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The Daily Union. January 07, 2014

The Daily Union. January 07, 2014

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The Daily Union. January 07, 2014
The Daily Union. January 07, 2014

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Junction City 
Volume 153, No.195, 2 Sections, 14 pages, 2 Inserts
 50 Cents Junction City, Kansas
The Daily Union is a Montgomery Communications newspaper, ©2014
 For news updates throughout the day, visit www.yourDU.net
Freeze lake
 Tuesday, Jan. 7, 2014
After months of waiting, Geary County School officials are looking forward to building a new Fort Riley Elementary School. The Department of Defense awarded the district with $16 mil-lion for construction of a 500-student school to reduce overcrowding and improve facility conditions. Superintendent Ronald Walker said Unified School District 475 is pleased to be the recipient of funding to replace the current school located at 104 Morris Ave. on post. “This is a project staff has worked diligently on for the past 12 months,” Walker stated after the announcement. “We are ecstatic to see the very tedious and difficult work resulting in a new facility for our students, staff and parents who call the Fort Riley Elementary Buf-falos their home.” Funding for the grant is provided under the Department’s Public Schools on Military Installations Program.Due to the increased number of soldiers and families since 2006, Fort Riley was placed on a priority list for new funding. According to a news release from the Kansas Congressional Delegation, the school is the 20th school on the Dep-uty Secretary of Defense Priority List. “I am pleased Geary County USD is getting the funds it needs to improve the education of the chil-dren of those who serve,” U.S. Sen. Pat Roberts stated in a news release. “These new facilities are desper-ately needed to address overcrowd-ing and aging infrastructure.”U.S. Sen. Jerry Moran said fund-ing for a new building is a great way to begin the new year. “The Kansas Delegation has been working to address the overcrowd-ing and overall condition of Fort Riley’s schools, which are well-beyond capacity,” Moran stated. “The Junction City community and the Geary County School District have accommodat-ed for population growth at Fort Riley, so it’s encourag-ing to see the federal gov-ernment carry out its com-mitment and prioritize edu-cation for the children of those who serve our nation.”U.S. Rep. Tim Huelskamp said it’s an exciting day for soldiers and families on post. “With this grant we are honoring the brave men and women who protect our country,” Huelskamp said. “I look forward to the contin-ued tremendous support of Fort Riley by the local communities, counties, and region.”“Community and military lead-ers have been discussing the need for another elementary school at Fort Riley for a long time, and I am pleased the Army is showing its commitment to our soldiers’ fami-lies and children with this project,” Rep. Lynn Jenkins stated. “I look forward to the expanded education opportunities this new school will bring to one of America’s finest military bases.”Previously, Walker said plans to begin construction are set for the spring, with a completion time frame of 2015. “If we can actually begin moving dirt by the first or second week in April, we’ll have that facility ready to open in the fall of 2015,” Walker said.Walker said the site will be about three or four blocks near Seitz Elementary School.He’s expecting the same floor plan of Seitz, but the outside design will be different.
 Additional source of funding 
USD 475 receives $16M in federal funding for Fort Riley Elementary School
Like us on Facebook 
Today’s forecast 
36 16
School closings
If you haven’t visited our website this week, you missed Sunday’s announce-ment that USD 475 schools were closed on Monday due to “dangerous tempera-tures.” You don’t have to wait until the print edition comes out to find out what’s going on.Visit www.yourDU.net for more information.
Your news every day
YourDU.net provides you with news from JC that you want and need every day.Go to YourDU.net and sign up for a free member-ship or if you are a print subscriber in need of your news fix on the days we don’t print, go to our web-site and register. Everything is accessible for you, so read all you want.
Digital first
Did you know that you can watch videos on yourDU.net? Videos range from local to national.
Want to purchase photos?YourDU.net lets you buy pictures.Head to galleries and spend hours looking at pho-tos.
Buzzing about
Below-zero temperatures were to blame for several closings throughout Geary County Monday morning as well as several water main breaks in Junction City.A cold arctic air mass caused temperatures to dip below zero Sunday night into Monday morning, with recorded values reaching as low as 2 degrees below zero. Wind chill values dipped to 15 below zero by nightfall. A wind chill warning was issued for the region Sun-day night, and a wind chill advisory was in effect until 9 a.m. Tuesday.Sunday afternoon, Uni-fied School District 475 announced that because of “dangerous temperatures,” all schools in the district would be closed Monday. USD 383 (Manhattan-Ogden) likewise decided to cancel
Baby, it’s cold outside ...
