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THE DAILY UNION.
Volume 153, No. 172, 3 Sections, 28 pages, 14 Inserts

Junction City

Weekend
Saturday, Nov. 9, 2013
$1 • Junction City, Kansas

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Special guest
Soldier keeps longtime tradition of raising flag at Franklin Elementary Veterans Day
B Y C HASE JORDAN

Young may serve 24 years
B Y D AILY U NION S TAF F

O

c.jordan@thedailyunion.net

n a breezy morning, Franklin Elementary School students circled around Lt. David Blanken as he stood near the flag pole, across the street from where his grandfather once lived. For many years, Ralph Pray raised the American flag for the school in honor of Veterans Day. Pray served as a U.S. Air Force Crew Chief for many years and in the Korean War through the U.S. Marines. Last year, Pray passed away in November while Blanken was deployed. On Friday, Blanken made sure to continue the tradition. As the U.S. and Kansas flags went up the pole, the

children tilted their heads back and looked up into the sky. With Old Glory flapping in the wind, Blanken raised his right hand and led the Pledge of Allegiance. “It seemed like the right thing to do,” Blanken said about the ceremony his grandfather started so long ago. Blanken, a member of the 2nd Battalion, 32nd Field Artillery Regiment, said the holiday helps build a connection with the past and those who served. “A small percentage of America actually serves and it’s good to see that connection,” Blanken said. “That way we can fight for each other and defend the Constitution of the Please see Special, 10A

m.editor@thedailyunion.net
A plea agreement reached between former Faith Tabernacle Apostolic music director Jordan Young, his counsel and prosecutors would require him to serve 24.5 years in prison for child sexual abuse charges. On Thursday, Assistant Geary County Attorney Michelle Brown released a copy of the plea agreement, which was filed in District Court Wednesday during an arraignment hearing for Young. During that hearing, Young, 26, pleaded no contest to one count of aggravated criminal sodomy and three counts of aggravated indecent liberties with a child. Each of those charges related to one of six child sexual abuse cases filed Please see Young, 10A

For Veterans Day, Lt. David Blanken raises flags for Franklin Elementary School, with the assistance of school officials.

Chase Jordan • The Daily Union

City leaders on board casino concept
B Y T IM WEIDEMAN

city.beat@thedailyunion.net
The Junction City Commission appears prepared to take an official position on the prospect of trying to bring a casino to the city or county. At its meeting earlier this week, Junction City Mayor Cecil Aska said he believed a resolution in support of a casino approved early last year should be redrafted. “If we are in support of

that, (we should) take a position and get that known out there that we still support that resolution,” Aska said. “I’m probably hearing 2-1 or 3-1 in favor. But my main support of it would be the economic impact it could have on this community.” Talk of bringing a casino to the area isn’t a new concept. Conversations within the community and in Topeka were held several years ago.

There’s even been a bill drafted, although it never has reached beyond the Kansas House Federal and State Affairs Committee. More recently, state representative Allan Rothlisberg (R-Grandview Plaza) has made pushing for a casino one of his missions. A bill he is sponsoring would allow for a fifth Kansas casino to be built in Geary County. Rothlisberg has said he expects the affairs commit-

tee, of which he’s a member, to address the bill at a hearing in February. Meanwhile, Rothlisberg has been attempting to raise awareness among local governing bodies and business leaders. It appears Rothlisberg’s rallying is working in some circles. On Tuesday, the Junction City-Geary County Economic Development Commission advisory committee announced its support

of bringing a casino to the area. That body cited the hundreds of jobs a casino could create and the revenue sharing the city and Geary County could receive. Private citizens are beginning to show interest, too. “There’s some real good folks in town who are pursuing that,” Commissioner Mick McCallister said. “Even one of the landowners has asked me how does Please see City, 10A

Honoring those who gave all

Cadet Victoria Caban of the Junction City High School Junior ROTC lights candles Friday afternoon during a Veterans Day assembly in honor of soldiers who died in each major conflict since Geary County Schools were founded. Administrators, teachers, students and community members attended the assembly.

Tim Weideman • The Daily Union

The Geary County Veterans Alliance will hold its annual Veterans Day program on Monday, Nov. 11, at 11 a.m. at the C.L. Hoover Opera House. The welcome will be made by the master of ceremonies Carter Oliver, the VFW 4th District Senior Vice Commander. The invocation will be by the Rev. Anthony Love of the Second Missionary Baptist Church. The VFW #8773 Color Guard will present the colors. Boy Scout troops 60 and 260 will lead the Pledge of Allegiance. That will be followed by the “National Anthem” by Dale Dubois. The Troubadours will provide more music before the introduction of the guest speaker. State Rep. Tom Moxley will present the address for the program. Moxley serves as the 68th District representative in Topeka. He was raised in rural Morris County and operates his family farm near Council Grove. He is a fourth generation and lifelong Kansan. Moxley graduated from Council Grove High School and Kansas State University with a bachelors degree in animal science. He and his wife Virginia have two daughters. They are members of the Dunlap United Methodist Church where he serves as Lay Leader. Following Moxley, the colors will be retired and the benediction will be held.

JC to honor vets

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AROUND JC
The Daily Union. Saturday, Nov. 9, 2013

In brief
Community-wide Thanksgiving dinner
First Presbyterian Church, 113 W. 5th Street, will be holding its 11th annual community-wide free Thanksgiving dinner Thursday, Nov. 28, from noon to 1:30 p.m. The dinner is being prepared and served by members of the community. It will be served in the Presbyterian Church dining room and an elevator is available from the back entrance. For a ride to the church, delivery or to pick up a meal, people can call 223-1145 no later than 4 p.m. on Wednesday, Nov. 27.

Free turkey dinner
Faith Lutheran Church, 212 N. Eisenhower, in Junction City is having its annual Turkey Dinner on Sunday, Nov. 17, from 4 to 6:30 p.m.

Free Sunday cinema
The final free Sunday Cinema for 2013 will be held at 2 p.m. on Nov. 10 at the Geary County Historical Society Museum. “The Great War 1918 — The American Experience” is 60 minutes long featuring soldiers, nurses, Sgt. Harry Truman and more. The public is invited to honor veterans of that era during this Veterans Day Weekend by enjoying the film, popcorn and visiting with friends. The Geary County Historical Society Museum is located at the corner of 6th and Adams Streets.
Tim Weideman • The Daily Union

Cadet Lt. Col. Hunter Seech of the Junction City High School Junior ROTC stands at attention Friday afternoon during the school’s Veterans Day assembly. Administrators, teachers, students and community members attended the assembly.

Veterans Day around JC
Chase Jordan • The Daily Union

American Legion Post
The American Legion Post #29 monthly meeting is going to be held Nov. 14, at 7 p.m. It is going to be held at the 4H/ Senior Center on Springvalley Rd. Our monthly meetings are held the second Thursday of every month. All of our veterans and soldiers are welcome to attend. Soldiers from Fort Riley’s 1st Battalion, 16th Infantry unit visited Franklin Elementary School Friday. During the year, the unit will help the school with activities and events.

Visit our Facebook page and website for more photos.
Junction City announced the birth of their son, Landon Dean Zerwas, who was born on Oct. 28, 2013, at the Martha K. Hoover Women’s Health Center at Geary Community Hospital in Junction City. Landon weighed 9 pounds, 1 ounce, and was 21 inches long. The maternal grandparents are Sean Conrad and Jessica Cook of St. Paul, Minn. The paternal grandparents are Dean and Joy Zerwas of Spring Hill, Fla.

Free sleep screenings
The Geary Community Hospital Sleep Lab staff will offer free sleep screenings on Tuesday, Nov. 19, and Tuesday, Dec. 10, from 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. The location will be the conference room of the Martha K. Hoover Women’s Health Center at GCH. This is a walk-in clinic and appointments are not necessary.

Sadie Jean Whitebread
Donnie and Brenda Whitebread of Junction City announced the birth of their daughter Sadie Jean Whitebread, who was born on Oct. 31, 2013 at Geary Community Hospital, Junction City. Sadie weighed 6 pounds, 9 ounces and was 20.5 inches long. The maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Gould, Junction City. Paternal grandparents are Mr.

Birth announcements
and Mrs. Don Whitebread, Junction City. Sadie joins siblings Claira Jean Whitebread, 8, Levi Whitebread, 21, Daniel Whitebread, 24 and Angela Gardner, 29.

Cayden James Dorsey
Jordan and Cyndel Dorsey of Junction City announced the birth of their son, Cayden James Dorsey, who was born on Oct. 22, 2013, at the Martha K. Hoover Women’s

Health Center at Geary Community Hospital in Junction City. Cayden weighed 7 pounds, 2 ounces, and was 20 inches long. The maternal grandparents are Patrick and Sheila Blevins, and James Turner Jr., all of Georgia. The paternal grandparents are Glenn and Brenda Dorsey of Georgia.

Landon Dean Zerwas
Max and Marissa Zerwas of

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AROUND JC
In brief
Toy Run today

A history lesson
City Commissioner talks to local children about racism, old times
B Y C HASE JORDAN

The Daily Union. Saturday, Nov. 9, 2013

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City Cycle Sales and Junction City Harley Owners Group is hosting its annual toy run kickoff Saturday, Nov. 9, Meet location is at City Cycle Sales, 1021 Golden Belt Blvd., at 1:45 p.m. with kickstands up at 2 p.m. Those who attend will travel a route with the final destination City Cycle Sales where pizza and refreshments will be served. Gifts for babies and children up to 16 are being requested. However, no stuffed animals should be provided because of allergies. With a donation of a toy or cash valued at $20 or more, City Cycle Sales will provide a 15 percent discount. Toys will be collected through Dec. 23 at City Cycle Sales. Donations and toys will go to children of the Junction City, Grandview Plaza and Fort Riley areas.

c.jordan@thedailyunion.net
While speaking and pacing across the Junction City Middle School stage, Jim Sands captured the attention of sixth graders with far different backgrounds and cultures. But there was a time in the Junction City Commissioner’s life when students were not allowed to be in the same school, let alone sit next to each other, because of the color of their skin. Sands visited the school Wednesday to share his personal experiences with segregation and racism, while growing up in Maryland. “History is so important,” Sands said to the

Host roast
WAKEFIELD — The Methodist Church, 406 6th St., Wakefield, will hold a hog roast on today from 5 to 7 p.m. The cost is $9 for adults and $5 for children. There will be homemade rolls and pies. Take out is available and all are welcome to attend.

audience. “I love my history because my history is me and each of you have your own history.” The students were amused and awed as Sands told tales of carrying buckets of water for everyday use at his home. Today, Sands said water from a faucet makes receiving that commodity easier. Another story included his childhood friend who happened to be white. Sands discussed how they rode their bikes together for miles. “Eddie was just a wonderful guy,” he said. “He’s still one of my best friends in the whole wide world and he still lives in Maryland.” Although they lived in the same area, they did not

attend school together for look at the dunce parade. many years. They’re all dumb.’” “We weren’t allowed to In more ways than one, go to the same school, but Sands said it was a “dunce we were allowed to have parade.” fun together,” Sands said. “A bunch of people actThat came to an end ing stupid because of the when Sands attended an color of their skin,” Sands integrated building in the said. “I think that was good sixth grade. idea that they had those While talking dunce caps on.” about school, Sands Other tales brought up how involved receiving misbehaved stusilent treatment and dents would have to strange looks in a wear “dunce caps” rural Indiana conand go sit in the venience store in corner. The paper 1976. cone shaped hats Sands later sat on were meant to the stage and J IM embarrass the chilanswered questions S ANDs dren for their from students. One actions. of those questions was Sands told another story about racial slurs. about a group of men wear“Don’t let it affect you,” ing white robes and pointed Sands said to all the stuhats. dents about being called “We come out the store names and fighting. “Then and there’s a bunch of peo- I’m hurting and he’s hurtple wearing these cones on ing, so fighting is never a their head,” Sands said good answer. Just look at about his first encounter them and understand and lesson about the Ku they’re probably not the Klux Klan. “I said ‘Dad, smartest person in the

room and just go about your way.” He left the students with the message of getting along with other people, regardless of their backgrounds. “Talk to your neighbor and get to know who they are,” Sands said. “Don’t hate anybody.” Sands’ visit on Wednesday coincides with the student’s reading “Roll of Thunder, Hear My Cry,” by Mildred D. Taylor. Set in the Mississippi Delta, the story is about a black family struggling to live during the Great Depression. Lindsay Murphy, language arts teacher, said students such as Katie Locke are learning from the book and enjoyed the visit. “I thought it was a great learning experience and it taught the sixth grade more about segregation and it made us understand the book that we’re reading,” Katie said.

U.S. Army Corps
The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, Milford State Park, and the Geary County Sportsman Club are planning the Sixteenth Annual Assisted Deer Hunt at Milford Lake. This year’s hunt is scheduled for the Dec. 13, 14, and 15. This hunt is limited to mobilityimpaired persons with permanent disabilities. Individuals confined to wheelchairs will be given priority in the selection process. The goal of this hunt is to provide physically challenged persons the opportunity to participate in the sport of deer hunting, and thereby, to help control the ever-increasing deer population in the park areas. The hunt will be limited to 10 hunters. We can accommodate all ten hunters for each day of the hunt. Should applicants exceed hunter capacity; a random selection process will be implemented. Those interested in receiving an application form for the Assisted Deer Hunt should contact the Milford Lake Corps of Engineers Project office at (785) 238-5714 and dial “0” for assistance.

More Veterans Day
Tim Weideman • The Daily Union

During a Friday ceremony, Adrian Metcalf, a second grader at Lincoln Elementary School, received recognition for his poster creation, which honored veterans. To celebrate Veterans Day, Lincoln Elementary students participated in a poster contest focused on patriotism and what the United States stands for.

Chase Jordan • The Daily Union

Major Charles Wright, senior Army instructor of the Junction City High School Junior ROTC, applauds students with family members who have served or are serving in the military Friday during a Veteran’s Day assembly. Wright asked those students to stand and be recognized during the assembly.

Deaths ruled murder-suicide
B Y D AILY U NION S TAF F

m.editor@thedailyunion.net
GRANDVIEW PLAZA — Police have ruled the deaths of a couple found in an apartment early Tuesday morning an apparent murder-suicide. On Thursday, Grandview Plaza Police Chief Shawn Peirano stated evidence at the scene suggested sometime between 6 p.m. Monday and the early hours of Tuesday morning, 24-year-old Steven Lee Gross apparently shot and killed his wife, 43-year-old Pamela Christine Gross, then shot and killed himself. Police determined the couple had been arguing sometime Monday evening in their apartment at the Geary Estates complex.

Make the right choice
Selecting an e-reader that best suits your needs can be a difficult task. Let us help you choose the right product for you (or a loved one). You will learn the differences between e-readers, receive some hands on experience with some of the most commonly used devices, and discover how to get the most from your purchase. Class held on Friday, Nov. 15 at 3 p.m. at the Dorothy Bramlage Public Library. Eisenhower Elementary students have dancing together Friday during a sock hop.
Chase Jordan • The Daily Union

‘Socking it’ to bullying
B Y C HASE JORDAN

c.jordan@thedailyunion.net
Fourth grader Sarah Jones had fun dancing with no shoes on the gymnasium floor of Eisenhower Elementary School. “I’m having fun and the best part about it is that I’m having fun with my friends,” Sarah said Friday afternoon while taking a break from the sock hop. The excitement and a loud gymnasium was a combination of two celebrations — Veterans Day and an anti-bullying campaign. “I would like it to stop because it’s really mean and some people don’t go to school because of it,” she said. During “Sock it to Bullying” day, the students not only learned the value of not causing harm to others, but they helped veterans at the same time. In honor of Veterans Day, students brought socks to assist wounded

Teen after hours
Designed especially for Middle & High School students, this program offers a chance to hang out in the library after everyone else has gone. This event will feature a pre-release viewing of Catching Fire. Food is always served! Registration (including parental permission/signature) is required prior to each program. Friday, Nov. 15 at 6:30 p.m. at the Dorothy Bramlage Public Library. Registration deadline: 11/13.

Story hour
Help us kick off Kansas Reads to Preschoolers Week with a special storytime for all preschool age children. This year’s featured book Dog’s Colorful Day by Emma Dodd, will lead us into more stories about counting, colors, and man’s best friend. An all ages program, this event will also include music, movement, puppets, and other activities. Sunday, Nov. 17 at 2 p.m.

veterans in various hospitals. The Ladies Auxiliary of Veterans of Foreign Wars in Manhattan will pick up the items for distribution. For Jones, Veterans Day is a time to celebrate those who fought for the freedoms of Americans. “I’m glad there’s a day to celebrate it,” she said about the upcoming holiday on Monday. The students exceeded last year’s total of 700 pairs of socks. On Friday, 744 were collected and more than $80 was donated to purchase more. The theme for 2013 is “Be a H.E.R.O.” an acronym for Help Encourage & Respect Others.

Principal Susan Kamphaus said it’s something that needs to be brought to people’s attention. “We know that our military is heroes and that all of us can be heroes,” Kamphaus said referring to the theme. “We want to make sure they’re considerate to others and if they are bullied, they need to share with their parents or one of the staff members.” Like Sarah, Kamphaus also was glad to assist veterans on Friday too. “We have many students who have a parent or both in the military,” she said. “So we just want to support them for all of the wonderful things they do for us.”

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Police responded to the apartment at about 5:05 a.m. Tuesday for a welfare check. Officers discovered the bodies inside the apartment. Both had apparent gunshot wounds, police stated. On Tuesday, Peirano told The Daily Union the couple was pronounced dead at the scene. The victims names were released Wednesday after next of kin had been notified. The Kansas Bureau of Investigation and Fort Riley officials assisted police during the investigation. Police stated the department and the city offer their condolences to the friends and families of all involved in the incident.

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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. 66441 The 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).

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OBITUARIES/NEWS
The Daily Union. Saturday, Nov. 9, 2013

Joyce Darby
Oct. 12, 1942 — Nov. 4, 2012
Joyce A. “Sunshine” Darby, 71, of Junction City, passed away on Nov. 4, 2013 at Geary Community Hospital. Penwell-Gabel Johnson Chapel is assisting the family with cremat i o n arrangements. A memorial service J OYCE will be held D ARBY at 1 p.m., T u e s d ay, Nov. 12, 2013 at the First Assembly of God Church, 337 W. 7th Street, Junction City, with Pastor B.J. Solander officiating. Memorial contributions have been designated to the church. She was born on Oct. 12, 1942, Tishimingo, Okla., to Henry and Juanita (Wilson) Potts. Joyce was a Certified Medication Aide at the Good Samaritan Nursing Home for over 19 years and she was a member of the First Assembly Church of God. On Aug. 26, 1979 she married Robert A. Darby, Jr. in Thida, Arkansas he preceded her in death Dec. 3, 2010. Joyce is survived by her three sons, John (Susan) Boone of Coon Rapids, Minn., James Boone, Sr. and Jeffery Boone both of Junction City; step-son, Terry (Heather) Darby of Blaine, Minn., her brother Cecil J. Potts of Rancho Cucamonga, Calif.; six Grandchildren, Robbie Darby, Jacob Darby, Jenna Darby, James L. Boone, Jr., Kandyce Boone and Brittany Boone. She was preceded in death by her parents, one sister, Patricia D. Norgaard and a grandson, Bobby Boone. To leave a special online message for the family, visit www.PenwellGabelJunctionCity.com.

Forrest Robertson
May 25, 1978 — Nov., 2013
Award, five Army Good Conduct Medals, National Defense Service Medal, two Afghanistan Campaign Medals, Iraq Campaign Medal, Global War on Terrorism Expeditionary Medal, Global War on Terrorism Service Medal, three NonCommissioned Officer Professional Development Ribbons, Army Service Ribbon, five Overseas Service Ribbons, three NATO Medals, Combat Action Badge, Air Assault Qualified, Driver’s Badge, Expert Marksman Badge, Order of St. George and Order of the Spur. He was a member of the Veterans of Foreign Wars. He was united in marriage to Marcie Lynn Pfrang September 27, 2001, at Colorado Springs, Colo. She survives, of the home at Hinesville, Ga. Also surviving are three daughters, Kristie Lynn Smith, Evelyn Rose Robertson and Alia Aamira Robertson, of the home; his parents, Dody and Charles Berg, Westmoreland; siblings, Amanda McCallum (Sam), Manhattan, Tyrel Robertson (Karma), Westmoreland, and Emma Robertson, Kansas City; in-laws, Mary Beth Pfrang, Wamego, Max Pfrang, Manhattan, Matt and Brenda Pfrang, Wamego, and Marc Pfrang, Huntingburg, Ind.; grandparents, Larry and Lola Rider, Oak Grove, Mo., and Bill and Judy Martin of Arkansas. He was preceded in death by his father; grandparents, Dorothy and Chet Plummer; and step-grandparents, Dora and Argyle Berg. He will lie in-state after 1 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 13, at Stewart Funeral Home, Wamego, where the family will greet friends from 5 to 8:30 p.m. A funeral service will be held at 11 a.m. Thursday, Nov. 14, in Trinity Baptist Church, Wamego. Burial, with full military honors, will follow in Wamego City Cemetery. Memorial contributions, to be designated later, may be left in care of Stewart Funeral Home, P.O. Box 48, Wamego, KS 66547, or on Facebook, SFC Forrest Robertson Memorial Page. Condolences may also be left at www. stewartfuneralhomes.com.

Sgt. 1st Class Forrest Warren Robertson, 35, Westmoreland, was killed in action Nov. 3, 2013, in Pul-E-Alam, Afghanistan. He was assigned to Headquarters Troop, 6th Squadron, 8th Cavalry Regiment, 3rd Infantry Division, Fort Stewart, Ga. He was born May 25, 1978, at Manhattan, son of Dody and the late Kirby Robertson. He attended Rock Creek Jr./Sr. High School, graduating in 1996. He later attended Pittsburg State University. He enlisted in the U.S. Army before he finished high school, and entered the military July 3, 1996, at the age of 17. He attended basic training at Fort Sill, Okla. Subsequent duty stations included Redstone Arsenal, Ala.; Fort Rucker, Ala.; Johnston Atoll; Fort Carson, Colo.; Fort Campbell, Ky.; Pittsburg State University; F ORREST and Fort Stewart, Ga. R OBERTSON He graduated from Warrior Leaders School in 2000; Air Assault School in 2005; Advance Leaders Course in 2005; and Senior Leaders Course in 2009. He held the positions of squad leader, section leader, platoon sergeant, military senior instructor at Pittsburg State University, and assistant operations sergeant. Deployments included Bosnia for eight months; two to Iraq for 12 months each; and two to Afghanistan for 12 months and nine months. He was promoted to Sgt. 1st Class April 1, 2008, while serving in Afghanistan, and was inducted as a distinguished member of the 506th Infantry Regiment in 2009. His commendations included the Purple Heart, the Bronze Star with Valor, four Bronze Stars, two Meritorious Service Medals, five Army Commendation Medals, four Army Achievement Medals, two Valorous Unit Awards, two Meritorious Unit Commendations, Army Superior Unit

Kerry mounts diplomatic push on Iran nuclear talks
Associated Press
GENEVA — With a boost from Russia and China, Secretary of State John Kerry mounted a major diplomatic push Friday to reach an interim nuclear deal with Iran, despite fierce opposition from Israel and uncertainty in Congress. Kerry and his counterparts from Britain, France and Germany had arrived in Geneva with the talks at a critical stage following a full day of negotiations Thursday and said some obstacles remained in the way of any agreement offering sanctions reductions for nuclear concessions. Word that Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov and a Chinese deputy foreign minister also were headed to the talks provided fresh hope for at least an interim deal, perhaps on Saturday. But Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu insisted any agreement in the making was a “bad deal” that he said gave Iran a pass by offering to lift sanctions for cosmetic concessions that Netanyahu said left intact Tehran’s nuclear weaponsmaking ability. Asked about Netanyahu’s criticism, White House spokesman Josh Earnest said “any critique of the deal is premature” because an agreement has not been reached. The White House later said President Barack Obama called Netanyahu to update him on the ongoing talks and said Obama affirmed he’s still committed to preventing Iran from obtaining a nuclear weapon. The White House said Obama and Netanyahu will stay in close contact. Kerry tempered reports of progress, warning of “important gaps” that must be overcome in the elusive deal that would offer limited sanctions relief if Iran starts capping programs that could make atomic arms. Lavrov also was joining the talks, Russia’s RIA Novosti news agency reported. His deputy, Sergei Ryabov, tions that have crippled Iran’s economy. In exchange, they demand initial curbs on Iran’s nuclear program, including a cap on enrichment to a level that can be turned quickly to weapons use. Iran, which denies any interest in such weapons, currently runs more than 10,000 centrifuges that have created tons of fuel-grade material that can be further enriched to arm nuclear warheads. It also has nearly 440 pounds (200 kilograms) of higher-enriched uranium in a form that can be turned into weapons much more quickly. Experts say 550 pounds (250 kilograms) of 20 percent-enriched uranium are needed to produce a single warhead. The six have discussed ending a freeze on up to $50 billion (37 billion euros) in overseas accounts and lifting restrictions on petrochemicals, gold and other precious metals. But their proposal would maintain core sanctions on Iran’s oil exports and financial sector, as an incentive for Iran to work toward a comprehensive and permanent nuclear accord. A semiofficial Iranian news agency quoted a member of Iran’s negotiating team as saying that Iran has asked for the lifting of oil and banking sanctions. “We have announced to the Western side that the issue of oil and banking sanctions has to be taken into consideration in the first step,” Majid Takht-e Ravanchi was quoted as telling a Mehr reporter in Geneva. Asked if there will be a deal, he said: “We can’t judge at this point whether we will reach a deal or not.” White House spokesman Jay Carney said Thursday an initial agreement would “address Iran’s most advanced nuclear activities; increase transparency so Iran will not be able to use the cover of talks to advance its program; and create time and space as we negotiate a comprehensive agreement.” Tehran could be pressing for more significant relief from the sanctions as part of any first-step deal. Comments from Lavrov suggested an even more basic disagreement — Iran’s insistence that the six recognize what it calls its “right” to enrich uranium. Washington and its Western allies say such a right does not exist, despite Tehran’s claim that it is enshrined in the nuclear Nonproliferation Treaty. Lavrov, in comments to reporters in Moscow, said Russia believes a deal should recognize Iran’s right to enrich, adding once that happens, “it will be possible to start moving forward.” French Foreign Minister Laurent Fabius spoke of progress, but told reporters “nothing is hard and fast yet.”

