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The Daily Union. February 22, 2014

The Daily Union. February 22, 2014

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The Daily Union. February 22, 2014
The Daily Union. February 22, 2014

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Boys bowling team takes third
ith more than three decades of experience in the arts, Randal  West is looking forward to his next challenge — operating the C.L. Hoover Opera House.
As the interim exec-utive director of the facility, the upcoming weeks are going to be busy for West as he  juggles meetings with organizations and
city ofcials.
“I want to know how people feel about the building,” he said. “There’s a lot of people excited about what can happen here.”The search for the next leader of the Opera House began after Mary Louise Stahl announced her retirement effective Dec. 31, 2013. Through his background in marketing and administration, he’s looking forward to picking up the mantle of a facility which plays a major role in the city’s cultural land-scape.“It’s going to be a big challenge and it’s going to take a lot of people getting on board to make this happen,” he said. “I don’t under-estimate the challenge that’s here. There’s a lot of coordinating to do for making sure everyone’s voices are heard.”West’s first day at the Opera House was Monday. “It’s been a whole week of meeting people who have a interest in the Opera House,” West said about crafting a vision. “I don’t believe that an executive director should come in and dictate a vision to a building or a company.” Currently, he’s examining where the Opera House does well and improving other func-tions. “I’m in the process of looking at what’s not being done in Junction City and what we can do,” he said. “Is there something that we can add to the Opera House that would be an addi-tion culturally, that’s not being done by some-one else?”After the vacant position was offered, West  jumped on the opportunity and began two weeks later. Most recently, he served as the Executive/Artistic Director of Way Off Broad, Iowa’s only professional musical theatre com-pany. “My energy is full speed ahead to get every-thing going here,” he said.Although West recently began his duties at the Opera House, he is not officially settled in. West recently made a trip to Iowa to pack up more stuff. “It’s a been a whirlwind,” he said about moving to the Flint Hills.West’s wife is Margaret and together, they have three sons, Gareth, William, and Joshua. Margaret also sings professionally. “I dragged her into musical theatre scream-ing and yelling,” he said. “She’s going to come here and teach voice.”Gareth is attending Junction City High School. William wants to be a creative direc-tor for video games.Although many residents are excited about his background and his move to the Opera
Junction City 
Volume 153, No. 215, 4 Sections, 32 pages, 9 Inserts
 $1 Junction City, Kansas
The Daily Union is a Montgomery Communications newspaper, ©2014
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Seatbelt enforcement to run through March 7
Officers with the Junction City Police Department will be conducting seatbelt enforcement in the Junction City High School area through March 7. There will be additional officers in the area to observe those who are not buckled up and will take enforcement action, according to Capt. Chuck Leithoff.
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New Opera House director wants to create identity 
MANHATTAN — As the Penta-gon prepares to publicly push for a new round of base realignment and closure as early as 2017, Kan-sas Governor’s Military Council Executive Director John Arm-brust is warning the Fort Riley area not to be “scared by the num-bers you’ll see.”During a presentation at the Flint Hills Regional Council’s meeting in Manhattan, Armbrust said the Army is looking at the impacts of if it were to draw below its current end-strength of 490,000 soldiers.The Army, Armbrust said, like-ly could float base realignment and closure (BRAC) num-bers that, to some, may seem high.But at this point, Fort Riley and the communi-ties relying on it as an eco-nomic driver shouldn’t worry too much, he said.“They aren’t going to close Fort Riley,” Arm-brust said. “I feel very comfortable about that, if we keep doing the right thing.”The Army likely will look at what would happen if it dropped its end-strength to 450,000 or as low as 420,000 soldiers. At Fort Riley, Armbrust said, the poten-tial impacts examined could range from zero soldiers to clo-sure.“It will be closer to the zero part than it will be the 16,000,” he said.If approved, an impact may still be felt, Armbrust added.“They believe that the socio-economic impacts will be greater than they were the first time around,” he said.The last round of BRAC occurred in 2005, when the Big
Officials fear BRAC could be possible
