Welcome to Scribd, the world's digital library. Read, publish, and share books and documents. See more
Standard view
Full view
of .
Look up keyword
Like this
0 of .
Results for:
No results containing your search query
P. 1
The Daily Union. February 06, 2014

The Daily Union. February 06, 2014

Ratings: (0)|Views: 56|Likes:
Published by DUNews
The Daily Union. February 06, 2014
The Daily Union. February 06, 2014

More info:

Categories:Types, Presentations
Published by: DUNews on Feb 06, 2014
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial


Read on Scribd mobile: iPhone, iPad and Android.
download as PDF, TXT or read online from Scribd
See more
See less





Common Core night
Junction City 
Volume 153, No. 208, 2 Sections, 16 pages, 6 Inserts
 50 Cents Junction City, Kansas
The Daily Union is a Montgomery Communications newspaper, ©2014
Thursday, Feb. 6, 2014
12 -520 10
 Friday’s forecast 
Like us on Facebook 
We’re social
Today’s forecast 
Sunny Sunny
Coming Saturday 
Outlook section part 2
ver 10 inches of snow Tuesday and Wednesday crippled Junction City and the surrounding area, breaking several snow-fall records and setting up the city to break even more. The 10.5 inches of snow Tuesday into Wednesday morning was the highest single snowfall event in recent history, according to County Extension Agent Chuck Otte, of the Geary County Extension Office. February 2014 has also become the third-snowiest month in recent history, leaving the area four inches shy of the all-time record, set in December 2009. Breaking that record is a possibility as well. The National Weather Service reports a winter storm could move through the Geary County area Mon-day and Tuesday, bringing another chance of accumulation. Possible accumu-lation amounts are not yet known. The recent storm caused many organi-zations and businesses to close early Tues-day and remain closed Wednesday. Fort Riley operated at minimal manning both days, and only essential per-sonnel were required to report to Geary Com-munity Hos-pital. Meanwhile, Unified School Dis-trict 475 cancelled class Tuesday and Wednesday, not only citing snow-fall but cold tem-peratures as well. USD 475 announced Wednesday after-noon it would be operating on a two-hour delay today. Junction City also closed all offices Tuesday afternoon, but resumed nor-mal operations Wednesday. The City Commission meeting scheduled for Tuesday evening was rescheduled for 7 p.m. tonight. Residents spent much of Tuesday night and Wednesday morning bundling up and digging out their driveways, and city crews spent the days trying to help those residents. The Junction City Fire Department responded to 11 EMS calls and two fire calls Tuesday. One fire call was a false alarm, but the second, in the 1300 block of
Record-setting snowfall cripples JC
Snowiest events to date:
-Feb. 2014: 10.5 inches (Feb. 4-5)-Feb. 2001: 10.0 inches (Feb. 9-10)-March 1998: 9.0 inches (March 8-9)Source: Chuck Otte, Geary County Extension Office
Story by Alix Kunkle
Please see
, 8A
Fair or not, State Rep. Allan Rothlisberg has become the poster boy for a small-but-growing group who says they’re fed up with politicians speaking as though they were doctors.The group, Pissed Off Women over 50 and Pissed Off Friends of Women over 50, began as a Facebook event and more recently became a Facebook page for like-minded people to follow.One of the group’s leaders, Jan Stowe, told The Daily Union Rothlisberg’s remarks about obstetrics and gynecology services made Jan. 14 during a House Stand-ing Commerce, Labor and Econom-ic Development meeting got the ball rolling.A photo of Rothlisberg (R-Grand-view Plaza) quickly made the rounds on social media following the meet-ing. The picture contains the pur-ported quote, “If I was a woman over 50, I wouldn’t need gynecologi-cal services.”Though The Daily Union has been in contact with several people who claim to have credible sources who attend-ed the meeting, none of those sources have stepped forward to verify the quote’s authenticity.But what Stowe saw online was enough to make her angry.“When I saw that quote, it just really, really pissed me off,” said Stowe, a retired OB/GYN from Michigan. Rothlisberg has said the direct quote that angered Stowe and her group’s 1,600 Face-book followers was fabricated.He said he’s attempting to have the audio clarified by either Legislative Administra-tive Services or the Kansas Bureau of Investigation.“I want to have that cleared up so it’s very clear,” Rothlisberg said Wednesday. “I would love to see that happen. That way, nobody would have to go through the BS that I’m going through.”The Daily Union also has submit-ted an open records request for audio or a transcript, but has received no official response.Stowe said focusing on the accu-racy of the quote isn’t important.“Whether or not he said it is irrelevant, at this point,” she said.The point, Stowe added, is that Rothlisberg has given a group of people across the country — and from other countries — a reason to unite for a cause. Stowe said the group aims to speak out against politicians without medical training making decisions about women’s health.“He’s kind of like the poster boy of this movement,” she said of why the group’s focused on Rothlisberg thus far.Rothlisberg became the “poster boy,” Stowe said, following a phone conversation she said they had Jan. 17.
