton (1-2) at Delaware St. (0-4), 1 p.m. Tennessee Tech (2-3) at Jacksonville St. (3-1), 1 p.m. North Greenville (3-2) at The Citadel (4-0), 1 p.m. Alcorn St. (1-3) at Alabama A&M (1-4), 2 p.m. Austin Peay (0-4) at UT Martin (2-3), 2 p.m. Army (3-1) at Duke (2-3), 2:30 p.m. New Hampshire (3-2) at Elon (2-3), 2:30 p.m. Charlotte (1-4) at FAU (1-4), 2:30 p.m. Texas St. (2-2) at Georgia St. (0-4), 2:30 p.m. William & Mary (2-3) at James Madison (4-1), 2:30 p.m. Stephen F. Austin (3-2) at Nicholls (1-3), 2:30 p.m. Virginia Tech (3-1) at North Carolina (4-1), 2:30 p.m. Mercer (2-2) at Chattanooga (5-0), 3 p.m. Vanderbilt (2-3) at Kentucky (2-3), 3 p.m. Florida A&M (2-3) at NC Central (3-2), 3 p.m. SE Missouri (2-3) at E. Kentucky (1-3), 5 p.m. Presbyterian (1-3) at Gardner-Webb (2-3), 5 p.m. UMass (1-4) at Old Dominion (2-2), 5 p.m. Campbell (3-2) at Jacksonville (2-2), 6 p.m. Idaho (2-3) at Louisiana-Monroe (1-3), 6 p.m. Kentucky Wesleyan (1-4) at Northwestern St. (0-4), 6 p.m. McNeese St. (3-2) at SE Louisiana (1-3), 6 p.m. Morgan St. (2-2) at Savannah St. (1-3), 6 p.m. Wofford (3-2) at W. Carolina (1-3), 6 p.m. Syracuse (2-3) at Wake Forest (4-1), 6 p.m. Georgia (3-2) at South Carolina (2-3), 6:30 p.m. Florida St. (3-2) at Miami (4-0), 7 p.m. MIDWEST TCU (3-2) at Kansas (1-3), Noon Iowa (3-2) at Minnesota (3-1), Noon Marist (1-3) at Butler (2-3), 12 p.m. Morehead St. (2-3) at Dayton (3-2), 12 p.m. Bowling Green (1-4) at Ohio (3-2), 1 p.m. Drake (2-3) at Valparaiso (2-3), 1 p.m. Miami (Ohio) (0-5) at Akron (3-2), 2 p.m. Toledo (3-1) at E. Michigan (4-1), 2 p.m. Youngstown St. (3-1) at Illinois St. (2-3), 2 p.m. N. Dakota St. (4-0) at Missouri St. (3-1), 2 p.m. N. Iowa (2-2) at South Dakota (1-3), 2 p.m. Ball St. (3-2) at Cent. Michigan (3-2), 2:30 p.m. Purdue (2-2) at Illinois (1-3), 2:30 p.m. BYU (2-3) at Michigan St. (2-2), 2:30 p.m. Indiana (3-1) at Ohio St. (4-0), 2:30 p.m. Indiana St. (3-2) at W. Illinois (3-1), 3 p.m. N. Illinois (1-4) at W. Michigan (5-0), 5:30 p.m. Tennessee St. (4-0) at E. Illinois (3-2), 6 p.m. Sam Houston St. (4-0) at Incarnate Word (1-4), 6 p.m. Texas Tech (3-1) at Kansas St. (2-2), 6 p.m. S. Dakota St. (2-2) at S. Illinois (2-2), 6 p.m. SOUTHWEST Oklahoma (2-2) vs. Texas (2-2) at Dallas, Noon Southern Miss. (4-1) at UTSA (1-3), Noon Alabama St. (1-4) at Prairie View (3-2), 2 p.m. Iowa St. (1-4) at Oklahoma St. (3-2), 2:30 p.m. Tennessee (5-0) at Texas A&M (5-0), 2:30 p.m. Lamar (1-3) at Abilene Christian (0-5), 6 p.m. Alabama (5-0) at Arkansas (4-1), 6 p.m. Marshall (1-3) at North Texas (2-3), 6 p.m. FIU (1-4) at UTEP (1-4), 7 p.m. FAR WEST Air Force (4-0) at Wyoming (3-2), 2:30 p.m. Davidson (2-3) at San Diego (3-1), 3 p.m. Colorado (4-1) at Southern Cal (2-3), 3 p.m. N. Colorado (3-1) at E. Washington (4-1), 3:05 p.m. MVSU (0-5) at Montana (3-1), 3:30 p.m. Hawaii (2-3) at San Jose St. (1-4), 3:30 p.m. Fresno St. (1-4) at Nevada (2-3), 6 p.m. N. Arizona (1-4) at Montana St. (2-3), 6:10 p.m. Washington (5-0) at Oregon (2-3), 6:30 p.m. UC Davis (1-4) at S. Utah (2-2), 7 p.m. Portland St. (2-3) at Weber St. (2-2), 7 p.m. California (3-2) at Oregon St. (1-3), 8 p.m. North Dakota (3-2) at Sacramento St. (1-4), 8 p.m. Utah St. (2-3) at Colorado St. (2-3), 9 p.m. Arizona (2-3) at Utah (4-1), 9 p.m. UCLA (3-2) at Arizona St. (4-1), 9:30 p.m. UNLV (2-3) at San Diego St. (3-1), 9:30 p.m. Washington St. (2-2) at Stanford (3-1), 9:30 p.m.
High School CHAPARRAL 70, DOUGLASS 12 Douglass 0 0 12 0 -- 12 Chaparral 21 19 14 16 -- 70 C – Jacob Jenkins 46 pass from Andrew Clark (Escobar kick) C – Jenkins 2 run (Escobar kick) C – Parker Patterson 11 pass from Jake Burke (Escobar kick) C – Jenkins 4 run (Escobar kick) C – Jenkins 5 run (kick fail) C – Jenkins 13 run (kick fail) D – Caleb Eck 28 pass from Hunter Chadick (run fail) D – Chadick 2 run (pat fail) C – Patterson 58 pass from Clark (kick fail) C – Talon Borghoff 23 run (Burke pat good) C – Burke 14 run (Quinton Pfaff pass from Burke) C – Dalton Hurt recover fumble (Tanner Asper pat good)
GOLF PGA TOUR CHAMPIONS STATISTICS Through Sept. 25 Charles Schwab Cup Money List 1, Bernhard Langer, (18), $2,512,659. 2, Miguel Angel Jimenez, (9), $1,44 1,237. 3, Joe Durant, (20), $1,357,037. 4, Woody Austin, (19), $1,22 1,814. 5, Colin Montgomerie, (17), $1,216,318. 6, Gene Sauers, (17), $1,18 1,045. 7, Kevin Sutherland, (18), $1,110,397. 8, Scott McCarron, (19), $1,100,935. 9, Duffy Waldorf, (21), $1,02 1,254. 10, David Frost, (21), $954,224.
Scoring Average (Actual) 1, Bernhard Langer, 68.43. 2, Kevin Sutherland, 69.66. 3, Joe Durant, 69.81. 4, Jeff Maggert, 70.10. 5, Scott McCarron, 70.14. 6 (tie), Jeff Sluman and Duffy Waldorf, 70.23. 8, Colin Montgomerie, 70.25. 9, Tom Lehman, 70.26. 10, Bart Bryant, 70.30. Driving Distance 1, John Daly, 305.3. 2, Doug Garwood, 298.4. 3, John Huston, 297.2. 4, Brandt Jobe, 295.9. 5, Wes Short, Jr., 291.8. 6 (tie), Kenny Perry and Kevin Sutherland, 291.1. 8, Scott McCarron, 291.0. 9, Grant Waite, 289.6. 10, Scott Parel, 288.4. Driving Accuracy Percentage 1, Jeff Hart, 82.08%. 2, Fred Funk, 80.49%. 3, Joe Durant, 77.60%. 4, Paul Goydos, 76.79%. 5, Bernhard Langer, 76.75%. 6, Rod Spittle, 76.42%. 7, Jose Coceres, 76.03%. 8, Joey Sindelar, 75.74%. 9, Tom Byrum, 75.34%. 10, Olin Browne, 75.00%. Greens in Regulation Percentage 1, Bernhard Langer, 78.01%. 2, Kenny Perry, 76.25%. 3, Scott Dunlap, 74.37%. 4, Joe Durant, 74.32%. 5, Tom Lehman, 74.07%. 6, Kevin Sutherland, 73.50%. 7, Jeff Maggert, 73.09%. 8, Doug Garwood, 72.55%. 9, Tom Byrum, 72.33%. 10, Gene Sauers, 72.10%. Total Driving 1, Joe Durant, 26. 2, Bernhard Langer, 29. 3, Jeff Sluman, 40. 4, Scott Dunlap, 42. 5 (tie), Jim Carter, Paul Goydos, Wes Short, Jr. and Rod Spittle, 50. 9, Lee Janzen, 51. 1 Tied With Bart Bryant, 52. Putting Average 1, Miguel Angel Martin, 1.717. 2 (tie), Olin Browne and Bernhard Langer, 1.724. 4 (tie), Jeff Sluman and Colin Montgomerie, 1.750. 6, Jeff Maggert, 1.751. 7, Tom Pernice Jr., 1.752. 8, Kirk Triplett, 1.753. 9, Duffy Waldorf, 1.754. 1 Tied With Steve Lowery, 1.755. Birdie Average 1, Bernhard Langer, 4.63. 2, Kenny Perry, 4.18. 3, Scott Dunlap, 4.14. 4, Jeff Maggert, 4.10. 5, Duffy Waldorf, 4.09. 6 (tie), Jeff Sluman and Kirk Triplett, 4.08. 8, Joe Durant, 4.07. 9 (tie), Stephen Ames and Colin Montgomerie, 4.00. Eagles (Holes per) 1, Scott McCarron, 73.3. 2, Wes Short, Jr., 85.8. 3, John Huston, 90.0. 4, Tom Lehman, 106.0. 5, Bernhard Langer, 112.0. 6, Scott Parel, 117.0. 7, Grant Waite, 126.0. 8, Jeff Maggert, 132.8. 9, John Daly, 140.4. 10, Mike Grob, 141.0. Sand Save Percentage 1, Scott Verplank, 62.96%. 2, Loren Roberts, 60.26%. 3, Miguel Angel Martin, 58.97%. 4, Jeff Hart, 56.34%. 5, Esteban Toledo, 53.85%. 6, Glen Day, 52.70%. 7 , Ian Woosnam, 52.27%. 8, Bernhard Langer, 52.17%. 9, Mike Goodes, 52.00%. 10, Tom Byrum, 50.68%. All-Around Ranking 1, Bernhard Langer, 47. 2, Jeff Maggert, 105. 3, Joe Durant, 147. 4, Scott McCarron, 167. 5, Jeff Sluman, 172. 6, Tom Byrum, 179. 7 (tie), Scott Dunlap and Kevin Sutherland, 181. 9, Duffy Waldorf, 194. 10, Wes Short, Jr., 201.
LPGA TOUR STATISTICS Through Oct. 2 Scoring 1, Lydia Ko, 69.320. 2, In Gee Chun, 69.525. 3, Ariya Jutanugarn, 69.865. 4, Sei Young Kim, 69.961. 5, Amy Yang, 69.985. 6, Ha Na Jang, 70.000. 7, Brooke M. Henderson, 70.103. 8, So Yeon Ryu, 70.147. 9, Haru Nomura, 70.198. 10, Lexi Thompson, 70.290. Driving Distance 1, Joanna Klatten, 280.500. 2, Lexi Thompson, 278.902. 3, Sadena Parks, 274.860. 4, MaudeAimee Leblanc, 271.867. 5, Benyapa Niphatsophon, 271.077. 6, Carlota Ciganda, 270.754. 7, Sei Young Kim, 270.686. 8, Brittany Lincicome, 269.057. 9, Cydney Clanton, 267.449. 10, Paula Reto, 267.354. Greens in Regulation 1, Anna Nordqvist, 77.8%. 2, Ha Na Jang, 77.7%. 3, Lexi Thompson, 77.7%. 4, So Yeon Ryu, 76.9%. 5, Stacy Lewis, 74.5%. 6, Gerina Piller, 74.1%. 7, Shanshan Feng, 74.0%. 8, Joanna Klatten, 73.5%. 9, Jessica Korda, 73.3%. 10, Carlota Ciganda, 73.2%. Putts per GIR 1, Lydia Ko, 1.721. 2, In Gee Chun, 1.740. 3, Sei Young Kim, 1.746. 4, Ariya Jutanugarn, 1.753. 5, Haru Nomura, 1.757. 6, Hyo Joo Kim, 1.757. 7, Minjee Lee, 1.763. 8, Mi Jun Hur, 1.767. 9, Mirim Lee, 1.769. 10, Juli Inkster, 1.773. Birdies 1, Ariya Jutanugarn, 381. 1, Brooke M. Henderson, 377. 3, Haru Nomura, 343. 4, Sei Young Kim, 341. 5, Minjee Lee, 321. 6, Chella Choi, 314. 7 (tie), Hyo Joo Kim and Stacy Lewis, 307. 9, Lydia Ko, 301. 10, Anna Nordqvist, 294. Eagles 1, Lexi Thompson, 12. 2 (tie), Sei Young Kim and Minjee Lee. 11. 4 (tie), Ha Na Jang and Mi Hyang Lee, 10. 6 (tie), Catriona Matthew and MaudeAimee Leblanc, 9. 8 (tie), Mi Jun Hur and Moriya Jutanugarn, 8. 10. Eight tied with 7. Sand Save Percentage 1, Jenny Shin, 65.82%. 2, In-Kyung Kim, 58.33%. 3, Brittany Lincicome, 58.24%. 4, Mika Miyazato, 57.50%. 5, Karrie Webb, 56.92%. 6, Ashleigh Simon, 56.90%. 7, So Yeon Ryu, 56.84%. 8, Laetitia Beck, 56.72%. 9, Lydia Ko, 56.32%. 10, Charley Hull, 56.04%. Rounds Under Par 1, Lydia Ko, 80.00%. 2, Ha Na Jang, 75.00%. 3, In Gee Chun, 70.49%. 4, Amy Yang, 70.15%. 5, Brooke M. Henderson, 70.10%. 6, Ariya Jutanugarn, 68.54%. 7, Sei Young Kim, 65.79%. 8, Stacy Lewis, 64.63%. 9, Shanshan Feng, 64.52%. 10, Haru Nomura, 63.95%.
