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The Daily Union. January 28, 2014

The Daily Union. January 28, 2014

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The Daily Union. January 28, 2014
The Daily Union. January 28, 2014

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01/28/2014

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Junction City 
Volume 153, No. 204, 2 Sections, 14 pages, 3 Inserts
www.yourDU.net
 50 Cents Junction City, Kansas
The Daily Union is a Montgomery Communications newspaper, ©2014
St. X names Terrific Kids
3A
To the mats
Sports
T
HE
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 AIL
 U
NION
.
 Tuesday, Jan. 28, 2014
 Alix Kunkle • The Daily Union
Lavon, a fifth grade student in USD 475, balances a feather during Garry Krinsky’s Toying with Science program Monday at the C.L. Hoover Opera House. Krinsky performed two shows, one Sunday for the general public, and a second Monday for USD 475 students. Krinsky’s program is aimed to teach kids about the laws of gravity and leverage, along with the principles of fulcrums and simple machines.
Science in the House
26 848 23
Wednesday’s forecast 
Like us on Facebook 
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Sunny Sunny
B
Y
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HASE
 J
ORDAN
c.jordan@thedailyunion.net
GRANDVIEW PLAZA — While looking at a shiny Jaguar XK-E Inside a cool ware-house filled with antique cars, D.E. Lacer took a trip down memory lane.“It’s such a good-looking car,” Lacer said the vehicles he purchased with his own money years ago while in high school.Lacer said experts consider it a “work of art.” One of those Jaguar sports cars currently sits in a Smithsonian museum for all to see. But there’s one vehicle car lovers world-wide won’t find in a museum — the cus-tom Manta Ray. If they want to see it, they’ll have to turn on their TVs and watch “Chasing Classic Cars.” The show’s host, Wayne Carini, recent-ly visited the Grandview Plaza warehouse with a film crew to showcase the car with a handmade fiberglass body. It was cus-tom-made by two aeronautical engineers in California in the 1950s and built on a modified 1951 Studebaker chassis. The designers planned to produce more models, but that work never happened. Still, they received recognition for their more than 4,000 hours of work. During a Los Angeles auto show in 1954, the engi-neers received a trophy and a cash prize from a local newspaper. Thereafter, the car with a jet plane-like front was sold to auto dealer Bob Yeakel. DE’s father, L.L. Lacer, acquired it in 1959.“You’ll never see another one,” D.E. said. “That’s the only one in the world.
One of a kind
B
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 W
EIDEMAN
city.beat@thedailyunion.net
One of the sure signs of economic prosperity are new houses popping up around a town. Take a drive through Junction City and it’s obvious this town’s housing market has seen better days. Compared to national trends, Junction City is an exception.Recent data from the United States Census Bureau shows an estimated 617,200 building permits for single-family residences were issued across the coun-try in 2013 — almost 100,000 higher than any year since 2007, during which 979,900 permits were issued.Junction City’s code department issued just 48 single-family home build-ing permits in 2013 — its lowest amount since 2007.In 2012, Junction City issued 112 sin-gle-family residence building permits. The city issued 110 in 2011 and 126 in 2010.Economic Development Commission Chair Ben Kitchens said three factors may have combined to create Junction City’s significant dropoff.“Number one, the demand for housing has dropped,” he said.That’s true even for current homes, said Century 21 Gold Team broker John Summers, who operates out of an office in Junction City.“The market’s off anywhere from seven to 10 percent in number of trans-actions,” he said, comparing 2013 to 2012 figures.The second factor involves Junction City’s neighbors directly to the east.“Number two, (Corvias Military Liv-ing) is building a lot of housing on Fort Riley, as they always plan to,” Kitchens said. “But with the deployments and the amount of troops on the ground ... they’re going to fill their stuff up first before we get other housing.”Corvias, formerly Picerne Military Housing, builds rental units at Fort Riley.The amount of residences the contrac-tor has built or plans to build soon has raised a few eyebrows in Junction City.