US Secretary of State John Kerry smiles on Friday as he arrives at Geneva International airport in Switzerland.
was quoted as saying that Moscow expects them to produce a “lasting result expected by the international community.” A Western diplomat in Geneva told The Associated Press that China is sending a deputy foreign minister to the talks. The diplomat spoke on condition of anonymity because he was not authorized to provide such information. “We are reaching a very critical important point,” Iranian Deputy Foreign Minister Abbas Araqchi said in comments broadcast on Iranian PressTV. “The negotiations have reached its critical, very sensitive situation, and it needs decisions at higher levels,” he said, a reference to the arrival of the foreign ministers. Any agreement would be a breakthrough after nearly a decade of mostly inconclusive talks, but would only be the start of a long process to reduce Iran’s potential ability to produce nuclear arms, with no guarantee of ultimate success. Kerry arrived from Tel Aviv after meeting Netanyahu and trying to defuse concerns. Israel is strongly critical of any deal that even slightly lifts sanctions unless Iran is totally stripped of technology that can make nuclear arms. The talks primarily focus on the size and output of Iran’s enrichment program, which can create both reactor fuel and weapons-grade material suitable for a nuclear bomb. Iran insists it is pursuing only nuclear energy, medical treatments and research, but the U.S. and its allies fear that Iran could turn this material into the fissile core of nuclear warheads. Kerry said there were “some very important issues on the table that are unresolved.” “There is not an agreement at this point in time,” he told reporters. He was meeting later Friday with his European counterparts before joint talks with Iranian Foreign Minister Mohammad Javad Zarif, and Catherine Ashton, the European Union’s top diplomat who is convening the talks. In earlier comments to Israeli television, Kerry suggested Washington was looking for an Iranian commitment to stop any expansion of nuclear activities that could be used to make weapons, as a first step. “We are asking them to step up and provide a complete freeze over where they are today,” Kerry said Thursday. Six powers — the negotiators also include Russia and China — are considering a gradual rollback of sanc-

Associated Press

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Official Geary County Newspaper Official City Newspaper Junction City • Grandview Plaza • Milford John G. Montgomery Lisa Seiser Managing Editor Publisher Emeritus Tim Hobbs Publisher/Editor Penny Nelson Office Manager

THE DAILY UNION.

Jacob Keehn Ad Services Director Grady Malsbury Press Supervisor Past Publishers John Montgomery, 1892-1936 Harry Montgomery, 1936-1952 John D. Montgomery, 1952-1973

OPINION
The Daily Union. Saturday, Nov. 9, 2013

5A

e propose to stand by the progressive “W movements which will benefit the condition of the people of these United States.”

To the Public

John Montgomery and E.M. Gilbert Junction City Union July 28, 1888

From the editor’s desk Honoring a decorated Veteran

L

iving just steps from an Army post and in a city in which many former military personnel call home, Veterans Day means a little more here in Junction City. It is on these days we remember and think about the sacrifices made by so many in the past. Throughout this edition of The Daily Union, there are photos of Veterans Day tributes at the local schools held yesterday and a ceremony is set for Monday at the C.L. Hoover Opera House. Veterans Day is in honor of all those, living and dead, who served with the United States armed forces. It honors all those who have served in times of peace as well as during war. Veterans Day originally was called Armistice Day, because it commemorated the end of World War I on Nov. 11, 1918, when the fighting stopped at 11 a.m., the 11th hour of the 11th day of the 11th month. In 1919, on the first anniversary of the World War I truce, President Woodrow Wilson issued a proclamation which honored the heroism of those who died. At the time, businesses stopped for two minutes, starting at 11 a.m. and it became customary to observe two minutes of silence. Many states made Armistice Day a holiday in the 1920s and 1930s, but in 1938, Congress declared it a federal holiday. In 1954, the name of the holiday changed from Armistice Day to VetL ISA erans Day to honor those who had S EISER served in World War II and the Korean War. So, as we lose our veterans, especially those from WWII, I want to send out a special tribute to a man I heard about for the first time yesterday. His younger sister called me and asked if we would be doing anything about Walter D. Ehlers for Veterans Day. I was embarrassed to say I didn’t know anything about the Junction City native. But his sister was quick to understand and point out some of the achievements of this great man, who served our country on D-Day and earned a Medal of Honor for his service. Late during our 15-minute conversation, I decided to look him up online. I still had his sister on the phone and she kept telling me all these great things about her older brother. His story sounds so amazing. His was a staff sergeant and squad leader which was part of the D-Day invasion’s second wave. According to Wikipedia, “on June 9, he led his unit’s attack against German forces and singlehandedly defeated several enemy machinegun nests. The next day, his platoon came under heavy fire and he covered their withdrawal, carried a wounded rifleman to safety, and continued to lead despite his own wounds. For his actions, he was awarded the Medal of Honor six months later, on Dec. 19, 1944.” His experiences are documented in the Pritzker Military Library in written word and through video and there is so much to read and talk about this man that I can’t do his story justice. The 92-year-old currently resides at the VA hospital in Long Beach, Calif., and this is my special tribute to him and all the veterans across this city, county and nation. All it takes is a moment to think of veterans such as Walter, and show them respect. After all, they gave so much so other Americans didn’t and don’t have to. For all their efforts, veterans deserve to be honored and always remembered for their commitment and patriotism. To those of you who served, thank you.

F

The kids are amazing
BILL O’REILLY
Commentary “Why are you bothering me? This is interfering with my texting. Someone will pick up my clothes. And if they don’t, so what?” American children are being done a great disservice by adult society. For reasons only Dr. Phil understands, many parents have decided to attach their own self-image to their children. So if the kid is amazing, that means the father or mother is amazing, as well. That’s what’s going on. The huge downside is that it takes a lot of work and perseverance to become amazing, and most human beings never reach that status. But children are generally not told that. They are rarely confronted with the fact that life is tough and that to succeed you have be honest, industrious and disciplined. The discipline part kicks in when you hang up your clothing. The disturbing thing about childhood these days is that some parents and grandparents excuse a lot of questionable behavior because they want their kids to approve of them. It all goes back to “amazing” again. If your extra-special kid doesn’t like you at the moment, maybe you aren’t topnotch. Americans whose parents were raised during the Great Depression or World War II understand how drastically things have changed on the home front. My father did not care a whit whether I liked him, and it would have been unthinkable for him to pick up my stuff. There were rules in the house, and they were enforced. So today, as an adult, I still pick up my stuff and recycle and keep a neat house. That is routine and not at all amazing. But I’m not sure that tradition will survive the next generation.

or many American children, the floor has become their closet. This drives me crazy. I walk into a room where an urchin resides, and there are clothes scattered everywhere. Believe me, I know the passive-aggressive tactics that kids use to torture their parents, but something else is going on here. More than a few times, I’ve heard parents describe their offspring as “amazing.” If you look up that word, you will see this meaning: “To cause great wonder or astonishment.” That’s what “amazing” means. So occasionally, I will ask the parent of an “amazing” child to tell me exactly why that word applies to their tyke. What is the “great wonder” associated with him or her? “He just is” comes the usual reply, along with a look that could kill a cactus. Many children fully realize their parents see them as astonishing creatures and incorporate that into their daily presentations. That is, they throw their stuff on the floor because if you are truly amazing you can pretty much do what you want. Right? When I confront the urchins about strewn clothing, I sometimes get a blank look. So I read their minds. And the brain waves come back this way:

B Ill O’R EIllY is host of the Fox

News show “The O’Reilly Factor” and author of many books, including the newly released “Killing Jesus.” To find out more about Bill O’Reilly and read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit www.creators.com. This column originates on the website www. billoreilly.com.

Time for Obama to take his lumps P
resident Obama deserves forbearance on the bungled rollout of his health care initiative. After all, Republicans have dedicated themselves to sabotaging the law — withholding funds required for a smooth inauguration, harassing the experts hired to explain the law to consumers, and even threatening the National Football League when Obama asked teams to advertise it to their audiences. Still, Obama deserves all the blame for the deception that may be the biggest threat to his signature legislative achievement — and his legacy. He must have known better when he told Americans repeatedly over the past five years that they could keep their insurance policies if they were happy with them. As countless policyholders have learned over the past few weeks, that’s simply not true. Early on, the president was careful in his descriptions of the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act. Speaking to a joint session of Congress in 2009, he said, “If you are among the hundreds of millions of Americans who already have health insurance through your job, or Medicare, or Medicaid, or the VA, nothing in this plan will require you or your employer to change the coverage or the doctor you have.” The veracity squad at Politifact rated that statement “true.” But as Obamacare, as it is now widely known, picked up a dedicated and vociferous group of critics, the president grew careless. In countless speeches in the last three to four years, he dropped the nuances: “If you like the (health insurance) plan you have, you can keep it.” Just as more Americans were beginning to pay attention to a mandate that

CYNTHIA TUCKER
Commentary will go into effect in 2014, that flawed description became Obama’s mantra. Now, as insurers send out cancellation notices, many consumers feel betrayed. And that includes some of Obama’s most loyal supporters. Writer Peter Richmond, who has purchased his health insurance through a small group affiliated with a local Chamber of Commerce in upstate New York, was stunned to learn recently that his insurer was dropping the group. “(Obama) spoke so vehemently about our being able to keep our coverage. ... I feel betrayed for the first time by (this) president. ... I resent it a great deal,” he said. At a recent congressional hearing, Sen. Barbara Mikulski, a liberal Democrat from Maryland, weighed in, contending that the cancellation notices were creating a “crisis of confidence” about Obamacare. She’s right. On balance, the cancellation notices are affecting a relatively small group of Americans — those who don’t get insurance from their employers but who purchase it in the individual market. They represent about 5 percent of the population. There are no exact figures on the number receiving cancellation notices, but experts have given estimates ranging from seven to 12 million people.

L ISA S EISER is the managing editor of The

Daily Union and is a former U.S. Army Reservist, in the 961st Engineering Battalion, Milwaukee.

The Opinion page of The Daily Union seeks to be a community forum of ideas. We believe that the civil exchange of ideas enables citizens to become better informed and to make decisions that will better our community. Our View editorials represent the opinion and institutional voice of The Daily Union. All other content on this page represents the opinions of others and does not necessarily represent the views of The Daily Union. Letters to the editor may be sent to The Daily Union. We prefer e-mail if possible, sent to m.editor@thedailyunion.net. You may also mail letters to the Editor, P.O. Box 129, Junction City, KS 66441. All letters must be fewer than 400 words and include a complete name, signature, address and phone number of the writer for verification purposes. The Daily Union reserves the right to edit letters for length. All decisions regarding letters, including whether a name withheld letter will be honored, length, editing and publication are at the discretion of the managing editor.

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To be fair, many of them will be better off. Obamacare has virtually abolished their old “bare bones” policies, some of which didn’t even pay for hospital stays. With subsidies, many consumers will be able to buy far superior health insurance policies for less money. Kaiser Family Foundation health care expert Larry Levitt told CBS News that “the winners will outnumber the losers.” Still, there are many customers who are experiencing genuine rate shock. They will be stuck paying a higher premium for health insurance policies they may not have wanted. That’s bad enough, but it’s made worse by the fact that Obama misled them. At the moment, Obamacare is a morass of confusion: dysfunctional websites, lies spread by its critics and even deceptive practices by some insurance companies. That’s all the more reason that Americans need to be able to trust their president to tell them the truth about his health care overhaul — even if some of that truth is unpleasant. Obama needs to stand up and admit that he misled consumers about keeping their health care plans. He needs to take his lumps and promise to give the public straightforward and truthful answers. If he keeps prevaricating, he will be doing as much damage to Obamacare as its harshest critics.

C YNTHIA T UcKER , winner of the 2007
Pulitzer Prize for commentary, is a visiting professor at the University of Georgia. She can be reached at cynthia@cynthiatucker.com.

6A

POLICE & RECOrDS
The Daily Union. Saturday, Nov. 9, 2013
the 48-hour period ending 7 a.m. Friday. • 11:22 a.m. — Tyasia Hollman, failure to appear • 2:57 p.m. — Michael Roth, DUI, improper driving on laned roadway, fleeing or attempting to elude a law enforcement officer, driving while license suspended, transporting open container, expired registration, no proof of insurance • 3:09 p.m. — Jermaine Joseph, possession of stolen property, obstruction • 5:15 p.m. — Jonathan Huffman-Butler, failure to appear, trespassing, outside warrant • 9:20 p.m. — Joan Jackson, domestic battery • 1:05 a.m. — Steven Winsor, aggravated battery • 10:34 a.m. — Vicente Walker, aggravated failure to appear, failure to appear • 2:25 p.m. — Dartavis Mundy, possession of marijuana, possession of drug paraphernalia • 2:25 p.m. — Damion Robinson, possession of hallucinogenic, possession of drug paraphernalia, felony possession of drug paraphernalia • 3:28 p.m. — Andrea Lars, domestic battery • 4:20 p.m. — Nicole Wallace, probation violation • 4:35 p.m. — Chante Cordell, failure to appear (2) • 12:13 a.m. — Kevin Wisecup, no registration, driving while license cancelled, suspended or revoked

Junction City Police Department
The Junction City Police Department made 15 arrests and responded to 157 calls in the 48-hour period ending 6 a.m. Friday. • 11:55 a.m. — Motor vehicle theft, 1600 Patriot Drive • 12:47 p.m. — Damage to property, 703 W. Chestnut St. • 2:34 p.m. — Theft, 1740 Old Highway 40 • 2:51 p.m. — Battery, 123 W. Fourth St. • 3:41 p.m. — Theft, 521 E. Chestnut St. • 5:12 p.m. — Accident, 400 block of W. 18th St. • 8:06 p.m. — Domestic, 1900 block of Old Highway 40 • 9:28 p.m. — Domestic, 600 block of Golden Belt Blvd. • 11:15 p.m. — Domestic, 300 block of Susan Lane • 12:20 a.m. — Battery, 364 Grant Ave. • 4:26 a.m. — Shots fired, 51 Riley Manor Circle • 10:27 a.m. — Theft, 744 W. Sixth St. • 1:10 p.m. — Theft, 2618 Central Drive • 1:21 p.m. – Theft, 1220 Marshall Drive • 3:03 p.m. — Domestic, 100 block of E. Elm St. • 3:46 p.m. — Accident, 600 block of Tallgrass Drive • 3:55 p.m. — Domestic, 900 block of Grant Ave. • 4:45 p.m. — Disturbance, 523 W. Ninth St. • 5:52 p.m. — Child abuse, 800 block of Cleary Drive • 6:38 p.m. — 521 E. Chestnut St.

• 12:19 a.m. — Domestic, 1800 block of Caroline Ave. • 1:56 a.m. — Disturbance, 130 W. Seventh St.

Friday

Wednesday

• State of Kansas vs. Kenneth Eracardia Sanders — Count 1: criminal threat, Count 2: criminal threat, Count 3: battery, Count 4: aggravated battery

Corrections for 60 months, post-release for 24 months

Nov. 8
• State of Kansas vs. Steven Dale Winsor — Count 1: aggravated battery

Wednesday

Grandview Plaza Police Department
Reports from the Grandview Plaza Police Department weren’t received as of Friday afternoon.

Geary County Marriage Licenses
Oct. 28
• Christian Kirk Marrero-Alvarez, Cierra Elise Marrero • Barrett Clark Brown, Jacquelyn Elizabeth Brown • Christopher William Passig, LeAnne LaShae Passig • Jeremy Daniel Eberle, Courtney Nichole Eberle • Joseph Thomas Humbard, Melissa Kaye Reffner • Daniel Connor Bisland, Lexus Zoey Bisland • Richord Lee Witt, Tara Renee Kiss

Dispositions
Oct. 29
• State of Kansas vs. Steven James Ledbetter — Count 1: aggravated assault, no contest, Kansas Department of Corrections for 12 months, post-release for 12 months; Probation: court service supervision for 24 months • State of Kansas vs. Robert Finley Banks — Count 1: aggravated battery, no contest, Kansas Department of Corrections for 24 months, post-release for 12 months; Probation: community correction supervision for 24 months

Junction City Fire Department
The Junction City Fire Department made four transports and responded to eight calls in the 24-hour period ending 8 a.m. Thursday. A report for Thursday wasn’t received as of Friday afternoon.

Thursday

Geary County Sheriff’s Department
The Geary County Sheriff’s Department made six arrests and responded to 124 calls in the 48-hour period ending 7 a.m. Friday. • 9:06 p.m. — Accident, K-57 mile marker 1 • 5:33 a.m. — Accident, 2300 block of N. Jackson St. • 4:46 p.m. — Accident, US-77 and Old Milford Road • 5:42 p.m. — Accident, US-77 mile marker 158 • 6:36 a.m. — Accident, K-177 and Old Highway 18

Oct. 29
• Zachary Thomas Cole, Shelby Dakota Faye Van Cleave Cole

Nov. 5
• State of Kansas vs. Joshua Keith Darby — Count 1: possession of certain hallucinogenic drugs, no contest, county jail for 12 months concurrent with all counts; Count 2: battery of a law enforcement officer, Kansas Department of Corrections for 12 months concurrent with all counts; Count 3: cultivate, distribute with intent to sell opiates, opium, narcotic drug and certain stimulants, no contest, Kansas Department of Corrections for 48 months concurrent with all counts, post-release for 36 months; Count 4: possession of certain hallucinogenic drugs, no contest, county jail for 12 months concurrent with all counts • State of Kansas vs. Robert Pedro Carlos Mendiola — Count 1: aggravated battery, no contest, Kansas Department of Corrections for eight months, postrelease for 12 months; Probation: court service supervision for 12 months

Oct. 30
• Emery Jack Gregory, Sherry Evelyn White

Thursday

Wednesday Thursday

Oct. 31
• Michael John Caudill Jr., Mayra Caudill • Devean Lamar Blake, Melissa Constance Blake

Nov. 1
• Kevin James Kenyon, Ariana Rochelle Cornell • Nathan Lee Wendel, Casey Nichole Schmidt • Josephy Donald Taylor, Brandi Rena Taylor Divorce Filings

Friday

Friday

Geary County Detention Center
The Geary County Detention Center booked the following individuals during

Geary County District Court
Criminal complaints were filed in the following person felony cases during the one-week period ending noon Friday.

Nov. 6
• State of Kansas vs. Jason Robert Judd — Count 1: conspiracy aggravated robbery, guilty plea, Kansas Department of

Oct. 29
• Javunna Johnson, Anthony Johnson

Oct. 30
• Patricia Wahl, Edwin Wahl

Nov. 4

Flu season begins quietly in Kansas
TOPEKA — The flu season has started in Kansas, but there are no early indications that it could be worse than in previous years, a state health official said Thursday. The season’s first flu cases were reported last week in Sedgwick County, but no widespread outbreaks have been reported so far, said Charlie Hunt, state epidemiologist for the Kansas Department of Health and Environment. The flu season generally runs from about late October through March, but Hunt noted that “the hard part about it is that flu is unpredictable.” The season generally peaks in February or March, although the 2009 season — which saw a pandemic outbreak of the H1N1 strain — peaked in October. Hunt recommends that all residents older than 6 months get the flu vaccine, but also take routine precautions such as frequent hand-washing, shielding coughs and staying home from work or school if feeling sick. He noted that colder weather isn’t a major factor in how bad a flu season may be. “Cold, dry air may allow the virus to stay aloft more, but I wouldn’t focus on that,” he said. Influenza or pneumonia was a factor in the deaths of last flu season of 1,444 residents in Kansas, up from more than 1,300 the

News from around Kansas
season before, according to KDHE statistics. Influenza and pneumonia was the eighth leading cause of death in Kansas in 2012. Hunt said increased surveillance across Kansas in recent years has helped health officials track the spread of flu viruses and any changes in the trends. He said the information reported by about 40 sites statewide can help alert providers if the virus is starting to emerge in their region and to expect patients to start seeking treatment. alcohol level was twice the legal limit, meaning she couldn’t give consent to a sexual act.

Shawnee Court says KCC violated meetings law
TOPEKA — A Shawnee County District Court has fined the Kansas Corporation Commission for violating the Kansas open meetings law. Shawnee County District Attorney Chad Taylor said Friday the court fined the KCC $500, which is the maximum allowed. The Topeka Capital-Journal reports the court also ordered the KCC to stop using “notational voting,” which is when staff meet individually with the three KCC members to secure their opinions before writing a public order. Taylor says the decision ends the litigation he pursued against the KCC after receiving a complaint from the Citizen Utility Rate Payer Board. Taylor says during the litigation, the KCC acknowledged a technical violation of KOMA when two commissioners met during a notational voting process while considering a rate request for a Saline County water district.

Kansas high court upholds murder conviction
TOPEKA — The Kansas Supreme Court has upheld the capital murder conviction and life sentence of a Montgomery County man. The Topeka Capital-Journal reports the court rejected Christopher M. Lowrance’s argument that he had not attempted to rape the victim, which is one of the standards necessary to establish capital murder. Lowrance was convicted in the 2007 death of Rachel Dennis. Lowrance said he did not remember killing or trying to rape her. The high court said in its decision released Friday that although there was no evidence of sexual trauma, testimony showed Lowrance drove an intoxicated Dennis to a place he used for sexual encounters. The victim was found partially unclothed, and her blood

that a Kansas man is entitled to a trial over his claims that the juvenile detention center in Sedgwick County violated his rights by using a restraining chair as punishment. The U.S. 10th Circuit Court of Appeals on Friday mostly upheld the decision by a federal judge rejecting the request by the Sedgwick County Board of Commissioners and its employees to dismiss the lawsuit. The court said the defendants didn’t have qualified immunity. Brandon Blackman sued in 2005 over the treatment he had gotten as an 11-year-old at the Kansas facility while awaiting trial on criminal charges that were later dismissed. The court says officials made ‘liberal use’ of the restraining chair they had gotten a few weeks before the boy arrived at facility.

Grads of Dodge City helicopter program in demand
DODGE CITY— Graduates of a Dodge City Community College program

that trains helicopter pilots aren’t having any trouble finding high-paying jobs and the demand is expected to continue, a college official said. The school also operates outreach campuses in Salina, Arizona and Utah, with students taking the academic part of the program in Dodge City and the flight training through Universal Helicopters, based in Arizona, The Wichita Eagle reported. The community college is planning to expand its operation in Provo, Utah, and will soon begin a program in Camarillo, Calif. “All of our graduates are employed,” said Anthony Lyons, the college’s vice president of community and industry relations. “And that’s the way we intend to keep it.” Students can earn seven pilot ratings during the program’s first two years. Then, Universal Helicopters hires the graduates as part-time flight instructors while they complete their

bachelor degrees at Kansas State University-Salina or Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University in Arizona. The demand for commercial helicopter pilots will continue to grow as current pilots retire or no longer have medical certificates that allow them to fly, Lyons said. As flight instructors, the students accumulate the 1,000 hours of flight time needed to be hired as commercial helicopter pilots. Graduates are finding jobs with oil rigs, medical evacuation operations or with other companies, Lyons said. With a college degree, helicopter training and a recommendation from the school, “we’re able to get all our graduates hired out at 1,000 hours,” said Gordon Jiroux, president of Universal Helicopters. Currently, about 120 students are enrolled in the programs, including 12 in Dodge City campus. About 150 or 160 students are expected to enroll in the spring semester.

Salina Toy Show
Tables of all kinds of toys At 4-H Building & Kenwood Hall Salina, KS 9AM-3PM Food on premises by Ambucs Noon Network

200

Court: Man deserves trial over use of restraints
WICHITA — A federal appeals court has ruled

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Serving will begin at 5 pm in the Church Fellowship Hall (506 W. Mackenzie, White City, KS) Menu: Turkey, Dressing, Mashed Potatoes w/Gravy, Sweet Potatoes, Salad,Vegetable, Homemade Roll, Homemade Pie, Coffee & Tea

This Saturday Nov. 9th from 11a.m.–9p.m.

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Junction City

Home-Tex fabrics

Annual Turkey Supper
~Wednesday, November 13, 2013~

204 Grant St. • (785) 238-3737

Special Focus JulyNovember Pricing Pricing

Home-Tex Timberblind Shades shades ADO Fabrics

White City United Methodist Church

CUSTOMER APPRECIATION DAY!