Rothlisberg becomes ‘poster boy’ of group speaking out against politicians
Crime in Junction City continues to decrease, with 2013 being no exception.Junction City Police Chief Tim Brown this week said 915 part-one crimes were committed last year, the lowest total of any year available on record.Available statistics date back to 1989.In that year, more than 3,000 part-one crimes were reported.The number of crimes reported in 2013 is down from 2012, too. “Overall, for the year, we had a 10 percent reduc-tion in crime (compared to 2012),” Brown said.Part-one crimes are reported by local juris-dictions to the Kansas Bureau of Investigation and Federal Bureau of Investigation.The category is further divided into two subcate-gories — violent and prop-erty.Murder, rape, aggravat-ed battery and aggravated assault are violent crimes.Burglary, theft and motor vehicle theft are property crimes.Brown credited the reduction in crime to the public’s increased aware-
 Violence continues to decrease in Junction City 
2013 crime statistics
Please see
Poster boy 
, 8APlease see
, 8A
““We’re not going to stop with  just targeting him because we realize he’s just a small fish in a really big pond in the scope of things.”
 File photo by Tim Weideman
Violent crime in Junction City decreased in 2013 from 2012, according to Junction City Police Chief Tim Brown.
Rain Portions Of California
SunnyPt. CloudyCloudy
Low pressure off the coast will result in rain and mountain snow from southern Oregon to Central California. Showers will fall along a cold front over Florida. Snow will fall along a stationary front from the Rockies into the southern Plains.
National forecast
Forecast highs forThursday, Feb. 6
Fronts Pressure
-10s100s-0s0s10s20s30s40s50s60s 70s80s90s110s
© 2014 Wunderground.com
i |
8° | -7°
Kansas City
13° | -4°
13° | -3°
15° | 3°
13° | 2°
15° | 2°
12° | -1°
Kansas forecast for today
Missed your paper?
Contact Circulation at 762-5000Monday-Friday 9 a.m.-4 p.m.
Questions about The Daily Union?
Please call us Monday-Friday 9 a.m.-4 p.m. at 762-5000
$111.60Papers delivered Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays.
Online-only subscription:
$5/ month
Mail out-of-area/state rates:
$16 per month$48 for 3 months$96 for 6 months$192 for 1 year
Customer information
Low: -6Mostly cloudy
High: 18Low: 1120 percent chance snow
High: 28Low: 420 percent chance snow
Managing editor
Lisa Seiser
News editor
Alix Kunkle
Chase Jordan
Tim Weideman
Sports reporter
Ethan Padway
Issa David
Publisher emeritus
John G. Montgomery
Tim Hobbs
Office manager
Penny Nelson
Kathleen Hays
Accounts receivable
Debbie Savage
Daily weather record
Snowfall to 7 a.m. Wednesday 7.5Precip. to 7 a.m. Wednesday .38Rain February to date .85Snow February to date 13.5February snow average 4.7February rain average 2.34 Rain year to date total 1.14Year to date average 1.77Wednesday’s High 10Overnight low -7Temp. at 5 p.m. Wednesday 10Today’s sunrise 7:30 a.m.Tonight’s sunset 5:53 p.m.
Milford Lake
Water elevation 1,144.07Conservation pool 1,144.40Release 75Water temp. 33
Creative services director
Jacob Keehn
Graphic Artist
Stephanie Spriggs
Sales representatives
Melissa Tyson
Nichole Spaid
Neva Fisher
Distribution coordinator
Tracy Sender
Matt BaileySarah Foreman
Press room manager
Grady Malsbury
Matt ThrasherDrew DarlandAaron JohnsonZach Johnson Ryan BestWalter WrightBrandon Hamilton
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.