SOCCER MLS EASTERN W L T Pts GF New York 14 9 9 51 56 New York City FC 14 9 9 51 57 Toronto FC 13 9 10 49 46 Montreal 11 10 11 44 47 D.C. United 10 9 13 43 48 Philadelphia 11 12 9 42 52 New England 10 13 9 39 40 Columbus 8 12 11 35 45 Orlando City 7 11 14 35 49 Chicago 6 16 9 27 36 WESTERN W L T Pts GF FC Dallas 16 8 8 56 48 Colorado 13 5 12 51 33 Los Angeles 11 6 15 48 53 Real Salt Lake 12 11 9 45 43 Seattle 13 13 5 44 41 Sporting Kansas City 12 13 7 43 40 Portland 11 13 8 41 46 San Jose 8 10 13 37 31 Vancouver 9 15 8 35 41 Houston 7 12 11 32 36 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Wednesday’s Games D.C. United 3, Columbus 0 Montreal 3, San Jose 1 Orlando City 0, Toronto FC 0, tie Seattle 1, Chicago 0 Friday’s Games New York City FC 2, Houston 0 Saturday’s Games New York 3, Philadelphia 2 Columbus 3, Chicago 0 D.C. United 2, Toronto FC 1 New England 3, Sporting Kansas City 1 Colorado 1, Portland 0 FC Dallas 1, Los Angeles 0 San Jose 2, Real Salt Lake 1 Sunday, October 2 Montreal 1, Orlando City 0 Seattle 2, Vancouver 1 Saturday, October 8 Colorado at Houston, 7:30 p.m.
GA 42 53 35 48 42 51 52 49 58 52 GA 39 27 39 44 40 41 49 36 51 40
NWSL W L T Pts GF x-Portland 12 3 5 41 35 x-Washington 12 5 3 39 30 x-Chicago 9 5 6 33 24 x-Western New York 9 6 5 32 40 Seattle 8 6 6 30 29 FC Kansas City 7 8 5 26 18 Sky Blue FC 7 8 5 26 24 Houston 6 10 4 22 29 Orlando 6 13 1 19 20 Boston 3 15 2 11 14 x-Clinched playoff berth NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Saturday, Sept. 24 FC Kansas City 2, Orlando 1 Western New York 4, Boston 0 Chicago 3, Washington 1 Sunday, Sept. 25 Portland 3, Sky Blue FC 1 Seattle 3, Houston 2 End regular season PLAYOFFS Semiinals Friday, Sept. 30 Washington 2, Chicago 1, ET Sunday, Oct. 2 Western New York 4, Portland 3, ET Championship Sunday, Oct. 9 At Houston Washington vs. Western New York, 4 p.m.
GA 19 21 20 26 21 20 30 29 30 47
TENNIS ATP RAKUTAN JAPAN OPEN RESULTS Monday At Ariake Colosseum Tokyo Purse: $1.5 million (ATP-500) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles First Round Joao Sousa, Portugal, def. Martin Klizan, Slovakia, 4-6, 6-3, 6-3, 6-3. Marin Cilic (4), Croatia, def. Benoit Paire, France, 6-0 4-6, 6-3.
Fernando Verdasco, Spain, def. Go Soeda, Japan, 6-7 (2), 6-3, 6-3. Nei Nishikori (1), Japana, def. Nicolas Almagro, Spain, 4-6, 6-2, 6-2. Doubles First Round Juan Sebastian Cabal and Robert Farah, Colombia, def. Taro Daniel and Yasutaka Uchiyama, Japan, 6-4, 6-2. ATP-WTA CHINA OPEN RESULTS Monday Olympic Park at the China National Tennis Center Beijing Purse: $4.16 million (ATP-500); $5.4 million (WTA-Premier) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men First Round David Ferrer (5), Spain, def. Pablo Cuevas, Uruguay, 6-4, 7-6 (3). Roberto Bautista Agut (7), Spain, def. John Millman, Australia, 6-4, 3-6, 6-3. Kyle Edmund, Britain, def. Guillermo Garcia-Lopez, Spain, 6-3, 6-2. Lucas Pouille (6), France, def. Lu Yen-hsun, Taiwan, 6-1, 6-2. Women First Round Angelique Kerber (1), Germany, def. Katerina Siniakova, Czech Republic, 6-4, 6-4. Peng Shuai, China, def. Venus Williams (6), United States, 7-5, 6-1. Karolina Pliskova (5), Czech Republic, def. Lucie Safarova, Czech Republic, 6-7 (7), 6-1, 6-4. Timea Bacsinszky (12), Switzerland, def. Lara Arruabarrena, Spain, 4-6, 6-4, 6-1. Caroline Garcia, France, def. Julia Goerges, Germany, 4-6, 6-3, 6-4. Elina Svitolina (16), Ukraine, def. Tatjana Maria, Germany, 6-2, 6-2. Daria Gavrilova, Australia, def. Christina McHale, United States, 6-4, 6-4. Daria Kasatkina, Russia, def. Louisa Chirico, United States, 6-2, 6-1. Barbora Strycova, Czech Republic, def. Laura Siegemund, Germany, 5-7, 7-5, 7-5. Second Round Garbine Muguruza (2), Spain, def. Yulia Putintseva, Kazakhstan, 6-2, 7-6 (5). Yaroslava Shvedova, Kazakhstan, def. Belinda Bencic, Switzerland, 6-4, 7-6 (4). Madison Keys (8), United States, def. Kristina Mladenovic, France, 7-5, 6-4. Agnieszka Radwanska (3), Poland, def. Ekaterina Makarova, Russia, 6-3, 6-4. Doubles Men First Round Gong Mao-xin and Zhang Ze, China, def. Steve Johnson and Sam Querrey, United States, 3-6, 6-3, 10-4. Pablo Carreno Busta and Rafael Nadal, Spain, def. Rohan Bopanna, India, and Daniel Nestor (3), Canada, 7-6 (3), 6-4. Paolo Lorenzi, Italy, and Guido Pella, Argentina, def. Treat Huey, Philippines and Max Mirnyi (4), Belarus, 3-6, 6-1, 10-4. Jack Sock, United States, and Bernard Tomic, Australia, def. Andre Begemann, Germany, and Leander Paes, India, 3-6, 7-5, 10-7. Women First Round Vania King, United States, and Monica Niculescu, Romania, def. Xu Yifan and Zheng Saisai, China, 7-5, 6-2. Martina Hingis, Switzerland, and Coco Vandeweghe (7), United States, def. Maria Irigoyen, Argentina, and Tatjana Maria, Germany, 6-1, 6-1. Timea Babos, Hungary, and Yaroslava Shvedova (8), Kazakhstan, def. Olga Savchuk, Ukraine, and Wang Yafan, China, 6-3, 6-1.
VOLLEYBALL High School BURRTON INVITATIONAL Pool A (High school gym) Inman def. Fairield 20-25, 25-11, 25-20; Berean Academy def. Burrton 25-14, 25-22; Inman def. Burrton 25-12, 25-15; Berean Academy def. Fairield 25-17, 25-19; Berean Academy def. Inman 20-25, 25-23, 25-22; Fairield def. Burrton 25-22, 24-26, 25-23 Pool B (Middle school gym) Cunningham def. Skyline 25-11, 25-9; Smoky Valley def. Sterling 25-9, 25-17; Cunningham def. Sterling 25-16, 25-22; Smoky Valley def. Skyline 25-9, 25-10; Smoky Valley def. Cunningham 25-17, 25-18; Sterling def. Skyline 25-5, 22-25, 25-19 Championship bracket Smoky Valley def. Inman 25-22, 25-12; Berean Academy def. Cunningham 25-17, 25-15, 19-25; Smoky Valley def. Berean Academy 25-11, 25-12.
ETC. TRANSACTIONS BASEBALL American League CHICAGO WHITE SOX — Named Rick Renteria manager. MINNESOTA TWINS — Named Derek Falvey executive vice president and chief baseball oficer. National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS — Fired general manager Dave Stewart and manager Chip Hale. COLORADO ROCKIES — Announced the resignation of manager Walt Weiss. PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES — Fired hitting coach Steve Henderson. Can-Am League QUEBEC CAPITALES — Exercised the 2017 contract options for RHP Sam Brunner, RHP Karl Gelinas, RHP Reinaldo Lopez, LHP Jordan Mills, RHP Mark Smyth, C Maxx Tissenbaum, INF Yurisbel Gracial, INF Jonathan Malo, OF Yeicok Calderon, OF Tanner Nivins, OF Asif Shah, RHP Shaun Ellis, RHP Ryan Leach, LHP Sheldon McDonald, RHP Jasvir Rakkar, C Adam Ehrich, INF Lachlan Fontaine, INF Jordan Lennerton, INF William Salas, OF Maruc Knecht and OF Roel Santos. SUSSEX COUNTY MINERS — Released LHP Darren Fischer. Exercised the 2017 contract option on LHP Francisco Rodriguez. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association ATLANTA HAWKS — Signed G Josh Magette. CLEVELAND CAVALIERS — Signed G Toney Douglas. Waived F-C Eric Moreland. FOOTBALL National Football League ARIZONA CARDINALS — Signed LB Cap Capi to the practice squad. CLEVELAND BROWNS — Waived LB Armonty Bryant. DETROIT LIONS — Signed RB Mike James to the practice squad. Released RB George Winn from the practice squad. GREEN BAY PACKERS — Signed FB Joe Kerridge to the practice squad. NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS — Released TE Clay Harbor. TENNESSEE TITANS — Fired special teams coordinator Bobby April. Named Steve Hoffman special teams coordinator. Signed NT Antwaun Woods to the practice squad. Released WR Jordan Leslie from the practice squad. HOCKEY NHL STANDINGS NHL — Suspended Chicago D Niklas Hjalmarsson for the remainder of the preseason and one regular-season game for charging St. Louis F Ty Rattie during an Oct. 1 preseason game. ANAHEIM DUCKS — Assigned LW Max Jones to London (OHL). Released LW David Booth and RW David Jones from their professional tryout agreements. Released LW Antoine Laganiere from his professional tryout agreement and assigned him to San Diego (AHL). CALGARY FLAMES — Assigned D Ryan Culkin, RW Matt Frattin, G Jon Gillies, C Mark Jankowski, LW Morgan Klimchuk, D Oliver Kylington and RW Emile Poirier to Stockton (AHL). Released D Mikhail Grigorev and D Colby Robak from their training camp. CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS — Assigned Fs Luke Johnson, Tanner Kero and Martin Lundberg; D Erik Gustafsson, Robin Norell and Ville Pokka, and G Lars Johansson to Rockford (AHL). Released Fs Chris DeSousa and Jake Dowell from their tryout agreements. DALLAS STARS — Assigned D Ludwig Bystrom, G Philippe Desrosiers, D Nick Ebert, F Brendan Ranford and F Branden Troock to Texas (AHL). Released F Brandon DeFazio from his professional tryout agreement and D Brandon Anselmini, G Landon Bow and F Michael McMurtry from their amateur tryout agreements. DETROIT RED WINGS — Assigned LW to Val-d’Or Foreurs (QMJHL). Released RW Colin Campbell from his professional tryout and sent him to Grand Rapids (AHL). LOS ANGELES KINGS — Assigned F Michael Amadio, F Justin Auger, F Patrick Bjorkstrand, D Erik Cernak, D Alex Lintuniemi, F Joel Lowry and D Damir Sharipzianov to Ontario (AHL). Assigned F Sean Backman, F Paul Bissonnette, G Jack Flinn, F Justin Gutierrez, F T.J. Hensick, F Sam Herr, F Lucas Lessio and F Brett Sutter to Ontario (AHL) training camp. LAS VEGAS — Named Kerry Bubolz team president. NEW JERSEY DEVILS — Recalled D Karl Stollery, D Vojtech Mozik, F Blake Coleman and F Blake Pietila from Albany (AHL). Signed D Colby Sissons to a three-year, entry-level contract. ECHL READING ROYALS — Signed F Kris Newbury to a tryout agreement. Released G Nick Niedert from his tryout agreement. Signed G Nick Niedert. Suspended F Joe Rehkamp.