CALENDAR/BUSINESS
The Daily Union. Saturday, Nov. 9, 2013

7A

JC Calendar
Today
• 10 a.m. — Geary County Women’s Democratic Club meets at Church of Our Savior Methodist Church, Thompson Drive • Noon — Narcotics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. • 1 p.m. — Doors open at JC Fraternal Order of Eagles, 203 E. 10th St. • 6:30 p.m. — JC Fraternal Order of Eagles Aerie Bingo, 203 E. 10th St., open to public • 8 p.m. — Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. JC performance for the Veterans’ Day Commemoration at the C.L. Hoover Opera House • Noon — Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. 7th St. • 2 p.m. — Doors open at Junction City Fraternal Order of Eagles, 203 E. 10th St. • 5:30 p.m. — Friends of Hope Breast Cancer Support Group and Circle of Hope Cancer Support Group, Medical Arts Building II, Third Floor Conference Room, Geary Community Hospital • 6 p.m. — JC South Kiwanis meets at Valley View. • 6:45 p.m. — Social Duplicate Bridge, 1022 Caroline Ave. • 7 p.m. — Hope Al-Anon meeting at First United Methodist Church • 7 p.m. — Hope Al-Anon, First United Methodist Church, 804 N. Jefferson. • 7 p.m. — Bingo, Knights of Columbus, 126 W. Seventh St. Doors open at 5 p.m. • 7 p.m. — Geary County Fish & Game Association meeting, 3922 K-244 Spur • 7 p.m. — JC Fraternal Order of Eagles Auxiliary meeting, 203 E. 10th St. • 7:30 p.m. — Acacia Lodge #91, 1024 N. Price St., Junction City • 8 p.m. — Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. • Senior Citizens Center Closed for Veterans Day • 9:30 to 10:30 a.m. — Line dancing at Senior Citizens Center • 10 to 11 a.m. — Bible study at Senior Citizens Center • Noon — Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. • 2 p.m. — Doors open at the Junction City Fraternal Order of Eagles, 203 E. 10th St. • 5 to 8 p.m. — Junction City Fraternal Order of Eagles Aerie and Auxiliary kitchen is open with full meals • 6:30 p.m. JC Fraternal Order of Eagles Aerie Bingo, 203 E. 10th St., open to public • 7 p.m. — Composite Squadron Civil Air Patrol, JC airport terminal, 540 Airport Road • 8 p.m. — Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. • Senior Citizens Center errands to Fort Riley • Computer class, Senior Citizens Center • 6:30 a.m. — Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. • 6:45 a.m. — Breakfast Optimist Club, Stacy’s Restaurant, Grandview Plaza • 9:30 to 10:30 a.m. Exercise at Senior Citizens Center • Noon — Noon Kiwanis meets at Kite’s, Sixth and Washington streets • Noon — Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. • 12:15 p.m. — Weight Watchers, Presbyterian Church 113 W. Fifth St. • 2 p.m. — Doors open at the Junction City Fraternal Order of Eagles, 203 E. 10th St. • 1 to 4 p.m. — Cards at Senior Citizens Center • 6 to 7:45 p.m. — AWANA Club, First Southern Baptist Church • 6:30 p.m. — Bingo at American Legion Post 45, Fourth and Franklin streets • 8 p.m. — Narcotics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. • 8 p.m. — Alcoholics Anonymous, Presbyterian Church, 113 W. Fifth St. • Senior Citizens Center errands to Dillons • Meadowlark Home Health Program, Senior Citizens Center • 9:30 a.m. — MOPS (Mothers of Preschoolers), First Southern Baptist Church, child care provided • 11:15 a.m. — Troubadours of JC performance at the Wamego Senior Center, Wamego • 11:30 a.m. — NARFE Old Trooper Chapter 383 luncheon meeting, Senior Citizens Center, 1107 S. Spring Valley Road, members and guests welcome • Noon — Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. • 1 p.m. — TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly), Episcopal Church of the Covenant, 314 N. Adams St. • 2 p.m. — Doors open at the Junction City Fraternal Order of Eagles, 203 E. 10th St. • 5 to 8 p.m. — Junction City Fraternal Order of Eagles Aerie and Auxiliary kitchen is open with full meals • 6:30 p.m. — Bingo at American Legion Post 45, Fourth and Franklin streets • 7 p.m. — JC Fraternal Order of Eagles Aerie, 203 E. 10th St. • 8 p.m. — Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. • Senior Citizens Center errands to Walmart • Computer class, Senior Citizens Center

Tuesday, Nov. 12

Wednesday, Nov. 13

Sunday, Nov. 10
• Noon — Doors open at JC Fraternal Order of Eagles, 203 E. 10th St. • Noon — Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. • 1:30 p.m. — American Legion Post 45 Auxiliary Bingo, Fourth and Franklin Streets • 8 p.m. — Narcotics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St.

Thursday, Nov. 14

Monday, Nov. 11
VETERANS DAY • 11 a.m. — Troubadours of

Pucci opening boutiques in global fashion capitals
Associated Press
PARIS — The storied Florentine house of Emilio Pucci, which made colorful, kaleidoscopic prints world-famous and once counted Marilyn Monroe as a top client, is embarking on a new chapter. The house has started an ambitious expansion campaign. It’s opened up boutiques across the world’s fashion capitals, including New York’s Madison Avenue, Rome’s Piazza di Spagna, and now on Paris’ prestigious Avenue Montaigne. Designer Peter Dundas is meanwhile trying to match the momentum by moving the house in a younger direction. But will Pucci, founded by the Italian aristocrat in 1947, succeed in shaking off that love-it-or-hate-it retro print that’s garish for some, vibrant for others? “I think that having the strong heritage, yes, it’s sometimes a challenge when you want to move forward,” admitted Dundas in an interview. “But I consider myself lucky. There’s an advantage having this DNA — an opportunity to expand on it,” he added. “The print is still an important part of the collection, but it includes solids and neutrals now,” he added. The tall, energetic 44-year-old is certainly not one to dwell on to the past. Dundas has made a name for himself since taking over the design helm in 2007 — and is known for his red carpet showstoppers and celebrity circles, dressing stars like Gwyneth Paltrow and Jennifer Lopez. Pucci’s glitzy new direction is not everyone’s cup of tea — especially in Paris, widely considered a more demure fashion capital than Milan. (Like other Italian houses, the Florence-based Pucci’s womenswear designs are first shown during Milan’s fashion week.) “The new collections are too bling. I am French. I like the vintage dresses and the timeless Pucci style,” said Laetitia Benita, 30, outside Paris’ Pucci store. Chanel’s caustic couturier Karl Lagerfeld was more harsh: “I think tattoos are horrible. It’s like living in a Pucci dress fulltime.” Lagerfeld’s Chanel boutique stares out almost intimidatingly from across the other side of Avenue Montaigne. But with the new Paris boutique, Pucci, a house that’s particularly popular in Russia, the Middle East and Brazil, will soon find its place on Paris’ snooty fashion radar. The two-level store balances modernity and the house’s rich history. The family headquarters, the 600-year-old Palazzo Pucci in Florence, is evoked in the boutique decor with intricate bronze gilding and with colors on the wall taken from the Renaissance frescos. Elsewhere the Pucci archives are referenced, with the geometric flooring taken from a print called “Tower” and — in a bittersweet touch — the signature “Emilio” appearing as an inlay in the style as it appears on the house’s print dresses and soft foulard fabrics. Emilio Pucci died in 1992. His daughter, Laudomia Pucci, took over design in 1992 and remains as image director and vice-president. She spoke fondly of her father’s legacy, and what she sees as a false perception that the house seemed almost fossilized in the past. “Certainly my father’s career was very strong from the early ‘50s to the late ‘70s, and he definitely defined a moment in fashion. We are still defined by that hot pot print,” she said. “Many people who are not so much in the industry sometimes say ‘Pucci is only defined by color and print!’ Oh but there is so much more. We’ve just done a collection in black and white,” she said, pausing. “But at least they know who we are, and that’s something we can build on.” She also spoke openly about the house’s close relationship with Monroe. “When (Emilio Pucci) first introduced the silk jersey, he took the thread and the American buyers said ‘Mr. Pucci, an American lady will never be caught dead in this fabric.’ And actually Marilyn Monroe was in Los Angeles, walked in a store and bought a dress, walked out after taking off her bra and bumped into Mr. Miller and the rest of the story is pretty obvious,” she said, referring to Monroe’s third husband, playwright Arthur Miller. “They say that she was buried in Pucci,” she added. In recent years she has tried to get a piece of the Monroe history back, by buying back pieces from the blond bombshell’s wardrobe. “I have her knickers in my archives,” she said.

WEEKLY STOCK EXCHANGE HIGHLIGHTS

THE WEEK IN REVIEW
STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST
Wk Wk YTD Chg %Chg%Chg Name
-1.07 +1.16 +.23 -.04 +.16 +.32 -.18 +.56 +.26 -5.48 -1.13 +.05 +.70 +.11 +.30 -2.70 +.21 -1.21 +.95 -.13 -2.29 +.95 +1.20 +.44 -.56 +.84 -.55 +.25 -.01 +.91 +.30 +.23 -2.44 +3.54 -2.22 -2.08 -.04 +.51 -.73 +1.70 +.21 +.18 -.50 -1.40 +.02 -1.51 -3.0 +4.3 +3.1 +21.6 +0.4 +45.5 -1.2 +36.3 +4.1 +191.4 +3.0 +16.6 -1.9 +4.4 +7.5 -18.0 +0.5 +37.5 -4.6 +31.3 -9.6 -24.1 +0.3 +55.2 +0.9 +33.5 +0.2 +10.7 +2.1 +23.3 -5.3 -61.8 +1.2 -48.0 -15.6 -44.7 +0.7 +77.1 -0.2 +62.4 -8.2 +54.7 +4.2 +19.6 +2.5 +26.2 +1.1 +10.5 -0.9 +24.0 +2.6 +10.6 -3.2 +31.4 +0.9 +126.5 -0.3 +91.3 +1.5 +37.8 +1.3 -5.3 +4.6 -18.3 -4.2 +35.0 +4.0 +7.1 -4.5 +78.5 -1.5 +44.5 -0.2 +30.1 +1.9 +28.9 -2.0 +27.2 +2.2 +26.9 +1.0 +52.5 +1.8 +108.0 -0.8 +31.6 -6.2 +31.2 +0.1 +82.0 -2.0 +22.0 iShBrazil iShJapan iShChinaLC iShEMkts iS Eafe iShR2K Intel IBM JDS Uniph JPMorgCh JohnJn Kroger LSI Corp LillyEli MktVGold MicronT Microsoft NokiaCp OfficeDpt Oracle OxygnB rsh Penney Pfizer PwShs QQQ Qualcom RegionsFn RiteAid SpdrDJIA S&P500ETF SandRdge SiriusXM Sprint n SPDR Fncl SunEdison TeslaMot TimeWarn Twitter n Vale SA VangEmg WalMart WellsFargo Wendys Co Yahoo Zynga

u

NYSE

10,032.13 +13.98

d

NASDAQ
3,919.23

WEEKLY DOW JONES
Close: 15,761.78 1-week change: 146.23 (0.9%)

Name

Ex
NY NY Nasd NY NY Nasd NY NY NY Nasd NY Nasd Nasd NY NY NY NY Nasd NY NY NY Nasd NY NY NY NY NY NY Nasd NY NY Nasd NY NY Nasd NY NY NY NY NY Nasd Nasd NY NY NY NY

Div Last
1.80 .88 ... ... ... ... .12 ... .40 1.88 1.65 .40 1.74 2.28 .04 ... .20 ... 1.94 1.40 .35 .68 .04 1.12 1.36 1.00 .40 .24 ... 1.80 .40 .20 ... 2.52 ... .60 .40 .76 ... 2.15 .20 ... .84 ... .58 1.56 35.17 38.12 54.84 3.27 4.05 10.98 9.06 7.99 48.54 113.21 10.66 17.75 76.01 46.09 14.32 48.62 18.22 6.56 133.49 52.35 25.71 23.51 49.94 40.05 64.83 32.64 16.58 26.89 3.06 62.00 23.95 5.28 55.23 92.73 47.53 132.57 16.85 27.05 36.66 80.69 21.06 10.11 64.26 21.35 25.94 75.48

Ex
NY NY NY NY NY NY Nasd NY Nasd NY NY NY Nasd NY NY Nasd Nasd NY NY NY Nasd NY NY Nasd Nasd NY NY NY NY NY Nasd NY NY NY Nasd NY NY NY NY NY NY Nasd Nasd Nasd

Div Last
1.36 .15 .93 .77 1.76 1.70 .90 3.80 ... 1.52 2.64 .66 .12 1.96 .46 ... 1.12 ... ... .48 ... ... .96 .98 1.40 .12 ... 3.52 3.39 ... .05 ... .32 ... ... 1.15 ... .78 1.38 1.88 1.20 .20 ... ...

Wk Wk YTD Chg %Chg%Chg

-2.81

Name Voxeljet n Pharmerica SunEdison ARC Docu SunTr wtB MStewrt MonstrWw GrafTech ParkDrl HigherOne

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Last Chg 44.91 +10.95 18.81 +4.44 12.55 +2.92 8.01 +1.71 4.95 +.95 3.36 +.59 5.21 +.87 11.36 +1.85 8.41 +1.34 9.42 +1.43

%Chg +32.2 +30.9 +30.3 +27.1 +23.8 +21.3 +20.0 +19.5 +19.0 +17.9

Name OxygnB rsh Mindspeed YouOnD h ARC Grp PernixTher NwstBio wt UtdOnln rs EndoPhrm Santarus Mannatech

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Last Chg 6.91 +3.68 5.01 +2.14 2.91 +1.04 21.24 +6.54 2.81 +.79 2.35 +.65 17.92 +4.93 60.50 +16.28 31.95 +8.37 29.14 +7.11 Chg -3.78 -2.23 -2.54 -1.18 -2.40 -.87 -4.18 -5.75 -.76 -.83

%Chg +113.9 +74.6 +55.6 +44.5 +39.1 +38.2 +37.9 +36.8 +35.5 +32.3 %Chg -39.7 -32.9 -32.7 -30.0 -29.8 -28.0 -26.9 -26.4 -25.9 -25.5

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE) Name Last Chg %Chg TremorV n 4.72 -4.69 -49.8 USEC rs 5.28 -2.30 -30.3 QuadGrph 25.20 -10.18 -28.8 Nationstar 36.48 -14.04 -27.8 FaOilBlSPBr 3.76 -1.29 -25.5 YuMe n 6.26 -1.85 -22.8 FaSPBlTbBr10.40 -2.90 -21.8 StdRegis rs 6.43 -1.70 -20.9 PennWst g 8.69 -2.27 -20.7 Dolan Co 2.12 -.55 -20.6 MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) Name Vol (00) Last Chg S&P500ETF4653468177.29+1.08 BkofAm 4236429 14.32 +.30 iShEMkts3238289 41.16 -1.32 GenElec 2078086 27.05 +.51 FordM 1997895 16.85 -.04 iShR2K 1808353 109.23 +.52 Alcoa 1729151 9.06 -.18 SPDR Fncl1713224 20.86 +.24 Penney 1654009 8.23 +.09 B iPVix rs1645159 48.62 -2.70
Advanced Declined New Highs New Lows Total issues Unchanged Volume

Name Last InnerWkgs 5.74 DexMedia n 4.55 NetSolTch 5.23 Curis 2.75 VisnChina 5.65 NovtlWrls 2.24 Ezcorp 11.34 Trovag un 16.05 CEurMed 2.18 IntrCloud n 2.42

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)

MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) Name Vol (00) Last Chg Facebook3861263 47.53 -2.22 Microsoft 2605517 37.78 +2.26 SiriusXM 2454222 3.66 -.14 Cisco 1862383 23.51 +.95 MicronT 1684318 18.11 +.53 BlackBerry1671880 6.56 -1.21 Groupon 1552068 10.11 +.18 PwShs QQQ149050982.54 -.27 Intel 1297192 24.09 -.01 TeslaMot1076565 137.95 -24.22
Advanced Declined New Highs New Lows Total issues Unchanged Volume

DIARY

1,252 1,936 387 102 3,229 41 17,629,846,131

DIARY

1,454 1,228 372 123 2,726 44 9,885,008,267

AT&T Inc AbtLab s AdobeSy AMD AlcatelLuc Alco Strs Alcoa AlphaNRs AmIntlGrp Amgen Annaly ApldMatl AutoData BP PLC BkofAm B iPVix rs BarrickG BlackBerry Boeing BrMySq ChesEng Cisco Citigroup CocaCola ColgPalm s ConAgra Corning DeltaAir DryShips DuPont EMC Cp ErthLink EnPro ExxonMbl Facebook FedExCp FordM GenElec GenMotors GenuPrt Goodyear Groupon HarleyD Hertz HewlettP HomeDp

47.02 -2.60 -5.2 -15.9 11.72 -.07 -0.6 +20.2 36.84 -.99 -2.6 -8.9 41.16 -1.32 -3.1 -7.2 65.22 -.34 -0.5 +14.7 109.23 +.52 +0.5 +29.5 24.09 -.01 ... +16.8 179.99 +1.71 +1.0 -6.0 12.46 -.54 -4.1 -7.7 53.96 +1.45 +2.8 +23.6 94.05 +.68 +0.7 +34.2 41.96 -.74 -1.7 +61.3 8.25 -.20 -2.3 +16.7 50.63 +.25 +0.5 +2.7 24.28 +.20 +0.8 -47.7 18.11 +.53 +3.0 +185.6 37.78 +2.26 +6.3 +41.4 7.65 +.03 +0.4 +93.7 5.04 -.73 -12.7 +53.7 34.35 +.82 +2.4 +3.1 6.91 +3.68 +113.9 -46.4 8.23 +.09 +1.1 -58.2 31.32 +.39 +1.3 +24.9 82.54 -.27 -0.3 +26.7 67.45 -2.45 -3.5 +9.0 9.78 +.23 +2.4 +37.2 5.25 -.02 -0.4 +286.0 157.49 +1.63 +1.0 +20.6 177.29 +1.08 +0.6 +24.5 5.90 -.48 -7.5 -7.1 3.66 -.14 -3.6 +26.5 7.07 +.20 +2.9 +27.4 20.86 +.24 +1.2 +27.3 12.55 +2.92 +30.3 +291.0 137.95 -24.22 -14.9 +307.3 67.65 -1.16 -1.7 +41.4 41.65 ... ... -7.2 15.98 -.40 -2.4 -23.8 40.57 -1.28 -3.0 -8.9 77.96 +.89 +1.2 +14.3 42.71 +.34 +0.8 +25.0 8.34 -.39 -4.5 +77.4 33.12 -.06 -0.2 +66.4 3.46 -.12 -3.4 +46.6

Dow Jones industrials

23.57 MON

-20.90 128.66 -152.90 167.80 TUES WED THUR FRI

15,800 15,600 15,400 15,200 15,000 14,800 14,600

M

J

J

A

S

O

N

Stock Footnotes: g = Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h = Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf = Late filing with SEC. n = New in past 52 weeks. pf = Preferred. rs = Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50 percent within the past year. rt = Right to buy security at a specified price. s = Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. un = Units. vj = In bankruptcy or receivership. wd = When distributed. wi = When issued. wt = Warrants. Gainers and Losers must be worth at least $2 to be listed in tables at left. Most Actives must be worth at least $1. Volume in hundreds of shares. Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.

Name Alliance Bernstein GlTmtcGC m American Funds FnInvA m American Funds GrthAmA m American Funds IncAmerA m American Funds InvCoAmA m American Funds MutualA m American Funds NewPerspA m American Funds WAMutInvA m Davis NYVentC m Fidelity Contra Hartford HealthcarA m Hartford MidCapA m Lord Abbett AffiliatA m PIMCO TotRetIs Putnam GrowIncA m Putnam GrowOppA m Putnam InvestorA m Putnam VoyagerA m Vanguard 500Adml Vanguard InstIdxI Vanguard InstPlus Vanguard TotStIAdm Vanguard TotStIdx

Total Assets Total Return/Rank Obj ($Mlns) NAV 4-wk 12-mo 5-year WS 77 65.81 +3.2 +24.5/D +12.2/E LB 39,937 50.59 +6.2 +30.9/C +16.4/B LG 67,951 43.34 +5.0 +32.9/B +16.1/C MA 66,549 20.33 +4.4 +18.6/B +13.7/A LB 53,052 37.54 +6.4 +30.7/C +14.7/D LV 19,724 34.50 +6.3 +27.1/E +15.1/C WS 35,658 37.66 +4.9 +27.8/C +15.9/B LV 47,957 38.88 +7.0 +30.6/C +15.2/C LB 3,245 39.31 +6.8 +31.5/C +13.2/E LG 71,861 97.63 +7.1 +32.6/C +16.8/C SH 415 28.06 +5.4 +43.2/B +18.4/C MG 1,847 25.65 +4.9 +35.2/B +17.7/D LV 6,053 15.10 +7.2 +33.0/B +12.7/E CI 156,460 10.85 +0.5 -0.9/B +7.8/B LV 5,025 19.06 +6.4 +36.3/A +16.3/B LG 352 23.58 +6.2 +34.0/B +19.5/A LB 1,404 18.68 +7.2 +33.4/B +16.8/A LG 3,369 29.40 +6.4 +40.9/A +20.1/A LB 76,763 163.58 +7.1 +31.3/C +16.3/B LB 84,319 162.51 +7.1 +31.4/C +16.3/B LB 69,360 162.52 +7.1 +31.4/C +16.3/B LB 80,969 44.72 +6.6 +32.7/B +17.2/A LB 100,321 44.70 +6.6 +32.6/B +17.1/A

MUTUAL FUNDS

Pct Min Init Load Invt 1.00 2,500 5.75 250 5.75 250 5.75 250 5.75 250 5.75 250 5.75 250 5.75 250 1.00 1,000 NL 2,500 5.50 2,000 5.50 2,000 5.75 1,000 NL 1,000,000 5.75 0 5.75 0 5.75 0 5.75 0 NL 10,000 NL 5,000,000 NL200,000,000 NL 10,000 NL 3,000

CA -Conservative Allocation, CI -Intermediate-Term Bond, ES -Europe Stock, FB -Foreign Large Blend, FG -Foreign LargeGrowth, FV -Foreign Large Value, IH -World Allocation, LB -Large Blend, LG -Large Growth, LV -Large Value, MA -Moderate Allocation, MB -Mid-Cap Blend, MV Mid-Cap Value, SH -Specialty-heath, WS -World Stock, Total Return: Chng in NAV with dividends reinvested. Rank: How fund performed vs. others with same objective: A is in top 20%, E in bottom 20%. Min Init Invt: Minimum $ needed to invest in fund. Source: Morningstar.

514 N. Eisenhower Dr. Ste A Junction City
Financial Advisor

David D. Lauseng
762-4440

EdwardJones
Serving Individual Investors Since 1871

Stock Report Courtesy of

725 N. Washington, Junction City
Financial Advisor

Noel Park
238-7901

8A

The Daily Union. Saturday, Nov. 9, 2013

Husband had affair with employee
Dear Annie: My husband works for a large mental health agency and five years ago had a two-year affair with a fellow employee. I found their illicit emails three years ago. Even though my husband and I are still together, I am broken and cannot heal. I pray and I strive and nothing works. It is the most painful and devastating experience of my life, and I wonder whether it has ruined me. I was a happy, cheerful woman before this, and everyone who knew me marveled at my good humor and vivacity. Not anymore. Please tell people to get divorced before having an affair. Otherwise, commit to your marriage and make it work. Infidelity is excruciating, and if you care at all for your partner, please, please have compassion and don’t cheat. — Broken in Omaha Dear Broken: Not being able to trust your partner is one of the most damaging elements of an affair and can impede attempts to reconcile. Your husband must be consistently transparent in all of his dealings, without complaint, for as long as it takes. This is a difficult process, and a trained professional can help guide you. Please ask your doctor or clergyperson to refer you to a marriage counselor, or contact the American Association for Marriage and Family Therapy at aamft. org. While it would be best if your husband went with you, go alone if he refuses. Dear Annie: I am a welleducated retired business executive with upper middle-class resources. My wife passed away two years ago after 62 years of marriage. I met a remarkable woman who has many of the same endearing qualities as my late wife. “Beatrice” is twice widowed. Both of her husbands were quite wealthy, leaving her with substantial resources, a magnificent home, a large portfolio of income properties and several second homes around the world. Beatrice and I have fallen in love and are considering marriage. My concern is, with my more modest resources and income, I cannot offer her a single thing she doesn’t already have, nor can I lavish on her the kind of things her previous husbands provided. Can this inequality of

Dennis the Menace

Marmaduke

Annie’s mailbox
resources stand the test of time? Or am I going to find myself feeling grossly inadequate and not measuring up to her expectations? How do I handle this? — Uncertain in Love Dear Uncertain: How you feel is up to you. Money matters should be discussed before marriage, especially if you believe Beatrice’s expectations are not realistic. We assume she knows her income is greater than yours. It doesn’t seem to bother her. Perhaps she would rather give than receive. If it would make you feel better to put a prenup in place to protect her assets, by all means, see an attorney. But please stop focusing on the disparity in income and concentrate on those factors that make you compatible and loving toward each other. Otherwise, you risk ruining what you have by worrying about what you don’t. Dear Annie: I read the letter from “Offended Wife,” whose husband was receiving pornographic pictures from his father. I had a similar situation when I started to receive inappropriate emails from my boss with pictures of partially or totally naked women, often as part of a supposedly funny joke. I ignored them. Six months later, he retired, and within a year, he was diagnosed with Alzheimer’s. Maybe “Offended’s” husband should look at his father’s other behavior to see whether this could be what’s going on and, if so, get Dad to a doctor. — Been There

Kathy Mitchell Marcy Sugar

Garfield

Beetle Bailey

Baby Blues

Hi and Lois

Wizard of Id

ANNIE’S

M a I L B O X is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to anniesmailbox@comcast. net, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 3rd Street, Hermosa Beach, CA 90254.