MANHATTAN — A Kansas State University survey of recent graduates has found an increase in the percentage of new graduates with jobs -- more than half of them in Kansas -- as well as rising sala-ries and a broad range of career choices.Survey results show that 93 per-cent of graduates who earned bachelor’s degrees in 2012-2013 are employed or pursuing further edu-cation and advanced degrees — a percentage increase from last year. The university’s latest class of graduates also had the highest employment percentage of the last five years at 72 percent.“Results for our most recent class reflect the steady success of K-State graduates in obtaining employment or continuing their education with a K-State degree,” said Kerri Day Keller, director of the university’s career and employ-ment services. “It’s exciting to see them taking their first steps toward their career aspirations.”As reported by the National Association of Colleges and Employers, the national average starting salary for 2013 college graduates is almost 3 percent high-er than last year. The university’s survey shows that more than half of all majors saw their salary offers increase over the previous year.“Employer interest in this year’s class appears strong as well,” Keller said. “We have kicked off the new semester with three sold-out career fairs and are hosting about 350 employers on-campus within a 30-day time period this spring.”According to the survey results, the top corporate employers of bachelor’s degree graduates are Cerner, GTM Sportswear, Koch Industries, Cargill and Burns & McDonnell; the top public and nonprofit sector employers are Saint Francis Community Servic-es, the U.S. Army and the U.S. Air Force. Top unified school district employers are Geary County, Man-hattan-Ogden and Blue Valley. The survey also showed that 62 percent of employed bachelor’s degree graduates accepted jobs in Kansas, while Missouri, Texas and Colora-do are the top out-of-state loca-tions.“Students know that by choos-ing Kansas State University they will get an unparalleled under-graduate experience,” said Pat Bosco, vice president for student life and dean of students. “What’s more, they can see from their peers that the undergraduate experience will pay off when they enter the workforce or continue on to gradu-ate and professional schools.”Conducted by the university’s career and employment services, the survey polled Kansas State University graduates who received bachelor’s, master’s and doctoral degrees during 2012-2013 and had response rates of 86, 87 and 88 per-cent respectively.The breakdown of salaries, a list of employers who have hired the university’s graduates and more can be found on the career and employment services website, http://www.k-state.edu/ces/stu-dents/employmentinformation.html.
Survey finds more jobs and advanced degrees for recent grads
MANHATTAN — A team of researchers from the anatomy and physiology department in the College of Veterinary Medicine at Kansas State University has  just closed the book on an important chapter on stem cell research.The team, headed by associate professor Masaaki Tamura, contributed “Umbilical Cord Matrix Stem Cells for Cytotherapy of Breast Cancer” for the book “Stem Cell Therapeu-tics for Cancer,” which was published in December 2013.“Stem Cell Therapeutics for Cancer” was edited by Khalid Shah, an associate professor at the Harvard Medical School.The book covers the application of stem cells in various cancers, with an emphasis on the aspects of these strategies that are critical to the success of future stem cell-based ther-apies for human cancer.“This is very exciting,” Tamura said. “A number of researchers have shown a potential for the use of umbilical cord matrix stem cells for therapy in nerve injuries, renal failure and several organ-type cancers. Recent studies suggest there may be potentially good therapeutic cells for human breast cancer treatment.”As stated in the book chapter, breast cancer is the most frequently diagnosed cancer in women in the United States.Approximately 1 out of 8 women develops breast can-cer in her lifetime, and this cancer-dependent mortality is the second leading cause of cancer-dependent death in women.Kansas State University’s Deryl Troyer, a professor of anatomy and physiology, and a group of graduate students, staff and postdoc-toral fellows -- Naomi Ohta, Atsushi Kawabata, Deepthi Uppalapati and Susumu Ishiguro -- helped compose the chapter on breast can-cer.The chapter examines immune evasion mecha-nisms and tropism of umbilical cord matrix stem cells to pathological lesions as well as the impact of therapies for primary breast cancer and breast cancer lung metastasis.“Although cytotherapy with umbilical cord matrix stem cells seems to be a very promising and practi-cal therapy for human can-cer, inflammatory diseases and degenerative disorders, the potential for human use has not been rigorously studied,” Tamura said. “Our research will further clarify the therapeutic potential and contribute significantly to the research in humanstem cell-based targeted cancer therapy.”