The Hutchinson News
Tuesday, October 4, 2016 B3
Ryder Cup win begs question: Does US still need task force? BY TIM DAHLBERG
European. Three of those wins came when he was teamed with McIlroy, giving Europe a solid foundation heading into the next Ryder Cup and possibly for years after. “I’ve got a partner beside me for the next 20 years,” McIlroy said with a smile, putting his arms on Pieters’ shoulders. “I’m not letting anyone else have him.”
AP Sports Writer
CHASKA, Minn. – Memo to the 11-member U.S. task force organized to break Europe’s near-chokehold on the Ryder Cup: You did well. Now take the next couple years off. The most lopsided win for the American team since 1981 in the bag, there doesn’t seem much need to change the formula that carried the U.S. to a 17-11 win Sunday at Hazeltine National Golf Club. Probably not much need to change the captain, either, after Davis Love III came up a winner in his second time at the helm. But Phil Mickelson is both a tinkerer and a thinker, and he doesn’t figure to leave well enough alone. He’s Mickelson also the most influential member of the task force, and may tweak a few things for the 2018 Ryder Cup in Paris. “For us to go to Europe and try to win the Cup is a whole different feat,” Mickelson said. “That’s going to require a whole different level of play, of solidarity, of fortitude and we are going to have to build on this in two years if we want to try to retain the Cup.” Europe’s dominance dating to 1985 remains impressive: they still claim six of the last eight and eight of the last 11 Ryder Cup wins. Worse yet for the
Playoffs • From Page B1
star Clayton Kershaw is all set to pitch Game 1 at Washington. He’s certainly got the pedigree: Cy Young Awards, ERA titles, 20-win seasons and an MVP. What he doesn’t have is a winning record in the playoffs – 2-6. And in his last six starts in the postseason over the past three years, he’s 1-5 with a 5.45 ERA, plus a high walk and home run rate. Remember, Hall of Famers Randy Johnson, Greg Maddux and Tom Glavine had losing career marks in the postseason. But Kershaw could use a couple of wins to round out an otherwise glittering resume.
ONE MORE BIG SWING FOR BIG PAPI? David Ortiz had a
• From Page B1 that’s something we’ll have to figure out.” There is still plenty of work to do before next season, though. Here are the story lines that will dominate the offseason, which came far too early for fans in Kansas City. Getting healthy Moustakas should be ready for spring after surgery to repair his ACL, and others dealt with nagging injuries that limited them down the stretch: Sal Perez had hamstring and knee trouble, Hosmer had a wrist injury, Cain was dealing with
• From Page B1 in their opener, then failed to score a touchdown in a loss at Houston, before scoring just one offensive TD against the Jets. On Sunday night, the Chiefs didn’t reach the end zone until the fourth quarter.
David J. Phillip/Associated Press
U.S. captain Davis Love III is surrounded by his players as they pose for a picture during the closing ceremony of the Ryder Cup golf tournament Sunday at Hazeltine National Golf Club in Chaska, Minn. Americans, they haven’t won on foreign soil since capturing the Cup in 1993 at The Belfry in England. And that has Lefty thinking a bit. “The thing about this is that we need to build on this,” Mickelson said. “Otherwise it’s all for naught.” Some other takeaways from the U.S. win: Next U.S. star? When the task force does get back to work, its No. 1 priority should be to find more guys like Patrick Reed. Dubbed “Captain
dream season in his final year – huge numbers, an MVP candidate, a worstto-first turnaround by the Red Sox. His likeness has been cut into the grass at Fenway Park, his legacy is etched into history. What the retiring 40-year-old DH really wants is one more ring – he’s won three with Boston and owns a career .455 batting average and .576 on-base percentage in the World Series. He begins these playoffs against former manager Terry Francona and Cleveland.
WILL MADBUM STAND TALL? When last seen in the postseason, Madison Bumgarner posted a Giant save to win Game 7 in Kansas City. The 6-foot-5 lefty will try to save San Francisco’s season on Wednesday night in the NL wild-card
a sprained hand. More than anything else, the Royals simply need to get to full strength by spring. Starting rotation The Royals struggled all season to find a fifth starter, finally getting left-hander Jason Vargas back from Tommy John surgery in the waning weeks of the regular season. He should be ready to go for spring, but there are still holes in the rotation. Edinson Volquez has a mutual option for next season, though it is hardly a foregone conclusion either side will exercise it. Volquez may want to shoot for a multiyear deal while the Royals may be reticent to pay him $10 million after he went 10-11 with a 5.37 ERA. Duffy, Vargas, Yordano Even more damning about the performance? It came a week after the Eagles, led by former Chiefs offensive coordinator Doug Pederson, blitzed past Pittsburgh in a 34-3 rout. “This one we didn’t sustain. We just weren’t able to sustain drives,” Reid said Monday. “We had a couple opportunities in the red zone we didn’t take advantage of. I have to look in the mirror on
America” by his teammates, the 26-year-old Texan went 3-1-1 in the event, capping his performance by staring down McIlroy, Europe’s top player, in the critical opening singles match that delivered some thrilling shots from both players on the front nine. Reed’s gutsy showing in all five matches was exceeded only by his bravado. After Tiger Woods, serving as a vice captain, told Reed he’d likely be held out for one of those sessions, Reed replied, “You’re not sitting me for any matches.” Convinced, Woods
game, on the road vs. the Mets. In 2014, he pitched a shutout at Pittsburgh to win the wild-card game. If he gets to the World Series, watch out – no one can match his 4-0 mark with one save and an 0.25 ERA.
pushed captain Love to use Reed – who went 3-0-1 as a rookie two years ago – and partner Jordan Spieth in Saturday’s final slot. They responded with a third win over the tough European pair of Henrik Stenson and Justin Rose.
WHAT ABOUT THE TRADE-OFFS? In late July 2015, the Royals acquired Johnny Cueto and Ben Zobrist, and the pair helped them win the crown. A lot of big names moved to contenders this year in midseason – Carlos Beltran and Jonathan Lucroy to Texas, Matt Moore (Giants), Aroldis Chapman (Cubs),
Ventura and Ian Kennedy still should give the Royals three solid starters. But they could be in the market again for that fifth arm. “We’re living above our means,” Moore admitted, when asked about taking on another big contract. “This payroll was put together to go deep into the postseason, and I’m accountable for that. It’s not going to look very good on the spreadsheet and that’s not going to look very good when the bill comes due.”
Not your average spectators One way to gauge how much the U.S. win meant: Few people were more emotional about it than Woods and Bubba Watson – and neither hit a shot. Instead, they put their egos and games on hold and served the team as vice captains
Next European star? Thomas Pieters took his first Ryder Cup swings with a stocking cap on his head on Friday morning. It didn’t take him long to get really comfortable. Pieters went 4-1-0 at Hazeltine, the best debut performance ever for a
Andrew Miller (Indians), Mark Melancon (Nationals) and Jay Bruce (Mets). We’ll soon see which trade-deadline guys deliver.
WHO’S HURTIN’? Stephen Strasburg, Carlos Carrasco and Jacob deGrom are among the injured aces as the playoffs begin. Wilson Ramos, Neil Walker and Michael Brantley are out, too. A few others have been banged up, with Daniel Murphy, Eduardo Nunez and Danny Salazar among them. It’s easy to wonder what a team would’ve done with a full roster; this late in the year, as managers often say, it’s not worth worrying about.
playoffs, but they happen – the Blue Jays, as we got to see, don’t take no guff. ANYONE GET SKIPPED? Quite a collection of managers in these playoffs. Some have won the World Series (Bruce Bochy, Francona, John Farrell), others have gotten close (Dusty Baker, Terry Collins). Some have been in the playoffs before (Buck Showalter, Joe Maddon, John Gibbons, Jeff Banister), while Dave Roberts (Dodgers) made it in his first year.
WHO’S NEW? Orioles slugger Mark Trumbo led the majors with 47 home runs and powered into his first postseason. Red Sox outfielders Mookie Betts and Jackie Bradley Jr. also get to play for the first time on the big stage. Productive newcomers Trea Turner, Nomar Mazara and T.J. Rivera will join them this week.
Fan behavior A record crowd of more than 50,000 packed Hazeltine for all three days of the event, including some fans who shouted vulgar and obscene things at some of the Europeans. One was removed from the course after an exchange with McIlroy. But the players and captain Darren Clarke commended the U.S. team for helping police the crowds and said “99.99 percent” of the fans were exceptional all weekend. McIlroy was asked if the American team should expect similar treatment from European fans in 2018, when the Ryder Cup will be on the line in Paris. “We wouldn’t encourage any sort of retaliation,” McIlroy said. “That’s not who we are. That’s not what we do. There won’t be. And we’ll be making that clear.”
GOT A BEEF? A bat flip by Jose Bautista last October sparked a wild scene in Toronto, and lingering ill will led to him getting punched this season by Texas’ Rougned Odor. Just imagine if they meet again this month. Brawls are rare in the
with injuries, he had a 1.87 ERA with 27 saves. Escobar is a bit trickier. The Royals could pay a $500,000 buyout and give the job to upcoming prospect Raul Mondesi Jr., using the savings to address other issues. “I’m working hard and just waiting for my time,” Mondesi said. “Offseason, I’m going to work. Next year, come focused and concentrate and do my job.”
STARTER OR RELIEVER? Many of the most-scrutinized decisions this month will involve how managers handle their pitching staffs. Use a starter like Cole Hamels on short rest, or maybe in emergency relief ? Push a closer like Kenley Jansen for four outs, or five or six? Four-man rotation or three? With a lot of teams trying to advance farther than they’ve been in years – the Cubs, Indians, Texas and Washington – get ready to ramp up the second-guessing.
and he was one of the only power bats in the lineup. Along with bringing him back, the Royals will be looking for another impact bat in the outfield from a relatively week free-agent class.
Speaking of money The Royals will have to decide whether to exercise a $10 million option on All-Star closer Wade Davis and a $6.5 million option on light-hitting shortstop Alcides Escobar. Davis is a relative easy one. Despite dealing
Those other issues One of the priorities will likely be retaining designated hitter Kendrys Morales, who will be looking for a multiyear deal after hitting .263 with 30 homers and 93 RBIs. The reason he was invaluable was that Kansas City struggled to score runs,
Window closing Hosmer, Cain, Duffy and several others are under club control through next season, but that doesn’t mean Moore will wait for them to hit free agency. There is a good chance he begins the difficult negotiations on long-term deals to retain what they view as their core. “I’m really proud of these players. They’re my kind of guys,” said manager Ned Yost, who will also be back next season. “They play hard and they never quit. That makes it fun.”
that one.” Perhaps the only bright spot against Pittsburgh was the return of Jamaal Charles, who tore the ACL in his right knee in Week 5 last season. But the four-time Pro Bowl running back only carried twice and perhaps was pressed into service earlier than desired because of an injury to Charcandrick West. Charles came out of the
game healthy, but it’s unclear what his workload will be like going forward. “We’ll see. We’ll just play it by ear,” Reid said. “See how he’s feeling and the production and all of those things. We’ve got 12 games here to figure that out.” Reid said the Chiefs would spend Monday digesting the loss, then cut his players loose for the remainder of the bye week.
The NFL has rules about how much they can be in the building during a week off. Still, that doesn’t mean the loss won’t linger with them. “We’re 2-2, so it’s not the end of the world, right? Even though it feels that way,” Reid said. “We have a week off to step back and analyze and try to fix some of the issues.”
“Being a part of the team – didn’t actually hit a golf shot, but to go out there and be with these guys, we are truly a team,” Woods said. “And we have that mindset coming here with our captain and we did it, we accomplished it and we won it together.” “This is the greatest thing I’ve done in golf,” said Watson, who owns two Masters green jackets. “This team was amazing. They took me in their arms and let me be a part of it.” Woods generally kept a low profile, but convinced Love to put Reed and Spieth back on the course for a fourth consecutive match late Saturday. Reed made the decision look smart with seven birdies and an eagle on his own ball to seal the third win over the RoseHenrik duo. Watson used his experience to help golfers like Brandt Snedeker stay sharp in big moments. “He’s the reason why I got my point today,” Snedeker said. “He was in my ear all day.”