Horoscope
ARIES (March 21—April 19). If push came to shove, your friends would help you out, but you make choices that ensure they probably never will have to. The most auspicious move is to play it safe. TAURUS (April 20—May 20). You don’t need to be with another person to feel rooted today. You’re solid naturally. You can connect with living things that are not people. You can even connect with rocks. GEMINI (May 21—June 21). It’s said that with age comes wisdom, but with age also come other complicated dynamics that can play in favor of or against wisdom. So don’t automatically take the advice of your elders just because they’re older. CANCER (June 22—July 22). One way to show your love for a person is to give that person a nickname. With the cosmic forces inspiring your imagination in quirky ways, you’ll think of the best contenders. LEO (July 23—Aug. 22). You feel as whimsical as a child now, and when you act on some of those whims, the results can be extremely attractive. People need a little spontaneity in their lives now. VIRGO (Aug. 23—Sept. 22). Counting costs matters to you on some days, but today you just want to make sure that what you do has enormous value to someone. If that someone is you, all the better. LIBRA (Sept. 23—Oct. 23). Organize a group discussion, or take part in one that’s already going on. You’ll learn more from a roundtable type of discussion than you will from speaking one on one with someone. SCORPIO (Oct. 24—Nov. 21). It seems that a large group is marching forward, and you must get in step or be left behind. This is illusory. There are no large groups of people, only individuals. And with individuals, everything is negotiable. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22—Dec. 21). It’s unclear whether you will be able to get what you want. You’re also not so sure that you can force yourself to want what you have instead. Stay open—minded. Tomorrow brings a change. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22—Jan. 19). You don’t have to actually be brave to execute brave action. In fact, most brave people are actually just people who have a habit of mustering courage and following through. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20—Feb. 18). It’s better to be a learner than to be learned. Learned people only know about what already has happened. Learners are constantly pushing into the future, their curiosity leading the way. PISCES (Feb. 19—March 20). You may feel that you’ve seen better days, but the best is yet to come. Don’t discount this stage! The awkward in-between phase can be quite beautiful if you relax into it.

Blondie

Peanuts

Zits

SCHOOLs & YOUTH
The Daily Union. Saturday, Nov. 9, 2013

9A

Troop 41 Scouts hold court of honor

Chapman High School honor roll for the first nine weeks
Joshua Abbott Jaimee Bartlett-Steede Andrew Bemis Ethan Bryan Kale Caldwell Jacob Darsow Dakota Davis Geneva Fink Taylor George Kristine Gugler Natalie Harris Payton Holm Robert Honeychurch Taylor Major Alexandra Maulsby Lacey Sink Madison Welsh Aaron Young Brittni Atkinson Emily Belden Sarah Bieker Christopher Blatt Travis Burton Abigail Chewning Hannah Fewin Joseph Frasco Jaran Hedstrom Jessica Heiman Michaela Hummel Kylie Ketterman Macey Langvardt Dustin Lister Tyler Schwartz Joseph Shurtlett Blaine Skinner Milea Anderson Blake Atkinson Derek Bartlett-Steede Joseph Bennett Cody Blocker Lane Coberly Brittany Duer Briana Elliott Jasmin Erlandson Kaylin Fink Anna Frick Zachary Harris

Freshman

Caitlyn Hartung Karly Hockensmith Christina Hoffman Lindsey Hurford Kyler Langvardt Thomas Meuli Nathan Nelson Alyssa New Don Parks Emilie Pearson Cheyenne Sacher Kade Sims Bailey Stein Cole Sutterfiled Matthew Tenpenny Richard Acker Paige Altwegg Augutus Anders Jaime Arellano Morgan Beemer Dakota Caldwell Dustin Cody Jordan Cook Anthony Corral Marcus Cox Faith Decker Hannah Diercks Sydnei Ehlebracht Jonah Farley Adrian Fink Mellonie Ginder Katherine Graham Kaylen Gugler Stone Hayden Joshua Haynes Clinton Henderson Logan Lexow Samantha McGuire Riley O’Neal Lauren Perry Carlie Phillips Cameron Richardson Ashley Roberts Taylor Scoggins Dakota Smith Kelsey Tiller Warren Varelman Olivia Webb Allison Wederski

Senior

In the Boy Scouts of America, a court of honor is a troop activity where scouts receive their awards, promotions and patches. Troop leaders, parents, family members and friends come to render honor to the Boy Scouts who have worked hard over the course of the year in working on their advancement and achievements. Boy Scouts of America recognizes four step in a Scouts Advancement: 1. The Scout learns 2. The Scout is tested 3. The Scout is reviewed 4. The Scout is rewarded. At this Court of Honor, Scouts had earned over 80 merit badges, received patches from multiple campouts, and saw 7 Scouts promoted. Troop 41 is sponsored by the Knights of Columbus. The Troop follows the Timeless Values of 103 years of Boy Scouts of America. Contact the Scoutmaster (Peter Paras SR) at (785) 210-5568 or bsatroop41@cox.net for more info. Pictured above: (front, from left), Victor Meijas; Trent McKinney; Robert Webb; Griffin Powers; Fernando Rivera; Joseph Trussell; Ryan Canzano; Charles Brunner; Chase Ruffley; Beowulf Mitchell; James Butler. (Back from left), Matthew Henning, Peter Paras Sr., Charles Rich, Andrew Rich; Seth Carpenter, Adam Carpenter, Asa Englehardt, Peter Paras Jr., Charles Brunner Sr., Mike Ford.

Submitted Photo

Sophomore

1963 Junction High School class reunion

Junior

10 graduate students selected to present research
MANHATTAN — Ten Kansas State University graduate students who are researching Kansas-related topics have been chosen to represent the university at the 11th Capitol Graduate Research Summit in early 2014. The students were chosen based on their research presentations at Research and the State, an annual on-campus event that occurred Oct. 29 in the K-State Student Union. The Research and the State event involved 60 participants from six colleges and 20 departments. The event was sponsored by the Graduate Student Council, the Graduate School, the office of the president and the office of the provost. Each winner received a $250 scholarship from Dow AgroSciences LLC. The 10 students will present at the Capitol Graduate Research Summit on Thursday, Feb. 13, 2014, in Topeka. The annual statewide summit for Kansas legislators features current research of graduate students at Kansas State University, the University of Kansas, the University of Kansas Medical Center and Wichita State University. A university professor and an industry representative will judge the poster and student presentations. The Kansas State University graduate students selected to present at the summit include: • Tim Hoffman, doctoral student in chemical engineering, Ellsworth, “Growth of HBN using metallic boron: isotopically enriched 10BN for neutron detection.” Hoffman’s faculty mentor is James Edgar, university distinguished professor and head of chemical engineering. • Lance Noll, master’s student in veterinary biomedical science, Greensburg, “A four-plex real-time PCR assay for the detection and quantification of Escherichia coli o157 in cattle feces.” Noll’s faculty mentor is T.G. Nagaraja, university distinguished professor of diagnostic medicine and pathobiology. • Joseph Holste, doctoral student in civil engineering, Ludell, “Transfer bond test used to predict transfer length of concrete railroad ties.” Holste’s faculty mentor is Robert Peterman, professor of civil engineering. • Bryan Cafferky, doctoral student in marriage and family therapy, Manhattan, “A meta-analysis of relationship factors impacting couples with IPV.” Cafferky’s faculty mentor is Jared Anderson, associate professor of family studies and human services.

Pictured are Cub Master Mahieu, Wolf David Baumgardner, Webelos II Kade Moyer and Wolf Travis Leasure.

Submitted Photo

Pack 64 Cub Master, Chuck Mahieu, took several pies to the face during the October Pack Meeting. Mr. Mahieu had promised to take a pie in the face if the pack met their Trails End Popcorn sales goal for 2013. The Pack met and exceeded the goal set for them by the BSA Coronado Area Council.

Pies in the face

Cub Scout Pack 64 wishes to thank Waters True Value for providing a safe spot to have their weekly Show and Sells. A big Thank You to those that supported scouting by purchasing popcorn this year. The public can expect delivery of ordered popcorn from local Packs and Troops to begin the week of Nov. 9 to Nov. 21.

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10A

The Daily Union. Saturday, Nov. 9, 2013

Scenes from Friday’s Veterans Day events

FROM PAGE ONE/NEWS

Log on to yourDU.net to buy photos from Friday.
Few options for Obama to fix cancellations problem
Associated Press
WASHINGTON — President Barack Obama says he’ll do everything he can to help people coping with health insurance cancellations, but legally and practically his options appear limited. That means the latest political problem engulfing Obama’s health care overhaul may not be resolved quickly, cleanly or completely. White House deputy spokesman Josh Earnest said Friday that the president has asked his team to look at administrative fixes to help people whose plans are being canceled as a result of new federal coverage rules. Obama, in an NBC interview Thursday, said “I am sorry” to people who are losing coverage and had relied on his assurances that if they liked their plan, they could keep it. The focus appears to be on easing the impact for a specific group: people whose policies have been canceled and who don’t qualify for tax credits to offset higher premiums. The administration has not settled on a particular fix and it’s possible the final decision would apply to a broader group. Still, a president can’t just pick up the phone and order the Treasury to cut checks for people suffering from insurance premium sticker shock. Spending would have to be authorized by law. Another obstacle: Most of the discontinued policies appear to have been issued after the law was enacted, according to insurers and independent experts.

YOUNG
Continued from Page 1A
against Young. Prosecutors agreed to dismiss with prejudice charges in the other five cases, according to the plea agreement, meaning Young cannot be retried for those charges. In court Wednesday, Brown said those charges will be dismissed at a Jan. 13 sentencing hearing. The agreement states Young will serve the sentence in the Kansas Department of Corrections. The document states Young also cannot oppose a lifetime post-release supervision term. A judge will have the final say on the agreement and Young’s sentence. Young has been confined in the Geary County Detention Center on a $1 million bond since his arrest on Aug. 13, 2012. Junction City police began investigating complaints of child abuse at Faith Tabernacle’s Apos-

CITy
Continued from Page 1A
he get into the conversation with the city with regards to a location, which is right off I-70, just south of I-70 and East Chestnut (Street).” Rothlisberg’s bill simply would allow a casino to be built. It’s not a guarantee one would be built, which Aska addressed. “It may be a long shot, having this happen,” Aska said. “I think the stars kind of have to align and certain things need to take place for this to happen.”

McCallister acknowledged the casino has opponents who have spoken up about a potential increase in crime and gambling addiction problems. “I understand not everybody’s a proponent of the casino,” McCallister said. “I ask you to have an open mind and (consider) where that can go.” Other Kansas cities with casinos, such as Dodge City and Mulvane, could serve as an example for how Junction City could benefit, McCallister said. “The key to getting this city back on its feet is to continue growth,” he said, referring to the jobs a casino would create. “It’s not the only thing we need to do. It’s not the panacea, it’s

not the silver bullet. But it’s the step in the right direction.” Commissioner Mike Ryan said the commission needs to be vocal about its feelings toward a casino. “If we’re going to support it, a resolution would be the smart thing to do,” he said. “If we go forward with it and we’re all going to support it, we need to have that out in the open, also.” Commissioners asked city staff to prepare another resolution in support of a casino that will be discussed at its Nov. 19 meeting. Aska also directed city manager Gerald Smith to stay in touch with the EDC about the casino effort. important for the students to understand why it should be cherished and honored. “We’re raising the awareness level to have a better understanding of why we are celebrating it,” she said about the holiday established to honor veterans and victims of all wars.

tolic Academy, 2412 Rucker Road, on Aug. 8, 2012. Court documents state the investigation discovered the alleged sexual abuse incidents spanned from 2008 to last year. Charges filed against Young range in severity from indecent solicitation of a child to aggravated criminal sodomy. The alleged incidents occurred at Faith Tabernacle or the Apostolic Academy in Junction City. Each of the victims was younger than 16 years. Some were younger than 14 at the time of the incidents. Jordan Young is the son of former Faith Tabernacle head pastor Edwin Young. Documents state police were told Edwin Young resigned Aug. 2 “for reasons other than any personal knowledge he had regarding Jordan’s actions.” Other court documents show Jordan Young also stopped working at Faith Tabernacle on Aug. 2.

SPECIAL
Continued from Page 1A
United States.” Soldiers from the 1st Battalion, 16th Infantry also watched the ceremony. It was the unit’s first visit to the school. During the school year, the unit will assist the staff with activities and events.

After the ceremony, the soldiers spent time with children. “The teachers and kids are great and I feel proud and honored that they would have us around,” Blanken said. “My grandpa would feel honored that they were willing to extend the same invitation to me.” Phyllis Gibson, school principal, said Pray and his

wife, Wanda, enjoyed being around the children. “They were like grandparents to hundreds and hundreds of kids,” Gibson said. “They always said encouraging things to children or asked them how their day went.” When it comes to Veterans Day, Gibson said it’s

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The Daily Union. Saturday, November 9, 2013 11A

Trade up to iPhone 5s ® at U.S. Cellular.
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Things we want you to know: A new 2-yr. agmt. (subject to a pro-rated $150 early termination fee for Basic Phones, modems and hotspot devices and a $350 early termination fee for Smartphones and tablets) required. $35 device act. fee and credit approval may apply. Regulatory Cost Recovery Fee applies (currently $1.57/line/month); this is not a tax or gvmt. required charge. Add. fees, taxes and terms apply and vary by svc. and eqmt. Shared Data Plan required. Offer valid in-store only at participating locations and cannot be combined. Valid for limited time only. Trade-in offer: To be eligible, iPhone 5 must power on and cannot be pin locked or iTunes locked. iPhone 5 must be in full functional working condition without any liquid damage or broken components, including, but not limited to, a cracked display or housing. Kansas Customers: In areas in which U.S. Cellular receives support from the Federal Universal Service Fund, all reasonable requests for service must be met. Unresolved questions concerning services availability can be directed to the Kansas Corporation Commission Office of Public Affairs and Consumer Protection at 1-800-662-0027. Limited-time offer. Trademarks and trade names are the property of their respective owners. ©2013 U.S. Cellular

12A

The Daily Union. Saturday, November 9, 2013

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SPORTs
In brief
Local News
The Junction City Wrestling Club is hosting a wrestling clinic on Nov. 19-21 at Junction City high school. The Clinic will be split into two groups. The session for children in kindergarden through 2nd grade will run from 6:307:25 p.m. The session for children in 3rd-6th grade will run from 7:35-8:30. The clinic will cost $10 per child. For more information, contact Kevin Joint at (785) 3754168. There will be registration for winter wrestling held Nov. 21 from 6-8:15 p.m. at the high school.

The Daily Union, Saturday, November 9, 2013

Wood makes All-Centennial League, 5B

Junction City Wrestling Club to host clinic

Opposite directions

B

Padway:

KSHSAA football district system is flawed
E THAN P ADWAY

sports.beat@thedailyunion.net
Football players across the state last night put pads on their shoulders and pulled jerseys snug on top. Then they snapped the straps on their helmets before heading out onto the field for the playoffs. Despite finishing with a 2-1 record in district play and a E THAN 6-3 overall record, P ADWAY the Junction City team did not participate in this ritual. For the second consecutive year, Junction City walked off the field in its final game victorious over rival Manhattan, only to see the Indians make the playoffs instead of them. This is a flaw in KSHSAA’s football playoff system. Teams are grouped into a district before the season starts, allowing for some districts to be comprised entirely of strong teams and others filled with weaker ones. The district system also renders the first six weeks of the season irrelevant. Those six contests might as well be preseason, as the games have no bearing on the postseason. Why should geographic pairings set before the season (years before in some cases) influence which teams advance? With only 32 teams in class 6A, the field is already limited. This is part of the problem with the current “everybody gets a trophy” mentality of trying to have as many “state champions as possible.” But with the current difference Please see District, 3B

The Junction City Middle School girls 7th grade basketball teams traveled to Eisenhower to open up the season. In the ‘A’ game, Eisenhower jumped out to a lead in the first quarter, but Junction City held them to just seven points in the second half. Still, Eisenhower won 26-8. Sarah Hallum led Junction City in scoring. The ‘B’ team had a first quarter lead but could not maintain it down the stretch, losing 20-12. Adrianna Mullins led Junction City in scoring. St. Xavier middle school teams traveled to Herrington to kick off its season. The boys lost 30-14 and the girls fell 24-11.

Middle School basketball scores

Kansas State running back John Hubert gets around West Virginia linebacker Isaiah Bruce during the second half of a game in Manhattan, Oct. 26.

Orlin Wagner • The Associated Press

Surging Kansas State looks to deliver No. 25 Texas Tech its third consecutive defeat
B Y B ETsY B LANEY

Associated Press
LUBBOCK, Texas — Texas Tech’s Kliff Kingsbury will face off against a counterpart Saturday who’s more than twice his age and has been at the helm of a Big 12 team longer than any coach. Bill Snyder, who’s in his 22nd

NCAA Basketball

Kansas freshman Brannen Greene was taken to Lawrence Memorial Hospital for evaluation and then was released Thursday after taking a blow to his lower abdomen during practice. Jayhawks coach Bill Self said that he anticipates Greene will play when No. 5 Kansas opens its regular season against Louisiana-Monroe on Friday night at Allen Fieldhouse. Greene is part of one of the most heralded recruiting classes in Self’s time in Lawrence. The 6-foot-7 guard was a four-star recruit out of Tifton, Ga., and has earned Self’s praise following his first two exhibition games for his rangy play and shooting touch. Greene had six points in 12 minutes in a win over Fort Hays State on Tuesday night.

Jayhawks’ Greene hospitalized after practice

season with Kansas State (4-4, 2-3) and has been coaching football longer than Kingsbury’s been alive, will bring a Wildcats team that’s won two straight to play against Kingsbury’s Red Raiders, who’ve lost their last two. Kingsbury, in his first year as coach, knows the 74-year-old man across the field has earned all

the accolades he’s received. “His story is one of the best in college football history,” the 34-year-old Kingsbury said. “I have the utmost respect for coach Snyder, what he’s done there, the kind of man he is and the way he runs his program. It will be an honor to be out there Saturday going against him.” Please see KSU, 5B

Culture change key to Chiefs start
B Y DAVE SKRETTA

Associated Press
KANSAS CITY, Mo. — Andy Reid is tired of all the clichid questions about fresh starts. He insists that he wasn’t burned out or in need of a break after 14 seasons leading the Philadelphia Eagles. Then again, maybe it wasn’t Reid who needed to start all over. Maybe it was the Kansas City Chiefs. They had just endured one of the most miserable years in NFL history, one that was not only a complete failure on the field but a depressing disaster away from it. From the murder-suicide involving linebacker Jovan Belcher to the two measly wins, to the dismissal of general manager Scott Pioli and coach Romeo Crennel, there was very little positive that came of last year. In fact, just about the only positive may have been this: The Chiefs were able to hire Reid, who had just been fired by the Eagles, to orchestrate a much-needed cul-

NBA

Miami Heat guard Mario Chalmers was fined $15,000 by the NBA on Friday for hitting Los Angeles Clippers forward Blake Griffin in the throat with a forearm Thursday night. The foul also was upgraded to a Flagrant Foul 2 from a common infraction. The incident occurred with 8:05 remaining in the third quarter of the Heat’s 102-97 home victory.

Heat guard Mario Chalmers fined $15,000

Kansas City Chiefs outside linebacker Tamba Hali celebrates with teammates after returning a recovered fumble into the end zone for a touchdown against the Buffalo Bills in Orchard Park, N.Y., Nov. 3.
ture change. All of a sudden, jerseys were tucked into shorts. Everybody in the office was asked to wear matching outfits. There was no wasted time, not in practice nor in meetings. There was a sense of professionalism for the first time in years. “The thing that stands out to me is he keeps it about football,” said quarterback Alex Smith, whom the Chiefs acquired not long after Reid and general manager John Dorsey came on board. Please see Chiefs, 4B

Bill Wippert • The Associated Press

Junction City’s Tanner Lueker scrambles against Manhattan in a district game on Nov. 1 in Manhattan

Ethan Padway • The Daily Union

Sporting KC reaches East finals with win
B Y S TEVE B RIsENDINE

NASCAR

Jimmie Johnson has won the pole for the penultimate race in the Chase for the Sprint Cup championship. The five-time NASCAR champion turned a lap of 139.222 mph in his Hendrick Motorsports Chevrolet to earn the top starting spot for Sunday’s race at Phoenix International Raceway.

Johnson wins pole for Phoenix

Associated Press
KANSAS CITY, Kan. — Claudio Bieler hadn’t scored since early September, and not from the run of play since mid-July. Seth Sinovic hadn’t found the net since last year’s Eastern Conference semifinals. But the Argentinian center forward and the hard-working hometown left back both came up big on Wednesday night, with clutch goals that lifted Sporting Kansas City into the East finals with a 3-1 overtime victory over the New England Revolution. Sinovic scored in the 79th minute to force the extra period, nine minutes after Dmitry Imbongo’s goal forced a 1-all tie in Wednesday’s match and gave the Revolution a 3-2 aggregate lead in the two-match series. Then, 23 minutes into overtime, Bieler — a late second-half substi-

The Daily Union wants your sports news from Geary, Riley, Dickinson, Morris, Clay and Wabaunsee counties. E-mail: sports.beat@thedailyunion.net

We want your news

Sporting KC defender Seth Sinovic jumps over New England Revolution forward Juan Agudelo during an MLS playoff match in Kansas City, Kan., Wednesday

Orlin Wagner • The Associated Press

tute — delivered the series-winner off a cross from Benny Feilhaber. “I think this game shows the character that our team has,” said Sinovic, whose only previous career goal came last year in Sporting’s East semifinal loss to Houston. “We were down two goals in New England and needed a goal to make things a little more realistic coming home, and then they tied it tonight and we needed another goal. So hopefully we can bring that to the next round.” Bieler, who entered in the 84th minute, led Sporting with 10 goals in the regular season. But the designated player’s minutes had fallen off in recent months, and he last scored on a penalty kick on Sept. 7 against Columbus. “He and I had a talk here last week,” manager Peter Vermes said. “I said to him, ‘There’s more soccer to play here. You don’t understand yet what the playoff Please see Sporting KC, 4B

2B

The Daily Union. Saturday, November 9, 2013

SCOREBOARD
TV Sportswatch
Today
10:30 a.m. FS1 — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for AdvoCare 500, at Avondale, Ariz. 11:30 a.m. FS1 — NASCAR, Nationwide Series, pole qualifying for ServiceMaster 200, at Avondale, Ariz. 1:30 p.m. FS1 — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, “Happy Hour Series,” final practice for AdvoCare 500, at Avondale, Ariz. 3 p.m. ESPN2 — NASCAR, Nationwide Series, ServiceMaster 200, at Avondale, Ariz. 1:30 a.m. ESPN2 — NHRA, qualifying for Auto Club Finals, at Pomona, Calif. (delayed tape) 8:30 p.m. HBO — Vanes Martirosyan (33-0-1) vs. Demetrius Andrade (19-0-0), for vacant WBO junior middleweight title; junior featherweights, Nonito Donaire (31-2-0) vs. Vic Darchinyan (39-5-1); champion Roman Martinez (27-1-2) vs. Mikey Garcia (32-0-0), for WBO junior lightweight title, at Corpus Christi, Texas 11 a.m. ABC — National coverage, Kansas St. at Texas Tech ESPN — Auburn at Tennessee ESPN2 — Penn St. at Minnesota FSN — TCU at Iowa St. 2 p.m. FOX — Southern Cal at California 2:30 p.m. ABC — Nebraska at Michigan or BYU at Wisconsin CBS — National coverage, Mississippi St. at Texas A&M ESPN — Nebraska at Michigan or BYU at Wisconsin NBCSN — James Madison at New Hampshire 2:45 p.m. FSN — Tulsa at East Carolina 3 p.m. FS1 — Kansas at Oklahoma St. NBCSN — Cornell at Dartmouth 6 p.m. ESPN — Teams TBA ESPN2 — Houston at UCF FOX — Texas at West Virginia 7 p.m. CBS — National coverage, LSU at Alabama 7:07 p.m. ABC — Notre Dame at Pittsburg 9 p.m. ESPN — UCLA at Arizona 9:15 p.m. ESPN2 — Fresno St. at Wyoming GOLF noon TGC — PGA Tour, The McGladrey Classic, third round, at St. Simons Island, Ga. 2:30 a.m. TGC — European PGA Tour, Turkish Airlines Open, final round, at Antalya, Turkey 3:55 a.m. NBCSN — Premier League, West Bromwich at Chelsea 11:30 a.m. NBC — Premier League, West Ham at Norwich 1:30 p.m. NBC — MLS, playoffs, conference championships, leg 1, Houston at Kansas City

South
Indianapolis Tennessee Houston Jacksonville Cincinnati Cleveland Baltimore Pittsburgh Kansas City Denver San Diego Oakland W L T 6 2 0 4 4 0 2 6 0 0 8 0 Pct .750 .500 .250 .000 Pct .667 .444 .375 .250 PF 214 173 146 86 PF 217 172 168 156 PA 155 167 221 264 PA 166 197 172 208 PA 111 218 174 199

Sunday
2 p.m. ESPN — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, AdvoCare 500, at Avondale, Ariz. 6 p.m. ESPN2 — NHRA, Auto Club Finals, at Pomona, Calif. (same-day tape) 12:30 p.m. NBC — ISU, Grand Prix: Skate Japan, at Tokyo (same-day tape) noon TGC — PGA Tour, The McGladrey Classic, final round, at St. Simons Island, Ga. 7 a.m. FS1 — MotoGP World Championship, Gran Premio de la Comunitat Valenciana, at Valencia, Spain noon CBS — Regional coverage, doubleheader FOX — Regional coverage 3 p.m. FOX — Regional coverage 3:25 p.m. CBS — Regional coverage, doubleheader game 7 p.m. NBC — Dallas at New Orleans 5:55 a.m. NBCSN — Premier League, Newcastle at Tottenham 8 a.m. NBCSN — Premier League, Manchester City at Sunderland 10:05 a.m. NBCSN — Premier League, Arsenal at Manchester United 2:30 p.m. NBC — Women’s national teams, exhibition, United States vs. Brazil, at Orlando, Fla. 8 p.m. ESPN — MLS, playoffs, conference championships, leg 1, teams TBD 8 a.m. ESPN2 — ATP World Tour Finals, semifinal, at London 2 p.m. ESPN2 — ATP World Tour Finals, semifinal, at London

AUTO RACING

AUTO RACING

North
W L T 6 3 0 4 5 0 3 5 0 2 6 0

FIGURE SKATING GOLF

Oakland at Houston, noon N.Y. Jets at Buffalo, noon Atlanta at Tampa Bay, noon Detroit at Pittsburgh, noon Washington at Philadelphia, noon Cleveland at Cincinnati, noon Arizona at Jacksonville, noon San Diego at Miami, 3:05 p.m. Minnesota at Seattle, 3:25 p.m. San Francisco at New Orleans, 3:25 p.m. Green Bay at N.Y. Giants, 3:25 p.m. Kansas City at Denver, 7:30 p.m. Open: Dallas, St. Louis

Friday’s Sports Transactions
MLB
National League
NEW YORK METS — signed RHP Joel Carreno and INF/OF Anthony Seratelli to minor league contracts. NBA — Suspended Dallas G-F Vince Carter one game throwing an elbow and making contact with the head of Oklahoma City C Steven Adams during Wednesday’s game. NFL — Fined Washington LB London Fletcher and Tennessee DT Jurell Casey $15,750 and Tennessee S Bernard Pollard $10,000 for their actions during last week’s game. BUFFALO BILLS — Released WR Brad Smith from injured reserve. TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS — Placed RB Doug Martin on injured reserve. Signed LB Ka’lial Glaud from the practice squad. ANAHEIM DUCKS — Assigned G Igor Bobkov and D Stefan Wang from Norfolk (AHL) to Utah (ECHL). DALLAS STARS — Recalled D Aaron Rome from Texas (AHL). Loaned D Kevin Connauton to Texas for a conditioning assignment. DETROIT RED WINGS — Recalled C Luke Glendening and D Xavier Ouellet from Grand Rapids (AHL). Assigned D Adam Almquist to Grand Rapids. EDMONTON OILERS — Traded D Ladislav Smid and G Olivier Roy to the Calgary Flames for C Roman Horak and G Laurent Brossoit. FLORIDA PANTHERS — Fired coach Kevin Dineen and assistant coaches Gord Murphy and Craig Ramsey. Named Peter Horachek interim coach and Brian Skrudland and John Madden assistant coaches. MONTREAL CANADIENS — Assigned D Greg Pateryn to Hamilton (AHL). OTTAWA SENATORS — Reassigned G Nathan Lawson to Binghamton (AHL). WASHINGTON CAPITALS — Signed LW Jason Chimera to a two-year contract extension. THOROUGHBRED AFTERCARE ALLIANCE — Named James Hastie exective director. NCAA — Suspended Rutgers men’s basketball F Junior Etou six games for accepting impermissible benefits from a third party from overseas. EASTERN MICHIGAN — Fired football coach Ron English. Named Stan Parrish interim coach. MINNESOTA — Suspended C Maurice Walker for six games for a violation of university policy.