Status hearings for three peo-ple facing possible charges in connection to the kidnapping and murder of a Junction City woman last week have been continued to March 27.Marryssa M. Middleton, Drexel A. Woody and Larry L. Anderson each appeared Thursday in Geary County District Court for status hearings.Woody and Anderson both received new attorneys to repre-sent them in their cases after District Judge Charles Zimmer-man allowed their originally-ap-pointed attorney, Robert Shively, to withdraw. Shively had been appointed to represent all three, but now will be representing only Middleton.Allen Angst now will represent Woody, while Linda Barnes was appointed to represent Ander-son.All three defendants could face charges connected to the murder and kidnapping of 24-year-old Amanda Clemons, who had been reported missing Feb. 10.Clemons reportedly was last seen leaving room 112 of the Bud-get Host Hotel, 820 S. Washington St., the night of Feb. 7. Police were told she was observed “being placed in a silver color vehicle” occupied by two black males and two black females, according to a police press release issued last week.Middleton, 22, of Colorado and Woody, 23, of Fort Riley were arrested after authorities investi-gating Clemons’s disappearance found a body in rural Geary County the night of Feb. 12.Police stated the body matched the description of Clemons.An autopsy conducted Feb. 15 in Kansas City, Kan., confirmed the body discovered by authori-ties was Clemons. The death was ruled a homicide. The cause of death was determined to be “sharp force injury,” a Tuesday
2 defendants in kidnapping case have new attorneys
Wild and crazy animals
Chase Jordan • The Daily Union
A group of rainforest animals caused quite a stir at Ware Elementary School. Melissa Fugit, of Wildlife Wonders, made a presentation Friday to the stu-dents. The purpose is to help educate audiences about life in the rainforest. “It shows the kids what things are like outside their world,” Fugit said. Some of the animals showcased during the event included the Madagascar hissing cockroach, a tarantula and the blue-and-gold Macaw. Along with animal presentations, Wildlife Wonders also showcases products from rainforests around the world. According to their website, officials said “We promote awareness and enthusiasm for wildlife conservation education, both at the grass roots community level and on a national scale.”
“Is there something that we can add to the Opera House that would be an addition culturally, that’s not being done by someone else?”
Interim Executive Director, C.L. Hoover Opera House
Story and photo by Chase  Jordan
Interim Executive Director Randal West has big plans for the C.L. Hoover Opera House in the near future.
Please see
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Big $avings Inside
2A The Daily Union. Saturday, Feb. 22, 2014
Rain And Snow East
SunnyPt. CloudyCloudy
Low pressure will produce snow from Massachusetts to northern Virginia, with showers from southern Virginia through eastern North Carolina. Rain will be likely from the Northwest to northern California and east through the Intermountain West.
National forecast
Forecast highs forSaturday, Feb. 15
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Rain February to date 1.36Snow February to date 15.0February snow average 4.7Season snowfall to date 28.8February rain average 1.12 Rain year to date total 1.65Year to date average 1.77Friday’s High 58Overnight low 26Temp. at 5 p.m. Friday 57Today’s sunrise 7:10 a.m.Tonight’s sunset 6:11 p.m.
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of the
Cairo is an 8-year-old domestic short-haired male. He’s lovable and is very relaxed.
Mr. Snowball, 1, is very playful and loves to cuddle.
Tiger is a 1-year-old playful cat. He’s very playful, easy going and is very friendly.
For more information about these and other pets, contact the  Junction City-Geary County Animal Shelter at (785) 238-1359. The shelter is located at 2424 N.  Jackson St.
Ryan Scott Davis
Jacob and Amber Davis of White City announced the birth of their son, Ryan Scott Davis, who was born Feb. 18, 2014 at the Mar-tha K. Hoover Women’s Health Center at Geary Community Hospital in Junction City. Ryan weighed 8 pounds, 9 ounces, and was 20-1/2 inches long. Ryan joined his sisters, Dana Davis, 4, and Kimberly Davis, 3, at home. The maternal grandparents are Donald and Charlene Ross of White City. The paternal grandparents are Darrell and Charlene Davis of White City. The paternal great-grandmother is Gayla Kidd of White City.
Ezra Eugene Lynn
Jessica Hayden of Junction City announced the birth of her son, Ezra Eugene Lynn, who was born Feb. 12, 2014, at the Martha K. Hoover Women’s Health Center at Geary Com-munity Hospital in Junction City.Ezra weighed 7 pounds, 2 ounces, and was 20 inches long. Ezra joins his brother, John Glacken III, 10, at home.
Makayla Christine Medina
David and Marlo Medina of Junction City announced the birth of their daughter, Makay-la Christine Medina, who was born Feb. 15, 2014, at the Martha K. Hoover Women’s Health Center at Geary Community Hospital in Junc-tion City. Makayla weighed 6 pounds, 15 ounces, and was 20-3/4 inches long. Makayla joined her brother, Matthew Med-ina, 2, at home.The maternal grandparents are Larry and Merri Simmons of Ottumwa, Iowa. The paternal grandparents are George Medina of Rocky Ford, Colo., and Emelia Medina of Junction City.