“That’s why there’s been a lot of con-cern about the number of rooftops put up out at Fort Riley, even though they told us they were going to do all that,” Kitchens said. “Driving out there and seeing all of them, it’s very concerning when you start thinking about all the people that live there that maybe could live in Junction City.” Junction City’s third problem, Kitch-ens said, is more in-house.“We’re getting ourselves down to where the majority of the lots have high specials on them,” he said, referring to assessments. “And it just makes it cost prohibitive to take a chance to build a house to sell somebody and the buyer’s going to have $200 to $250 a month in specials to pay.”Summers believes Junction City’s market for current homes could rebound. He said one reason is because the avail-able houses are of high quality.“We think that it’s going to be a tre-mendous spring,” he said. “We think that there’s going to be a tremendous amount of positive things going on around the community, around the area.”There also are some positive signs to take from last year.“The very comforting part of that is our higher-end products — $170,000 to $250,000 — are holding their value com-fortably,” Summers said.On the other hand, the lull in new home construction still has quite a few people trying to explain the problem and identify a solution.Some business owners, especially those in the construction and building trade, would like to find a fix sooner
Housing market up, but not for JC
Tim Weideman • The Daily Union
Home construction sites in Junction City, such as this one on Foxtail Court, appeared quiet Monday afternoon as crews worked either indoors or took the day off due to cold temperatures. The lack of much activity was fitting for a town that came off a dismal 2013 for single-family home building permits.
“Number one, the demand for housing has dropped.”
B
EN
 K 
ITCHENS
Economic Development Commission chair
B
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HASE
 J
ORDAN
c.jordan@thedailyunion.net
Grandview Plaza residents have the opportu-nity in today’s sale tax to mark their ballots to either change a tax or keep it the same.The vote is regarding a percent increase of the existing retailers’ sales tax, which current-ly is set at one percent.Funds will be used to improve and maintain public streets.It will also be used for other general govern-mental purpos-es. If approved, the changes will begin June 30 and end June 30, 2019. Geary County Clerk Rebecca Bossemeyer said only registered voters in the city of Grandview Plaza can par-ticipate. Voters are required to bring photo identification.There currently are 500 registered voters. According to the clerk’s office, two people came in for early voting and three ballots were mailed. “We encourage people to vote,” Bossemeyer said. The polls will be open from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. today at the Municipal Building, 402 State St., Grandview Plaza.
Residents to  vote on retailers’ sales tax today 
Car collection to be spotlighted on national program
Chase Jordan • The Daily Union
D.E. Lacer is looking forward to showcasing a custom Manta Ray car on a future episode of “Chasing Classic Cars.”
GRANDVIEW PLAZA
 
SHALL THE FOLLOWING BE ADOPTED?
Shall a special purpose retailers’ sales tax in the amount of one percent (1 per-cent) be levied, in addition to the City’s existing one percent (1 percent) retailers’ sales tax, in the City of Grandview Plaza, Kansas, for the purposes of improving and maintaining public streets and such other general governmental purpos-es as may be in the best inter-est of the City to take effect June 30, 2014 and terminate on June 30, 2019?
Please see
Housing
, 8APlease see
Car
, 8A
 
F
ORT
 R
ILEY 
2A The Daily Union. Tuesday, Jan. 28, 2014
Bitterly Cold Midwest To Northeast
SunnyPt. CloudyCloudy
Bitterly cold temperatures can be expected from the Midwest to the Northeast as an Arctic air mass will be in place. Meanwhile, a frontal boundary will be the focus for wintry mixed precipitation from the Southeast through the Gulf Coast and into Texas.
National forecast
Forecast highs forTuesday, Jan. 28
Fronts Pressure
ColdWarmStationaryLowHigh
-10s100s-0s0s10s20s30s40s50s60s 70s80s90s110s
IceSnowFlurriesT-stormsRainShowers
 
I
OKLA.NEB.MO.