West
W L T 9 0 0 7 1 0 4 4 0 3 5 0 Pct PF 1.000 215 .875 343 .500 192 .375 146

Monday, Nov. 18
New England at Carolina, 7:40 p.m.

NBA

BOXING

MOTORSPORTS

NFC
East
Dallas Philadelphia Washington N.Y. Giants New Orleans Carolina Atlanta Tampa Bay Detroit Chicago Green Bay Minnesota Seattle San Francisco Arizona St. Louis ——— W L T 5 4 0 4 5 0 3 6 0 2 6 0 Pct .556 .444 .333 .250 Pct .750 .625 .250 .000 Pct .625 .625 .625 .222 Pct .889 .750 .500 .333 PF 257 225 230 141 PF 216 204 176 124 PF 217 240 232 220 PF 232 218 160 186 PA 209 231 287 223 PA 146 106 218 190 PA 197 226 185 279 PA 149 145 174 226

BCS Standings (from 11/3/13)
Record (as of 9/8/13)
8- 0 8- 0 8- 1 8- 0 8- 1 8- 0 8- 1 8- 1 8- 1 7- 2 7- 1 7- 2 7- 2 7- 1 7- 2 8- 0 8- 1 9- 0 6- 2 7- 1 6- 0 6- 2 7- 2 6- 2 7- 2 1 . A l a b a ma 2 . Fl o r i d a St . 3 . O rego n 4 . O h i o St . 5 . Sta nfo rd 6 . B ayl o r 7 . C l e m s on 8 . M i s s o uri 9 . A u b u r n 1 0 . O k l a h oma 1 1 . M i a mi 1 2 . So u t h Carolina 1 3 . L SU 1 4 . O k l a h oma St . 1 5 . Texa s A &M 1 6 . Fres no St . 2 7 . M i c h igan St . 1 8 . N. Il l inois 1 9 . UC L A 2 0 . L o u i sv ille 2 1 . UC F 2 2 . A r i zo na St . 2 3 . No t re D ame 2 4 . W i s consin 2 5 . Texa s Tech

NFL

NFL

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

South
W L T 6 2 0 5 3 0 2 6 0 0 8 0

NHL

SOCCER

North
W L T 5 3 0 5 3 0 5 3 0 2 7 0

West
W L T 8 1 0 6 2 0 4 4 0 3 6 0

AP Top 25
Record Pts Pv 1. Alabama (52) 8-0 1,491 1 2. Oregon (2) 8-1 1,418 2 3. Florida St. (6) 8-0 1,409 3 4. Ohio St. 9-0 1,315 4 5. Baylor 8-0 1,234 5 6. Stanford 8-1 1,214 6 7. Auburn 8-1 1,082 8 8. Clemson 8-1 1,059 9 9. Missouri 8-1 956 10 10. LSU 7-2 863 11 11. Texas A&M 7-2 861 12 12. Oklahoma 7-2 816 13 13. South Carolina 7-2 769 14 14. Miami 7-1 737 7 15. Oklahoma St. 7-1 662 18 16. UCLA 6-2 515 17 17. Fresno St. 8-0 493 16 18. Michigan St. 8-1 478 24 19. UCF 6-1 472 19 20. Louisville 7-1 385 20 21. Wisconsin 6-2 342 22 22. N. Illinois 9-0 322 21 23. Arizona St. 6-2 197 25 24. Notre Dame 7-2 164 NR 25. Texas Tech 7-2 102 15 Others receiving votes: Texas 34, Georgia 32, BYU 28, Mississippi 17, Houston 9, Minnesota 7, Michigan 6, Washington 6, Ball St. 4, Duke 1

TENNIS

Thursday’s Game
Minnesota 34, Washington 27

Sunday’s Games
Detroit at Chicago, noon Philadelphia at Green Bay, noon Jacksonville at Tennessee, noon Cincinnati at Baltimore, noon St. Louis at Indianapolis, noon Seattle at Atlanta, noon Oakland at N.Y. Giants, noon Buffalo at Pittsburgh, noon Carolina at San Francisco, 3:05 p.m. Denver at San Diego, 3:25 p.m. Houston at Arizona, 3:25 p.m. Dallas at New Orleans, 7:30 p.m. Open: Cleveland, Kansas City, N.Y. Jets, New England

1 p.m. FS1 — Big East Conference, championship, teams TBD, at Milwaukee 3:30 p.m. FS1 — Big 12 Conference, championship, teams TBD, at Kansas City, Mo.

WOMEN’S COLLEGE SOCCER

HORSE RACING COLLEGE

SOCCER

NFL
AFC
East
New England N.Y. Jets Miami Buffalo W L 7 2 5 4 4 4 3 6 T 0 0 0 0 Pct .778 .556 .500 .333 PF 234 169 174 189 PA 175 231 187 236

Monday’s Game
Miami at Tampa Bay, 7:40 p.m.

Thursday, Nov. 14
Indianapolis at Tennessee, 7:25 p.m.

Sunday, Nov. 17
Baltimore at Chicago, noon

New Texas AD says no changes for changes’ sake
B Y J IM VERTUNO

Associated Press
AUSTIN, Texas — New Texas athletic director Steve Patterson said Thursday he doesn’t intend to “make change just for the sake of making change” at the nation’s wealthiest athletic department and he didn’t discuss specific Longhorns’ sports during his job interview. “I don’t see it as a situation where we need a dramatic turnaround,” Patterson said at his introductory news conference on campus. “I don’t anticipate monstrous changes to the department.” Patterson doesn’t yet have a contract and won’t until at least next week when the university’s board of regents is expected to approve him as the replacement for DeLoss Dodds, who built Texas into one of the most powerful athletic departments in the country over the last 32 years. “This is a premier program, it has been for decades,” Patterson said. “We want to compete for championships, day in and day out.” Patterson inherits a department that has struggled to win at the level fans expect of a program so rich with resources. Mack Brown’s football team has fallen back into the pack in the Big 12 after playing for the 2009 national championship. Men’s basketball had its first losing season since 1997-1998. And baseball, a perennial power, missed the Big 12 tournament last season. Brown, basketball coach Rick Barnes and baseball coach Augie Garrido all have been at Texas more than 15 years and their recent struggles have led to speculation their jobs are on the line. Patterson noted Texas

has “very successful coaches.” When asked what he sees as his biggest challenge, Patterson said he wants to “take some time to evaluate the culture, the people that are here, the way the organization is heading .. I don’t see this as an organization that is over the ditch.” Patterson met with department staff Thursday morning and planned to meet with coaches in the afternoon. Patterson, 55, was hired away from Arizona State, where he had led the Sun Devils athletic department for less than two years. Prior to that, he had executive roles with the Houston Rockets and Portland Trail Blazers in the NBA and the Houston Texans in the NFL. He also earned his undergraduate and law degrees from Texas. “It’s nice to be home,” Patterson said. “(Texas) is a great brand. It’s a great lifechanging place.” Patterson will find Texas a challenge in ways beyond the wins and losses. Although respected, the school’s rivals have sometimes felt Texas carried too much weight in conference decisions. How Patterson maintains relationships with the Big 12 and its members will be watched closely. Former women’s track coach Bev Kearney, who was forced to resign after revelations of a romantic relationship with one of her former athletes, has filed state federal discrimination complaints and has threatened to sue the university. Patterson’s boss, school President Bill Powers, is in the middle of his own fight with some regents who want to replace him. Three regents, including Steve Hicks, one of the members of the advisory committee that interviewed Patterson, were involved in efforts last

January to gauge Alabama coach Nick Saban’s potential interest in coming to Texas. Texas fans also will be eager to know if the Longhorns will resume the regular-season rivalry with Texas A&M, which broke up in 2011 when the Aggies left the Big 12 for the SEC. And Patterson will also have to study where to build a new basketball arena amid plans for a new medical school. And it won’t be long before it will be time to negotiate a new contract for the annual rivalry football against Oklahoma in Dallas. That game is scheduled to be played at the Cotton Bowl through 2020 and the schools will again have to decide whether to keep it there or break tradition by either moving to another neutral field or making it a homeand-home series.

Steve Patterson (right) reaches out to shake hands with University President Bill Powers, after he was introduced as the new Athletic Director at the University of Texas in Austin, Texas, Thursday.

Deborah Cannon • Associated Press/Austin American-Statesman

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The Daily Union. Saturday, November 9, 2013

3B

SPORTS

No. 15 Oklahoma State trying not to look past Kansas
Associated Press
STILLWATER, Okla. — Nearly every aspect of No. 15 Oklahoma State’s game seemed to jell during an impressive 52-34 win over No. 25 Texas Tech last week. The next challenge for the Cowboys (7-1, 4-1 Big 12) is to maintain that intensity Saturday when lowly Kansas (2-6, 0-5) visits Stillwater. They’ll need to avoid looking past the Jayhawks, with the Big 12 teams of Texas, No. 5 Baylor and No. 12 Oklahoma next on their schedule. Along with a high-scoring offense, the Cowboys’ defense is ranked among the Big 12’s best in nearly every category. But they can’t get complacent. “In order for us to reach our goal, which is to have a chance to win a conference championship, we certainly have to win this week,” OSU coach Mike Gundy said. “I’m hoping that the maturity we have in our room, that’s shown up in the last month, will help us.” Meanwhile, Kansas is trying to salvage what could still be a promising season. “This team will be remembered by what happens in the next four games,” Kansas coach Charlie Weis said. “We’re 2-6 right now. If we end up 2-10, it’s not going to be very good, is it? 3-9? A little bit better. 4-8? OK, that shows signs. 5-7? OK, things are getting better. 6-6? They start building a statue. But that really is the perspective.” Here are five things to look for when Oklahoma State goes for its 22nd straight win at home against an unranked opponent: 1. EX-JAYHAWK: Cowboys senior cornerback Tyler Patmon faces his former team. After starting 32 games the last three years for Kansas, Patmon graduated and opted to enroll at OSU for one final year of eligibility. “He’s been a really big-impact player,” Gundy said. “We brought him in here to add some depth to our secondary, and he’s essentially a starter.” 2. THIRD-QUARTER BLUES: The Jayhawks have been outscored 69-31 in the third quarter this season, with several opponents breaking open close games en route to big wins. That happened against Texas last week, Oklahoma and TCU. “When the fans or when everyone else wants to harp on the negative,” Weis said, “what you have to do is show them a whole bunch of good plays and say, ‘Now that’s you.”’ 3. SPECIAL DELIVERY: Oklahoma State senior Josh Stewart returned a punt 46 yards last week, setting up a key Cowboy touchdown in the third quarter. Stewart has already returned two punts for touchdowns and had another called back because of a penalty. “Our punt return unit has got so much confidence,” said Stewart, who leads the nation with 364 punt return yards. “We know it can change the game at any moment.” And while having four teams from each district qualify would increase the chances of a playoff rematch, imagine the excitement of teams gearing up for a second opportunity against a school. Some might argue this will be too much travel. However, those detractors should realize that with next season’s new district alignment, all the other teams in Junction City’s district will be from Wichita. This four district solution seems like the best option, as it should theoretically increase the level of competitiveness in the playoffs. That is, until people begin to realize 6A and 5A really should be combined. But of course none of these changes will ever pass, leaving schools left to make the best of a less-than-ideal situation. At the end of the day, Junction City had a chance to make the playoffs and failed to knot up the score against Topeka High. The Blue Jays didn’t come through, and must sit back, watching the rest of the playoffs wondering what could’ve been. At least Junction City possesses the Silver Trophy for one more year.

Kansas coach Charlie Weis talks with receiver Rodriguez Coleman after he was injured during the second half against Texas, Saturday in Austin, Texas.
4. PIERSON PLAYS?: The Jayhawks top receiver Tony Pierson should return this week after missing three games with a concussion. He dressed last week but didn’t play because he hadn’t practiced yet. Pierson, who still leads the team with 21 receptions and 327 yards, practiced this week. “I’m hoping he’s full-go this week,” Weis said. 5. JUST GO FOR IT: Twice against Texas Tech, the Cowboys faced fourth down situations from inside the 3-yard line. Instead of taking the easy field goal points, they went for it and scored touchdowns.

Eric Gay • The Associated Press

DISTRICT
Continued from Page 1B
between the largest (Wichita East, 2,258) and smallest (Overland Park-Blue Valley West, 1,357) schools in 6A being more than 900 students, it might be hard to convince many people the 6A and 5A schools should merge. And with teams not playing an even number of games against class opponents, some would argue it wouldn’t be fair to take overall records. Especially when some schools travel across state borders for games, making it harder to judge the strength of schedule. What about combining districts to create four made up of eight teams each? This would give each team seven district games, and allow cross-class rivalries to remain with the two open games on the schedule. And seven district games allows more of the regular season to impact the playoffs. With so many games in common, teams would have a better feeling for opponents.

AP source: Dolphins’ Martin to meet with NFL investigator
B Y S TEVEN WINE

Associated Press
DAVIE, Fla. — Miami Dolphins tackle Jonathan Martin will meet late next week in Los Angeles with the NFL’s special investigator to discuss allegations in the team’s harassment scandal, a person familiar with the situation said Friday. The person confirmed the upcoming meeting to The Associated Press on condition of anonymity because the league and team haven’t announced the details of the investigation. Meeting with Martin will be Ted Wells, a senior partner in a New York law firm with experience in sports cases. Wells was appointed Wednesday by NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell to investigate possible misconduct in the Dolphins’ workplace and prepare a report that will be made public. Dolphins guard Richie Incognito was suspended in the wake of allegations by Martin, who is with his family in California to undergo counseling for emotional issues. Wells is investigating whether Incognito harassed or bullied Martin, and whether their teammates and the organization mishandled the matter. Incognito also arrived in Los Angeles on Friday on a flight from Miami, WPLGTV in Miami reported. His agent, David Dunn, is based in Southern California. There were no plans for Incognito to

Reid, Ryan rocking in AFC
B Y ROb M AADDI

Associated Press
Andy Reid can’t lose. Chip Kelly can’t win at home. Tom Coughlin turned out to be the New York coach on the hot seat while Rex Ryan’s job seems more secure. There are veteran coaches enjoying a resurgent year and others on a downward slope. Rookie coaches are having varying degrees of success in their first year in the NFL. Gus Bradley is winless in Jacksonville, but Marc Trestman has Chicago in a three-way for first place in the NFC North. The biggest story involving coaches has been their health following scary incidents last weekend. Houston’s Gary Kubiak had a mini-stroke on the field and Denver’s John Fox needed heart surgery after feeling dizzy on the golf course. Here’s a Pick 6 of buzzworthy coaches halfway through the NFL season: ANDY REID: Bounced out of Philadelphia after the Eagles went 4-12 last season, Reid is 9-0 in Kansas City. It’s a remarkable turnaround for the Chiefs, who were 2-14 in 2012. Big Red had a winning resume when he arrived in Kansas City, having led the Eagles to nine playoff appearances, six division titles, five NFC championship games and one Super Bowl in 14 seasons. But this has to be his best coaching job yet. Reid inherited a decent roster that returned four Pro Bowl players on a defense that’s been dominant. He acquired quarterback Alex Smith to a run an offense that’s been steady. Reid lost favor with fans in Philly because he didn’t win the Big One. Now, he’s got a chance to do it sooner than anyone expected in Kansas City. CHIP KELLY: Lured away from Oregon to replace Reid in Philadelphia, Kelly invigorated the organization, players and fans with new ideas, a new approach and new philosophy. His innovative, up-tempo offense got off to a fast start before injuries to quarterbacks Michael Vick and Nick Foles slowed the Eagles (4-5) down. Foles, however, rebounded from an awful performance with a record-tying seven touchdown passes last week and the Eagles are only one game back in a weak NFC East. It’s certainly a bonus for a team that was supposed to be rebuilding. Kelly, though, has come under intense scrutiny for questionable playcalling and strange decisions. He’s clearly learning on the job against opponents far tougher than

any he faced in the Pac-12 Conference. TOM COUGHLIN: Despite leading the New York Giants to two Super Bowl titles in the previous six seasons, Coughlin was seemingly in trouble after an 0-6 start. Coughlin made sure to keep the team together through its struggles, and he’s highly regarded enough that he’s probably not going anywhere. Eli Manning, a turnover machine in the six losses, hasn’t thrown a pick in the last two games, helping the Giants win two in a row. Coming off a bye, they’re somehow still alive in a division in which only Dallas (5-4) has a winning record. REX RYAN: The new Rex Ryan may be a better coach than the old brash, boastful guy who led the New York Jets to consecutive AFC championship games in his first two seasons. Ryan toned down his bravado, and the focus has shifted to his football team instead of his latest outrageous comment. With rookie Geno Smith under center, the Jets are 5-4 and in position to make a playoff push. The offense has been inconsistent with the up-and-down Smith leading the way and injuries limiting the receiving corps. But Ryan’s defense has been outstanding despite losing its best player, traded-away cornerback Darrelle Revis. GREG SCHIANO: Since a 6-3 start with the Tampa Bay Buccaneers as a rookie coach last year, Schiano has lost 13 of 14. The Bucs have a shot at going 0-16, but they’re not even the worst team in Florida. The Jaguars also are 0-8 and losing uglier games. Schiano botched quarterback Josh Freeman’s benching, and eventually released the former first-round pick. Many wonder if he’s another college coach out of his element in the pros. There are questions about whether he’s lost the locker room, and fans have been calling for his ouster. BILL BELICHICK: Leading these New England Patriots to an AFC East title might be Belichick’s top coaching accomplishment. That’s saying a lot for a three-time Super Bowl champion who once guided the Patriots to a 16-0 record. Sure, Belichick still has Tom Brady. But that’s about it. Brady’s receivers probably wouldn’t start for any other team, and he just got Rob Gronkowski back. The defense has been decimated by injuries to key players. Vince Wilfork and Jerod Mayo are gone for the season, and top cornerback Aqib Talib has been sidelined nearly a month. Yet, the Patriots are 7-2 and heading toward a 10th division title in 11 years.

meet with Martin, two people familiar with the situation told the AP on condition of anonymity because the NFL investigation is ongoing. Incognito has long been regarded as among the NFL’s dirtiest players, and has had brushes with the law. A police report that surfaced Thursday said a female volunteer at a Dolphins charity golf tournament in May 2012 complained that Incognito harassed her. According to the report filed in the Miami suburb of Aventura, the woman said Incognito touched her inappropriately with his golf club, leaned close to her as if dancing and then emptied bottled water in her face. Incognito was not charged. The Dolphins declined to comment Friday. The Dolphins (4-4) will play for the first time since the scandal broke Monday night at Tampa Bay (0-8). At least 75 reporters and cameramen tracking the case were in the locker room after Thursday’s practice, but defensive end Cameron Wake said the scrutiny won’t prevent the team from playing well. “In the locker room this isn’t an issue,” Wake said. “We talk about football, we talk about making plays, stunts, tackling, catching the ball, whatever it may be. To me it’s kind of silly. I’m in here trying to talk about football, and everybody wants to talk about something else.” The team had Friday off.

Miami Dolphins tackle Jonathan Martin watches from the sidelines during a game against the Jacksonville Jaguars, in Miami on Dec. 16, 2012.

Wilfredo Lee • The Associated Press

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The Daily Union. Saturday, November 9, 2013

SPORTS

Transfers again expected to have a big impact on season
B Y J OHN M ARSHALL

Associated Press
Even casual college basketball fans know about this year’s crop of fantastic freshmen. Top-ranked Kentucky has a starting five and more, led by potential lottery picks Julius Randle and Wayne Harrison. Aaron Gordon and RondaeHollis Jefferson are expected to play big roles at No. 6 Arizona, Jabari Parker could be a star at No. 4 Duke and Andrew Wiggins at No. 5 Kansas could be the best of the bunch playing alongside fellow freshman Wayne Seldon. Those guys could be great, but at this point, the season hasn’t even started, so their impact is all still based upon potential. There are a group of newcomers who do have a proven track record: Transfers. College basketball has been filled with good players transferring to new teams and this season will be no different. And while they may not have the profile of some of these stars-in-waiting freshmen, but some of them could have a bigger impact than some of their younger counterparts. Here are a few to keep an eye on for the 2013-14 season: T.J. MCCONNELL, GUARD, ARIZONA: The Wildcats made it to the Sweet 16 last season without a true point guard. Mark Lyons was a good player, but more of a shooting guard filling in at the point. McConnell gives them that point guard. The heady, gritty junior

Kansas City Chiefs Dexter McCluster runs with the ball against the Buffalo Bills in Orchard Park, N.Y. Nov. 3.

Bill Wippert • The Associated Press

CHIEFs
Continued from Page 1A
“He created a healthy environment,” Smith explained. “There are a lot of situations you have to go through to build relationships, but he’s created a healthy environment to come in and focus on football every single day. He’s done a great job of doing that.” Indeed, what was once a volatile working environment has become serene. What was once a toxic place to practice and play has become energized and enthusiastic. What was once a 2-14 team is 9-0 heading into its week off. “The team has been through so much the last couple years,” linebacker Justin Houston said, “so we can withstand a lot of things.” The reclamation of the Chiefs may have begun with a culture change, but it took some savvy moves by Dorsey and some brilliant coaching by Reid to make it work. Along with acquiring Smith, the Chiefs selected right tackle Eric Fisher with the first pick in the draft. They bolstered their defensive backfield by signing Sean Smith and Dunta Robinson, and plugged other holes with guys such as defensive end Mike DeVito — not flashy, just effective. But the real genius behind Dorsey’s work has been seen in guys such as cornerback Marcus Cooper, who was two picks away from Mr. Irrelevant. He was waived by the 49ers and snatched up by the Chiefs, and he’s developed into one of the best feel-good stories in all of football this season. Tight end Sean McGrath was similarly picked off the scrap heap. “That’s all John,” Reid said. “He’s done a good job of finding talent wherever he can.” Once the talent was on hand, Reid began molding it into shape. The Chiefs offense evolved into

one that relies heavily on the short passing game, and is predicated on Smith playing mistake-free. The defense is no longer the read-andreact favored by Crennel but a blitzing, exotic and downright nasty group led by coordinator Bob Sutton. What’s been spit out is a team that has joined the 1977 Falcons as the only ones in NFL history to allow 17 points or fewer in each of their first nine games. They’re a team that’s matched the 2003 Chiefs for the best start in franchise history. They’re a team that for a while was on pace to shatter the NFL record for sacks in a season. “Confidence is constantly building,” safety Kendrick Lewis said. There’s perhaps no better example of how confident the Chiefs have become than the fourth quarter, when they’re outscoring opponents 70-17. In fact, they’ve given teams 20 possessions with a chance to tie or take the lead in the fourth quarter and yielded just three points. That’s how you close out wins in the NFL. There are detractors that say the Chiefs have played a soft schedule, and that an offense that only managed three field goals in a win over Buffalo will be their downfall. They argue that the Chiefs are the worst 9-0 team in NFL history, and that the crazy numbers they’re putting up — the 23 takeaways, the plus-15 turnover differential — are all a mirage. But the Chiefs know that their finishing stretch includes two highprofile showdowns against the Broncos, along with games against the Chargers, Colts and Redskins. There will be plenty of chances to prove that they’re for real. “We’ve been through a lot, on and off the field last year, and this year is a big testament to our character and what we stand for,” linebacker Derrick Johnson said. “And all that stuff we’ve been through in the past is helping us now, keeping us humble.”

sat at last season after transferring from Duquesne and already has chemistry with Arizona’s returning players after practicing with the team last season. He’s a pass-first point guard who shoots well and may be the best perimeter defender this side of Ohio State’s Aaron Craft. MIKE MOSER, FORWARD, OREGON: The rugged forward was one of the best big men in the West as a sophomore, averaging 14 points and 10.5 rebounds with UNLV in 201112. He was plagued by injuries last season and will be allowed to play immediately for the Ducks after completing his undergraduate degree at UNLV. Moser should help Oregon offset the loss of Arsalan Kazemi and give the Ducks some frontcourt help on a team that has superb guards. RODNEY HOOD, GUARD, DUKE: The Blue Devils already have a deep roster and one of the best incoming freshmen in Parker. Even on a team like that, Hood should have a big impact. The 6-8 swingman sat out last season after transferring from Mississippi State and gives the Blue Devils a multidimensional player who can play the point, shooting guard and both forward spots. He averaged 10.8 points and 4.8 rebounds at Mississippi State in 2011-12. TARIK BLACK, FORWARD, KANSAS: Another instance of the rich getting richer. Black graduated from Memphis, so will be eligible to play right away, and gives

coach Bill Self some added beef and leadership to go with a deep roster that includes Wiggins. Black was mostly a backup at Memphis, starting five of 32 games last season, shooting nearly 59 percent while averaging 8.1 points and 4.8 rebounds. Black never quite lived up to his blue-chip status coming out of high school, but could be a good addition to an already talented team. JOSH DAVIS, FORWARD, SAN DIEGO STATE: Davis has yet to play a game for the Aztecs, but is already drawing comparisons to former SDSU star Kawhi Leonard. That may be a stretch this early in the process — Leonard is in the NBA, playing for the San Antonio Spurs now — but there’s little doubt Davis will be a big contributor. The 6-8 senior was a dominating force inside for Tulane last season, averaging 17.6 points and 10.7 rebounds, which was eighth nationally. EVAN GORDON, GUARD, INDIANA: Gordon played one season for Arizona State after transferring from Liberty and never completely meshed with the Sun Devils. He averaged 10.1 points per game, but often scored in bunches or hardly at all. As a graduate, he will be eligible to play for the Hoosiers right away and give them a veteran presence on young team. Gordon, the younger brother of NBA player Eric Gordon, can score — he scored 29 points against Sacramento State and 28 against USC last season — and could fill in at point guard for Indiana.