Bitter weather forces closures, causes problems
The Junction City Police Depart-ment is investigating recent reports of cars having been spray-painted by an unknown individual or individu-als.Most of the reported incidents have been in the southwest part of town, Sgt. Trish Giordano said Monday.“We’ve had six cars reported dam-aged in the southwest part of town and one in the 1700 block of North Adams,” she said.The report from North Adams Street may be related to the others.“It’s basically the same type of damage,” Giordano said.The cars aren’t being painted with any specific markings.“It’s nothing like gang graffiti or words,” Giordano said. “There was nothing like any words or symbols.”Police are asking for help from the public in gathering more information about the damaged cars.Anonymous tips may be submitted to Junction City-Geary County Crime Stoppers by calling (785) 762-TIPS (8477) or submitting a tip online at www.gearycrimestoppers.com. Tips also may be submitted to the Junc-tion City Police Department by call-ing (785) 762-5912.Tips leading to an arrest may be eligible for a reward of up to $1,000.
 JCPD investigating recent spree of  vandalism to cars
“If we can actually begin moving dirt by the first or second week in April, we’ll have that facility ready to open in the fall of 2015.”
USD 475 Superintendent
. P
Please see
, 8A
‘If you only got a Moustache’ 
Issa David • The Daily Union
The Lyrics Arts Trio consisting of Elena Lence Talley, Sarah Tannehill Anderson, and Dan Velicer (not pictured) performed at The C.L. Hoover Opera House on Sunday. One of the songs required the performers and audience members to wear a moustache. Go to yourDU.net to see a video of the performance.
Please see
, 8A
 Alix Kunkle • The Daily Union
Junction City Public Works crews repair a water main break near the intersection of West Sixth and North Garfield streets Monday morning.
2A The Daily Union. Tuesday, Jan. 7, 2014
Cold Air Moves Over The East
SunnyPt. CloudyCloudy
High pressure will produce dry conditions over most of the East, with very cold temperatures expected. Lake effect snow showers will be likely over the Great Lakes. Most of the Plains states will remain dry and cold.
National forecast
Forecast highs forTuesday, Jan. 7
Fronts Pressure
-10s100s-0s0s10s20s30s40s50s60s 70s80s90s110s
© 2014 Wunderground.com
i |
50° | 16°
Kansas City
36° | 2°
37° | -1°
38° | 5°
40° | 8°
46° | 16°
40° | 6°
Kansas forecast for today
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Precip. to 7 a.m. Monday .00January to date .10January average .65Year to date total .10Year to date average .10Monday’s High 11Overnight low -2Temp. at 5 p.m. Monday 11Today’s sunrise 7:47 a.m.Tonight’s sunset 5:20 p.m.
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Accuracy watch
The Daily Union is committed to accuracy in all of its news and feature reports. If you see something that requires a correction or clarification, call (785) 762-5000.
1st Infantry Division Public Affairs
Business and commu-nity leaders in the Flint Hills Regional Leadership Program had the oppor-tunity to learn about the 1st Infantry Division and experience life as a Sol-dier for a brief time dur-ing a Dec. 19 visit to Fort Riley.“This is always a fasci-nating part of the pro-gram,” said Ailleen Cray, executive director, Flint Hills Regional Leadership Program. “It’s usually one of the most memora-ble days of the program.”Cray said most partici-pants, whose professional backgrounds vary from banking to education to public relations, don’t have much exposure to the military.Their visit to Fort Riley began with two presenta-tions by 1st Infantry Divi-sion and Fort Riley lead-ers, including Fort Riley Garrison Commander Col. Andrew Cole and Lt. Col. Peter Shull, deputy commanding officer, 2nd Armored Brigade Combat Team, 1st Infantry Divi-sion.Cole provided an over-view of the installation and discussed some of the challenges in the current fiscal climate.Despite those challeng-es, Fort Riley is prepared to continue to upgrade infrastructure, provide world-class training for soldiers and support fam-ilies, he said, and regional partnerships are part of that plan.“(There are) challenges ahead, but we’re putting our best foot forward,” he said, as he welcomed ideas of ways Fort Riley can work together with its neighboring communi-ties for mutual benefits.Cole also discussed the Soldier for Life program, which focuses on educa-tion, employment and health care opportunities for soldiers separating from the Army.