© 2014 Wunderground.com
 
| i
Colby
15° | 29°
Kansas City
10° | 29°
Topeka
8° | 31°
Pittsburg
11° | 29°
Wichita
16° | 32°
Liberal
14° | 33°
Salina
14° | 32°
 
 
Kansas forecast for today
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Low: 8Clear
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STAFF
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m.editor@thedailyunion.net 
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c.jordan@thedailyunion.net 
Tim Weideman
city.beat@thedailyunion.net 
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Daily weather record
Precip. to 7 a.m. Monday .00January to date .10January average .65Year to date total .10Year to date average .10Monday’s High 19Overnight low 3Temp. at 4 p.m. Friday 15Today’s sunrise 7:38 a.m.Tonight’s sunset 5:43 p.m.
Milford Lake
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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.
 Photo by Amanda Kim Stairrett 
Dr. Casey Thomas, a Junction City veterinarian, was named the 1st Infantry Division’s and Fort Riley’s newest Distinguished Trooper dur-ing a ceremony Jan. 24 at Fort Riley. The Distinguished Trooper award is the most prestigious honor that can be bestowed on a private citizen by post officials. It is given to recognize sustained, superior public service and contributions to the Fort Riley military community by private citizens. Thomas is active in a multitude of community activities. He supports Kansans for Strong Fort Riley, where he was a 10-year board member. He is also a member of the Old Trooper Regiment and Society of the 1st Infantry Division.
The Distinguished Trooper award 
B
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 K
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TAIRRETT
1st Infantry Division Public Affairs
TOPEKA – It wasn’t a policy, politi-cal stance or promise of legislation that kept Kansans on their feet the longest Jan. 15, but, instead, the pres-ence of two of their own in the capi-tol.Capt. Adam Cowan and Capt. Casey Wolfe were special guests of Kansas Gov. Sam Brownback at the State of the State address.The speech was part of the new legislative session, which officially opened last week.Cowan is a native of Overland Park and serves as the assistant plans offi-cer in the 4th Infantry Brigade Com-bat Team, 1st Infantry Division Wolfe is a native of Tribune and served in the 4th Squadron, 4th Cavalry Regi-ment, 1st Armored Brigade Combat Team, 1st Infantry Division, before taking command of the Commanding General’s Mounted Color Guard. Brownback said Cowan and Wolfe were “wonderful examples of what it means to be a Kansan.“Kansas has a long and distin-guished relationship with our nation’s military,” the governor said, before recognizing and thanking the cap-tains.The senators, representatives and other officials who filled the state-house agreed, giving the two a lengthy standing ovation.Cowan and Wolfe not only repre-sented Kansas service members and the “Big Red One,” but also wounded warriors.Cowan was serving as the com-mander of Company D, 2nd Battalion, 16th Infantry Regiment, 4th IBCT, 1st Infantry Division, on Aug. 21, 2012, in Ghazni Province, Afghanistan. He and his Soldiers were on a two-day mission to gather information from locals about Taliban activity in the area when a firefight broke out.The 2006 Kansas State University graduate took a bullet to the right leg, which broke his fibula, severed his nerves and destroyed an artery before exiting. After months of surgeries and rehabilitation, Cowan was fitted with an experimental brace called the Intrepid Dynamic Exoskeleton Orthotic.Wolfe was on a dismounted patrol Dec. 18, 2011, in Central Zhari District, Afghanistan, when he stepped on a pressure-plated improvise explosive device armed with more than 10 pounds of explosives. He flew 20 feet in the air “like a rocket,” ending up 30 feet from the crater on his back.Although he wasn’t bleeding and remained conscious after the blast, it was later discovered he broke every bone bellow his left knee. Wolfe was given the option of amputation or an experimental limb salvage surgery. He chose the surgery, and with it came 15 surgeries and hundreds of hours of rehabilitation. He also wears the IDEO.Cowan and Wolfe said they were honored to be recognized during the State of the State address.They also met with Brownback in his office before the speech.“Obviously, the biggest honor was meeting the governor in his office just minutes before he began his address,” Cowan said, “and to share some of his thoughts on Afghanistan and Iraq, the Army’s relationship with Manhat-tan and Junction City, and what it means to be a Kansan.”Brownback was named a Distin-guished Trooper in July at Fort Riley. The award, the most prestigious that can be bestowed on a private citi-zen by post officials, is given to recog-nize sustained, superior public ser-vice and contributions to the Fort Riley military community by private citizens.“In Kansas, we honor our veter-ans,” Brownback said during his address. “We remember their service with gratitude and are humbled by their commitment to this great nation.