Public Notices As taxpayers and citizens, we have a right to know about decisions and activities of our government. Public notices are legally required publications of certain important government records and of court proceedings and notifications. To view these notices online go to hutchnews.com/classifieds/ community/announcements/ IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF RENO COUNTY, KANSAS MICHAEL ) Case No. VLAEMINCK, ) 15-cv-187 Plaintiff, ) v. ) CAROL CHIEN ) VLAEMINCK and ) ANITA CHOU, ) Defendants. ) NOTICE OF SUIT TO: CAROL CHIEN VLAEMINCK and all other persons who are or who may be concerned: You are hereby notified that a Petition has been filed in the District Court of Reno County, Kansas by Michael Vlaeminck, praying for damages from fraud by silence, constructive fraud, breach of fiduciary duty, and conversion and you are hereby required to plead to said Petition on or before the 31st day of October, 2016 in said Court at Hutchinson, Reno County Kansas. Should you fail therein, judgment and decree will be entered in due course upon said Petition. Respectfully Submitted, HINKLE LAW FIRM LLC By: /s/ Travis M. Pfannenstiel Matthew K. Holcomb, SC No. 23140 Travis M. Pfannenstiel, SC No. 26354 301 N. Main Street, Suite 2000 Wichita, KS 67202-4820 Tel: (316) 267-2000 Fax: (316) 264-1556 Email: email@example.com Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Attorneys for Michael Vlaeminck 604122 IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF RENO COUNTY, KANSAS CIVIL DEPARTMENT Bayview Loan Servicing, LLC, a Delaware Limited Liability Company Plaintiff, vs. Daniel R. Wilson, Tamara Sue Decker, Jane Doe, John Doe, and Kansas Department of Revenue, et al., Defendants
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Case No. 16CV242 Court No. 2 Title to Real Estate Involved Pursuant to K.S.A. §60
NOTICE OF SUIT STATE OF KANSAS to the above named Defendants and The Unknown Heirs, executors, devisees, trustees, creditors, and assigns of any deceased defendants; the unknown spouses of any defendants; the unknown officers, successors, trustees, creditors and assigns of any defendants that are existing, dissolved or dormant corporations; the unknown executors, administrators, devisees, trustees, creditors, successors and assigns of any defendants that are or were partners or in partnership; and the unknown guardians, conservators and trustees of any defendants that are minors or are under any legal disability and all other person who are or may be concerned: YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Petition for Mortgage Foreclosure has been filed in the District Court of Reno County, Kansas by Bayview Loan Servicing, LLC, a Delaware Limited Liability Company, praying for foreclosure of certain real property legally described as follows: THE FOLLOWING DESCRIBED LOTS, TRACTS OR PARCELS OF LAND, LYING, BEING AND SITUATE IN THE COUNTY OF RENO AND STATE OF KANSAS, TO WIT: TRACT FIVE AND NORTH 23 FEET OF LOT SIX, WEST URBAN ACRES, A SUBDIVISION IN THE SOUTHWEST 1/4 OF SECTION ELEVEN, TOWNSHIP 23 SOUTH, RANGE SIX WEST OF THE 6TH P.M., RENO COUNTY, KANSAS. Tax ID No.: 1-11712 Commonly known as 429 Urban Dr, Hutchinson, KS 67501 (“the Property”) MS177123 for a judgment against defendants and any other interested parties and, unless otherwise served by personal or mail service of summons, the time in which you have to plead to the Petition for Foreclosure in the District Court of Reno County Kansas will expire on October 31, 2016. If you fail to plead, judgment and decree will be entered in due course upon the request of plaintiff. MILLSAP & SINGER, LLC By: /s/ Chad R. Doornink #23536 email@example.com 8900 Indian Creek Parkway, Suite 180 Overland Park, KS 66210 (913) 339-9132 (913) 339-9045 (fax) By: /s/ Garrett M. Gasper #25628 firstname.lastname@example.org Aaron M. Schuckman, #22251 email@example.com 612 Spirit Dr. St. Louis, MO 63005 (636) 537-0110 (636) 537-0067 (fax) ATTORNEYS FOR PLAINTIFF 604101
B4 Tuesday, October 4, 2016
Kansas volleyball takes a knee before national anthem BY JESSE NEWELL
kneel before national anthem after many discussions and deciding it would become LAWRENCE – The Kansas more involved in community volleyball team united to efforts. Bechard spoke after make a statement about his team’s 3-1 victory over social injustice on Saturday Baylor on Oct. 1, 2016. afternoon, kneeling together “We come from all difbefore the national anthem ferent backgrounds, but we in its home match against still know what it’s like to Baylor. treat each other the right The players locked way, be compassionate for elbows and arms while the each other, be tolerant of public-address announcer views,” Bechard said. “The asked fans to take a moment team thought, ‘What a great to reflect on how they could message to send.’ ” help create Bechard “a more just, reiterated respectful his players and inclusive didn’t want to nation.” disrespect the After the anthem with gesture, KU’s their actions. players rose “They all to stand for said, ‘Hey, the national we love our anthem. country. We Middle love our flag,’” blocker Kayla Bechard said. Cheadle said “‘But is there the team some way we started having can challenge discussions everybody in about doing the gym today something folmaybe just lowing recent Kayla Cheadle, KU midblocker to be a little news reports better person about the when it comes death of Terence Crutcher, to the decisions we make an unarmed black man who about other people and how was killed by Tulsa police we treat each other?’” officers on Sept. 16. The Jayhawks will be “We decided that we increasing their work in the wouldn’t do the anthem, community as well. Bechard because we want to have said each player would respect for what’s happening have an individual plan for and respect for our country,” volunteering, whether that Cheadle said. “So we felt like was assisting with the Boys having it before the anthem and Girls Club or preparing was more respectful and still meals for the homeless. sent a positive message.” “Not only did we want The volleyball team is the awareness in our gym,” first KU program to kneel Bechard said, “but we want as a form of bringing social some action as the season awareness. goes on.” KU coach Ray Bechard deCheadle says the team is scribed his team as “diverse still considering kneeling beas any volleyball team in the fore its other matches while country.” committing to the extra KU volleyball coach Ray charity outings. Bechard explains team’s “That could be a very posidecision to kneel before tive influence, and bring a lot national anthem of positive energy through Kansas coach Ray Bechard Lawrence, as well,” Cheadle said his team decided to said. Tribune News Service
“(W)e want to have respect for what’s happening and respect for our country. So we felt like having it before the anthem was more respectful and still sent a positive message.”
ECU discussing band members’ silence THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
GREENVILLE, N.C. – East Carolina athletic director Jeff Compher says his department is working with the university and the school of music after several band members kneeled in protest while others performed the national anthem before last week’s game against Central Florida. Compher said in a statement Monday that there have been “ongoing conversations” between the music and athletic departments
The Hutchinson News
and the university and says he’s “confident that there will be a positive resolution” in the future. Fans booed the protestors after the anthem was completed, and Chancellor Cecil Staton quickly issued a statement affirming the band members’ right to express themselves. Coach Scottie Montgomery, who was in the locker room with his team during the anthem, says he was made aware of the situation and trusts the university to handle it properly.
Injuries show need for backup QBs BY JOHN RABY
Kansas State coach Bill Snyder, front left, greets West Virginia coach Dana Holgorsen after a 2012 game in Morgantown, W.Va. The two teams met again Saturday in Morgantown.
AP Sports Writer
CHARLESTON, W.Va. – Injuries to starting quarterbacks are creeping up in the Big 12, highlighting the need for backups to be prepared for significant playing time. Texas Tech coach Kliff Kingsbury said Monday that the status of FBS total offense leader Patrick Mahomes is day-to-day. Mahomes left last week’s game against Kansas after going down hard on his right (throwing) shoulder and he didn’t return. If Mahomes isn’t ready, junior Nic Shimonek would get his first career start Saturday for Texas Tech (3-1, 1-0 Big 12) at Kansas State (2-2, 0-1). Oklahoma’s Baker Mayfield tweaked his right ankle when he was sacked by TCU’s Josh Carraway and fumbled in the second quarter Saturday. Mayfield’s ankle was heavily taped at halftime and he returned to the field. Coach Bob Stoops said Mayfield is “a little bit sore but he’ll be ready to go” when the 20th-ranked Sooners (2-2, 1-0) play Texas (2-2, 0-1) in their annual rivalry game Saturday in Dallas. The injuries are a wakeup call not only for the need to having reserves ready, but for opposing teams to prepare to face them. Just in case, Oklahoma has freshman Austin Kendall, who threw two touchdown passes against Louisiana-Monroe earlier this season. And Shimonek completed 15 of 21 passes with four TDs in the 55-19 win Saturday over Kansas State. He also got extensive work in Texas Tech’s season opener against Stephen
Christopher Jackson/Associated Press
F. Austin. “I was excited to see him get his opportunity,” Kingsbury said. “It was fun for me to get to see him do it out under the lights and I thought he handled himself very well.” Kingsbury said Shimonek “just showed up” at Texas Tech two summers ago as a walk-on transfer from Iowa. He had to work his way up the depth chart, playing behind Mahomes and Davis Webb in 2015. “We could tell he could throw pretty well, we didn’t know what we had on our hands,” Kingsbury said. “What jumped out to me was his work ethic. He made himself the player that he is. I’ve got to give him all the credit.” Kansas State coach Bill Snyder was impressed by Shimonek’s accuracy and confidence. “It didn’t look to me like there was any drop off ” from Mahomes, Snyder said. “Obviously Texas Tech is doing it the right way because that youngster came in and played so very well.”
Teams like Texas, Iowa State and Kansas use their backup quarterbacks regularly. For other teams that don’t, “you’ve got to keep them sharp, give them reps, continue to remind them that they’re one play away,” said West Virginia coach Dana Holgorsen. West Virginia got a scare in its season opener when Skyler Howard hurt his ribs against Missouri and sat out a few series. Two backups had turnovers during brief stints, and Holgorsen said that was an eye opener for them. “Our backup quarterbacks weren’t ready to go in there,” Holgorsen said. Since that game, “I thought they’ve been more engaged and practiced better to the point to where if that happens again, they’re going to be more ready to play.” Other news from the Big 12 coaches’ teleconference: –No. 13 Baylor (5-0, 2-0) hasn’t allowed a point in the fourth quarter all season, and interim coach Jim Grobe attributes that in part to conditioning and becoming familiar with
the opponents’ offense. But after a nail-biting 45-42 win over Iowa State, Grobe said his team needs to correct its mistakes during a bye week, particularly on defense. “We’ve got to get back to being a better fundamental football team,” Grobe said. –TCU coach Gary Patterson said he doesn’t believe the winner of the Big 12 race will come out unscathed in league play. Baylor, No. 22 West Virginia, Texas Tech and Oklahoma are the remaining teams that haven’t lost in Big 12 games. “There’s a chance, because where everybody has to go to, that the winner of this league may have two losses. It could be one,” Patterson said. “For me there’s a lot of parity in it.” –After Texas got three extra points blocked at Oklahoma State, one of which was returned for two points, Longhorns coach Charlie Strong promised that the problem will be fixed. “We didn’t do a good job of reacting to it,” he said.
Iowa State walk-on leads nation in punt returns BY LUKE MEREDITH AP Sports Writer
AMES, Iowa – Trever Ryen was sitting in a dorm room at Northern Iowa watching Iowa State playing Texas when he got the itch to play football again. Ryen had given up the game for a track scholarship with the Panthers. But when Ryen saw the Cyclones battle the Longhorns under the lights on national television, he realized he was letting his dream of playing at Iowa State pass him by. “In my head I was like, ‘Man. It’d be so sweet playing at Jack Trice (Stadium) at night,’” Ryen said. “After watching that game I was like, ‘You know what? Screw it. I’m going to go try to live the dream.’” The Cyclones (1-4, 0-2 Big 12) are thrilled he did. Ryen, a junior wide receiver, enters this weekend’s game at
Oklahoma State (3-2, 1-1 Big 12) as the nation’s leader in punt return average. He is averaging 22.3 yards on seven returns. Four of them have gone at least 25 yards, with a long of 55. Not bad for a kid who received hardly any attention from Division I schools in high school. Ryen grew up in tiny Ida Grove, Iowa, as a track star, winning the 100 and 200 meter races at the state meet as a senior. Despite also scoring 19 touchdowns that year, Ryen’s only football offers were from FCS and Division II schools. Like many kids looking for a way to help pay for college, Ryen accepted a track scholarship. But Ryen left Northern Iowa after just one season to pursue a football career at Iowa State – despite the fact that there was no promise he’d ever see the field. Iowa State was happy to
take a chance on Ryen as a walk-on, redshirting him in 2014. The following season, Ryen flashed his speed with an eye-opening performance in the spring game. Ryen was arguably the best player on the field that day. “He’s had that (walk-on) mindset ever since,” running back Mike Warren said. “He’s going to come to work every day and bring his best to the table.” By the fall of 2015, Ryen had so impressed the coaching staff that they gave him a scholarship after just two games. Ryen didn’t put up monster numbers last year, catching 18 passes for 191 yards and a touchdown and rushing for 71 yards. But Ryen was one of just eight players nationally who scored on a run, a pass and a punt return. This season, new coach Matt Campbell and the
Cyclones have expanded Ryen’s role. He has helped spark a team that has scored 86 points in its last two games. Ryen was a force against Baylor last week, catching five passes for a team-high 75 yards as Iowa State nearly pulled off the upset. “He works really hard. He wants to get better. I don’t know if he has plans to play at the next level or not, but he works like he wants to,” quarterback Joel Lanning said. The work ethic and a fearlessness on the field – similar to what Ryen showed in chasing his Division I dream – have made him one of the nation’s top return men. “You can’t be scared when you’re back there,” Ryen said. “I have no fear of catching a punt. I always think of the outcome like, ‘If I can a big return here, it can change the game.’”