Researchers write chapter on breast cancer for stem cell book 
2A The Daily Union. Thursday, Feb. 6, 2014
 Press photo
A visually stunning blend of traditional and contemporary Chinese dance comes to K-state at 7:30 p.m., on Friday, Feb. 28. Elegant, sensual and captivating, the Lily Cai Chinese Dance Company melds ancient Chinese forms with modern dance in an artistic and inven-tive marriage of styles. “Dynasties and Beyond” embarks on a dazzling journey of contrasts; from ancient Chinese dynasties to remote regional cultures, and from the elegance of court dances to the dynamic brilliance of contemporary ribbon dancing. With vivid chore-ography and style, Lily Cai reveals the strength, beauty and complexity of the Chinese woman from the distant past to today. “In the first six spellbinding minutes, Lily Cai served notice to her audience that they were in for an evening that would be not only exotic but brilliantly theatrical… a terrific show.” — Sacramento Bee
 Lily Cai Chinese Dance Company Dynasties and Beyond 
MANHATTAN — A $2.5 million national grant will be used by Kan-sas State University and four other educational institutions in Kansas to help students find success in science, technology, engineering and math -- or STEM -- careers, regardless of their race, ethnicity or economic sta-tus.The university is the lead institu-tion for the five-year grant award from the prestigious Louis Stokes Alliances for Minority Participation, or LSAMP, program of the National Science Foundation. This program is aimed at increasing the quality and quantity of students successfully completing STEM baccalaureate degree programs, as well as increas-ing the number of students qualified, prepared and accepted into graduate study programs. It is named in honor of Louis Stokes, a longtime African-American congressman from Ohio.Kansas State University is part-nering with Dodge City Community College, Garden City Community College and Seward County Commu-nity College/Area Technical School, all in southwest Kansas, and with Donnelly College, a minority-serving private institution in Kansas City, Kan., to establish the KS-LSAMP program, Pathways to STEM. The schools were selected because they serve the rapidly growing Hispanic/Latino population of the state and have strong existing ties to Kansas State University.An initial meeting to introduce the program and its alliance members will be at 10 a.m. Friday, March 14, in the Town Hall Room at the Leader-ship Studies Building at Kansas State University, Manhattan.The schools will use Pathways to STEM to build upon and expand recruitment and retention strategies of underrepresented students — including African-Americans, Native Americans/American Indians and Hispanic/Latino students — and their ultimate transfer to Kansas State University.“One of the exciting aspects of this project is that it will develop an inno-vative pathway that reflects the unique institutional characteristics and student demographics of each partner institution. The pathway will lead to an increase in the number of diverse students who receive STEM degrees, which will in turn address regional and state workforce needs,” said April Mason, principal investi-gator of the project and Kansas State University provost and senior vice president.The project will include special-ized activities at critical junctures in the pathway, Mason said, such as high school to college; two-year to four-year institutions; and the criti-cal freshman-to-sophomore transi-tion at four-year institutions.
Grant to help five postsecondary schools
The Daily Union. Thursday, Feb. 6, 2014 3A
In brief 
NAACP meeting
The local branch of the NAACP is hosting a meeting from 10 a.m. to noon Satur-day at the Dorothy Bram-lage Public Library, 230 W. Seventh St. Geary County Commis-sion Chair Larry Hicks is the scheduled guest speak-er. Community members are encouraged to attend. For more information, contact President JackieLee McDonald at (785) 492-8380 or (785) 762-4902.
Geary County Democratic women meeting cancelled
The Geary County Demo-cratic Women’s meeting for February has been can-celled.
Ground Hog supper rescheduled
The Lyona United Meth-odist Church Ground Hog Supper has been postponed until Feb. 11. Serving will begin at 3:30 p.m. and con-tinue throughout the eve-ning.
Diabetes support group meeting
The Geary County Hospi-tal diabetes support group will meet at 6 p.m. today in the Fegan A meeting room, next to the Thomas B. Fegan Dining Room. Laurel Peter-son, RN, certified diabetes educator at Geary Commu-nity Hospital, will present a program on “fad diets.” The support group is free and open to all people with diabetes, and their support families. For more informa-tion, or to sign up for diabe-tes counseling, contact Peterson at (785) 210-3344.
Aglow fellowship meeting
Pastor Mary Somrak will be speaking at the next Aglow Fellowship meeting Feb. 6 at the Hampton Inn, located at 1039 S. Washing-ton St. Fellowship begins at 6:30 p.m., and the meeting begins at 7 p.m. All are wel-come.