Brownback, Kansas honor pair of ‘Big Red One’ soldiers
B
Y
 J
ULIE
 F
IEDLER
1st Infantry Division Public Affairs
The mission of the Housing Services Office, or HSO, is to provide hous-ing assistance to soldiers coming to and departing from Fort Riley.“Our primary goal is to ensure that Soldiers get safe, affordable and ade-quate housing off post,” said HSO’s Chief, Elbert Newman.Whether coming from Fort Hood, Texas, or mov-ing to Germany, Newman said the HSO can help Sol-diers look for rental prop-erties, file paperwork and more.“A big concept of the HSO now is a global com-munity,” he said. “The biggest thing is, before (soldiers) rent something … check it out with us.”The office can reach out directly to landlords to inquire about specific properties and conduct inspections of off-post rental properties.“Our inspection is basic health and safety, to make sure the home is safe to live in (and) everything works,” Newman said.HSO personnel also look for fraud indicators to help protect Soldiers.“We frequently catch cases of rental fraud,” Newman said.If a property looks too good to be true, chances are it is, he said. An entic-ingly low rent might be for a building far away, cost-ing the Soldier more in gas money; or might be in an older building, costing more in heating and cool-ing.HSO staff can help sol-diers evaluate their options.Additionally, HSO can help mediate landlord-ten-ant disputes and investi-gate complaints as an impartial and objective entity.
Rental resources
In the past, HSO relied on the Automated Hous-ing Referral Network, or AHRN, for property list-ings.However, AHRN is no longer sponsored by the Department of Defense and is now on par with other commercially avail-able websites like Rent.com, SargesList.com, Craigslist.com, Apart-mentFinder.com, Milita-ryByOwner.com, Trulia.com and more, where any-one can list properties.HSO can however help Soldiers research specific listings found on such sites to help avoid fraud, conduct inspections and more.“If you find (a listing) we didn’t give you, come check it out with us,” he said.A new rental listing solution specifically for the military population is expected to launch in the summer.In the meantime, Sol-diers can consult www.emh.housing.navy.mil beginning Feb. 2.
Buying a home
HSO can assist Soldiers interested in purchasing a home.“In addition to (multiple listing service), we’ve got a local home guide,” New-man said. “We’ve got lists of all the local realtors.”Although the office can-not make recommenda-tions on specific realtors, it can provide guidance on the process of buying a home.HSO also offers home-buying seminars.Topics covered in the past have included infor-mation about the local housing market, mortgage types, available loan pro-grams, interest rates, title searches, home inspec-tions and more.The date of the next seminar has not been set yet. Those interested are asked to check with the office for future times.
Renting a property
For soldiers considering renting out their own property, HSO has resources available for that as well.“A lot of Soldiers leav-ing Fort Riley own a home here, and … they turn it into a rental. A lot of them think they can (deploy) and manage their rental property from there.