Kansas forward Tarik Black, then with Memphis, jumps for a dunk during practice on March 15, 2012 in Columbus, Ohio. Black graduated from Memphis, so he will be eligible to play right away, and gives University of Kansas coach Bill Self some added beef and leadership to go with a deep roster.

Tony Dejak • Associated Press

SPORTING KC
Continued from Page 1B
environment is like, but the opportunities are going to come and you’re going to stick one away for us, maybe two, and they’re going to be big goals.’ He is what he is. He’s a goal-scorer, and it’s great to see him get his confidence on that goal because we need him down the stretch here.” Defender Aurelien Collin also scored for Sporting, who will open the conference finals against Houston on Saturday. Collin knocked in a deflection in the 41st minute for his second goal of the postseason, but Dimitry Imbongo’s goal, a free kick in the 70th minute tied Wednesday’s leg at 1 and put the Revolution up 3-2 on aggreOrlin Wagner • The Associated Press gate. Sporting finished with a Sporting KC defender Aurelien Collin and New England forward 32-5 advantage in shots and Dimitry Imbongo go up for the ball in Kansas City, Wednesday. could have put in one more goal late in overtime, but Graham Zusi hit the crossANHATTAN HOE EPAIR bar with Revolution keeper Matt Reis injured outside of REPAIRING the penalty area. Shoes • Luggage • Backpacks “We tried, and I felt we Boots • Purses • Leather Coats had a couple chances here and there,” New England Ball Gloves coach Jay Heaps said. “We were hoping to get to penal800-776-1193 ties because we were hang216 S. 4th St • VFW Plaza • Manhattan ing on and we thought we 8-5 Mon.-Fri. • Closed Sat. & Sun. had the advantage there.”

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SPORTS KSU
Continued from Page 1B
Snyder, who would get his 175th victory with a win over the Red Raiders, remembers his first meeting with Kingsbury. It was in Manhattan, Kan., in 2000 when Kingsbury was the starting quarterback under former Red Raiders coach Mike Leach. Kansas State (4-4, 2-3) won 28-23. “He seemed like a pleasant young guy, bright as a quarterback,” Snyder said. “I thought he was a good leader, so if somebody said at the time he would get into coaching, that wouldn’t have surprised me.” The young coach who treats his players more like peers — while Snyder is more of a grandfatherly figure to his players — said the No. 25 Red Raiders (7-2, 4-2) will need to be on their toes in every facet of the game. “All three phases are going to be wellcoached, and they’re not going to give you anything,” Kingsbury said. “It’s going to be one of those games where you have to make the play and take it, because there won’t be any cheap ones.” Here are five things to watch when Kansas State plays Texas Tech: TURNOVER TORRENT: The Red Raiders are tied for sixth worst in the nation with 22 turnovers in nine games, 14 interceptions and eight fumbles. Kansas State is not far behind with nine

Texas Tech’s DeAndre Washington looks for more yards around Oklahoma State’s Ashton Lampkin in Lubbock, Texas, Nov. 2.

Stephen Spillman • Lubbock Avalanche-Journal/Associated Press

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interceptions and nine fumbles in eight games to tie for ninth worst. MUSICAL QBs: The Wildcats have two QBs and they use them both. Jake Waters is the better thrower, while Daniel Sams is the better rusher. It’s taken some time but the duo have found a rhythm. Now, the key is “scoring whenever we get to the red zone,” Sams said. “We cannot walk away with field goals.” RED RAIDERS DEFENSE: The Red Raiders defense will likely be without four starters — DL Dartwan Bush, LB Terrance Bullitt, and safeties J.J. Gaines and Tre Porter. Three of the four are senior, multi-year starters. “Our young guys have to step up,” Kingsbury said. “When they’re put in position to make plays, they have to make plays. So there are no excuses.” The past two games Texas Tech has given up 288 and 277 yards rushing in its only losses and will face two of the Big 12’s top 10 rushers in Sams (74.5 yards per game) and senior RB John Hubert (68.6 ypg). REBOUNDING FROM LOSSES: Kingsbury isn’t worried about his team’s morale after back-to-back losses. He says his Red Raiders have yet to show their potential. “I’ve said all along, we haven’t played our best game, and I think that’s what keeps this group excited. When we do put it together, we can be pretty good.” BOWLING WILDCATS? Wildcats WR Tyler Lockett says teammates are tired of losing games and of things not going Kansas State’s way. They need a win Saturday and another, either at TCU, at OU or at home against Kansas to be bowl eligible. “I think that everyone is starting the see that the storm is finally passing and that we see everything that we are capable of doing,” he said.

Wood named honorable mention All-Centenial League

Junction City senior Alex Wood saves a shot by Washburn Rural at regionals on Oct. 23 in Manhattan. Wood was selected as an honorable mention AllCentenial League for her accomplishments in 2013

Ethan Padway • The Daily Union

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238-2647

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785-776-7799
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IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF GEARY COUNTY, KANSAS The Daily Union. Saturday, November 2013 CIVIL 9, DEPARTMENT ! Nationstar Mortgage LLC Plaintiff, vs. Candida L. Samek, and Donald G. Samek, et al., Defendants NOTICE OF SUIT ! STATE OF KANSAS to the above named Defendants and The Un known Heirs, executors, devisees, trustees, creditors, and assigns of any deceased defendants; the unknown spouses of any defendants; the unknown officers, successors, trustees, creditors and assigns of any defendants that are existing, dissolved or dormant corporations; the unknown executors, administrators, devisees, trustees, creditors, successors and assigns of any defendants that are or were partners or in partnership; and the unknown guardians, conservators and trustees of any defendants that are minors or are under any legal disability and all other person who are or may be con cerned: ! !!!!!!!!!!! YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Petition for Mortgage Foreclosure has been filed in the Court of Geary County, KanView the most recent District sas by Nationstar Mortgage LLC, mugshots from the area. praying for foreclosure of certain real Check them out at property legally described as follows: ! LOT THREE (3), BLOCK ONE (1), REPLATTED AND EXPANDED UNIT NO. ONE (1), HIGHLAND ADDITION TO JUNCTION CITY, [GEARY COUNTY] KANSAS.! Tax Public Notices 310 ID Public Notices 310 No. 1-00020 ! IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF for a judgment against defendants GEARY COUNTY, KANSAS and any other interested parties and, CIVIL DEPARTMENT unless otherwise served by personal ! or mail service of summons, the time Nationstar Mortgage LLC in which you have to plead to the PePlaintiff, tition for Foreclosure in the District vs. Court of Geary County Kansas will Candida L. Samek, and Donald G. expire on December 9, 2013.! If you Samek, et al., fail to plead, judgment and decree Defendants will be entered in due course upon the request of plaintiff. NOTICE OF SUIT ! ! STATE OF KANSAS to the above MILLSAP & SINGER, LLC named Defendants and The Un - By: Chad R. Doornink, #23536!!!! known Heirs, executors, devisees, cdoornink@msfirm.com trustees, creditors, and assigns of Travis Gardner, #25662!!!!!!!!!!!!!! any deceased defendants; the un- tgardner@msfirm.com known spouses of any defendants; 11460 Tomahawk Creek Parkway, the unknown officers, successors, Ste 300 trustees, creditors and assigns of Leawood, KS 66211!! any defendants that are existing, dis- (913) 339-9132 solved or dormant corporations; the (913) 339-9045 (fax) unknown executors, administrators, devisees, trustees, creditors, succes- By: Jennifer M. Denny, #24713!!!!!!!!! sors and assigns of any defendants jdenny@msfirm.com that are or were partners or in part- Aaron M. Schuckman, #22251!!!!!!!!! nership; and the unknown guardians, aschuckman@msfirm.com conservators and trustees of any de- 612 Spirit Dr. fendants that are minors or are un- St. Louis, MO 63005 der any legal disability and all other (636) 537-0110 person who are or may be con - (636) 537-0067!(fax) ! cerned: ATTORNEYS FOR PLAINTIFF ! !!!!!!!!!!! YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Petition for Mortgage MILLSAP & SINGER, LLC IS AT Foreclosure has been filed in the TEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT District Court of Geary County, Kan- AND ANY INFORMATION OB sas by Nationstar Mortgage LLC, TAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT praying for foreclosure of certain real PURPOSE. A1153 property legally described as follows: 10/26, 11/2, 11/9 2013 ! LOT THREE (3), BLOCK ONE (1), REPLATTED AND EXPANDED UNIT NO. ONE (1), HIGHLAND ADYou looked. DITION TO JUNCTION CITY, So will your customers. [GEARY COUNTY] KANSAS.! Tax Advertise today. ID No. 1-00020 ! 762-5000 for a judgment against defendants and any other interested parties and, unless otherwise served by personal 9, 2013 RELEASE DATE– Saturday, November or mail service of summons, the time in which you have to plead to the Petition for Foreclosure in the District Court of Geary County Kansas willand Joyce Nichols Lewis Edited by Rich Norris expire on December 9, 2013.! If you ACROSS 4 “Jaws” omen 32 Uzi 44 Page of music fail to plead, judgment and decree 1 Long-odds track 5 Mythological predecessor 46 Short run, for will be entered in due course upon paradise bets 34 Actor Gallagher short the request of plaintiff. 6 Woodworking 10 Early launch 37 Tennis shutout 47 Eliot title ! devices rocket 38 Floral-sounding character MILLSAP & SINGER,7LLC They have 15 Marketing Los Angeles 48 “Listen to Your By: Chad R. Doornink, points #23536!!!! resource suburb Heart” singer in cdoornink@msfirm.com 8 Dog star 16 Gear part 40 Sonic server the musical Travis Gardner, #25662 !!!!!!!!!!!!!! 9 Make safe for 17 Small-time 41 Braid “Young tgardner@msfirm.com use, in a way 18 All, in Assisi 42 First response Frankenstein” 11460 Tomahawk Creek Parkway, 10 Diplomacy 19 Piece of work to a call 49 Prompted Ste 300 figure 20 Questionable 43 Former boxer Ali 52 “Big deal” Leawood, 6621111 !! Bring up strategyKS for a (913) 339-9132 something ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE: runner? (913) 339-9045 (fax) sensitive 22 Tastes 12 Singer Lenya 23 Kept from By: spreading Jennifer M. Denny, #24713 13 Where to !!!!!!!!! see jdenny@msfirm.com some old 24 Media __ Aaron M. #22251!!!!!!!!! clothes 27 Kind of Schuckman, colorful aschuckman@msfirm.com 14 Culture __ shirt 612 Spirit Dr. 21 Fed. security 28 Bad blood St. MO 63005 22 Bodybuilding 29 Louis, Stale quality (636) 537-0110 goal 33 Fire (636) 537-0067 24 Conspiratorial 34 A cup may be!(fax) ! one 25 French bean product? ATTORNEYS FOR PLAINTIFF 35 Computer menu 26 River inlets option 27 Come MILLSAP & SINGER, LLCabout IS AT 36 Polite assent 29 Head out West? TEMPTING A DEBT 38 Scrubber’sTO COLLECT 30 Emmy winner AND ANY INFORMATION OB target Falco TAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT 39 Comedian 31 __ Valley 11/09/13 xwordeditor@aol.com PURPOSE. Fields A1153 40 Capitulate 41 Soil test 10/26, 11/2, 11/9 2013 measure 44 Reduce 45 Golf tournament display 47 Cristal maker 50 “__ Smith and Jones”: ’70s TV Western 51 Available to order 53 “__ honest ...” 54 Like a tense person’s teeth? 55 One who’s doomed 56 Read impatiently

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Public Notices

310 Public Notices
PUBLIC NOTICE ANNUAL MEETING GEARY COUNTY EXTENSION COUNCIL

310

IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF GEARY COUNTY, KANSAS Case No. 13-PR-70 IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF Richard O. Wolters, Deceased.

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Montgomery Communications Inc.
Since 1861

Monday thru Friday 9 a.m .to 4:00 p.m. Closed Saturday

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PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given in accordance with K.S.A. 2-611, as amended, State of Kansas, that on Thursday, November 21, 2013 at Stacy’s, 118 W. Flinthills Blvd., NOTICE OF HEARING AND Grandview Plaza, beginning at 7:00 NOTICE TO CREDITORS p.m., the members of the Geary THE STATE OF KANSAS TO ALL County Extension Council shall meet for the purpose of: (1) electing from PERSONS CONCERNED: You are hereby notified that on among their members an Executive October 10, 2013, a Petition was Board consisting of a chairperson, a filed in this Court by Rebecca Bo - vice chairperson, a secretary, a schert, one the heirs-at-law of the treasurer and five additional memdecedent requesting that Letters of bers; (2) organizing the Program DeAdministration be issued under the velopment Committees for AgriculKansas Simplified Estates Act to her, tural Pursuits, Home Economics to serve without bond. You are fur- Work, 4-H Club and Youth Work, ther advised under the provisions of and Economic Development Initiathe Kansas Simplified Estates Act tives; (3) consideration of the County the Court need not supervise admini- Extension Educational Program. All County Extension Council repstration of the Estate, and no notice of any action of the Administrator or resentatives of Agricultural Pursuits, other proceedings in the administra- Home Economics Work, 4-H Club tion will be given, except for notice of and Youth Work, and Economic Definal settlement of decedent's estate. velopment initiatives are urged to atYou are further advised if written ob- tend. jections to simplified administration are filed with the Court, the Court Diana Gauntt, Chairperson may order that supervised admini- Geary Co. Extension Executive stration ensue. You are required to Board. file your written defenses thereto on A1167 or before November 18, 2013, at 11/9 2013 1:30 o'clock p.m. in the District Court in Junction City, Geary County, Kan- Public Notices 310 sas, at which time and place the ADVERTISEMENT cause will be heard. Should you fail Wireless Portable Lift System therein, judgment and decree will be City of Junction City, Kansas entered in due course upon the Petition. All creditors are notified to exhibit their demands against the es- Sealed bids will be received by the tate within four months from the date City Clerk’s office until 10:00 AM on of the first publication of this notice, the 21st day of November, 2013 for as provided by law, and if their de- Wireless Portable Lift System. Bids mands are not thus exhibited, they may be mailed or delivered to the shall be forever barred. Rebecca City Clerk’s Office in the Municipal Building, 7th and Jefferson, Junction Boschert, Petitioner. City, Kansas. Questions concerning this solicitation shall be directed to HOOVER, SCHERMERHORN, Ray Ibarra, Director of Public Works, EDWARDS, PINAIRE & ROMBOLD (785)-238-7142 or email 811 North Washington Street ray.ibarra@jcks.com. Junction City, KS 66441 (785) 238-3126 Specifications may be obtained from Attorneys for Petitioner A1144 the City Clerk’s office, Municipal 10/26, 11/2, 11/9 2013 Building, 7th and Jefferson, Junction City, Kansas or online via the City of Junction City website www.junctioncity-ks.gov.

THE DAILY UNION.
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The City reserves the right to reject any or all bids or any portion of any bid or to waive informality in the bid. A1173 11/9 2013

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Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
ACROSS 1 Something to pass or lower 7 Crocus kin 11 Samosa veggie 14 Biblical dancer 15 Item in a musician’s kit 17 Western, e.g. 18 Kind and caring 19 Stadium section for charity workers? 21 Keats work 23 Steam 24 Calypso relative 25 Keats’ “Sylvan historian” 26 Really old hardwood? 32 “Phooey!” 34 Give a damn? 35 Disney’s “Bambi”? 41 Paralyze with dense mist, as an airport 42 “Horse Feathers” family name 44 “Merrie Melodies” theme song? 50 One of two singledigit Yankee uniform numbers that aren’t retired 51 A, in Acapulco 52 “Mazel __!” 53 Ranch handle 54 Emperor Justinian as a young man? 61 “That’s my intention” 62 Around the bend, so to speak 65 “Flavor” singer/songwriter 66 Beat badly 67 Letters to the Coast Guard 68 TV component? 69 Quick

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis
6 Library requirement 7 “The wolf __ the door” 8 Get to 9 Sit in traffic, say 10 Very, in Vienna 11 Words of tribute 12 Golden State motto 13 California Zephyr operator 16 “Law & Order: SVU” rank 20 Bottom line 21 Word of possession 22 Western challenge 27 Terse refusal 28 Who, in Paris 29 Item shortened at bitly.com 30 Md. hours 31 Cooperative group 33 Cake recipe word 36 As well 37 Massage beneficiary 38 Its atomic number is 50 39 Common sorting basis 40 Lakeside Pennsylvania city 43 Love letters? 44 Ark units 45 “As I was sayin’ ...” 46 They may be straight 47 4 x 4, briefly 48 Policy at some restaurants 49 Align carefully 55 Prefix with culture

Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle

56 Bar order 57 “The devourer of all things”: Ovid 58 Statue of Vishnu, e.g. 59 Oenophile’s criterion 60 __ Squalor: Lemony Snicket character 63 Composer Rorem 64 English cathedral city

2 6 1

8

2

9 5 7

ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:

xwordeditor@aol.com

11/08/13

9 2 1 6 7 4 1 4 3 What Is 9 7 6 4 3 8

3

?

The objective of the game is to fill all the EASY blank squares in a game with the correct numbers. There are three very simple constraints to follow. In a 9 by 9 square sudoku game: • Every row of 9 numbers must include all digits 1 through 9 in any order • Every column of 9 numbers must include all digits 1 through 9 in any order • Every 3 by 3 subsection of the 9 by 9 square must include all digits 1 through 9

Yesterday's Answers

DOWN 1 Chicken general? 2 Boar’s Head product 3 Like November, in a way 4 Simple tie 5 First name in flight By Jeffrey Wechsler

8 HIGH PROFILE ADVERTISING

2 6

(c)2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

11/08/13

DOWN 1 Latino Muppet prawn 2 It calls for immediate attn. 3 Buzzed

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11/09/13

3 8 7 1 SPACE AVAILABLE 2 Would you like your ad to appear in this spot? 5 Call us now. First call gets it! 1 4 2 762-5000 9 9 12 8

The Daily Union. Saturday, November 9, 2013

7B

Classifieds
Public Notices
Quarterly Report EndingOctober 31, 2013 School Dist. 329 Capital Outlay Supp General Bond & Int School Dist. 378 General Capital Outlay Bond & Interest Supp Gen School Dist. 383 General Capital Outlay 84 Bond & Interest Adult Education Supplemental Gen Special Assessment School Dist. 417 General Capital Outlay Bond & Interest Supp Gen School Dist. 473 General Capital Outlay Supp General Bond & Int School Dist. 475 General Capital Outlay Special Assessment Supp General Bond & Int School Dist. 481 General Capital Outlay Supp Gen Bond & Int Cemeteries Alida Cemetery 13 Briggs Lyona Dwight Morris Humboldt Milford Moss Springs Welcome Wreford Skiddy 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 -148.00 0.00 0.00 -167.55 -46.27 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 290.44 0.00 3.12 0.00 0.00 4.27 0.00 22.65 33.97 324.30 156.64

310
Current tax 0.00 Escape Tax 2,735.12 Neighborhood Revitalization 1,874.65 Tax Foreclosure Sale 0.00 Payroll Clearing 0.00 Motor Vehicle Personal Property Tax 264,573.38 Recreational Vehicle Tax 2,004.22 Suspense Account 1,825.10 Treasurer Holding Fund 0.00 Community Corrections #1 Admin 186,282.38 Community Corrections #2 JJA Sanctions 103,194.41 Community Corrections #3 JJA Prevention 498.82 Community Corrections #4 Grants 33,173.33 Community Corrections #5 Supp Funds 9,821.34 Community Corrections #6 AARC 3,001.27 Enhanced 911 Installation 15,217.92 Rent Vehicle Excise Tax 0.00 NCR Juvenile Detention Center 43,460.93 Pennell Bldg 4,222.67 Juvenile Diversion 606.58 Riley/Geary Single Family Mortgage Revenue Bonds 7,551.28 Drug Forfeiture (County Attorney) 82,410.54 Emergency Management Grant 2,806.98 Register of Deeds Technology Grant 61,919.33 Sheriff’s L/L Block Grant 0.00 E911 Wireless Cell Phones 291,959.92 Special Mineral Tax 0.00 Senate Bill #50 291,373.29 Rockwood East #1 3,672.91 Prairie View Subdivision 3,625.70 Rockwood West #3 North 6,076.41 Country Meadows Benefit District 4,468.23 Rockwood West Unit #3 2,507.68 McGeorge Benefit Dist. 6,437.60 Walters/Laurence Benefit Dist 11,563.73 Cedar Estates 5,167.82 Replat of Rolling Hills 7,206.19 Replat of Country Meadows 841.88 Emergency Management Mitigation Grant 500.00 Citizens Corp Grant 5,950.00 CCH/KORA 44,960.30 Educational Liaison 47,906.80 Milford City General 0.00 Social Security 0.00 Bldg. Maint. 0.00 Capital Improvements 0.00 Noxious Weed 0.00 Special Improvements 0.00 Delinquent Utilities 0.00 Sinking Bldg. 0.00 Street Sinking 0.00 Ambulance,fire eqiup., & law enforcement 0.00 Water Plant Modification 0.00 Utilities (delinquent) 0.00 Utilities Milford Township (delinquent) 0.00 0.00 Grandview Plaza General 0.00 Special Lighting 0.00 Social security 0.00 Demolition(Specials) 0.00 Mowing (Specials) 0.00 Bond & Interest 0.00 Sewer (Specials) 0.00 Street Maintenance 0.00 Junction City General Library Fire Equip. Reserves Airport Utility Charges Capital Improvements Employee Benefits Health Dept. Noxious Weed Economic Development Bond & Interest Sewer (Specials) Demolition (Specials) Paving (Specials) Weeds (Specials) Utility (Specials) Blight (Specials) Mowing (Specials) Fire Equip Reserves Cleaning (Specials) -34.93 -38.69 0.00 0.00 -2.06 -18.05 -18.34 0.00 0.00 -8.37 -294.11 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 -6.88 0.00

Public Notices

310 Help Wanted

370 Help Wanted

370 Help Wanted

370

Cox Communications and Cox Business Cox Communications and Cox Business announce the following channel changes: On or after Wednesday, November 13, 2013, Music Choice HD will launch on channels 29012946. Requires a subscription to Cox Advanced TV. On or after Tuesday, December 10, 2013, Cine Sony will launch on channel 331 and requires a subscription to Latino Pak or El Mix. CornerStore channel 109 will change to Wizebuys and channel can be viewed with a digital receiver or CableCARD. UniMas HD channel 2315 will launch into the El Mix package. Requires a subscription to El Mix. Consumer-owned devices equipped with a CableCARD may require an advanced TV set top receiver or Tuning Adapter in order to receive all programming options offered by Cox Advanced TV.

Announcements

330

C.O.O.S. Invites you to meet at The Fountain for food and fellowship. Sundays at 10:00am, Worship at 11:00am. 1735 Thompson Drive. 785-317-8263 Free Pallets behind Daily Union. 222 W. 6th St. HELP YOURSELF.

Help Wanted
CNA’s PT or PRN Various Shifts

370

CNA’s

Contact Jodi Nelson Golden Living, Wakefield 785-461-5417 EOE

Cellular Phone Sales Freedom Wireless is a no-contract wireless provider that is opening soon. We are looking for an ener getic sales person with strong communication skills. A background in retail sales is preferred. This job will pay an hourly wage plus a bonus based on sales. No phone calls please. We are interviewing immediately. Submit your resume and contact information to info@freedomwirelessjc.com before 11/12/13.