Cootie sweetheart dance
Military Order of the Coo-ties/Military Order of the Cooties Auxiliary Scratch Me No. 6 will host a cootie sweetheart dance from 9 p.m. to 2 a.m. Feb. 8 at the Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 8773, located on South Washington Street. Tickets (donations) are $15 per per-son, and $25 per couple. There will be door prizes, drawings and snacks. Dress is semi-formal.
Sweetheart Dinner
The Junction City Arts Council will host its annual Sweetheart Dinner begin-ning at 5:30 p.m. Feb. 14 at the C.L. Hoover Opera House in Junction City. Tickets are $30 per person, or $240 for a table of eight. The cash bar opens at 5:30 p.m., with dinner-table ser-vice beginning at 6 p.m. Entertainment will be pro-vided by the JC Singers. Attire is festive. RSVP is required by Feb. 10. To pur-chase tickets, contact the C.L. Hoover Opera House box office at (785) 238-3906.
SAL roast beef sandwich dinner
The Sons of the Ameri-can Legion will hold a hot roast beef sandwich dinner from 6 to 7:30 p.m. Feb. 14 at the American Legion, locat-ed at 201 E. Fourth St. in Junction City. Dinners will include a roast beef sand-wich, mashed potatoes, gravy and vegetables. DJing will be by Fabelous “F” starting at 7 p.m. Tick-ets are $10. To RSVP (by Feb. 12), call (785) 238-2432.
With a smile, Joseph Richard sat by his fifth-grade son, Jerohn, as they dove into the world of math together. In the future, Jerohn will probably have a similar education experience with students across the United States. It’s the reason his father attended Lincoln Elemen-tary’s Common Core Night with him. “I think it was cool learning math and doing stuff with the Com-mon Core,” Jerohn Richard said. “I had a good time.”The purpose of the recent event was to help introduce parents to the Kansas Col-lege and Career Ready Standards, which are based on the Common Core Stan-dards. The Kansas College and Career Ready Standards were developed to bring together a single set of edu-cational standards in Eng-lish, language arts, math and science. Joseph Richard said edu-cational programs across the country are not equal and that’s another reason he favors the program. He believes everything should be equal across the board.“I don’t think it’s fair to say we’re going to have a set of standards across the country when the resourc-es in one city or county are not equal,” Joseph Richard said. During the event, Rita Powell watched her son Sean work with teacher Chelsea Faulkner as she showed him multiplication strategies. “They’re building on what they learn from each grade,” Rita Powell said. “They can change schools and they’ll be on the same standard if they move to a different school district.”Faulkner, a third grade educator, noticed a differ-ence since Common Core was recently implemented. “They’re more willing to explain what they’re doing, as they’re actually under-standing what they’re doing, instead of just giv-ing an answer,” Faulkner said. Although many parents are in favor of it, the sys-tem has sparked some con-troversy. Some people opposed believe it takes away educational rights from states and places it the federal government’s hand. But many educators pre-fer the method over multi-ple choice testing. Lincoln’s academic coach Marilyn Reynoldson shares a simi-lar opinion. “It’s going to create thinkers that perform the kind of things that are needed later in life,” Reyn-oldson said.
Common Core Night brings students, parents together
Chase Jordan • The Daily Unioni 
Joseph Richard helps his son, Jerohn, during Common Core Night last week at Lincoln Elementary School. Jerohn is a fifth-grade student at Lincoln Elementary School.
The Geary County Volunteer Income Tax Assistance program (VITA) site is now scheduling appointments for eligible families to have their tax returns prepared. Appointments are available between 5 and 8 p.m. on Mondays and Wednesdays, and will be held at the United Way, 139 E. Eighth St. in Junction City. Appointments are available between Feb. 10 and April 14. Individuals and households with a gross income less than $52,000 are eligible for the free service. IRS volun-teer tax assistors will prepare federal and Kansas state returns. Returns are prepared by appointment only. After making an appointment, individuals and house-holds will be required to bring proof of identification; all wage and earning statement forms; Social Security cards for spouse and dependents; bank account routing num-bers and account numbers for direct deposit; a copy of last year’s federal and state returns (if available); and any other pertinent documents or papers. For more information, or to make an appointment, call the United Way office at (785) 238-2117.