HSO offers help  with buying homes, renting properties
 
 A 
ROUND
 JC
The Daily Union. Tuesday, Jan. 28, 2014 3A
In brief 
St. Xavier Catholic School to host several events for National School Choice Week
St. Xavier Catholic School will host several events this week to celebrate National School Choice Week. Today, the school is hosting Stu-dent Day, where St. Xavier’s cele-brates its students and school spirit. Tomorrow will be Celebrating Our Nation Day, where members of the Division Headquarters and Head-quarters Brigade will be at the school for a patriotic pep rally. Thursday will be Celebrating Vocation Day, where priests will be speaking to classes, and vocational lessons will be incorporated into the theology classes. Friday will cel-ebrate the school’s faculty, staff and volunteers with a special breakfast and luncheon at the school. For more information about National School Choice Week, visit www.schoolchoiceweek.com.
Dixson to speak at  JC/Geary Parkinson’s Support Group
Brandi Dixson will be the guest speaker at the JC/Geary Parkinson’s Support Group meeting at 6 p.m. Feb. 6 at the Sterling House, located at 1022 Caroline Ave. in Junction City. Dixson is a speech language pathologist at Geary Rehab, and will present a program on how speech therapy can benefit Parkin-son’s disease. The JC/Geary Parkinson’s Group is designed to share common expe-riences, and to gain information and support of others in similar sit-uations. The group was formed in 2013. Transportation is available and refreshments will be provided. For more information, contact Joye Gfeller, executive director at the Sterling House of Junction City, at (785) 762-3123.
Phil-Am Association Sweetheart Ball
The Phil-Am Association, Junc-tion City chapter, will hold its annu-al Sweetheart Ball from 6 p.m. to 1 a.m. Feb. 15 at the Courtyard by Marriott Center, located at 800 Hammons Drive. Among the events for the evening will be the crowning of the Sweetheart King and Queen, with proceeds to benefit the ST. Jude Children’s Research Hospital. To make a reservation, contact President Ada Seabrook at (785) 375-4465, or Vice-President Car-men Kiser at (785) 530-6106. Tick-ets for dinner and the dance are $30 per person.
Environmental engineering camp
An environmental engineering camp for children ages 9-11 will be held March 21-23 at Rock Springs 4-H Center near Junction City. Reg-istration information is available at www.rocksprings.net.The camp will integrate science and engineering topics, with youth learning to improve the environ-ment by providing healthy water, air and land for humans and wild-life. In hands-on activities, youth will construct wind powered devic-es, design dams and study wildlife habitats. All those attending will receive a Power of Wind guide. Weather permitting, recreation will include canoeing, the Leader-ship Adventure Course and a camp-fire. Youth attending the camp must have an adult chaperone that is responsible for a maximum of five youth. Registration is limited to 34 youth campers on a first-come basis. Feb. 28 is the deadline to register or earlier if the camp is full.
High school students at St. Xavier Catholic School participated in the school’s annual science fair on Jan. 9. Student entries were to be in one of the following four categories: chemistry, biology, engineering or physics. Winners in each category included:
• Chemistry: First place,
Dante Jenkins, freshman; second place, Won Woo, freshman; and third place, Kadi Lorentzson, fresh-man.
• Biology: First place,
Seth Carpenter, senior; second place, Krystina Sunley, junior; and third place, Tia Wood, fresh-man.
• Engineering: First
place, Adam Carpenter, sophomore; second place, Andrew Schwanke, sopho-more; and third place, Peter Paras, junior.
• Physics: First place,
Megan Werner, freshman; second place, Leslie Reese,  junior; and third place,
Simon Engelhardt, sopho
-more.The overall winners for grand champion were
Benedic Flores and Jeong
Su Park, both seniors. The reserve champion was Tyler Tanguay, a sopho-more.Judges for the competi-
tion were Mike Beffa,
Sherry Shefelton, Roger Diekmann, Pat Silovsky,
Angela Beavers, and Dr.
Kevin Donnelly.
St. Xavier holds annual science fair
Submitted photos
St. Xavier Catholic School has announced its terrific kids for the month of December. Shown are, front row, from left: Michael Dunder-dale, Ethan Wood, Addison Goggins, Marcus Reed and Avery Houser; and back row, from left: Col. Hipskind and Master Sgt. Dinsmore, soldier volunteers from Division Headquarters and Headquarters Brigade.