The Hutchinson News
Tuesday, October 4, 2016 B5
CLASSIFIED BUS DRIVERS Trinity Catholic Jr/Sr High School is in need of drivers to transport students to and from various athletic events. A current CDL with a S (school bus) and P (passenger) endorsements is required. Interested applicants may pick up an application at 1400 E. 17th or call 620-662-5800 for more information.
Editing All ads are subject to the approval of the Hutchinson News, which reserves the right to edit, reject or properly classify any ad.
Please check your ad. Please read your ad on the first day. The News accepts responsibility for the first incorrect insertion and then only the extent of a corrected insertion or refund of the price paid.
620-694-5704 or outside Hutchinson 1-800-766-5704
Beneﬁts include: Competitive pay rate, set schedule, one week paid vacation, free meals, closed on Sunday. Apply online at www. CarriageCrossingRestaurant. com or in person at Carriage Crossing. E.O.E. Federal Equal Employment Opportunity Laws: Prohibit employment discrimination based on age, race, color, religion, gender (including gender identity), sexual orientation, pregnancy, or national origin. Also employment discrimination against qualiﬁed individuals with disabilities.
OPEN ROUTES AVAILABLE The Hutchinson News Garden City 7 days a week, early morning hours, responsible for ﬁnding your own sub when needed, needs to have reliable transportation. Contact Kim at kcline@ hutchnews.com 719-691-9199 for more information
Great Bend 7 days a week, early morning hours, responsible for ﬁnding your own sub when needed, needs to have reliable transportation. Contact Mary at mﬁstler@ hutchnews.com 620-694-5700 ext. 121 for more information P & G DRYWALL Wanted - Experienced Drywall Finisher/ Some Hanging. Drivers License Required. 620-728-9031
Looking for the perfect employee? The Hutchinson News and Job Network will job listings. hutchareajobs.com PIANO ACCOMPANIST Trinity Catholic is currently looking to ﬁll the position of Piano Accompanist for the JH & HS Choir classes. This position is open immediately. Interested persons may contact Joe Hammersmith (662-5800; jhammersmith @trinity-hutch.com) for more information, or may come to the school ofﬁce for an application. The Center for Counseling and Consultation a community mental health services provider is seeking an Executive Director. The Executive Director will be directly responsible to the Board of Directors for the overall management of The Center to include staff management, ofﬁce management, ﬁnancial and statistical reporting, program development, program implementation, program evaluation and community relations. Must have an advanced degree, at least 10 years of executive-level management experience, strong communication skills and substantive experience managing relationships with boards, commissions, advisory councils and government agencies. Interested candidates who meet the above qualiﬁcations may apply by emailing cover letter, resume and salary requirements to firstname.lastname@example.org. VP of Human Resources EOE
The Center for Counseling in Great Bend, KS is seeking to hire a full-time licensed substance abuse counselor (LCAC). Competitive salary and excellent beneﬁts (State KS Health Plan, KPERS, health club, and liberal paid time off). Duties will include providing individual and group counseling and conducting evaluations. For more information or to apply online visit www.thecentergb.org or you can send a resume to Gail @ email@example.com.
Sandstone Heights Nursing Home in Little River is seeking a full time CNA for evening shift, 2 pm to 10 pm . Applicant must be dependable, hardworking, and caring individual. Apply in person or call Kelli at 620-897-6266.
preferred. Good DMV/MVR & CSA required. Regional runs, home 1-2 times a week. Dry van freight. Good pay & miles, .40 cpm & bonuses. Call Rick @ New Image Trucking 620-474-9563
FULL AND PT DRIVERS NEEDED TO PULL HOPPER TRAILERS.
Fall Parade of Homes October 15th & 16th 11am-4pm Tour Homes from the Area’s Finest Builders Hutchinson: •2801 Morris Rd. •2909/07 Dickens Drive •2900 East 49th •2700 Timber Lane •4308 West Red Tail Road •4305 East Red Tail Road Free Admission www.hutchbuilders.org
Apartments - Unfurn. STUDIO, 1 BEDROOMS $400 TO $450 YOU PAY ELECTRIC 401 E AVE A, HUTCH 620-200-2311 www.kansasagland.com
Unique properties for every budget. 1 & 2 bedroom apartments,
Brookdale Hutchinson Is Now Hiring! Nursing Part-time C.N.A. - Overnight 10pm-6am Full-Time C.M.A. Second Shift
Full-Time Personal Banker II Commerce Bank is currently accepting applications for a full-time Personal Banker II position. Qualiﬁed applicants should have previous experience as a Personal Banker/ Teller, Financial Services Representative or similar position. We offer competitive wages, tuition assistance, along with other outstanding beneﬁts. Please apply online at www.commercebank.com
Part-time Weekend (only) Activity Assistant - must have experience in a Senior Living setting
Join our Facebook page today to see how much fun we are having! www.facebook.com/ BrookdaleHutchinson/
2 BEDROOMS 4-PLEX, WASHER/ DRYER HOOKUPS, WATER/TRASH PAID 620-665-0371 604 & 608 Madison, 1 bedrooms, central heat, stove & refrigerator included, NO PETS, $250/200 620-960-2126 NO TEXTING 908 E 17TH, APT C1,
Competitive Wages! Must be 18 to apply!
Apartments - Unfurn.
Fair Housing Act Sale and Rental of Housing: No one may take any of the following actions based on race, color, national origin, religion, gender, familial status or handicap. SEE ALL OF TOMORROW’S OPEN HOUSES TODAY. www.hutchareahomes.com
**3311 Sycamore Rd., 3 bedroom, 1 bath, 2 car detached & 2 car attached garage. $850. **1527 Orchard, 3 bedroom, 1 bath, $650. **326 E 12th, 1 Bedroom Apartment, $450. 620-727-5777 --55 Halsey Dr, 3 bedrooms, 1 bath, $675. --1006 W 18th, 3 bedrooms, 1 bath, $600. 620-664-6898 or 663-7676 or 708-0397
WATER /TRASH PAID, 620-200-7785 OR 474-0277
Country living, 5 acres, 997 Westridge, 3 bedroom, 1 bath, 2 car garage, $710/710, 215-397-7583
All new 1 & 2 bedrooms for rent, $375 & up, some all bills paid, clean, 716 E 4th, 208 E B, coin laundries, 662-8176
HUTCHINSON & SOUTH HUTCHINSON UNITS AVAILABLE!!
$450/450, 2 BEDROOM,
Full-Time Server 11am to 7pm 4 days per week including every weekend Part-Time Server 6am to 2pm every other weekend with additional hours as needed Real Estate Apply online at brookdale. careers.com or in person at 2416 Brentwood St. Hutchinson, KS.
Place your next ad online at
ROYAL APARTMENTS One half month free rent with 12 month lease. One and two bedrooms available. Remodeled, Clean, New Appliances, Spacious. LEASE-DEPOSITNO PETS Pool, Storm Shelter Balcony. 326 East 1st, Suite D 669-5008, For After Hours669-7777 or 669-7070
Miscellaneous For Sale
SILAS IS BUYING AND HAULING RUNNING OR NOT AUTOS, TRUCKS, AND TRACTORS IN ANY CONDITION. BEST PRICES PAID!! 620-665-4040
SILAS IS BUYING AND HAULING RUNNING OR NOT AUTOS,TRUCKS, AND TRACTORS IN ANY CONDITION. BEST PRICES PAID!! 620-665-4040
duplexes & houses. No pets.
See our properties at Top drivers earned over 70k. www.ranemanagement.com Must be at least 25 years or contact us at old with 3 years experience. 620-663-3341 Beneﬁts include home every Food Service/Restaurants weekend, dedicated lanes, insurance, retirement, Duplexes vacation pay, monthly and yearly bonuses. Apply in person at 1301 Landon, 2 bedroom, Sun Valley Inc. central heat/air, garage, 2201 S Lorraine washer/dryer hook-ups, Hutchinson, Kansas $550/550. 620-474-0745 Carriage Crossing Restaurant Part Time Truck Driver is seeking positive people Large 2 bedroom Central Prairie Co-op with great personalities to in Old Farm Estates, Real Estate in Sterling KS represent us well. 1 year lease, NO PETS, is hiring a part time truck Servers - Previous full$825/month, 620-474-1801. driver at our Adams Corner service experience preferred, 1201 Forrest, 1 bedroom, Location west of Hutchinson, but we will train. 1 car detached garage, KS. Must have a current $2.35 per hour plus tips. remodeled interior, new Houses-Unfurnished Class A CDL with driving Annual averages is around siding, Ready for New experience. Job duties will $13 per hour. Owner. Possible renter. include delivering of dry and Full or Part-time evening **10218 Paganica Plaza, 32K, owner carry or $500 liquid fertilizers & tendering of position includes dinner 3 bedroom, 2 baths, $900. rent. Call 620-960-1442 ﬁeld application equipment. Must have Saturday **807 A Old Farm Estates, Job is agricultural related and availability. 631 E 4th, 3 bedroom, 2 bedroom, 2 bath, hours will vary on weather Beneﬁts include: storage building, deck, central full basement, $875. and seasonal needs of the Competitive pay rate, set heat/air. All new inside & out. **1215A N Monroe co-op. Contact Bryan or schedule, one week paid $48,500. 620-960-2053 2 bedrooms, 1 bath, $575 Shanon @ 620-422-3221 vacation, free meals 620-200-4729 or email resume to closed on Sunday. or 719-529-0505 firstname.lastname@example.org Apply online at www. ****Upscale New Home**** CarriageCrossingRestaurant. 2 bedroom, full basement, com or in person at 2 car garage. For rent with Construction Laborers Wanted Carriage Crossing. option to buy. 719-529-0505 E.O.E. 1201 Forrest, 1 bedroom, Apartments - Furn EXPERIENCED CONCRETE 1 car detached garage, FINISHERS fresh remodel, $500/500, Ofﬁce/Administration IN HUTCHINSON, KS. Call 620-960-1442 ALL RENTAL or real estate CALL TJ’S CONSTRUCTION property advertisements in 1612 W 4TH, HOUSE A, 620-200-1749 Seeking detail oriented this newspaper are subject to 2 BEDROOM, CENTRAL person with strong The Federal Housing Act of HEAT/AIR, $425/425. computer and phone 1968, as amended, 620-474-0745 Call Classified Sales 4 Results skills. Full time position which makes it illegal to 224 W 13th, 3 bedroom, for billing, accounts advertise any ‘’preference, central heat/air, new carpet/ receivable and general limitation, or discrimination paint, washer/dryer hook-ups. oﬃce duties. Paid holiday/ based on race, color, $575/575. 620-694-0397 Medical vacation, health/dental, religion, gender or national 401k. origin, or an intention to make 304 W 6th, Hutch: Please send resume to any discrimination.’’ 3 bedroom, 1 bath, Adult Case Manager Western Supply Company This newspaper will not NO Pets/Smoking, $600/600. Center for Counseling PO BOX 16786 knowingly accept any (215) 397-7583 & Consultation in Great Hutchinson,Ks 67504 advertising which is in Bend has openings in An Employee Owned 305 W 25th, Hutchinson violation of the law. our Community Support Company. Recently remodeled 3 bed, Amendments, effective Program as an Adult 1 bath, plus bonus room. March 12, 1989, added Case Manager providing Energy efﬁcient. No smoking ‘handicap’ and ‘familial’ services to adult or pets. $800/800. Available status to discrimination Financial Services SPMI clients. immediately. 316-250-3557 categories.
For additional details please visit our website: www.thecentergb.org & complete an Application for Employment. Send Application along with a current resume to
•One bedroom & Studio Apts, •2 bedroom Apts & Duplexes No Pets or Smoking One year lease sandhill properties.biz 620-662-0691
Ofﬁce Space NEW OFFICE AND WAREHOUSE **111-W-2ND 782 SQ. FT. $350.00 MONTH **319 S MAIN OFFICE & RETAIL 400.00 MONTH CALL 620-921-5586
Heavy Equipment CATERPILLAR-1996 D3CXL Hystat dozer, 6 way blade, 80-90% undercarriage, 1256 hours, excellent condition, CATERPILLAR-1987 model 916 wheel loader, 7100 hours, good shape, tires fair 620-546-4606
Antiques & Collectibles Church Service in Historic Escue Chapel Sunday, October 9, 9am Santa Fe Trail Center’s Tired Iron Show, Non-denominational and open to the public 2 miles west of Larned on K156 620-285-2054
GARAGEE SALES ON THE GO
Site S ite ffo for or ads! ddss!
2010 HD Heritage Classic ,8,600 miles. Willie G. chrome, true duals Vance and Hines long shots. Bat wing fairing with radio. Rear trunk with lights. Asking $10,500. ph. 316 207 8859
2004 Winnebago Journey, Model 36G, 47K, roof hail damage, extremely clean interior, good rubber. $45,000 OBO. 620-623-4261
5’ x 10’, ATV’s, 16 ‘ Utility, 18’ Car hauler, 20’ 7K Car hauler, 25’ 7K and 25’ Dually Tandem & Enclosed.