Digital and Online Sales Opening POSITION:!Part Time Digital & Online Salesperson Employee-owned Eagle Communications of Manhattan – Junction City has an outstanding career opportunity for a sales professional to join our team of marketing professionals in creating, presenting and closing sales of digital marketing strategies/solutions for clients throughout the area and beyond, utilizing the jcpost.com and !littleapplepost.com.!This is a part time position.! Previous marketing experience preferred. Website knowledge and creativity with advertising sales experience a plus. SALARY: Commensurate with experience.! Successful applicant will have a valid driver’s license with reliable transportation. Excellent communication skills and computer skills are needed, and an entrepreneurial passion for developing new marketing business.!A college degree is preferred.! Applications will be accepted until position is filled. Eagle Communications is a stable employee-owned company with 28 radio stations in three states, plus cable and broadband outlets.! Please send cover letter, resume and application to Scott Olesky, Sales Manager, ! scott.olesky@eagleradio.net Applications can be found online at!http://www.eaglecom.net/Career.h tml.!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

CNA
Emergency Department Full-Time / Night Shift 7 pm - 7 am
Includes every third weekend. Kansas license and at least one year CNA experience required. Must have excellent customer service skills, be a team player, and able to communicate well verbally and in writing. Excellent benefits package. Great team atmosphere. Apply to: Memorial Health System Human Resource Dept 511 NE 10th St. Abilene, KS 67410 Or apply online at: www.caringforyou.org

Drivers for children & mental health patients. Need couples & gender specific females to transport children & mental health patients from the Junction City area. Training & vehicle provided. Good driving record needed. No felonies. Some evenings and nights. Call Sandy 785-266-8908.

PT 6a-6p every other weekend - FT 6p-6a
Contact Jodi Nelson Golden Living, Wakefield 785-461-5417 EOE

RN

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Experienced concrete wall Foreman, Flatwork Foreman, Finish Foreman. Finishers must be able to run power trowel. Wall setters and Flatworkers must be able to setup off of blue prints. Must have 4 years verifiable experience. $14--$25 per hour. 785-307-2136. Must have valid drivers’ license, CDL a plus.

Now accepting applications for experienced groomer. Resume and portfolio a plus. Apply in person at 106 N. Eisenhower. No Phone Calls.

Townships Blakely 0.00 Jackson 0.00 Jefferson 0.00 Liberty 46.73 Liberty Utility 0.00 Lyon 45.48 Milford 0.00 Smoky Hill 6,661.17 Wingfield 0.00 Wingfield Township (Intangibles) 0.00 Geary County General 4,639,905.98 NRT 108,137.32 TIF Bluff District 3,489.03 Court Trustee 1,263,736.63 Capital Improvement 440,947.90 Road & Bridge 1,149,176.54 Road & Bridge Surcharge -2,200.31 Special Bridge 264,064.49 Senior Citizens 6,255.13 Special Assessments 3.68 AG Extension 107,536.46 Bond & Interest 476.56 Employee Benefits 1,087,077.67 Bindweed 97,604.40 Noxious Weed - Capital Outlay 39,985.13 Health 98,369.01 4H 3,336.12 Historical 6,306.02 Mental Health (Pawnee) 8,128.85 Election 213,971.26 Equip Reserve/Election/ Road & Bridge 315,492.45 Mental Retardation (Big Lakes Development) 4,640.24 Appraiser’s Cost 126,724.28 Community Junior College Tuition 124.95 Cloud County Comm College 289,476.15 Economic Development 7,331.71 Law Enforcement 396,444.30 Transfer Station - misc fees 238,889.47 Solid Waste Environmental Hazard 194,721.00 Convention & Tourism 431,833.38 Fire District #1 108,988.90 Fire District #1 - No Fund Warrants 0.00 Fire Grant 2003 6,608.62 Special Fire Protection Reserve Fund 4,734.30 County Library 3,036.49 Mill Creek Watershed 0.00 Lyons Creek Watershed 0.00 Humboldt Watershed 1,225.13 Dwight Fire District #6 0.00 Wabaunsee Fire Dist #2 0.00 Wabaunsee Ambulance Dist #1 0.00 Water #2 Operation 8,725.21 Sewer 4 Operation -2,731.37 Consumer’s Deposit 0.00 County School Foundation 114.41 Hospital 11,787.69 Hospital Improv. Bond Series 1993 0.00 Hospital 2006 Bond & Int 734,020.05 Hospital G I Bond Debt Reserve 1,000,000.00 Special Alcohol Program 121,803.52 Parks & Rec 4,138.04 KPT & A I (Kansas Prosecutor Training Asst Int 12,163.35 Milford Dam Flood Control 0.00 Freedom Park 19,106.56 Short & Over -3,690.87 Estray Animal 58.37 Animal Shelter 78,733.31 Special Fish & Game 84.00 Hatchery Fees 69.50 Auto Special 53,152.66 Sheriff’’s Fee 6,152.48 Special Law Enforcement (Milford lake Patrol) 128,381.58 Special Law Enforcement Trust Fund (SH) 94,773.18 Personal Property Warrants-Prior Years 392,721.68 Real Estate Redemptions 1,176,331.80 In Lieu of Tax 0.00 Advance Taxes 3,354.34 The Bluffs TIF District 0.00 Bankruptcy Payments 0.00 Escrow Payments & Fees 77,228.13

It pays to advertise in the daily classifieds and on our Web site. Call today and see how easy it is to make your ad work harder for less.

2013 TAX LEVIES GEARY COUNTY, KANSAS
(ALL LEVIES ARE DOLLARS PER THOUSAND)

762-5000
Public Notices
NOTICE TO THE TAXPAYER Notice is hereby given that the tax rolls of Geary County, Kansas, for the year 2013 have been placed in my hand and that I will attend to the receiving of taxes in my office in Junction City, either in person or by deputy. The County Treasurer’s Office will be open at the regular business hours from 8:30 AM to 5:00 PM, Monday through Friday, closed Saturday and Sunday, for the purpose of receiving the taxes charged on the rolls for the year 2013. The law declares that each person charged with real estate taxes, on the tax roll in the hands of the County Treasurer, may at his option pay the full amount of such tax on or before December 20, 2013 or one-half and the remaining one half on or before May 10, 2014. Special assessment taxes, grain tax and intangible taxes are in addition to the above levies.

310
Witness my hand and official seal this 8th day of November, 2013. Kathy Tremont Geary County Treasurer

2013 TAX LEVIES GEARY COUNTY, KANSAS
(ALL LEVIES ARE DOLLARS PER THOUSAND)

STATE LEVIES Educational Building Fund Institutional Building Fund TOTAL STATE LEVY

Valuation 230,947,644

Levy 1.000 0.500 1.500

State of Kansas Motor Vehicles 7,215.86 Compensating sales tax 107,750.66 Fish & game 0.00 Educational Bldg. prior years 0.00 Institutional Bldg. prior years 0.00 State Bldg. prior years 0.00 Educational Bldg. ad valorem tax 0.00 Institutional Bldg. ad valorem tax 0.00 Correctional Bldg. ad valorem tax 0.00 Educational Bldg. vehicle pers.prop. tax 0.00 Institutional Bldg. vehicle pers. prop. tax 0.00 Correctional Bldg. vehicle pers.prop. tax 0.00 17,266,227.61 Depositories in Banks 15,394,982.93 Cash on Hand Investments 1,600.00 1,869,644.68 17,266,227.61 I do solemnly swear that the above statement is true and correct to the best of my knowledge and belief, so help me God. Pub. according to KSA 19-520. Kathy Tremont Geary County Treasurer A1171 11/9/13

COUNTY LEVIES General Fund Road & Bridge Fund Noxious Weed Health Fund Special Bridge Law Enforcement Animal Shelter Extension Council Free Fair Mental Health Election Fund Capital Improvements Senior Citizens Mental Retardation Economic Development Appraiser Cost Fund Employee Benefits Historical Hospital Juvenile Detention Hospital Bond & Interest Neighborhood Revitalization

Valuation 227,638,161

Levy 21.612 6.223 0.555 1.254 0.997 0.000 0.016 1.110 0.047 0.521 0.411 0.498 0.627 0.332 0.879 1.352 9.220 0.498 0.954 0.625 3.986 2.367

CITY LEVIES Grandview Plaza General Street Lighting Employee Benefits Street Maintenance Bond and Interest Sub Total State County Township Library USD 475 TOTAL GRANDVIEW PLAZA Junction City General Bond & Interest Economic Development Library Capital Improvement Utility Charges Employee Benefit Fire Equipment Reserve Sub Total State County USD 475 TOTAL JUNCTION CITY

Valuation 7,532,374

Levy 10.547 2.457 30.622 0.000 3.898 47.524 1.500 54.084 0.015 1.195 45.961 150.279 Levy 10.779 28.870 1.522 4.436 0.000 0.000 0.000 2.028 47.635 1.500 54.084 45.961 149.180

SCHOOL DISTRICT LEVIES USD 329 - Wabaunsee General Supplemental General Capital Outlay Bond & Interest TOTAL USD 329 USD 378 - Riley County General Supplemental General Capital Outlay Bond & Interest TOTAL USD 378 USD 383 - Manhattan General Supplemental General Adult Education Capital Outlay Bond & Interest Special Assessment TOTAL USD 383 USD 417 - Morris County General Supplemental General Capital Outlay Bond and Interest TOTAL USD 417

Valuation

Levy 20.000 22.581 4.000 11.332 57.913

**

Valuation

**

Levy 20.000 23.948 5.989 4.651 54.588 Levy 20.000 16.338 0.420 5.998 9.697 0.000 52.453 Levy 20.000 22.423 3.996 8.576 54.995

Valuation 173,010,180

Valuation

**

Valuation

**

City of Milford Valuation Levy CITY LEVIES Valuation Levy DISTRICT LEVIES Valuation Levy Levy General 3,018,727 14.872 USDSCHOOL 473 - Chapman Valuation Grandview Plaza USD 329 - Wabaunsee ** ** 20.000 Employee Benefit 0.000 General General 7,532,374 10.547 General General Capital Improvement 13.869 Supplemental 20.91020.000 Street Lighting 2.457 Supplemental General Ambulance & Fire Equip. 0.000 Capital Outlay 2.00022.581 Employee 30.622 Capital Outlay ** Water Plant Benefits Modification 0.000 Bond & Interest 6.563 4.000 Street Maintenance 0.000 Bond & Interest ** Sub Total 28.741 TOTAL USD 473 49.47311.332 Bond and Interest 3.898 TOTAL USD 329 57.913 State 1.500 COUNTY LEVIES Valuation Levy Sub Total 47.524 USD 475 - Geary County MISC. LEVIES Valuation Levy County 54.084 Valuation Levy General Fund #2-3 227,638,161 21.612 State 1.500 USD 378 - Riley County Valuation 20.000 Levy Water District 603,793 9.995 Township 2.203 General 196,287,112 Sewer 603,793 9.995 Library 1.195 Supplemental 213,744,718 22.85220.000 ** Road &District Bridge #4 Fund 6.223 County 54.084 General General Noxious Weed 0.555 Township 0.015 Supplemental General ** 1.000 USD 475 45.961 Capital Outlay 0.00023.948 Ambulance District #1 LibraryFund District - General 54,627,981 1.195 Milford Cemetery 0.948 Bond & Interest 3.109 5.989 Health 1.254 Library 1.195 Capital Outlay Special Bridge 0.997 TOTAL USD 475 45.961 Bond & Interest MILFORD CITY 134.632 TOTAL USD 475 45.961 4.651 Law Enforcement 0.000 TOTAL GRANDVIEW PLAZA 150.279 TOTAL USD 378 54.588 WATERSHED LEVIES Valuation Levy Animal Shelter 0.016 CEMETERY DISTRICTS Humboldt Creek - General 3,766,319 0.000 Valuation Levy USD 481 - White City/Hope Valuation Levy Extension Council 1.110 Alida*** Junction City Valuation Levy USD 383 - Manhattan Valuation 20.000 Levy ** 0.959 2,394,319 1.119 General ** Lyons Creek - General ** 4.063 1,543,941 1.634 Supplemental 24.10220.000 Millcreek ** Free Fair - General 0.047 Briggs General 173,010,180 10.779 General General Mental Health 0.521 Humboldt Bond & Interest 28.870 Supplemental General 3,703,402 0.570 Capital Outlay 3.99816.338 Election Fund 0.411 Milford Economic Development 1.522 Adult Education TOWNSHIP LEVIES Valuation Levy 14,072,832 0.948 Bond & Interest 8.554 0.420 Capital 0.498 MossLibrary 4.436 TOTAL Capital Outlay BlakelyImprovements - General 1,522,221 0.057 Springs*** 649,899 1.329 USD 481 56.654 5.998 Senior Citizens 0.627 Capital Improvement 0.000 Bond & Interest 9.697 Jackson - General 2,278,680 0.375 Skiddy*** 777,582 2.758 Mental Retardation 0.332 Welcome Utility Charges 0.000 Special Assessment 0.000 Jefferson - General* 6,026,038 0.015 2,040,909 0.076 Economic Development 0.879 Wreford Employee Benefit 0.000 TOTAL USD 383 52.453 Liberty - General 2,922,286 0.000 2,457,317 1.002 Appraiser Cost Fund 1.352 #13 -Fire Equipment Reserve 2.028 *Does not include 3rd class city value ** 1.395 Lyon - General 4,091,240 0.000 Good Hope Employee Benefits 9.220 #25 - Lyona Sub Total 47.635 **levyUSD - Morris Valuation Levy Milford - General* 11,471,230 2.203 ** 0.832 set by 417 another county County Smoky Hill - General 11,809,592 0.437 ** 1.535 value from other counties ** 20.000 Historical 0.498 Dwight-Morris State 1.500 ***includes General Hospital 0.954 County 54.084 Supplemental General 22.423 Wingfield - General 3,955,593 1.812 Juvenile Detention 0.625 USD 475 45.961 Capital Outlay 3.996 Hospital Bond & Interest 3.986 TOTAL JUNCTION CITY 149.180 Bond and Interest 8.576 Neighborhood Revitalization 2.367 TOTAL USD 417 54.995 City of Milford Valuation Levy Special Assessments taxes are in addition to the above levies. TOTAL COUNTY LEVY 54.084 General 3,018,727 14.872 USD 473 - Chapman Valuation Levy ** 20.000 Employee Benefit 0.000 General FIRE DISTRICT LEVIES Valuation Capital Improvement 13.869 20.910 I, Rebecca Bossemeyer, do hereby certify the above is Levy a true and correct statement of levies of the taxing districts of Geary County, Kansas for Supplemental the year 2013. General #1 39,095,044 4.676 Ambulance & Fire Equip. 0.000 Capital Outlay 2.000 ** 4.344 Water Plant Modification 0.000 Bond & Interest 6.563 Wabaunsee #2 Dwight #6 ** 3.056 Sub Total 28.741 TOTAL USD 473 A1158 49.473 State 1.500 Rebecca Bossemeyer, Geary County Clerk 11/9,16,23/2013 MISC. LEVIES Valuation Levy County 54.084 USD 475 - Geary County Valuation Levy Water District #2-3 603,793 9.995 Township 2.203 General 196,287,112 20.000 Sewer District #4 603,793 9.995 Library 1.195 Supplemental General 213,744,718 22.852 ** 1.000 USD 475 45.961 Capital Outlay 0.000 Ambulance District #1 Library District - General 54,627,981 1.195 Milford Cemetery 0.948 Bond & Interest 3.109 TOTAL MILFORD CITY 134.632 TOTAL USD 475 45.961 WATERSHED LEVIES Valuation Levy

STATE TOTALLEVIES COUNTY LEVY Educational Building Fund Institutional Building Fund FIRE DISTRICT LEVIES TOTAL STATE LEVY #1 Wabaunsee #2 Dwight #6

Valuation 230,947,644 Valuation 39,095,044

Levy 54.084 1.000 0.500 Levy 1.500 4.676 4.344 3.056

8B

The Daily Union. Saturday, November 9, 2013

Classifieds
Help Wanted 370 Help Wanted 370 Help Wanted 370 Rooms, Apts. For Rent 740 Houses For Rent 770 Houses For Rent 770
Industrial/production positions for 2nd shift available through Man power. Candidates must pass pre-employment screening, have stable work history, and high school diploma or equivalent. Please apply at!www.manpowerjobs.com. EOE K-STATE FOOD SERVICE—Baker and Cook Senior Join an award winning team! We have openings for a Baker (Cook Senior requisition 175978) and a Cook Senior to work with food production and service (requisition 175975) in our residence hall dining centers. $10.68 ph plus possible $.40 ph shift differential. Benefits include health/dental insurance, retirement plan, paid vacation, sick leave, holidays and tuition assistance. Detailed information and online application at http://www.ksu.edu/hr/employment/vac.html or contact the Division of Human Resources, Edwards Hall, KSU campus, telephone 785-532-6277. Deadline is 11/14/13. EOE/VPE. Background check required. Local manufacturer is recruiting a highly successful Purchasing Manager. ! This position will optimize and manage ordering, inventory, material costs, delivery schedules, supplier performance, and other activities in support of production. ! To be successful candidates should have: * a minimum 5 years purchasing experience in a manufacturing environment * proven track record of success * excellent organization skills and attention to detail * working knowledge of computerized purchasing/inventory control applications plus Microsoft Excel and Word * superior interpersonal communication skills ! Qualified candidates should send their resume and salary history to: Purchasing Manager, Box O427, c/o Daily Union, PO Box 129, Junction City, KS 66441 Now accepting applications for part-time Kennel assistant. Must be flexible. Apply in person at 106 N. Eisenhower. No Phone Calls. Office Assistant for research facility30-40 hours a week.! Computer skills required.! Duties include support site office operations, process invoices, data entry and management, and monthly site reporting.! Please send inquiries and resumes to Kelsey.Holste@syngenta.com Office Manager.! Must be computer literate, have good communication skills, and reliable.! Experience with Microsoft Excel and QuickBooks a plus.! Can start immediately.! Please fax resume to 785-210-0300 or e-mail to larryjohnson@reeceandnichols.com.! OUTDOOR CONSTRUCTION LABORERS FOR YEAR AROUND WORK. NEED EXPERIENCE RUNNING EQUIPMENT AND CHAIN SAWS. MUST HAVE A VALID DRIVERS’ LICENSE AND BE ABLE TO OBTAIN A CDL. WE DO DRUG TESTING. 785-827-2977 Pre-Health Professions Academic Advisor, College of Arts and Sci ences, Kansas State University. Master’s degree required. Health-related work experience and/or experience in teaching and/or advising preferred. Review of applications will begin November 25, 2013. Back ground check required. Please see http://artsci.k-state.edu/employment/ for detailed description and application requirements. KSU is an equal opportunity employer and actively seeks diversity among its employees. Seeking Full-time Sales Associates for local retailer. Benefit package available. Experience preferred but not necessary, must have a positive upbeat attitude, motivation and ability to multi-task. Apply in person: USA Discounters, 351 Grant Ave., Junction City KS, 66441. 785-238-2372 Syretha’s Hair Care Wanted: experienced stylist with clientele established to booth rent. Serious inquiries only. Contact Syretha: 785-761-0047 The Manhattan Mercury is searching for a dedicated and hardworking individual for home and retail delivery in the Junction City and Ft. Riley areas. Reliable transportation, valid driver’s license and insurance, and a phone number are required. This is an independent contractor’s position. Contact Kari or Ronnie at (785)776-8808. Candlewood Suites has immediate opening for Housekeeping. Apply in person at 100 S. Hammons.

Musical Instruments 440
Pianos in fall colors galore, Mahogany, oak, walnut and more! Mid-America Piano, Manhattan. 800-950-3774. www.piano4u.com.

1st month’s rent FREE with signed 1 year lease & paid deposit!

Garage Sales

510

Eagle Landing
18th & Jackson • Exercise weight room • Playground • Laundry facility on site • 3 blocks from main gate

3BR-1118 N ADAMS $750 3/4BR-1405 Hale Basement/Ga rage/Alarm System $1050rent/$700deposit Spacious 3BR w/Garage-Woodbine $850 785-307-1345 https://greatplainsproperties.managebuilding.com Available Now! (2) 1BR houses, 1 4BR house. Call 210-0777 or 202-2022 or 375-5376 2BR House, $475 month. City of Milford. No pets. Short term lease . 785-717-9439 2BR new paint, LR, DR, 1 1/2BA, hardwood floors. Garage. Near Post, Lake, schools. 785-463-5321 2BR, wood floors, dishwasher, skylight, 229 E. 14. Available now. No pets. $630/month. 3BR/2BA Corner House, Pets Al lowed, 1600 N Madison. $895/month. Call 785-375-6372 or 785-238-4761. 316 W. 1st, 2BD with basement. No Pets. $600, stove, refrigerator, new paint, carpet. 785-762-5656. 3BD, 1-1/2BA Townhome. Garage, fenced yard. In Indian Ridge. $1000 rent/deposit. Available Nov 1. 785-223-8178

3BR house, 1 car garage. $800 month. 1BR bungalow, W/D in cluded. $500/month. 785-375-3983 Area’s Best Homes For Rent Military Approved Mathis Lueker Property Management 831 W. 6th, Junction City 785-223-5505, jcksrentals.com Available December 1: 3BR, new paint, carpet. 1Block to school. W/D hookup. Near Post. 785-463-5321 COMPLETE REMODEL 3BD/1BA, attached garage, all new carpet, floors, paint and appliances, w/d Available Now. No Pets. $1000/mo 2216 Northview, Manhattan 785-341-7302 HERINGTON - BERM (BASEMENT) HOUSE FOR RENT $525.00 OVER 1200 SQ. FT., 3BR, 1BA Laundry room, CA/CH, attached oversize one-car garage, large lot. Small indoor pet accepted w/pet deposit. 785-922-6889 In Milford: 2BR 1BA, 750sf. Full deck. W/D hook-ups, new carpet & flooring, fresh paint, refrigerator & stove, near school, no through traffic, near lake. $625mo/deposit. 405-979-0391, 785-223-2248. Small one bedroom house. Rent/Deposit $425. Pay own utilities. 220 N. Jefferson St. 238-7714, 238-4394

D.A.V. Thrift Store
1505 N. Washington

TOWN HOMES

Annual Veterans Day
Nov. 9th, 2013

Sale

3 BEdroom Units

$895
1 yEar LEasE

(NO OTHER COUPONS OR DISCOUNTS APPLY)

50% Off Storewide!
ATTN: BIRD FEEDERS

9 am to 5:30 pm

238-1117
Sorry NO Pets!

2 BR 1 bath Apartment, CA/CH, trash/water paid. AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY 785-375-4737 2 bedroom apt. tenant pays electric. Located 642 Goldenbelt Blvd. 238-5000 or 785-223-7565. 235 E. 3rd St. #2, gas and water paid. $595.00. 785-210-4757 or 785-307-0666 2BR apartments. Rent/Deposit $495. No Pets. Pay own utilities. Riley Manor and W. First St. 238-7714, 238-4394 3BR Apartment. Rent $550, deposit $550. Pay own utilities. NO PETS. 40 Riley Manor. 785-238-7714, 785-238-4394 5 minutes from post. Military housing approved. 2BR apartment, ADT system, $595/Mo. No Pets 785-375-3353 or 785-461-5343. 511 W. 3rd, 216 E. 12th, 327 W 11th, 216 E. 2nd: $495--$695 Apartments: 423 W 16th, $475, water paid. 215 E 13th #3, $450, water/gas paid 785-210-4757 8am-8pm. Sleeping Room For Rent, Single Man, $300/month stop by 1305 W 17th, mornings are best.
$750

 Security
Deposit
 Mobile Homes For Rent 750 $125
placed
to
hold


Misc For Sale

530

Black oil Sunflower Seeds. $12.00 for 50 pounds. Call Ron and Barbara Gfeller 785-238-7863 or 785-223-2226. Toilets, dome lights. Remodeling , heating and plumbing fixtures. Ray @223-1179

Pets & Supplies

560

Business Prop. For Rent

730

For Sale: Precious Pomeranians - reserve your cream, orange, or sable pup now! Call to see and reserve. 785-257-3573 Free Kitten, white with black tail, 5mos old, litter trained. 785-717-5081

Misc For Rent

600

Hall and kitchen for rent. Parties, business events. Member and non-member rates. Call 238-2432. 201 E. 4th, JC

Trucks

690

Space Available for Lease
at 122 Grant Ave. 1,000 sq. ft. Call 226-1735 or 226-1702

 


1986 GMC 1/2 ton 2WD, A/C, auto transmission, 300hp, 350V8 $650.00 Drive Home Today 785-307-2266

Rooms, Apts. For Rent 740
1 BD Apartment $525/rent and deposit Pay own electric & gas. NO PETS. 411-1 W. 5th, 238-7714, 238-4394. 1BR apartment, $495/deposit. NO PETS. Water, heat, trash provided. 6th and Adams 785-238-1663 1BR basement apartment. No Pets, No Smokers, $500.00/mo. Free basic cable. Call 785-375-5627.

1, 2, 3 Bedroom, near Post, School the
apartment
 
 and Lake. $125
payments
for
 Some furnished. 
 463-5526 the
first
5
months


Rooms, Apts. For Rent

740

Be the Difference
Job Opportunities:
• Medical Tech/Medical Lab Tech • Registrar II • Staff Development Specialist, RN
Visit www.mercyregional.org and search under Career Opportunities to view and apply for all positions at Mercy Regional Health Center. | Mercy Regional Health Center is an Equal Opportunity and Affirmative Action Employer. We support diversity in the workplace.