Birth announcements
 J. B
Special to the Daily Union
“It takes a village to succeed in agriculture today.”While initially, many question the exact meaning of that com-ment, Tony English summarized his 10-point presentation that way in discussing what will affect the agriculture industry in 2014 and beyond.“It is an increasingly com-plex environment, and the rate of change is accelerating, so we must build a team of experts,” he said at the 580 WIBW Farm Profit Confer-ence in Lyndon. Thus, “it takes a village” to achieve success as agricul-ture goes beyond the home barnyard to the “U.S. econo-my and the world today,” according to English, who is closely tied to all facets affecting agriculture through his Manhat-tan-based association serving 41 eastern Kansas counties.“No. 10: Janet Yellen,” was the lead-off powerpoint screen shown by English, who pointed out Yellen is the first female chairperson of the Federal Reserve, taking office early this month.Yellen is considered by many to be a “dove,” more concerned with unemployment than with inflation and as such to be less likely to advocate Federal Reserve interest rate hikes.However, some predict Yellen could act more as a “hawk,” if eco-nomic circumstances dictate. She would then favor increased inter-est rates in order to keep inflation in check. Yellen would become less con-cerned with economic growth than with recessionary pressure brought to bear by high inflation rates.“The actions of Janet Yellen can impact agriculture, and oversight is essential,” English said. “We don’t want the Federal Reserve independent of Congress.” “Taper Tantrum” was the No. 9 item listed by English, explaining that the Federal Reserve has continued its tapering process, slowing month-ly purchases of treasur-ies and mortgage-backed securities another $10 billion to a total of $65 billion per month.“Tapering is happening and will continue,” English said. “There is an addiction to free money. “The market reacts more calmly when it is not surprised,” he said. “Congress is in therapy,” Eng-lish said. “Democracy is the worst form of government, with the exception of everything else we have tried.“Congress has been dysfunc-tional,” he said. “The Beltway (Washington, D.C., leadership) is still bad, but improving.”There are geopolitical risks. “In today’s environment with instantaneous communication and information, those with political agendas often look for a ‘big splash,’” English said.“Supply and demand ultimately drive markets, but markets can remain illogical far longer than any of us can remain liquid,” English said, add-ing there “contin-ues to be numerous ‘hot spots’ in the economy.” Again reflecting that today’s agri-culture is in a glob-al economy, Eng-lish said that currencies plummet-ing in Argentina and Turkey have had a contagion effect upon the emerging markets.“Turkey is a significant player, too, that is in trouble,” he said. “Poor economics leads to political strife.” “We want and need healthy trad-ing partners with consumers who can afford our products,” he said.“Rain gauges are obsolete,” he said. “Technology and ‘big data’ are changing the way we do things,” English said. “The world is flat,” so we can know what is happen-ing, weather, crops, economies, politics, anywhere with the flip of a computer button.“We are on the cusp of another ‘tipping point,’” he said. “Who knows, we might really have ‘green cows’ before we know it, or can even believe it.”English also talked about the strength of the U.S. dollar.“The U.S. dollar is the best horse in the glue factory,” he said. “Our Federal Reserve will tighten soon-er and more aggressively than most developed economies.”However, “in isolation, higher rates equal a stronger dollar which equal lower commodity pric-es,” English said.“Liquidity-driv-en inflation is the wild card,” he said. “A burgeon middleclass in devel-oping nations will demand a high-er quality diet, especially protein,” English said. “Others will tie their diets to stances on social issues,” he said.“There are incredible opportu-nities for niche players,” he said.No. 2 on English’s list affecting 2014 agriculture was, “Trade poli-cy is a big deal.” “This is the biggest news story you don’t hear anything about,” he said. “The European and Asia-Pa-cific trade deals have the potential to change direction of agriculture in the United States.”In summary, “It takes a village to succeed in this increasingly complex environment where the rate of change is accelerating.“You must build a team of agri-culture experts to stay informed and remain engaged,” English said.
‘Accelerating change, increasing complexity’ seen for agriculture’s future
“The U.S. dollar is the best horse in the glue factory.”
The Daily Union. Saturday, Feb. 22, 2014 3A
In brief 
 JCHS Key Club fundraiser
The Junction City High School Key Club will be holding a smoked barbecue rib fundraiser from 1-3 p.m. Feb. 22 at the Larry Dixon Center, located at 920 W. Sixth St. in Junction City. Smoked barbecue rib slabs are $20, and a rib plate, including two sides, a dessert, roll and drink, are $10. Side choices will include baked beans, smoked cabbage, potato salad, and macaroni and cheese. Orders can be eaten in the cafeteria or made to-go. Please prepay. For more informa-tion, contact T. Palmer at (785) 717-4244.