FTS Trailer Sales 124 N. Main, South Hutch 620-474-1001
C AT O
b brought h to you by b
Food and Produce
Michigan Apples Variety of choices. Frozen Fruit Available. ORDER BY OCT. 12 Ropps 620-669-9603
Consignors Auction, Sunday, Oct. 9, 1pm. 816 S. Main. Already consigned, furniture, Furniture & Appliances musical instruments, glass, China, primitives, tools, records and more. To consign REFRIGERATORS; you items call for details GAS & ELECTRIC 620-960-6637. RANGES; WASHER & DRYERS; FREEZERS; 1212 W. 4TH. 663-3195
WE BUY GOOD USED FURNITURE.
ONE PIECE OR A HOUSE FULL . CALL LARRY @
620-200-4354 WILLEMS APPLIANCE SERVICE SALE ON GOOD RECONDITIONED APPLIANCES, WITH WARRANTY. OR LET US REPAIR YOUR BROKEN ONE. 620-663-8382
PRAIRIE FIRE POINTERS 3 month old English Pointer pups FDSB registered Sire & Dam are professional guide dogs Lawn & Garden Supplies Call 620-615-1606 or see www.prairieﬁrepointers.com
CALL DARREN THE TREE & STUMP GUY
Miscellaneous For Sale
Tree Trimming/Tree Removal/Hedge & Shrub Trimming/ Clean-up, Skid Steer Work/ Pasture Clearing. Call For Reasonable Rates FREE ESTIMATES 620-727-5777
Sporting Equipment Classiﬁed Dept. Monday thru Friday 8:00am to 5:00pm CLOSED Saturday & Sunday
Carpentry & Remodeling PENNER REMODELING Kitchens, Baths, Roofing, Decks & General Remodeling Since 1979. Arlan Penner 620-664-7990 or 620-662-6957 7
Carpentry & Remodeling
SPANGLER CUSTOM BUILDING & REMODELING Help with all your projects. FREE Estimates. Ken Spangler, 620-663-7890
Cleaning, Commercial Home Let us help you turn your trash to treasure with an ad in the
Merchandise for Sale
category. Call 620-694-5704 for more details.
Concrete Services FOLK’S CONCRETE It’s not too late to get your concrete work done! •Free Estimates• •Over 30 Years Experience• 620-200-7155
Tree Removal/Trimming/ Moving
CALL DARREN THE TREE & STUMP GUY
Tree Trimming/Tree Removal/Hedge & Shrub Trimming/ Clean-up, Skid Steer Work/ Pasture Clearing. Reasonable Rates FREE ESTIMATES 620-727-5777
HOME CLEAN HOME Thorough, Dependable & Affordable. Cleaning is my passion & my clients passion is my cleaning!!! 620-931-7033
Call Marcus 620-727-1267
•Rooﬁng •Concrete Work •Additions & Garages •Siding •Painting •We Finish Basements. Licensed & Insured, 20 year experience Call 620-960-8250
Painting & Papering FOLK’S PAINTING *Interior Work* *Free Estimates* *Over 30 Years Experience* 620-200-7155
Painting & Papering
Jim’s Painting Service Interior/Exterior Free estimates Residential/ Commercial Over 30 years of Experience 620-694-9107
Roger’s Painting Painting, Plastering, Texturing, Paperhanging &/or Paper Removal, Sanding & Reﬁnishing Floors, Parking Lot Striping, Pressure Washing
Tuesday through Saturday’s Deadline for Classiﬁed ads, 3:30pm the day before.
Autos 1998 gray Buick LaSabre custom, 4 door, excellent condition 68k, $3300, 620-669-8635
BUYING CARS & TRUCKS RUNNING OR NOT 620-664-1159
PUBLIC NOTICE EXTENSION COUNCIL ELECTION RENO COUNTY EXTENSION COUNCIL TO: The Voters of Reno County, State of Kansas, Election at Large PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given in accordance with K.S.A. 2-611, as amended, State of Kansas, that on the date at the time and place mentioned below, the citizens of voting age of Reno County shall meet for the purpose of electing twelve members, three members for Agriculture Pursuits, three members for Home Economics Work, three members for 4-H Club and Youth Work, and three members for Community Development Initiatives, as Representatives to the Reno County Extension Council. Reno County – Thursday October 20, 2016 8AM-6PM, Reno County Extension Oﬃce, 2 W 10th Ave, South Hutchinson, KS Consideration shall be given to the Extension Program for Reno County. /s/ Carl Cohen Chair, Executive Board
PREMIER OFFICE SPACE FOR LEASE 2,600 sq. ft. - multiple rooms. Can be divided. Parking available. FIRST NATIONAL CENTER 1 N Main 620-694-2233
Call these local businesses for your service needs.
RVs & Campers
Servers - Previous fullservice experience preferred, but we will train. $2.35 per hour plus tips. Annual averages is around $13 per hour. Full or Part-time evening position includes dinner Must have Saturday availability.
The Hutchinson News
Drivers wanted CDL-A 2 years OTR experience & hazmat endorsement
Homes & Lots
Carriage Crossing Restaurant is seeking positive people with great personalities to represent us well.
OPEN ROUTES AVAILABLE
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 4, 2016
THE HUTCHINSON NEWS
Sunday’s and Mondays Deadline for Classiﬁed ads, 3:30pm, Friday Call 1-800-766-5704 or 620-694-5704 to place your ad.
Farm Equipment Draft Horse Harnessing & Plowing Demonstration, Santa Fe Trail Center’s Tired Iron Show Sunday Oct 9, 12:30pm two miles west of Larned on K156 620-285-2054 SILAS IS BUYING AND HAULING RUNNING OR NOT AUTOS, TRUCKS, AND TRACTORS IN ANY CONDITION. BEST PRICES PAID!! 620-665-4040
Farm Supplies/Seed Fertilizer Certiﬁed Everest; SY Monument; SY Flint AP503 BL 2, Seed treatment available, Jacques Farms, Inc 620-960-3270 620-727-1093 620-694-9563 CERTIFIED SEED WHEAT Denali, Everest, Fuller, Larned, Sy Flint, Sy Monument, Sy Southwind, TAM 111, Jackpot, LCS Pistol, AP503CL2, Double stop CLT. Seed treatment available. SEEMAN FARMS Larned, KS 620-285-5288 620-285-1357 email@example.com Certiﬁed SY Monument, LCS Mint, Gallagher, Everest, WB 4458, LCS Chrome. Howard Behnke, 620-562-7783, Lyons, KS
CERTIFIED: DUSTER, DOUBLESTOP, EVEREST, IBA, JAGGER, KANMARK. JAMES HARRIS, LANGDON, 620-596-2363
Farmers Wants & Services
(formerly Harley’s Fencing)
PROVIDING BARBED WIRE, RESIDENTIAL, AND COMMERCIAL FENCE, FENCING MATERIALS & SUPPLIES. 620-899-4410
PRAIRIE FIRE Fencing POINTERS 3 month old English Pointer pups FDSB registered Sire & Dam are WE BUILD professional guide dogs Call 620-615-1606 PASTURE FENCE. or see www.prairieﬁrepointers.com
Searching for a New Job or Career? find your match
SUPERIOR PAINTING SERVING HUTCH. FREE ESTIMATES. WOOD REPAIR. CALL TODAY! 620-802-1441
Get your ad included call 620-694-5704 TODAY
To Place An Ad in the Service Directory Call: 620-694-5704 or Toll-Free 1-800-766-5704
B6 Tuesday, October 4, 2016
The Hutchinson News
Business THE MARKET IN REVIEW
DOW 18,253.85 -54.30
NASDAQ 5,300.87 -11.13
STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST Name Div AGCO .52 AT&T Inc 1.92 AbbottLab 1.04 Alcoa .12 Altria 2.44f Anadarko .20 ArchDan 1.20 Ashland 1.56 BP PLC 2.40a BkofAm .30f BarrickG .08 +135.6 BerkHa A ... Cal-Maine 2.49e Caterpillar 3.08 CntryLink 2.16 Chevron 4.28 Citigroup .64f CocaCola 1.40 ColgPalm 1.56 CmcBMO .90b ConAgra 1.00 ConocoPhil 1.00 Costco 1.80 Deere 2.40 DevonE .24 DomRescs 2.80 DukeEngy 3.42f DukeRlty .72 Eaton 2.28f EqtyRsd 2.16 ExxonMbl 3.00 FordM .60a GenElec .92 GtPlainEn 1.05 HarleyD 1.40f HeclaM .01e +198.9 JohnJn 3.20 Kroger s .48 Lowes 1.40 McDnlds 3.76f
Last 49.29 40.77 42.55 10.12 62.85 63.42 42.90 114.65 35.47 15.63 17.39
YTD Chg %Chg -.03 +8.6 +.16 +18.5 +.26 -5.3 -.02 +2.5 -.38 +8.0 +.06 +30.5 +.73 +17.0 -1.30 +11.6 +.31 +13.5 -.02 -7.1 -.33
Yld 1.1 4.7 2.4 1.2 3.9 .3 2.8 1.4 6.8 1.9 .5
PE 17 16 24 31 21 dd 23 19 dd 13 40
... 6.5 3.5 7.8 4.2 1.4 3.3 2.1 1.8 2.1 2.3 1.2 2.8 .5 3.8 4.3 2.7 3.5 3.4 3.4 5.0 3.1 3.9 2.7 .2
14 215700 13 38.27 25 88.28 12 27.52 dd 102.45 12 47.03 25 42.03 26 73.62 18 48.83 27 47.53 dd 43.43 28 151.01 17 85.35 dd 44.20 22 73.28 18 79.09 36 26.82 16 65.87 23 63.09 35 87.05 6 12.10 28 29.64 16 27.25 14 51.00 35 5.65
-520 -.27 -.49 +.09 -.47 -.20 -.29 -.52 -.43 +.42 -.04 -1.50 ... +.09 -.99 -.95 -.51 +.16 -1.24 -.23 +.03 +.02 -.04 -1.59 -.05
+9.0 -17.4 +29.9 +9.4 +13.9 -9.1 -2.2 +10.5 +14.8 +12.7 -7.0 -6.5 +11.9 +38.1 +8.3 +10.8 +27.6 +26.6 -13.4 +11.7 -14.1 -4.8 -.2 +12.4
2.7 1.6 1.9 3.3
19 13 20 22
+.68 -.40 -.02 -.72
+15.7 -30.0 -5.1 -3.0
118.81 29.28 72.19 114.64
Other Copper (lb) Aluminum (lb) Platinum (oz) Lead (ton) Zinc, HG (lb)
$1313.30 $1315.88 $1309.00
off 9.20 off 15.03 off 4.30
$18.950 $19.050 $18.795
off 0.390 off 0.600 off 0.344
Last $2.1835 $0.7520 $1003.70 $2105.00 $1.0782
Pvs. Day $2.2020 $0.7497 $1028.60 $1935.50 $1.0677
Last 86.39 62.52 57.42 24.89 38.10 36.09 72.82 51.11
YTD Chg %Chg -.01 +12.3 +.11 +18.4 -.18 +3.5 +.43 -9.8 -1.19+111.8 +.35 +9.6 -.10 +7.7 -.28
Yld 2.0 2.9 2.7 4.4 .3 1.1 4.2 6.2
PE 24 18 26 20 36 dd dd 38
2.8 3.6 2.5 3.4 2.7 ... ... 2.9 3.8 2.2 .2 2.5 1.5 .8 2.3 2.9 4.5 4.5 2.8 3.8 3.5 2.7 2.5 2.6 3.4 ... .5
23 108.25 -.52 +8.3 15 33.68 -.19 +4.3 23 121.24 +.41 +18.4 8 81.43 -.22 ... 11 66.23 +.28 +16.5 17 3500.00+60.00 +20.9 dd 11.37 -.09 -44.7 21 50.87 -1.96 +24.5 40 42.52 -.23 +77.6 24 69.66 -.52 +27.1 15 39.88 +.13 -5.1 22 175.04 -1.19 +16.2 17 24.73 +.51 -8.9 20 75.10 +.43 +40.8 19 97.35 -.18 +24.5 19 109.18 -.18 +13.5 8 52.90 -.10 -25.2 14 51.88 -.10 +12.2 15 72.01 -.11 +17.5 20 38.25 -.73 +10.6 11 43.83 -.45 -19.4 26 56.72 -.03 +33.7 12 162.07 -.09 +10.3 cc 30.63 -.10 +19.2 19 40.58 -.56 +13.0 dd 43.13 +.03 +29.7 dd 4.29 -.02
BONDS AND BILLS
METALS Gold Handy & Harman NY Engelhard NY Merc spot Silver Handy & Harman NY Engelhard NY Merc spot
Name Div Medtrnic 1.72 Merck 1.84 Microsoft 1.56f Mosaic 1.10 NewmtM .10 NobleEngy .40 OcciPet 3.04f ONEOK 3.16f +107.3 PepsiCo 3.01 Pizer 1.20 Praxair 3.00 Prudentl 2.80 Ryder 1.76f SbdCp 3.00 SearsHldgs ... SonocoP 1.48f SpectraEn 1.62 TexInst 1.52 Textron .08 3M Co 4.44 21stCFoxA .36f Tyson .60f UnionPac 2.20 UPS B 3.12 ValeroE 2.40 VerizonCm 2.31f WalMart 2.00f WeinRlt 1.46 WellsFargo 1.52 WestarEn 1.52 Whrlpl 4.00f WmsCos .80m XcelEngy 1.36 Yahoo ... Yamana g .02m +130.6
High Low Settle Chg.