 St. X terrific kids
Registrations are now being accepted for 2014
Walk Kansas — A Fitness
Challenge. The annual program, which runs March 16 through May 10, is designed to help indi-viduals become motivated to improve their diet and increase their level of physical activity. Captain’s packets and Walk Kansas information have been posted on the Geary County K-State
Research and Extension
Website, www.geary.ksu.edu. Printed versions can be picked up at the Geary
County Extension Office, located at 119 E. Ninth St.
in Junction City.
Teams of six members
can participate in Walk Kansas, with one person designated as the team
captain. Each member
should try to engage in at least 30 minutes of physi-cal activity five days a week. Members also record fruit and vegetable consumption. The cost per partici-pant is $7, which includes nine weekly newsletters, and weekly drawings for prizes. T-shirts and hood-ed sweatshirts are also available for purchase. The deadline to sign up
is Feb. 25. For more information, call (785) 238-4161.
Packets now available for 2014  Walk Kansas
Submitted photo
St. Xavier Catholic School has announced its students of the month for December. Shown are, front row, from left: Michael Dunderdale, Regan Madrigal, Molly Meseke, Becky Peterson, Evan Mac-Cuish and Jakob Black; and back row, from left: Lt. Col. Hipskind and MSG Dinsmore, soldier volunteers from Division Head-quarters and Head-quarters Brigade at Fort Riley.
CHAPMAN — Chapman
High School has announced its high honor roll and honor roll for the first semester of school.
Ninth grade, high honor roll:
Joshua Abott,
Jaimee Bartlett-Steede, Andew Bemis, Ethan Bryan, Kale Caldwell,
Jacob Darsow, Dakota
Davis, Geneva Fink, Joseph Fry, Taylor George, Kris
-
tine Gugler, Natalie Har
-ris, Robert Honeychurch,
Taylor Major, Alexandra
Maulsby, Lacey Sink, Mad-ison Welsh and Aaron Young.
Ninth grade, honor roll:
Kristin Bartlett-Steede, Ethen Bettles, Haley Blaney, Cameron Brown, Savannah Burns, Delaney Claeys, Elizabeth Dennis, Reagan Emig, Kati Fehlman, Brennan Harris,
Tanner Hettenbach, Pay-ton Holm, Destiny John-son, Isaac Johnson, Kirsten Jury, Kevin Leister, Taylor
Lexow, Shadra Lohman, Skylar Medrano, Alexan
-
der Moon, Autumn Neal, Megan Nelson, Sarah
Parks, Wyatt Pryor, Rebekah Thomas, Cody VarVais, Kyanna Volkman and Kayla Wilson.
Tenth grade, high honor roll:
Brittini Atkin
-
son, Emily Belden, Sarah Bieker, Christopher Blatt,
Abigail Chewning, Joseph
Frasco, Jessica Heiman,
Michaela Hummel, Kylie Ketterman, Macey Lang-vardt, Tyler Schwartz,
Joseph Shurtleff, Blaine
Skinner and Daryan Weis.
Tenth grade, honor roll:
Travis Burton, Court
-
ney Cockrell, Elyzabeth Dean, Jacy Erlandson, Hannah Fewin, Kathryn Fink, Kaelyn Foster, Mia
Gaumond, Jennifer Green, Kirstyn Groff, Jaran Hed-strom, Christopher Humes,
Liam Kraus, Brett Lemon,
Dustin Lister, Stephanie
Mead, Sierrah Neal, Rae
-gan Potter, Zachary Russ,
Emily Sewell, Jacob Stoneberger, Nathan Sut
-ter, Abby Sweet, Chandler Sweet, Cinder Varelman, John Young and Jason Zook.