College Goal Sunday
Manhattan High School will host College Goal Sunday from 2-4 p.m. Sunday at Manhattan High School’s West Campus, at 2100 Poyntz Ave. in Manhattan. Financial aid professionals will be on hand to provide help with the Free Application for Federal Stu-dent Aid (FAFSA). There will be a drawing for a $500 scholarship. For more information, visit www.collegegoal.org.
 Junction City Quarter Mania
Junction City Quarter Mania will be held March 7 at the Court-yard by Marriott, located at 310 Hammons Drive in Junction City. Doors open at 6:15 p.m., and the event begins at 7 p.m.; all pro-ceeds will benefit the Friends of Animals. Donations from the Friends of Animals wish list are encouraged; guests who bring a wish list dona-tion will have the opportunity to win prize baskets. There will also be vendor booths, shopping spe-cials, and attendance drawings. Paddles will also be available; the first paddle is $5, and additional paddles are $3. For more information, contact Janell Stanfield at (785) 761-1573.
Chapman School District driver education meeting
The Chapman School District will have a driver education meet-ing for students and parents from 7-8 p.m. March 3 at the Chapman Middle School Commons Area. Students must either live in the district or be attending Chap-man schools. The meeting is for informational purposes, student sign-up, payment of fee and fill-ing out of an application for the Kansas Driver Education Permit. Students must have completed eighth grade. All parents of stu-dents and students who are inter-ested in taking drivers education in the summer of 2014 are encouraged to attend the meet-ing. For more information, call Betty Ryan, Derek Berns or Andy Fewin, all of Chapman Middle School.
VITA site tax prep appointments available
The Volunteer Income Tax Assistance program provides free tax preparation for individuals and families with a gross income less than $52,000. Volunteer tax assistors prepare federal and Kan-sas state returns. Volunteers will be scheduling appointments for the service every Monday and Wednesday evening through April 14. To schedule an appointment, call the United Way of Junction City-Geary County at (785) 238-2117.
Chase Jordan • The Daily Union
Exotic exhibits at Ware Elementary 
Melissa Fugit, of Wildlife Wonders, displays an exotic animal as part of a presentation at Ware Elementary School Fri-day. Wildlife Wonders officials say their programs are aimed to promote awareness and enthusiasm for wildlife conser-vation education, both at the grass roots community level and on a national scale.
Evidence discovery is ongoing in a case against a Kansas City man accused of murdering and robbing a Junction City man last year.A status hearing held Tuesday in Geary County District Court was con-tinued to April 22 after Jeffrey Wicks, the attorney for Anthony Nichols, told District Judge Charles Zimmerman he recently received additional discovery.Nichols, 33, has been confined in Geary County since Sept. 11 for the alleged murder of Anthony Nixon, 37, of Junction City. Nixon was discovered early Sept. 7 by a Geary County Sher-iff’s Department deputy at the intersec-tion of 10th and Webster streets in Junction City.The deputy was responding to a report of a shot having been fired in the area. After arriving on scene, Junction City Fire Department and EMS person-nel declared Nixon dead of a gunshot wound. Police were told an altercation had occurred earlier in the morning, though officers weren’t called to respond. Nichols faces charges of first degree murder, aggravated robbery and pos-session of a firearm by a convicted felon.Nichols also faces charges in a sepa-rate case in Riley County.Riley County police arrested Nichols Sept. 13 for his alleged role in the mur-der of 68-year-old John Burroughs of Manhattan.Riley County police found Burroughs dead in his Manhattan home on Sept. 8 after conducting a welfare check.Police also arrested Manhattan resi-dents Christina Love, 49, and her son, James McKenith, 33, on Sept. 11 for their alleged roles in Burroughs’s death. Both Love and McKenith plead-ed not guilty to aiding and abetting first degree murder Jan. 27 in Riley County District Court.Prosecutors allege the two helped Nichols kill Burroughs at his Manhat-tan home last September, the same night Geary County prosecutors state Nixon was killed. Jury trials have been scheduled for McKenith and Love. McKenith’s trial is scheduled for May 5, while Love’s is scheduled for June 2.