COFFEE C 37,500 lbs.- cents per lb. (ICE) Dec 16 151.10 151.70 147.15 147.55 -4.00 Mar 17 154.15 154.95 150.55 150.90 -4.00 May 17 156.35 156.75 152.50 152.80 -3.90 Jul 17 158.00 158.50 154.20 154.55 -3.90 Sep 17 159.25 159.25 155.80 156.15 -3.90 Dec 17 160.00 160.00 158.25 158.25 -3.85 Est. sales 24,714. Fri’s sales 28,313 Fri’s open int. 187,185, +1,311
Open High Low Settle Chg. US TREASURY BONDS $100,000 prin- pts & 32nds of 100 pct (CBOT) Dec 16 168-15 168-25 167-26 168-02 - 03 Mar 17 167-04 167-04 166-19 166-21 - 03 Jun 17 165-25 - 03 Est. sales 335,990. Fri’s sales 329,705 Fri’s open int. 566,006, -9,716 10 YR. TREASURY $100,000 prin-pts & 32nds & a half 32nd (CBOT) Dec 16 131-064131-074 130-29 130-304 - 056 Mar 17 130-134 - 056 Est. sales 1,516,290. Fri’s sales 1,671,124 Fri’s open int. 2,878,180, -55,270
CURRENCIES Country (Currency)
1 US $ Buys:
Australia (Dollar) Britain (Pound) Canada (Dollar) China (Yuan) Euro (Euro) Hong Kong (Dollar) Japan (Yen) Mexico (Peso) Russia (Ruble) Switzerlnd (Franc)
1.3032 .7778 1.3113 6.6709 .8916 7.7558 101.57 19.3219 62.3873 .9730
1.3054 .7704 1.3118 6.6711 .8899 7.7559 101.41 19.3879 62.7908 .9706
S&P 500 2,161.20 -7.07
10-YR T-NOTE 1.63% +.03
Open High Low Settle Chg. WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel (CBOT) Dec 16 399.75 401.75 391.50 395.50 -6.50 Mar 17 422.50 423.75 413.75 417.25 -7.50 May 17 436.75 436.75 426.75 430.50 -7.50 Jul 17 445.50 446.50 436.75 441.25 -6.25 Sep 17 458.25 458.25 452.75 455.75 -6 Dec 17 474.50 476.25 471.75 476.25 -4.25 Est. sales 191,668. Fri’s sales 125,071 Fri’s open int. 466,339, -177 CORN 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel (CBOT) Dec 16 336.25 347.75 335.25 346 +9.25 Mar 17 346 357.50 345 355.75 +9.25 May 17 353 364.25 351.75 362.75 +9.25 Jul 17 359.75 370.75 358.50 369 +8.75 Sep 17 366.75 377 365.25 375.50 +8.50 Dec 17 375.75 386 374.50 384.25 +7.75 Est. sales 608,650. Fri’s sales 343,497 Fri’s open int. 1,324,250, +8,961 OATS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel (CBOT) Dec 16 178.75 183.75 178.50 183 +4.75 Mar 17 189 189.75 187.50 188.75 +1.75 May 17 195.25 195.25 193.25 194 +2.75 Jul 17 199.25 +.75 Sep 17 200.25 +.75 Dec 17 203.75 +.75 Est. sales 1,710. Fri’s sales 689 Fri’s open int. 10,520, -106 SOYBEANS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel (CBOT) Nov 16 952.50 975 946.50 973 +19 Jan 17 957.75 979.75 952.25 978 +18.75 Mar 17 964.75 986 958.50 984.50 +19 May 17 970.25 991.75 965.50 990.25 +18.50 995 Jul 17 976.25 996.75 971 +17.75 Aug 17 975.75 995 971.50 993.75 +17.75 Sep 17 966 981.25 959 981.25 +18 Nov 17 953 973.25 949 971.50 +18.25 Est. sales 376,216. Fri’s sales 244,922 Fri’s open int. 644,106, -3,448 SOYBEAN OIL 60,000 lbs- cents per lb (CBOT) Oct 16 33.10 33.10 32.55 33.05 -.19 Dec 16 33.31 33.35 32.73 33.24 -.20 Jan 17 33.40 33.58 32.96 33.48 -.19 Mar 17 33.85 33.85 33.22 33.73 -.18 May 17 33.88 34.01 33.37 33.91 -.16 Jul 17 34.01 34.16 33.54 34.08 -.14 Est. sales 163,856. Fri’s sales 115,528 Fri’s open int. 412,065, +5,611 SOYBEAN MEAL 100 tons- dollars per ton (CBOT) Oct 16 297.90 306.80 297.70 305.90 +8.00 Dec 16 299.50 309.80 299.20 308.40 +8.80 Jan 17 300.20 310.50 299.90 309.50 +9.30 Mar 17 302.40 312.00 302.00 310.90 +8.80 May 17 306.20 313.10 303.80 312.30 +8.40 Jul 17 308.00 314.50 306.50 313.80 +8.20 Est. sales 167,894. Fri’s sales 92,785 Fri’s open int. 359,768, -1,902 COTTON 2 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb. (ICE) Oct 16 68.73 +.44 Dec 16 67.94 68.66 67.20 68.52 +.44 Mar 17 68.41 69.14 67.74 69.01 +.47 May 17 68.75 69.57 68.24 69.44 +.46 Jul 17 69.08 69.65 68.35 69.53 +.47 Oct 17 68.96 +.48 Est. sales 15,994. Fri’s sales 19,421 Fri’s open int. 247,884, -2,290
Open High Low Settle Chg. CATTLE 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. (CME) Oct 16 98.52 99.70 97.35 98.92 +.02 Dec 16 100.25 101.05 98.90 99.97 -.15 Feb 17 100.70 101.65 100.00 100.37 -.23 Apr 17 100.50 101.42 99.82 100.25 -.05 Jun 17 94.60 94.87 93.32 93.92 -.03 Aug 17 93.45 94.07 92.30 93.47 +.47 Oct 17 95.00 95.95 93.77 95.30 +.80 Est. sales 69,246. Fri’s sales 70,302 Fri’s open int. 265,286, +4,142 FEEDER CATTLE 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb. (CME) Oct 16 122.65 126.12 122.15 123.97 +.82 Nov 16 119.25 121.57 118.10 119.27 -.38 Jan 17 116.42 118.70 115.02 115.80 -1.02 Mar 17 115.72 117.55 113.87 114.67 -.93 Apr 17 115.50 117.17 113.92 114.72 -.65 May 17 114.80 116.60 113.60 114.30 -.55 Aug 17 116.45 118.82 115.77 116.77 -.33 Sep 17 117.67 -.33 Est. sales 15,193. Fri’s sales 15,807 Fri’s open int. 43,519, -544 HOGS-Lean 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. (CME) Oct 16 49.27 49.80 48.70 48.92 -.10 Dec 16 44.30 45.00 43.37 44.17 +.20 Feb 17 49.05 51.00 48.80 50.65 +1.75 Apr 17 55.92 58.75 55.50 58.45 +2.73 May 17 64.00 66.50 64.00 66.50 +3.50 Jun 17 66.95 70.65 66.65 70.45 +3.38 Jul 17 66.70 70.60 66.57 70.42 +3.42 Aug 17 66.32 70.17 66.32 69.97 +3.25 Oct 17 57.35 60.80 57.35 60.77 +3.27 Dec 17 57.35 57.50 57.35 57.50 +2.65 Est. sales 65,114. Fri’s sales 43,051 Fri’s open int. 223,717, +795
FUELS NATURAL GAS 10,000 mm btu’s, $ per mm btu (NYMX) Nov 16 2.905 2.937 2.866 2.923 +.017 Dec 16 3.137 3.175 3.112 3.170 +.038 Jan 17 3.268 3.309 3.082 3.306 +.038 Est. sales 299,717. Fri’s sales 367,312 Fri’s open int. 1,095,240, +13,489 LIGHT SWEET CRUDE 1,000 bbl.- dollars per bbl. (NYMX) Nov 16 48.04 49.02 47.78 48.81 +.57 Dec 16 48.64 49.60 48.35 49.40 +.58 Jan 17 49.16 50.21 48.93 50.01 +.61 Est. sales 809,669. Fri’s sales 855,915 Fri’s open int. 1,884,275, +3,146 HEATING OIL 42,000 gal, cents per gal (NYMX) Nov 16 153.57 156.12 152.62 155.32 +1.49 Dec 16 154.55 157.06 153.65 156.38 +1.55 Jan 17 155.85 158.45 155.01 157.76 +1.61 Est. sales 120,978. Fri’s sales 109,085 Fri’s open int. 387,900, -1,687 ETHANOL 29,000 U.S. gallons-dollars per gallon (CBOT) Oct 16 1.563 1.580 1.545 1.580 +.010 Nov 16 1.498 1.523 1.493 1.519 +.004 Dec 16 1.449 1.455 1.449 1.455 -.016 Est. sales 273. Fri’s sales 454 Fri’s open int. 4,626, +120
30-YR T-BOND 2.34% +.02
CRUDE OIL $48.81 +.57
LOCAL GRAIN, MARKETS
Daily grain price fluctuations (courtesy of ADM Grain, Hutchinson)
Date Wheat Corn 09/26 3.07 2.89 09/27 3.12 2.91 09/28 3.14 2.89 09/30 3.08 2.96 10/03 3.00 3.01 Garden City Co-op 10/03 2.67 2.96 Dodge City Co-op 10/03 3.67 2.96 Irsik/Doll Hutchinson 10/03 3.00 3.06 Plains 10/03 2.81 3.06 Leoti 10/03 2.72 2.91 Hays Midland Marketing 10/03 2.62 2.79 Kansas Ethanol (Lyons) 10/03 NA 3.07
Local Markets HUTCHINSON: (Courtesy of Cargill Grain)
Soybeans 8.70 8.77 8.70 8.79 9.03
Milo Soybeans – 9.03 bu. Corn – 3.01 bu. 2.69 bu. New Crop Wheat – 3.69 bu. New Crop Milo - 2.86 bu. 2.71 bu. New Crop Soybean – 9.03 bu. New Crop Corn –3.01 bu. 2.69 bu. HUTCHINSON: (Courtesy ofADM Grain Co.) Wheat – $3.00 bu. 2.76 bu. Milo - $2.86 bu. 2.86 bu. Soybeans – $8.98 bu.
Wheat – 3.00 bu. Milo – 2.86 bu.
Corn - $3.06 bu. New Crop Wheat – $3.74 bu. New Crop Milo - $2.86 bu. New Crop Soybean – $8.98 bu. New Crop Corn – $3.06 bu.
CHICAGO BOARD OF TRADE Open High Low Settle Chg. WINTER WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel (CBOT) Dec 16 414 414.75 403 407 -8.50 Mar 17 429 431.25 420 423.50 -8.50 May 17 439 441 431 434 -8.50 Jul 17 449.25 451 441 444.50 -8 Sep 17 460 460.50 457 459.50 -7.50 Dec 17 480.50 481.25 478 481.25 -6.50 Mar 18 496.75 -6 May 18 504.25 505.75 504.25 505.75 -1.25 Est. sales 43,370. Fri’s sales 47,710 Fri’s open int. 234,561, +2,172
DAILY INDICES 52-Week High Low
18,668.44 15,450.56 Dow Jones Industrials 18,253.85 8,358.20 6,403.31 Dow Jones Transportation 8,099.38 723.83 547.22 Dow Jones Utilities 659.28 10,903.86 8,937.99 NYSE Composite 10,690.77 5,342.88 4,209.76 Nasdaq Composite 5,300.87 2,193.81 1,810.10 S&P 500 2,161.20 1,581.53 1,215.14 S&P Midcap 1,542.08 22,785.41 18,462.43 Wilshire 5000 22,503.48 1,263.46 943.09 Russell 2000 1,245.78
-54.30 +20.59 -8.85 -30.97 -11.13 -7.07 -10.18 -73.19 -5.86
YTD 52-Wk %Chg %Chg %Chg -.30 +.25 -1.32 -.29 -.21 -.33 -.66 -.32 -.47
+4.76 +7.87 +14.10 +5.40 +5.86 +5.74 +10.26 +6.31 +9.68
+8.81 +.55 +12.63 +5.14 +10.87 +8.76 +9.12 +7.94 +9.12
MARKET SUMMARY MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) Name Vol (000) BkofAm 68,220 SiriusXM 45,399 WellsFargo37,921 Twitter 36,420 ChesEng 30,718 AMD 29,850 Nutanix n 27,807
Last Chg 15.63 -.02 4.19 +.02 43.83 -.45 24.00 +.95 6.40 +.13 6.95 +.04 44.46 +7.46
LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) Name Last NovaLfstyl 5.08 FiveStar 2.66 VirnetX 4.10 Itus Cp hrs 4.90 Winnbgo 29.15 Nutanix n 44.46 DynavaxT 12.48
Chg +1.45 +.75 +1.04 +1.01 +5.58 +7.46 +1.99
%Chg +39.9 +39.3 +34.0 +26.0 +23.7 +20.2 +19.0
Name Vol (000) Last RealG rs rs 2.32 -1.49 VanNR pfC 2.72 -.73 VanNR pfA 2.75 -.67 Shineco n 9.13 -2.06 VanNR pfB 2.78 -.57 ChinaHGS 2.00 -.36 TASER 24.29 -4.32
Chg -39.1 -21.2 -19.6 -18.4 -17.0 -15.3 -15.1
Stock Footnotes: lf - Late filing with SEC. n - Stock was a new issue in the last year. pf - Preferred stock issue. rs - Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s - Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. wi - Trades will be settled when the stock is issued. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the name. Dividend Footnotes: b - Annual rate plus stock. e - Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f - Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. PE Footnotes: q - Stock is a closed-end fund - no P/E ratio shown. cc - P/E exceeds 99. dd - Loss in last 12 months. Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.