“As we look at taking care of those who took it upon themselves to raise their right hand and to  join our forces I want to make sure that we’re returning them to (civil-ian life) healthy, giving them those opportunities to integrate in a positive fashion,” Cole said.Shull expressed his pas-sion for the Fort Riley area and thanked those in attendance for all they — and the community as a whole — have done for the Soldiers and families in the area. Then, he shifted his attention globally to pro-vide an overview of the “Dagger” Brigade’s regionally aligned forces mission in Africa.“It’s extremely complex over there,” he said. “We have a long-term commit-ment to the continent of Africa. We are trying to be preventative in nature. Hopefully, we also develop some allies along the way,” Shull said.Shull encourages his soldiers to think of them-selves as ambassadors, he said, as they tackle four imperatives: to be global-ly available, focus on operations, demonstrate theater security coopera-tion and integrate exer-cises with local forces.“Our soldiers are ambassadors to (these) countries,” he said. “We want to get out of the business of solving other people’s problems.What we want to do is identify some good part-ners that we want to team with and give them the tools to solve their prob-lems,” Shull said.After the overview briefs, participants toured Fort Riley’s Regional Training Campus to see some of the state-of-the-art technology at the facility.Participants got a look at the Dismounted Soldier Training System in action, and got hands-on experi-ence with state-of-the-art simulators, like the Close Combat Tactical Trainer.“That was kind of stressful being a gunner,” said Jolene Keck, elec-tions supervisor, Riley County, as she exited one of the training simula-tors, adding, “It’s pretty amazing.”Bill Raymann, chief, Training Division, Direc-torate of Plans, Training, Mobilization and Securi-ty, explained how the facility’s Integrated Training Environment incorporates three key technologies: gaming, vir-tual and constructive technologies.The simulators let Sol-diers conduct multiple iterations of training in a controlled, efficient and less costly environment before going to the field, Raymann said.Having soldiers repeat missions in simulators as many times as necessary gets them ready faster and increases their learn-ing curve, especially when training as a team for the first time.“I’m absolutely amazed and impressed at the tech-nology level of our train-ing,” Keck said. “We are really lucky and blessed to have this facility right here in our own region ... Most people don’t get to see this kind of stuff.”As part of the Flint Hills Regional Leadership program, which runs from September to Febru-ary, participants visit communities, like Wamego, Junction City, Manhattan, Pottawat-tamie County and Topeka, as well as Kansas State University, Manhattan, to gain exposure to a variety of topics and fields, like industry, economic devel-opment and legislation.Each class also com-pletes a capstone project by the end of June.“We try to show them things that will either pique their interest or bring them back into the community on their own,” Cray said. “One of the primary purposes is to break down the barriers between cities and coun-ties, (and to work) with one another more effec-tively because we all have a vested interest in this area.”Not only does the pro-gram encourage partici-pants to think more broadly, she said, but it also helps them make valuable connections in the region.“We’re making con-tacts,” Keck agreed. “I see these as long-lasting friendships and contacts throughout our careers.”For more information about the Flint Hills Regional Leadership Pro-gram, visit www.fhrlp.org.
Leadership members visit Fort Riley 
 Julie Fiedler • Post 
The 2013-14 Flint Hills Regional Leadership Program class poses for a group photo at the Global War on Terrorism Monument, along with Fort Riley Deputy Garrison Commander Linda Hoeffner, second from right, during the group’s Dec. 19 visit to Fort Riley. The group’s visit to Fort Riley included presentations by 1st Infantry Division, and Fort Riley leaders, as well as a tour of Fort Riley’s Regional Training Campus.
Despite those challenges, Fort Riley is prepared to continue to upgrade infrastructure, provide world-class training for soldiers and support families, he said, and regional partnerships are part of that plan.