Geary County VITA site scheduling appointments
Special to The Daily Union
Jody Hittle, a registered nurse at Geary Community Hospital (GCH), recently passed the certification exam known as CNOR (certified nurse operating room). Hittle is the nurse manager of the Geary Community Hospital Surgery Center. “I am very proud of her accom-plishments,” said Dawn Engel, RN, interim chief nursing officer. “Jody demonstrates her dedication to qual-ity and excellence in the surgery department. Obtaining her certifica-tion confirms her competence and capabilities.” As the only accredited credential pro-gram for perioperative registered nurses, CNOR certification is the gold standard. Earning the CNOR credential is a mark of distinction and a highly sought-after personal as well as professional accom-plishment. The CNOR credentialing program is for perioperative nurses interested in enhanc-ing as well as validating their spe-cialized knowledge and skills. Speciality nursing certification is an objective measure of knowl-edge, which validates that a nurse is qualified to provide specialized nursing care. More than 34,250 perioperative nurses currently hold the CNOR credential. Candidates have three hours and 45 minutes to complete the CNOR exam, which has 200 multiple-choice questions. These questions assess a nurses’ profi-ciency in nine comprehensive periopera-tive nursing subjects.
GCH nurse receives CNOR certification
Special to The Daily Union
Sheridan Elementary School was one of 42 schools recently recog-nized as part of the sev-enth annual Governor’s Achievement Awards, which honors the top per-forming schools in the state. “The Governor’s Achievements Award is a significant recognition for Kansas schools,” said Kan-sas Education Commis-sioner Dr. Diane DeBacker. “The accomplishment rec-ognizes a school’s high expectations and the abil-ity of the school staff to assist students in achiev-ing to those expecta-tions.” The school must have been among the top five percent of schools in both reading and mathematics on the state assessments at its respective level and met one additional mea-sure. For elementary schools and middle/junior high schools that addi-tional measure is atten-dance and for high schools, the measure is the gradu-ation rate.
Sheridan Elementary receives Governor’s Award
Get more from your day with 
The Daily Union.
Online at
 At Geary Community Hospital
It’s here at
 An important part of the healthcare provided at
Geary Community Hospital
 is the specialty physicians that bring their expertise and services to us on a part-time basis. These outreach clinics allow you to see your physician in a way that is much more convenient than having to drive to Manhattan, Topeka, or even Kansas City. Depending on the physician and your needs, you may be able to
have initial consults, follow-ups, or maintenance visits in the familiar ofces of
GCH, saving you the time and expense of the drive.  American Heart Month is a great time to shine the light on the excellent
cardiologists - physicians certied in diagnosing and treating conditions of the
heart and blood vessels - that provide outreach clinical services at GCH:
Priyantha Ranaweera, M.D.
(785) 256-0332
Ofce hours available 1st Wednesday of the month.
Thaju Salam, M.D.
(913) 632-9870
*Shawnee Mission Cardiology Associates
Ofce hours available 1st and 2nd Tuesday / month.
Rajya Malay, M.D.
(913) 632-9870
*Shawnee Mission Cardiology Associates
Ofce hours available 4th Wednesday of the month.
 Amit Kumar, M.D.
 (785) 233-9643
 Arnold Graham, M.D.
*St. Francis Heart and Vascular Center
Ofce hours available every Tuesday.
James Birkbeck, M.D.
 (800) 468-0177
Gilbert Katz, M.D.
*Cotton O’Neil Cardiology Clinic
Ofce hours: Some Mondays. Call for schedule.
Stephen Kaine, M.D.
(888) 550-3880Pediatric Cardiology*Children’s Mercy Hospital
Ofce hours available by referral only.
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.
No Paper?
If you did not receive your newspaper, contact Customer Service 762-5000 between 9:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. (Mon-Fri).
 Wheat 6.15 +4-6Milo 4.18 +1-4
   I   D
E   A 
R   L  
 Alida Pearl Co-op Association
Chapman, Kansas 67431February 5, 2014 Closing Prices
Two locations to serve youChapman 922-6505 Pearl 479-5870
1-800-491-2401 • alidapearl.com
Soybeans 12.63 +3-0Corn 4.18 +1-4
We would like to thank everyone for the kind acts shown to our family during Ralph’s illness and following his passing. Your visits, cards, food, words of encouragement, prayers, and memorial donations aregreatly appreciated. Words cannot begin to express our gratitude.
Family of Ralph Small   

You're Reading a Free Preview

/*********** DO NOT ALTER ANYTHING BELOW THIS LINE ! ************/ var s_code=s.t();if(s_code)document.write(s_code)//-->