Bass Pro to acquire rival Cabela’s for $4.5B BY JOSH FUNK AP Business Writer
OMAHA, Neb. – Outdoor gear giant Bass Pro is snapping up rival Cabela’s in a $4.5 billion deal announced Monday. Bass Pro is paying Cabela’s shareholders $65.50 cash per share, a 19 percent premium to Friday’s closing price. The companies valued the deal at $5.5 billion, which includes debt. The deal combines two companies known for their giant destination superstores. It also creates uncertainty about jobs in Cabela’s home state of Nebraska. The combined companies plan to keep some operations in Sidney and Lincoln, Nebraska, but it’s not immediately clear how many jobs might be lost. Cabela’s employs about 2,000 people in the western Nebraska town of Sidney, which has about 7,000 residents. State Sen. Ken Schilz, who represents the area, said the deal is concerning because of the duplication between the two companies’ headquarters that will be eliminated. “We’ll just have to wait and see what Bass Pro does. I’m sure most folks in Sidney are pretty nervous this morning,” Schilz said. Activist investment firm Elliott Management began pushing for significant changes at Cabela’s last fall. Elliott owns 7.4 percent of Cabela’s shares and holds options to buy
Mel Evans/Associated Press
A large crowd of people line up as they wait for the grand opening of Bass Pro Shops Outpost on April 15, 2015, in Atlantic City, N.J.
“The story of each of these companies could only have happened in America, made possible by our uniquely American free enterprise system.” Johnny Morris, Bass Pro founder and CEO another 3.8 percent. A sale of the Cabela’s has been a distinct possibility ever since the company announced a review of its strategic options last December, but many in Sidney weren’t ready to believe it could happen. “We’re just trying to absorb it right now,” said Denise Wilkinson, president of the Cheyenne County Chamber of Commerce. “We just never knew what would happen.” Bass Pro founder and CEO Johnny Morris said he hopes to continue growing the Cabela’s brand alongside his privately-held Springfield, Missouri, based chain. “The story of each of
these companies could only have happened in America, made possible by our uniquely American free enterprise system,” Morris said. “We have enormous admiration for Cabela’s, its founders and outfitters, and its loyal base of customers.” Capital One will take over running Cabela’s credit card unit as part of the deal, which is backed by $1.8 billion in financing from Goldman Sachs and another $600 million from private equity fund Pamplona Capital. Cabela’s was founded in 1961 when Dick Cabela started selling fishing flies through the mail from his kitchen table with his wife,
Mary, and brother, Jim. It now has 85 retail stores primarily in the western U.S. and Canada. Bass Pro got its start in 1971 when Morris began selling high-quality fishing tackle in his dad’s liquor store in Springfield, Missouri. Morris developed a following in the Ozarks region – its lakes and rich streams a haven for anglers – created the Bass Pro Shop Catalog in 1974 and opened the first of his now 99 stores in Springfield seven years later. Bass Pro’s stores are mostly in the eastern United States and Canada. Morris also introduced the Bass Tracker fishing boat in 1978 that was designed specifically for fishermen. That led to the creation of the White River Marine Group. Nebraska politicians are encouraging Bass Pro to maintain significant operations in the state after the deal closes sometime in the first half of next year. “I know from personal experience that when you hire Nebraskans you get individuals who are well-educated, have a great work-ethic, and will make your company succeed,” said Gov. Pete Ricketts, the former TD Ameritrade executive. U.S. Rep. Adrian Smith said Cabela’s has long been “a cornerstone of western Nebraska’s economy.” Cabela’s shares climbed $8.19, or 14.9 percent, to $63.12 in afternoon trading Monday.
Richard Drew/Associated Press
The American flag flies above the Wall Street entrance to the New York Stock Exchange.
Stocks fall with drops in real estate, utilities BY BERNARD CONDON AP Business Writer
NEW YORK – Stocks fell in light trading Monday as investors dumped former darlings of the market, real estate companies and utilities. Indexes slumped from the start of trading and remained down throughout the day as investors continue to speculate about when the Federal Reserve is likely to raise interest rates as the economy strengthens. A report earlier in the day showed U.S. manufacturing picking up. Investors hungry for income-producing assets have been buying utilities and real estate companies for their steady dividends. But those stocks become less attractive if interest rates and bond yields climb. On Monday, stocks of real estate companies lost 1.8
percent. Utilities shed 1.4 percent. In an election year when both candidates for U.S. president are talking tough about trade, renewed fears over Britain’s exit from the European Union may have also added to the jitters, said Rob Haworth, senior investment strategist at U.S. Bank Wealth Management. British Prime Minister Theresa May said that the formal process by which Britain leaves the European Union, dubbed “Brexit,” will start by March. That sent the British pound down sharply. May signaled that she would prioritize controls on immigration over access to the European single market. “There was a hope in the market that Brexit didn’t mean Brexit,” said Haworth. But now, “we have a timetable.”
The Hutchinson News
Tuesday, October 4, 2016 B7
Hi and Lois
Dustin THE AWARD-WINNING PRINT & ONLINE FAMILY FEATURE
Puzzle answers, games, opinion polls and much more at: www.kidscoop.com
Hey kids, look for Kid Scoop featuring puzzles answers, games, opinion polls and much more in Sunday’s Comics section of The Hutchinson News.
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek
NIFAT ©2016 Tribune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved.
Check out the new, free JUST JUMBLE app
Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.
MAREYD Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.
(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: COUGH DRANK WINERY SNAPPY Answer: The mallards were ready to cross the road, now that they had their — DUCKS IN A ROW
B8 Tuesday, October 4, 2016
The Hutchinson News
Photos by Travis Morisse/The Hutchinson News
Hutchinson Community College’s Otis Williams outruns Kansas Wesleyan’s Alfred Villalobos for a touchdown in the first quarter Monday at Gowans Stadium.
HCC • From Page B1 The first two times Hutchinson touched the ball, the Blue Dragons scored: first a breakaway punt return by Adrian Cross and then a 40-yard run by Otis Williams on the first offensive play for Hutchinson. Simply, Hutchinson was special Monday night. The Blue Dragons racked up three special teams touchdowns. Cross added his second of the game in 65-yard fashion to start the second quarter and V’onte Williams-McRoy crashed the party with a 53-yard punt return of his own. Cross’ second return broke a school record for the most returns for a touchdown in a game. “It felt good,” Cross said. “Coach’s been telling me all week you’re going to get one in the end zone, so I had to take one there. I was working on my vision. I looked back to the other side, saw a free lane, and it was off to the races.” The Blue Dragons led 45-0 after Cross’ second return. Sophomore Morgan Wheeler received the first carry of his career in the second quarter. Wheeler broke a 14-yard run on his second carry that caused the Blue Dragon sideline to erupt. Wheeler spun off a tackle and bounced off another before he was tripped up. “I was nervous, honestly, but it was fun,” Wheeler said after the game. “It was great. Everyone has been waiting on that run since we put it in, in the second week. I hit the spin and thought I was going to go for it, but I was brought down. I was pumped. Everyone was excited.”
HCC’s Adrian Cross returns a punt for a touchdown against Kansas Wesleyan in the first quarter.
“Coach’s been telling me all week you’re going to get one in the end zone, so I had to take one there.” Adrian Cross Wheeler finished the game with two carries for 18 yards. Sam Corona led the Blue Dragons on the ground with 15 carries for 115 yards and two touchdowns.
THE QUICK HIT KEY STAT: Luke Niemeyer’s 46-yard field goal in the first quarter was the second longest made field goal in school history (47). TURNING POINT: The pregame warm-up. The size differential between the two teams was mind-boggling. The Blue Dragon defensive line lived in the KWU backfield.
Jezel Parra is tripped up by Kansas Wesleyan’s Carlos Mendoza in the first quarter.
Notes • From Page B1 would. We’re still working through that, but it’s improving every week. All the players are definitely confident in their game, which is critical, so we need to keep building on that.” Hutchinson returns home Wednesday for a conference match against Pratt. The Blue Dragons will enter the Missouri State West Plains tournament beginning Friday. Soccer close to clinching The Blue Dragons are on the brink of clinching the Jayhawk West championship, but Garden City is making things as difficult as possible. Hutchinson is 5-0 (15 points) in conference play, with three games remaining. Garden City is right behind at 4-1 (12 points). Hutchinson plays Wednesday at winless Pratt, while Garden City welcomes third-place Barton (3-2) on Wednesday. A Hutch win and Barton win clinches at least a
share of the conference title. Should Garden City win, however, the wait for Hutch to clinch could take a while. Hutchinson’s ensuing three games are non-conference games – two against Hesston and one against Northwest Kansas Tech. The Blue Dragons play Pratt at home on Oct. 18 and play at Garden City on Oct. 21. In Region 6 West play, Hesston is tied with Hutchinson for first with 18 points each. – Brad Hallier Autumn golf The Blue Dragons golf team finished sixth overall after wrapping up its second fall tournament on Sept. 27 at the Missouri Southern Fall Invitational at Shangri-La Country Club. Sophomore Wil Arnold shot a 2-under-par 70 in the third round and finished tied for 13th. Jack Lanham tied for 26th, shooting 8-over 224. Matt Percy and Doug Rios-Ceballos tied for 29th, both shooting 10-over 226. Cole Gritton shot 1-over 73 in the final round, which was second-best
PLAYERS OF THE GAME: How about special teams? Adrian Cross and V’onte Williams-McRoy combined for three punt returns for touchdowns. HE SAID IT: “It’s good to get clicking and I feel like we gained some confidence these two weeks. We knew what these teams were that we just beat, but at the same time, I think it’s timely for our team and where we are right now.” – Hutchinson coach Rion Rhoades, on HCC’s offense the past tow games NEXT: The Dragons (4-2, 1-2) will have a much-needed break after playing two games in three days. Ellsworth Community College comes to Gowans Stadium Oct. 15. HUTCHINSON 64 KANSAS WESLEYAN JV 0 Hutchinson 38 13 0 13 — 64 Kansas Wesleyan 0 0 0 0 — 0 First quarter HC—Adrian Cross 48 punt return (kick good), 13:55 HC—Otis Williams 40 run (kick good),12:30 HC—Cam Jones 32 pass to Gary Cross (kick good), 9:15 HC—Luke Niemeyer 46 kick, 7:52 HC—Chaz Capps 1 run (kick good), 2:48 HC—V’Onte Williams-McRoy 53 punt return (kick good), 1:01 Second quarter HC—Adrian Cross 65 punt return (kick good), 13:23 HC—Tre Grifin 25 run (kick failed), 10:52 Fourth quarter HC— Sam Corona 7 run (kick good),11:53 HC—Corona 25 run (kick ailed), 4:25 First downs 17 1 Rushes-yards 32-255; -31 Passing yards 73 18 Comp-Att-Int 4-6-0 8-14 Fumbles-lost1-1 3-2 Punts-Avg 0-0 9-28.2 Penalties 12-136 5-56 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Hutchinson, Sam Corona 15-115-2, Otis Williams 6-66-1; Tre Grifin 3-31-1, Morgan Wheeler 2-18, Chaz Capps 2-13-1, Garret Haskins 2-7, Jezel Parra 1-5; Kansas Wesleyan JV, Jaylan Alexander 4-9, Brett Boyles 4-4, Calvin Ainsworth 1- -2, Spensirr Howard 1- -3, Cedric Whitaker 1- -5, Cody Springsguth 5- -34. PASSING— Hutchinson, Garret Haskins 2-3-0 12, Cam Jones 2-2-0 1-61, Chaz Capps 0-1. RECEIVING—Hutchinson, Gary Cross 1-36-1, Jezel Parra 1-25, Jordyn Steinike 1-8, Sam Corona 1-4.
in the round for the Blue Dragons. Gritton tied for 36th. Sophomore Mac McNish tied for 40th, shooting 14over 230. Blue Dragons football back on track After getting off the schneid against Iowa Central, the victory against Kansas Wesleyan JV was a given. The Blue Dragons’ 38 points against Iowa Central had been their highest scoring output of the season. The last time Hutchinson had scored 30-plus was in the first game of the season against Coffeyville (34). Hutchinson rushed for a season-high 417 yards, with Otis Williams and Tre Griffin rushing for over 120 yards (189, 126, respectively). Hutchinson did the same Monday evening, dismantling Kansas Wesleyan in a 64-0 shutout. Hutchinson scored 38 points in the first quarter.