 J. P
1st Infantry Divison Public Affairs
Despite the brisk weather and early hour Dec. 17, friends and fam-ily members packed into Building 1986 at Fort Riley to welcome home soldiers with the 1st Combined Arms Battal-ion, 63rd Armor Regi-ment, 2nd Armored Bri-gade Combat Team, 1st Infantry Division.About 200 Soldiers returned at 4:30 a.m. to post, following a six-month deployment to Djibouti, where they conducted security training.The unit’s colors also were uncased, indicat-ing the “Dragon” Battal-ion had returned to post.“It wasn’t bad,” said Pfc. Thomas Keen, 1st Bn., 63rd Armor Regt., 2nd ABCT, 1st Infantry Division, of his tour, which he said wasn’t dif-ficult, aside from the humidity.Waiting in the stands for Keen were his wife, Brittany, and sons Trent, 2, Tobias, 4, and Thomas Jr., 6.“It was great,” Britta-ny said about the rede-ployment ceremony. “I’m glad to have him home.”Also glad to be home was Staff Sgt. Josh Jen-kins, 1st Bn., 63rd Armor Regt., 2nd ABCT, 1st Inf. Divison, whose girl-friend, Hailee Trumbull, was waiting to welcome him home.“It’s been OK,” she said about the deploy-ment, with a mixture of  joy and relief.Trumbull said she and Jenkins had maintained their nine-month rela-tionship through online video calls and text mes-saging.
‘Dragon’ Battalion returns
The Daily Union. Tuesday, Jan. 7, 2014 3A
In brief 
Curves workouts
Curves workouts with Jillian Michaels now available at Curves of Junction CityCurves of Junction City has announced it is now offering Curves workouts with Jillian Michaels, workouts featuring Curves Circuit strength-training machines in con- junction with functional body-weight-based exercises that ramp up metabolism and transform phy-sique. The new workouts are designed for women at every fitness level and include simple modifications for each movement.The workout will be showcased on a large screen television, set to upbeat music, within each club, and a Curves coach will be present to ensure safety and effectiveness. Class times will vary by location. For more information, call (785) 762-0220 or email 97S8QY@cur-vesmail.com.
Alida Upland Cooperative Parish to host presentation
The Alida Upland Cooperative Parish will host a special presenta-tion by David Carter, of Kansas State University, at 10:30 a.m. Sunday at the church, located at 2243 3300 Ave.Carter will present a handwrit-ten, hand-illuminated fine art reproduction of the original St. John’s Bible, and share the process of the original. The St. John’s Bible is the first completely handwritten and illumi-nated Bible to have been commis-sioned by a Benedictine Abbey since the invention of the printing press.For information, call Jean Boyd at (785) 238-3237, or visit www.saintjohnsbible.org.
Register to vote
The Geary County Clerk’s Office is offering additional time for resi-dents to register to vote on Tuesday from 5 to 7 p.m. This is the last day residents may register prior to the city of Grand-view Plaza special election on Jan. 28. Residents should register if they have moved or changed their names. Advanced voting will begin Jan. 8.The last day a voter may request a ballot to be mailed is Jan. 24. Advanced voting in person ends at noon on Jan. 27. Any questions should be directed to the clerk’s office at (785) 238-3912 from 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Mon-day through Friday. The office is located at 200 E. Eighth St.
New Year message
Evangelist Deborah will be speak-ing a message for the New Year at the next Aglow meeting on Jan. 9. Fellowship is at 6:30 p.m. Meeting starts at 7 p.m. at the Hampton Inn, 1039 S. Washington.All are welcome.
Hospice to hold annual meeting Jan. 21
Hospice of Dickinson County is hosting the Hospice Volunteers annual meeting at 7 p.m. on Jan. 21 at Frontier Estates, located at 601 N. Buckeye in Abilene.A year-end summary of Hospice activities will be presented by staff and advisory board members.Light refreshments will be served. All Hospice volunteers and any interested community members are encouraged to attend.This meeting replaces the regu-larly-scheduled volunteer meet-ings. For information, call the Home Health and Hospice of Dickinson County office at (785) 263-6630.
 Linda Rush
Check out the back roads near Milford Lake. The graders were worked hard, but they were blowing shut as fast as they went through.