Murder suspect receives more discovery 
Junction City Commissioners signed an agreement Tuesday that would establish the Flint Hills Regional Transit Adminis-tration, a body that could allow ATA Bus to tap into more federal funds. The Flint Hills Regional Council has taken the lead on forming the administration so it can become the fiscal agent, par-tially resolving the council’s cur-rent funding woes.The agreement would be between six members — Geary, Pottawatomie and Riley coun-ties; Junction City, Manhattan and Kansas State University. ATA Bus provides services in those areas and Fort Riley.Each member would appoint one representative to sit on a governing board. Fort Riley would have a nonvoting repre-sentative. ATA Bus already is eligible for federal rural transit funds. The urban transit funds now are available because of the establishment of the Manhattan Urban Area, which includes Junction City and Geary County. Kansas State University would cover the 20 percent local match required with urban transit funds.“This requires no financial commitment by the city,” assis-tant city manager Cheryl Beatty said.The second source of funds could help the service meet the increased demand and allow the region more options in deter-mining how to spend funds. ATA bus currently serves about 250,000 users per year.The agreement to form the administration will be submitted to the Kansas Attorney Gener-al’s office once signed by all pari-ties.
 Junction City signs agreement bringing Milford into planning fold
After months of meetings and discussions, Milford now will be the third party involved in an interlocal agreement for plan-ning, zoning and code enforce-ment. Tuesday, the Junction City Commission signed an updated agreement that includes Milford with Junction City and Geary County, the agreement’s original parties. Commissioner Mick McCallis-ter said bringing Milford into the agreement will further help the planning and zoning department  — a joint city and county depart-ment — utilize efficiencies.“That’s going to make things easier for our code enforcement,” he said.Milford now will need to appoint a member to the Metro-politan Planning Commission.
Commissioners approve training agreement
City officials hope an agree-ment signed Tuesday by the Junction City Commission will help it benefit from cooperative training opportunities with neighboring communities.Commissioners approved an agreement that, once signed by each party, would allow Junc-tion City, Geary County, Man-hattan, Riley County and Fort Riley to work together to provide mutual training.“Mainly it would be for police and fire cross-training, is the hope,” Beatty said. “They already do some of that.” The agreement would be for five years, but would allow any party to withdraw at any time.The parties could provide “training opportunities on a ‘space available basis’” but wouldn’t be required to do so, a memo from city attorney Katie Logan to city commissioners stated.
Junction City signs regional transit agreement
Special to the Daily Union
Norman and Gaylynn Childs celebrated 50 years of marriage last year, and both are recently retired.But neither is planning to stay home to enjoy it. The couple has accepted a mission call to serve in the Rochester New York Mission as Visitor Center Missionaries for the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints.As such, they will jointly host visitors to any of sev-eral LDS Church historical locations in New York, including the boyhood home of the church’s first president and latter-day prophet, Joseph Smith, the Hill Cumorah, where the young prophet was tem-porarily entrusted with the metal plates’ source of the present day Book of Mormon, and more. Beginning March 10, 2014, the couple will receive two weeks of orientation and training in the Provo, Utah Missionary Training Center prior to their 18 months of service in west-ern New York.Both are well known in the Junction City area. After a 22-year career as an officer in the Army, which included multiple tours in Vietnam where he earned a Silver and two Bronze Stars for gallantry, Norm retired in Junction City in 1982. Immediately he assumed the position of Director for the Geary County Conven-tion and Visitors Bureau, which he filled from 1982 to March of 1990. For the next two years he repeated this labor in Pueb-lo, Colo.After returning to Junc-tion City, he took the admin-istrator position of the Geary County Campus, Cloud County Community College and served in that position until the end of 2000. During his tenure with CCCC, he facilitated the planning and construction of the present campus on Caroline Avenue.Shortly after the fami-ly settled in Junction City, Gaylynn joined the staff at the Geary County Historical Society Muse-um. A year later she became the museum director and was employed with the society for more than 28 years, retiring as the GCHS Executive Director in March 2013. During her tenure with the historical society, Gaylynn became well-known in the area for week-ly articles and columns she wrote for the Junction City Daily Union. To mark Junction City’s Sesquicentennial in 2008, a book was published con-taining a comprehensive selection of these historical articles.The couple has taken time for family too. The have a present pos-terity of two sons, nine grandchildren and three great-grandchildren, all liv-ing in the Junction City area.
Junction City couple planning to serve mission
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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Chapman, Kansas 67431February 21, 2014 Closing Prices
Two locations to serve youChapman 922-6505 Pearl 479-5870
1-800-491-2401 • alidapearl.com
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Friends & Family Come Join the Celebration!
Date: Friday, February 29Time: 6:00 to 8:00 pmPlace: The Guild Hall at the Church of the Covenant 4th & Adams, Junction City, KS

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