Eleventh grade, high honor roll:
Milea Ander-
son, Blake Atkinson, Derek Bartlett-Steede, Cody Blocker, Lane Coberly, Brittany Duer, Briana Elliott, Jasmin Erlandson, Kaylin Fink, Anna Frick,
Zachary Harris, Caitlyn Hartung, Jordon Hender-son, Karly Hockensmith, Christina Hoffman, Lind-sey Hurford, Kyler Lang-vardt, Thomas Meuli,
Nathan Nelson, Alyssa New, Don Parks, Emilie Pearson, Bailey Stein, Cole
Sutterfield and Matthew Tenpenny.
Eleventh grade, honor roll:
Kylee Bemis, Joseph Bennett, Brandt Blixt,
Jessyca Castro, Chass Clark, Jordan Doyle, Sava-
na Ebel, Cheyenne Fergu
-son, Carriruth Gibble,
Katelyn Haddix, Ashley Hansen, Bryce Marshall, Bayli Milleson, Aaron Par
-
ham, Les Parks, Baylee
Ramey, Colton Rudolph, Kade Sims, Kade Stroud, Desi VarVais and Ashley Wynn.
Twelfth grade, high honor roll:
Paige Altwegg, AuguStus Anders, Jaime
Arellano, Morgan Beemer,
Dakota Caldwell, Dustin Cody, Jordan Cook, Antho-
ny Corral, Faith Decker,
Hannah Diercks, Sydnei
Ehlebracht, Adrian Fink,
Katherine Graham, Kaylen Gugler, Joshua Haynes, Clinton Henderson, Logan
Lexow, Samantha McGuire, Riley O’Neal, Lauren
Perry, Carlie Phillips, Ash-ley Roberts, Taylor Scog-
gins, Dakota Smith, Olvia
Webb and Allison Weder-ski.
Twelfth grade, honor roll:
Richard Acker, Holly
Baugh, Addie Cooper, Mar
-
cus Cox, Keenan Crane,
Seth Cunningham, Kier-
sten Estelle, Jonah Farley, Nathan Garison, Mellonie
Ginder, Courtney Hahn,
Wade Hambright, Brittany
Harper, Stone Hayden, Adam Hildebrand, Patrick Jackson, Kiersten LaPorte, Vanessa Lovett, Joshua Mallam, Drew Miller, Cameron Richardson,
Blair Schmidt, Callie Spur
-lock, Rachel Sutter, Kelsey Tiller, Warren Varelman
and Bryce Winters.
Chapman High School announces honor roll, high honor roll
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The Daily Union (USPS 286-520) (ISSN #0745743X) is published Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday except July 4, Veterans Day, Thanksgiving Day, Christmas Day, and New Years Day by Montgomery Communications, Inc., 222 West Sixth St., Junction City, Ks. 66441. Periodicals postage paid at Junction City, Ks. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to the Daily Union, P.O. Box 129, Junction City, Ks. 66441The Daily Union is delivered by USPS to Junction City, Ft. Riley, Grandview Plaza, Milford, Chapman, Wakefield, Ogden, Herington, Woodbine, Dwight, White City and Alta Vista.Rates for local mail delivery are $10.00 per month, $30.00 for 3 months, $60.00 for 6 months, and $111.60 for 1 year. Other mail delivery rates are $16.00 per month, $48.00 for 3 months, $96.00 for 6 months and $192.00 for a year.
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If you did not receive your newspaper, contact Customer Service 762-5000 between 9:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. (Mon-Fri).
Macular Degeneration
Imagine a pair of glasses that can help with reading, watching TV, Using the computer, driving, and recognizing faces.Telescopic and Prismatic glasses will help with these tasks and can give better  vision and more independence.
Dirk M. Gray, OD
Toll Free: 877-393-0025
To all it may concern,
While make arrangements for by beloved Mother’s funeral, I inadvertently omitted the passing of Her Brother (
Marvin P. Lambert Jr
). This was a terrible oversight on my part due to the strain from the last couple of weeks. My apologies to all that were affected  by this error. Sincerely, Fred Hankins Jr.

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