 Freeze lake
Reviving a past local tra-dition, the 2014 Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Day obser-vance will return to down-town Junction City Jan. 19 to 20 with events at the C.L. Hoover Opera House.A “Gospel Tribute and Musical Celebration” fea-turing the Wiley College A Cappella Choir from Mar-shall, Texas will open the MLK Day community cele-bration at 5 p.m. Jan. 19.The Wiley College Choir under the direction of Ste-phen L. Hayes is known for its recorded excerpts of music used in the sound-track of “The Great Debat-ers,” the 2008 film directed by and starring highly acclaimed actor Denzel Washington.sThe choir is making a repeat appear-ance in Junction City fol-lowing its performance last year. At 10 a.m. Jan. 20, the MLK Commemoration and March will be highlighted by musical selections from the Wiley College Choir and a keynote address by Dr. Jose Soto, a 1967 JCHS graduate well-known for his work in the areas of mental health and educa-tion. Dr. Soto holds a Juris Doctor degree from the University of Nebraska-Lincoln College of Law.His areas of professional involvement have centered on Civil Rights, Fair Employment Law, Affir-mative Action and Equal Opportunity. The MLK events will conclude with the revival of the traditional MLK March, which was led for many years by Ruby Ste-vens, the founder of the annual MLK observances in Junction City. During the two-day event, free-will offerings will be taken to establish a Ruby Stevens Scholarship to honor her many years of leadership in the community.
Events to commemorate Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Day 
Junction City commissioners will ring in the new year tonight with a brief agenda for the first meeting of 2014.The meeting starts at 7 p.m. in the board room at the Junction City Municipal Building, 700 N. Jefferson St.Junction City Area Chamber of Commerce CEO Tom Weigand will present to commissioners his annual progress report on the organization’s consolida-tion, which now has been in effect for two years.Weigand will detail the accomplishments and future goals of the cham-ber’s sub-organizations — Chamber Activities, Junc-tion City-Geary County Econom-ic Development, Geary County Convention and Visitors Bureau and the Military Affairs Council.Last week, Weigand told The Daily Union the chamber is working to develop a clearer identity as a consolidated orga-nization, but is prepared to grow.“I think we will accomplish more in 2014 than we’ve done in the last two years,” he said.
Funding public transportation
In an effort to help ATA Bus receive federal funds for transit services in urban areas, the Flint Hills Regional Council is pro-posing the creation of a new public entity.With the establishment of the Manhattan Urban Area, which includes Junction City and Geary County, up to $1 million per year in federal funds for urban transit are now avail-able.However, because ATA Bus is not a public entity, it is not eli-gible to directly receive those funds. As a solution, the Flint Hills Regional Council wants to create the Flint Hills Regional Transit Administration, a public entity that could receive those funds and have the authority to provide them to regional transit services through contracts or grants. Tonight, the commission is expected to decide whether it will enter an interlocal agree-ment establishing the Flint Hills Regional Transit Administra-tion.The transit administration’s mission would be to provide the area with “a cost-effective, pub-lic transit system,” according to a draft of the agreement.The Junction City Commission has supported ATA Bus’s attempts to receive these funds in the past.In June, the City Commission issued a letter supporting the direct use of urban transit funds for nonprofit organizations such as ATA Bus.The agreement would be between six members — Geary, Pottawatomie and Riley coun-ties; Junction City, Manhattan and Kansas State University. Each member would appoint one representative. Fort Riley would have a nonvoting repre-sentative.The urban transit funds would be a possible source of addition-al federal dollars for ATA Bus, which already is eligible for fed-eral rural transit funds.The service operates in Man-hattan, Junction City, Fort Riley, Riley County and parts of Potta-watomie County.
City commission preview 
The Geary County Com-missioners will be recog-nizing several employees for service milestones attained during a ceremo-ny beginning at 2 p.m. Jan. 13. In total, 22 employees will be recognized for years of service; among those to be recognized include Rod-ney Christenson, public works, 35 years of service; Garry Berges, emergency management, and Bertram Mathis, Geary County Sheriff’s Department, 30 years of service; and Lisa Eickholt, human resourc-es, Margie Wildman, trea-surer, Linda Caraballo, treasurer, and Rudolph Goetsch, Jr., GCSD, 25 years. Those also to be recog-nized include Florence Whitebread, commission-er, Teresa Mahieu, register of deeds, and Richord Witt, public works, 20 years of service; Janet Lockwood, court trustee, 15 years; and Luisa White, attorney, Tracy Sharp-Marion, court trustee, and Catharina Bal-lard, GCSD, 10 years. Those to be recognized for five years of service include Lloyd Graham, attorney, Vicky Budinas, attorney, Joan Rairden, GCSD, Lawrence Palmer, community corrections, LaRonda Graham-Smith, GCSD, Jovina Moreno, GCSD, Kristen Hallum, community corrections, and Suzan Smith, commu-nity corrections.
Geary County employees to be honored for service milestones
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The meeting starts at 7 p.m. in the board room at the Junction City Municipal Building, 700 N. Jefferson St.
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