Homestead Motel
785-238-2886 1736 N. Washington, J.C.

of
residency
 $750

 2-3-4BR. Clean , good condition. 






































 Ask us Security
Deposit
 Near Post, schools, Lake. W/D hook~MOVE IN SPECIALS~ ups. Refrigerator, 








































































































 stove furnished. ST $125
placed
to
hold
 about our FREE 1 MONTH – 3 BEDROOM 785-463-5321 the
apartment
 
 new rates!! ST ½ OFF 1 MONTH RENT – 2 BEDROOM $125
payments
for
 2BR mobile home, $350 month. 
 $200 





 OFF MOVE IN IF LEASE IS SIGNED 
 the
first
5
months
 Overlooking Milford Lake. First ON THE DAY OF VISITING QUINTON POINT 
 month free. No pets. 785-717-9439 of
residency



 


2BR, clean,~NEWLY
CONSTRUCTED~
 quiet w/W/D. ~PET
FRIENDLY~
 $295-$395rent/Dep, plus utilities. No ~APPLIANCES
INCLUDED~
 Pets! 152E Flinthills Blvd., Grand~CLOSE
TO
THE
PROXIMITY
 view Plaza. 785-238-5367 OF
FT.
RILEY~
 3BR, 2BA, 16X80. ~WASHER/DRYER
 $750 mo/deposit. HOOKUPS~
 In the country, W/D, CA/heat, fenced ~24
HOUR
FITNESS
ROOM~
 
 yard. Call 785-499-5382. ~POOL~
 NOW 3BD, 2 full baths, stove, refrig~CLUBHOUSE
WITH
POOL
 TABLE~
 erator, dishwasher, very nice, clean, ~NEW
PLAYGROUND~
 near post 785-463-5321 Very reasonable rates / 2 to 4 bed
 rooms / Very nice mobile homes / 2
BEDROOM
987
SQ
FT
$875
 Northwind Community 785-223-5585 3
BEDROOM
1170
SQ
FT 
$975

~MODEL
APT
ON
SITE~











































































































 ~APPROXIMATELY 7 MILES AWAY

Administrative Specialist • Accountant III Veterinary Tech. I or Veterinary Tech. II or Veterinary Specialty Tech.-2 Positions Cook Sr • Baker • Custodial Specialist Equipment Operator Sr. • General Maintenance Repair Tech. Sr. Facilities Specialist

Kansas state University Announces the following positions:

Daily Rate $2798 Weekly Rate $13112 1,2,3 Beds Available

~APPLIANCES INCLUDED~ ~MOVE IN SPECIALS~ ST FREE 1 MONTH – 3 BEDROOM FROM FT. RILEY~ ~WASHER/DRYER HOOKUPS~ ½ OFF 1 ST MONTH RENT – 2 BEDROOM










































~PET FRIENDLY COMMUNITY~

NOW OFFERING ONE BEDROOM ALL UTILITIES PAID 2316
WILDCAT
LANE

2 ~NEWLY
CONSTRUCTED~
 bedroom 2 bath 3 bedroom 2 bath JUNCTION
CITY
KS
66441
 ~PET
FRIENDLY~
 987 Square Feet 1170 Square Feet 785‐579‐6500
 ~APPLIANCES
INCLUDED~
 $825 Per www.quintonpoint.com
 Month $925 Per Month

~24 HOUR FITNESS ROOM~ $200 





 OFF 
 MOVE IN IF LEASE IS SIGNED ~POOL AREA~ ON THE DAY OF VISITING QUINTON POINT ~CLUBHOUSE WITH POOL TABLE~

~PLAYGROUND AREA~ ~BASKETBALL AND TETHER BALL AREA~ ~GRILLING AREAS~ ~MODEL APT ON SITE~

Office Hours: M-F: 8am-8pm Sat: 9am-4pm

Kansas State University is an EOE/AA, VPE employer that encourages diversity among its employees. Background check required.

• Employment Services job line: (785) 532-6271 • Kansas State University Division of Human Resources, 103 Edwards Hall, Manhattan, KS • The Manhattan Workforce Center located at 205 S. 4th Street, Manhattan, KS Submit: Application online and other required material for each vacancy by 5:00 pm on the closing date.

Additional information regarding the requisition numbers, salary, closing date and position summary is available at the Employment Services web site at www.ksu.edu/hr

Auctions

550

REAL ESTATE IS LOCATED AT 204 East 1st Street, JC. PROPERTY WILL BE AUCTIONED AT 1:00. FURNITURE, APPLIANCES, GUNS, COINS, GLASSWARE, COLLECTIBLES, (Coins sell at 11:00 AM) TOOLS & MISCELLANEOUS AND MANY MORE ITEMS TO NUMEROUS TO LIST.

REAL ESTATE & PERSONAL PROPERTY AUCTION SUNDAY, DECEmbER 1, 2013 AT 11:00 A.m. 2323 N. JACKSON, JUNCTION CITY, KS

WE
ARE
OPEN
MONDAY
THROUGH
FRIDAY
 ~CLOSE
TO
THE
PROXIMITY
 FROM
9
AM
TO
5:30
PM
AND
SATURDAYS
 OF
FT.
RILEY~
 FROM
9
AM
UNTIL
1
PM.
 ~WASHER/DRYER
 2316 WILDCAT LANE $750 Security Deposit SUNDAY
VIEWINGS
ARE
AVAILABLE
UPON
 HOOKUPS~
 APPOINTMENT.
 JUNCTION CITY KS 66441 ~24
HOUR
FITNESS
ROOM~
 
 Pay $125 Upon 785-579-6500 ~POOL~
 Application Process 2316
WILDCAT
LANE
 www.quintonpoint.com ~CLUBHOUSE
WITH
POOL
 and $125 payment in JUNCTION
CITY
KS
66441
 WE ARE OPEN MONDAY 785‐579‐6500
 THROUGH FRIDAYFROM 9 AM TO Addition toTABLE~
 rent for the first 5:30 PM AND SATURDAYS FROM 9 AM UNTIL 1 PM. ~NEW
PLAYGROUND~
 5 month of residency. www.quintonpoint.com
 SUNDAY VIEWINGS ARE AVAILABLE UPON APPOINTMENT. ~MODEL
APT
ON
SITE~
 WE
ARE
OPEN
MONDAY
THROUGH
FRIDAY



2
BEDROOM
987
SQ
FT
$875
 3
BEDROOM
1170
SQ
FT
$975
 Services Offered

FROM
9
AM
TO
5:30
PM
AND
SATURDAYS
 FROM
9
AM
UNTIL
1
PM.
 SUNDAY
VIEWINGS
ARE
AVAILABLE
UPON
 APPOINTMENT.


790

JOHN HANNAN & PATRICIA bURKE
Terms Cash, Check
2323 N. Jackson Jay E. Brown, Real Estate & Auction Service LLC auctioneer & Broker P.O. Box 68 • Junction City, KS (785) 223-7555 66441

NRFA

kansasauctions.net KSALink.com Lunch available
GrEG HallGrEn (785) 499-5376

Everett Larson Roofing
Commercial / Residential
Susan Larson Call for a free bid! • (785) 280-1559

785-762-2266 • FAX: 785-762-8910 • E-mail: jbrown@ksbroadband.net

Bargains Galore!
Free for 3 days... $100 or Less Merchandise
Mail or Bring to: 222 W. 6th, Junction City, KS 66441 PHONE: 785-762-5000 Include name/address. Or submit online at www.thedailyunion.net

Sell your small stuff! Items priced $100 or less run free for 3 days in The Daily Union. Ads will be published within a 5 day period. Limit 2 ads per week, one item per ad, 3 lines per ad (approximately 9 words). Price must be listed. You cannot write in your ad OBO, BEST OFFER, NEGOTIABLE, TRADE, EACH or MAKE OFFER. NO guns, pets, plants, food, tickets, firewood, sports cards, home-made items or businesses. PRIVATE PARTY ONLY! NO GARAGE SALES. The Daily Union reserves the right to restrict items in this category

Submit your pictures and we will run them on page 3.
One winner will be chosen every week and receive a small prize.

Photo of the Day Contest

Submit photos to m.editor@thedailyunion.net

SUNdAY 1:00-2:30

CLASSIFIEDS OPEN HOUSES
The Daily Union. Saturday, November 9, 2013

9B

SUNdAY 1:00-3:00

SUN 2:00-4:00

Planning a

Great Starter home on Cul De Sac!! 3 bdrm, 2 bath home. Large Basement! Host: Larry Johnson 785-223-1352

645 West 2nd • $127,000

1139 St. Patrick in Chapman • $199,900.00 New home in Chapman's Insh Acres Addition. 3 bdrm 2 ba with large bsmt. Host: Angie Morgan at 785-210-5089.

2124 Rucker Road • Junction City, KS 66441 785-210-2500

2124 Rucker Road • Junction City, KS 66441 785-210-2500

627 W. 3rd. $149,300 4-5 Bdrms, 2 3/4 Baths Lots of space & storage. Extra Lg. garage/shop area. Great home & neighborhood to rear your family. 785.762.2451 Turn-key ready. Hosted by: Julia 785.375.4188 email: julia@jchousepros.com

120 S. Webster - $165,000.00
4 bedroom, 2 bath 2 1/2 story home on corner lot.

S P
135 S. Washington 785.579.5300

1311 Crest Hill Dr•$149,900 3 bedroom 1 1/2 bath home, sits on a corner lot. There is a 4th non-conforming bedroom . Hostess: Janet Moore 785.375.0722

and want a good turnout?
Place an ad with us today. THE DAILY UNION. 785-226-2708

809 S. Washington • JC • 785.762.3400

Can’t Sell your home? Rent it out today for Income!
The Rental Management Specialists

You looked. So will your customers. Advertise today. 762-5000

HEY!

Sheila M Burdett Agency
902 N. Washington, Junction City (785) 762-2451 • 1-800-624-2830 M-F 9:00-5:00 Weekend by Appointment email: info@jchousepros.com

Call today 785-238-6622

Does your job make you want to cry?
Ready to move on to a new career?
Check out the Classifieds in print and online to find your dream job! THE DAILY UNION.
www.YourDu.net 785-762-5000

Sheila M. Burdett .............................................................. 761-6286 Larry Riffel ........................................................................ 223-0333 Julia Ferguson .................................................................. 375-4188 Bob Henderson, Commercial Specialist ........................... 717-5771 Sonny Ehm, CRS, ABR .................................................... 762-2400 Steven Burch .................................................................... 375-1940 Kerry Jonas ............................................................... 719-244-4408 Aesuk “Kim” Portillo .......................................................... 209-8246

13114 Burley Hill • $250,000
Completely renovated country home on 4.2 acres. This home is like new w/4 bdrms, 2 bths and finished bsmt.

2179 3400 Ave • $219,900
3 Bdrms, 1.75 Baths on 5 acres. The spacious living room has sky lights and laundry room is on main floor.

1626 Custer • $64,900
Excellent starter home with 2bdrms, 1bth. Updates include paint, siding, windows and AC/Heat.

701 McClure • $169,900
Lovely, turn key condition home w/ 4 bdrms, 2.5 bths. Large custom master suite w/ its own bath.

2611 Valentine Ln • $133,000
Stunning 2 bedroom, 2.5 bath home with detached 2 car garage. Beautiful hardwood floors.

915 Cypress • $134,900
Nice ranch style home with 3 bdrms, 1 bth on the main level and 2 more nc bdrms, 1 bath in the finished bsmt.

DAILY NEWS you CHOOSE

yourDU.net

THE DAILY UNION.
Junction City

10B

The Daily Union. Saturday, November 9, 2013

Veteran’s Day

November 11, 2013

Thank you

to our Sponsors!
Sales & Service 762-4582

6th & Webster, Junction City

1021 Goldenbelt Blvd.

City Cycle Sales 238-3411

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Congratulations ! Santa Fe Congratulations ! Pawn We’re behind you all the way!
We stress the importance of an annual physical examination. Thorough checkups and preventive care can help alleviate serious health problems. We offer a wide range of veterinary services to keep your companions feeling their best.

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Congratulations Veterans and Service People for Our Freedom We are thankful!

God Bless America

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We remake bathrooms & kitchens!

Veterans and Service People for Brian J Tajchman Agency our Freedom we are Agency Brian J Tajchman 848 S. Washington Thankful. 848 S. City, Washington Junction KS 66441

Junction City, KS 66441 Bus: (785) 762-0600 Brian Tajchman Agency (785) 762-0600 104 Nw 3rd St MondayBus: - Friday 8:30 AM - 5:30 PM 67410 Monday - Friday 8:30 AM -Abilene, 5:30 KS PM

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American Family Mutual Insurance Company andMutual its Subsidiaries American Family Insurance Company and its Subsidiaries Home Office – Madison, WI 53783 Home Office – Madison, WI 53783 American Family Mutual Insurance Company and its Subsidiaries Home Office – Madison, WI 53783 © 2006 002127 – 3/06 © 2006 002127 – 3/06 © 2006 002127 – 3/06

LIFE WEEK IN REVIEW
Chase Jordan • The Daily Union

arts : books : entertainment : home
The Daily Union. Saturday, Nov. 9, 2013

Lawyer Crystal French exams paperwork for an upcoming trial. Read a story about her on www. New Junction City Manager, Gerald Smith (left), chats with Tom Brungaudt, USD 475 School Board member Wednesday evening during a meet and greet for Smith. Dozens of people took advantage of yourDU.net the chance to introduce themselves to Smith.

Tim Weideman • The Daily Union

It couldn’t get much better Saturday afternoon at Bill Snyder Family Stadium in Manhattan. A beautiful fall day, a huge K-State Wildcat win on the football field and tributes to the troops and Fort Riley. Fort Riley and 1st Infantry Division Commander Maj. Gen. Paul Funk and new Command Sgt. Maj. Michael Grinston were among those participating in the festivities. The 1st Infantry Division Band also performed and a patriotic medley was played at halftime to honor veterans and all troops at Fort Riley and the partnership between K-State and the post. Go to The Daily Union Facebook page for more photos from the game and tribute to Fort Riley

Lisa Seiser • The Daily Union

R
car?

Soap box derby made famous Dayton, came to JC
emember the excitement of building your first soap box derby

You wanted everything to be just right. You picked a color that would stand out in the crowd so that your friends and family would be able to pick out your car. Dad would double check your car the night before the big race to make sure it was safe. This was a good thing because you knew that you were going to fly down that slope faster than everyone else. Soap box derby racing was first organized by a Dayton, Ohio newsman named Myron Scott who was motivated by a group of boys racing their homemade cars in the summer of 1933. If you have never seen a soap box derby car they are completely unpowered; no motor or petals. They are often a narrow wooden frame with a shape similar to a kayak. There is a small area for the driver to sit and steer the car. Weights in the front of the car help them gain speed as they race downhill. Watching the children’s enjoyment in the races inspired Scott to acquire a copyright and search for a corporate sponsor so that children from all over the USA could compete in a race. Chevrolet was so impressed with the idea that they agreed to sponsor the first All American Soap Box Derby at Daytona in 1934. The following year it moved to Akron, Ohio because it was a more desirable location with many hills. Chevrolet sponsored the

JAMIE MARTIN
Museum Musings Soap Box Derby’s until 1972 when the Akron Area Chamber of Commerce took over the program. In 1974 the Akron Chamber gave all rights to the program to the Akron Jaycees who established the International Soap Box Derby Inc., which continues to run it. The Derby quickly gained international media attention in 1935 when an out of control car struck Graham McNamee, a popular radio announcer of the time. Derby Downs, a permanent track was built in Akron, Ohio in 1936 with the help of the Works Progress Administration. Soap Box Derby’s have been held there every year except for a four year hiatus during World War II. The popularity of the sport quickly spread and all across the country Soap Box Derby’s were held with the winners moving on to the nationals at Derby Downs in Akron. It was popular here in Junction City also. On July 4, 1963 The Union estimated that 1,000 people lined East Sixth Street between Grandview Plaza and Junction City as boys raced homemade cars down a specially built 1,000 foot course to qualify for the National Soap Box Derby. The winner was 14 year old Dana Wolf. Dana was awarded a $500

scholarship, a trophy, and the right to compete nationally on Aug. 3 in Akron, Ohio. His trip was sponsored by the Junction City Optimist club. They purchased the car for $19.50, the amount Dana had spent to build the car. They also paid for its transportation to and from Akron. Dana traveled to Akron with his family, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Wolf, and his sister, Connie. Arriving in Akron the family was given a police escort, complete with sirens to Derby headquarters. Dana and the other 238 contestants stayed in “Derbytown U.S.A.” while in Akron. The contestants came from 45 states and six countries. Entertainment was varied and included swimming, horseback riding, baseball and other games. On Friday evening the boys dinned with celebrities Arthur Godfrey, radio talk show host; Paul Anka, singer; John Russell, star of the television show Law Man; Paul Lynde, comedian; and Rock Hudson, movie star. Saturday was Derby Day; it began with a big parade featuring all the racers in their race day uniforms, celebrities, and 61 bands. The races began later that day. Dana was defeated by a .03 of a second in the second round. His competitor was John Gaylor of Columbus, Ga. who was later beaten in the finals by Harold Conrad of Duluth, Minn. Junction City is proud to have been represented by

14 year old Dana Wolf won the Soap Box Derby in Junction City on July 4, 1963. He went on to compete in the National Soap Box Derby in Akron, Ohio.
Dana Wolf at the National Soap Box Derby. His car, trophy, banner, and race wear have been donated to the museum. They are currently on display in our Play Time Exhibit in the auditorium. Stop by the museum Tuesday through Sunday from 1 to 4 p.m. to view the exhibit and explore how “play time” has changed over the years.

Submitted Photo

JAMIE

M A RT I N is the Director of Programs and Education for the Geary County Historical Society

2C

ARTS & ENTeRTaINMeNT
DAZZLING TWIttER dEBUt SENdS StOCK SOARING 73 PERCENt

#TWTRRICH

The Daily Union. Saturday, Nov. 9, 2013

B Y B ARbARA O R TUTAY

AP Technology Writer
NEW YORK — Shares of Twitter went on sale to the public for the first time Thursday, instantly leaping more than 70 percent above their offering price in a dazzling debut that exceeded even Wall Street’s lofty hopes. By the closing bell, the social network that reinvented global communication in 140-character bursts was valued at $31 billion — nearly as much as Yahoo Inc., an Internet icon from another era, and just below Kraft Foods, the grocery conglomerate founded more than a century ago. The stock’s sizzling performance seemed to affirm the bright prospects for Internet companies, especially those focused on mobile users. And it could invite more entrepreneurs to consider IPOs, which lost their luster after Facebook’s first appearance on the Nasdaq was marred by glitches. In Silicon Valley, the IPO produced another crop of millionaires and billionaires, some of whom are sure to fund a new generation of startups. Twitter, which has never turned a profit in the seven years since it was founded, worked hard to temper expectations ahead of the IPO, but all that was swiftly forgotten when the market opened. Still, most analysts don’t expect the company to be profitable until 2015. Investors will be watching closely to see whether Twitter was worth the premium price. Thursday’s stock surge was “really not as important as you might think,” said Kevin Landis, a portfolio manager with Firsthand Funds, which owns shares in Twitter. “What really matters is where the stock is going to be in six months, 12 months.” The most anticipated initial public offering of the year was carefully orchestrated to avoid the dysfunction that surrounded Facebook’s IPO. Trading on the New York Stock Exchange under the symbol “TWTR,” shares opened at $45.10, 73 percent above their initial offering price. In the first few hours, the stock jumped as high as $50.09. Most of those gains held throughout the day, with Twitter closing at $44.90, despite a broader market decline. The narrow price range indicated that people felt it was “pretty fairly priced,” said JJ Kinahan, chief strategist at TD Ameritrade. The price spike “clearly shows that demand exceeds

Twitter CEO Dick Costolo, Chairman and co-founder Jack Dorsey, and co-founders Evan Williams and Biz Stone, front row left to right, applaud as they watch the the New York Stock Exchange opening bell rung on Thursday.
the supply of shares,” said Wedbush analyst Michael Pachter. Earlier in the day, Twitter gave a few users rather than executives the opportunity to ring the NYSE’s opening bell. The users included actor Patrick Stewart, who played Captain Jean-Luc Picard in “Star Trek: The Next Generation”; Vivienne Harr, a 9-year-old girl who ran a lemonade stand for a year to raise money to end child slavery; and Cheryl Fiandaca of the Boston Police Department. Twitter raised $1.8 billion Wednesday night when it sold 70 million shares to select investors for $26 each. But the huge first-day pop left some analysts wondering whether the company could have raised more. Had Twitter priced the stock at $30, for instance, the company would have taken away $2.1 billion. At $35, it would have reaped nearly $2.5 billion. That’s a lot for a company that’s never made a profit and had revenue of just $317 million last year. If the price stays this high, or goes even higher, shareholders will no doubt be happy. But the money that they might make from any stock sale doesn’t go to the company. Named after the sound of a chirping bird, Twitter’s origins date back to 2005, when creators Noah Glass and Evan Williams were trying to get people to sign up for Odeo, a podcasting service they created. Odeo didn’t make it. By early 2006, Glass and fellow Odeo programmer Jack Dorsey began work on

Associated Press

a new project: teaming with times its projected 2013 rev- casts from FactSet. co-worker Christopher enue — $650 million based Google Inc. meanwhile, is “Biz” Stone on a way to cor- on its current growth rate. trading at about 7 times its ral text messages typically In comparison, Facebook net revenue, the figure Wall sent over a phone. trades at about 16 times its Street follows that excludes It was Glass who came up projected 2013 revenue, ad commissions. with the original name according to analyst foreResearch firm Outsell Twttr. The two vowels were added later. The first tweets were sent on March 21, swallowing disorders 2006. By 2007, Twitter was incorporated with Dorsey as the original CEO and Williams as chairman. Dorsey and Williams would eventually swap roles. Both remain major shareholdDifficult swallowing ers, though neither runs isn’t just annoying, the company. Glass, meanwhile, was effectively it’s not normal. erased from Twitter’s history, writes New York Before it happens again, Times reporter Nick Bilton see us. in “Hatching Twitter: A Difficulty swallowing can stem from a numtrue story of money, power, ber of underlying causes, and the choking or friendship, and betrayal.” aspiration of food into your lungs that that Since those early days, follows can result in serious complications. the site has attracted world This disorder is a focus of our specialists. Our testing methods will poinpoint the leaders, religious figures cause and effectively treat it with medicaand celebrities, along with tion, therapy or surgery. One more incident CEOs, businesses and is one too many. Call us today. countless marketers and - Dr. Matthew Glynn, ENT self-promoters. Topeka Ear, Nose & Throat The company avoided 785-233-0500 the trouble that plagued Facebook’s high-profile debut, which suffered technical glitches that had lasting consequences. On that first day, Facebook closed just 23 cents above its $38 IPO price and later fell Breathe easy. We’re on the case. much lower. The stock See Dr. Glynn, Medical Arts Building #1 @ Geary Community Hospital needed more than a year to climb back above $38. The Securities and Exchange Commission later fined Nasdaq $10 million, the largest fine ever levied against an Michael Franklin, MD, FACS Douglas Barnes, MD, FACS Matthew Glynn, MD Tyler Grindal, MD Scot Hirschi, MD Robert Lane, MD Bart Patenaude, MD exchange. 920 SW LANE STREET | SUITE 200 | TOPEKA, KS 66606 | 785-233-0500 Those problems likely For more information, visit: www.TopekaENT.com/ent-services.html led Twitter to the NYSE. At its IPO price, Twitter was valued at 54978 roughly 28 PROJECT: Reliabilitree JunctionCityDailyUnion
LIVE AREA: 10.25” W x 5” INK: 4/0 - 4C process

Inc. puts Twitter’s fundamental value at about half of the IPO price, said analyst Ken Doctor. That figure is based on factors such as revenue and revenue growth. “That’s not unusual,” Doctor said. “Especially for tech companies. You are betting on a big future.” As a newly public company, one of Twitter’s biggest challenges will be to generate more revenue outside the U.S. More than three-quarters of Twitter’s 232 million users are outside the U.S. But only 26 percent of Twitter’s revenue comes from abroad. The company has said that it plans to hire more sales representatives in countries such as Australia, Brazil and Ireland. Twitter shares entered a declining market. Wall Street had its worst day since August as traders worried that the Federal Reserve could cut back on its economic stimulus. Investors grew concerned about a surprisingly strong report on U.S. economic growth in the third quarter, which led many to believe the Fed could start pulling back as soon as next month, earlier than many anticipated. After 33 record-high closes this year, an increasing number of investors believe the stock market has become frothy and is ready for a pullback.

WE TRIM BRANCHES BEFORE THEY GET OUT OF HAND.
Westar Energy ReliabiliTree is trimming trees across the Junction City area to keep you safe and your power on. We’ll let you know before we begin working or leave information on your door if no one’s home. Learn more at WestarEnergy.com/tree or call 800-383-1183.

BOOKS & AUTHORS
The Daily Union. Saturday, Nov. 9, 2013

3C

Best-sellers
Publishers Weekly best sellers for the week Nov. 3 1. “Sycamore Row” by John Grisham (Doubleday) 2. “Winners” by Danielle Steel (Delacorte) 3. “After Dead” by Charlaine Harris (Ace) 4. “Doctor Sleep” by Stephen King (Scribner) 5. “The Longest Ride” by Nicholas Sparks (Grand Central) 6. “The Goldfinch” by Donna Tartt (Little, Brown) 7. “Accused” by Lisa Scottoline (St. Martin’s) 8. “We Are Water” by Wally Lamb (Harper) 9. “Fifteen Minutes” by Karen Kingsbury (Howard Books) 10. “Gone” by Patterson/Ledwidge (Little, Brown) 11. “Identical” by Scott Turow (Grand Central) 12. “S.” by J.J. Abrams, Doug Dorst (Mulholland) 13. “Starry Night” by Debbie Macomber (Ballantine) 14. “Storm Front” by John Sandford (Putnam) 15. “Candlelight Christmas” by Susan Wiggs (Mira)

HARDCOVER FICTION

Friends of Library perfect for holiday giving Opportunities to jump start Calendar of T your holiday spirit Events
he holidays will soon be upon us and the Friends of the Library (FOL) is looking forward to helping community members celebrate the season. This includes the opportunity to give the gift of reading and friendship in a special way. The Friends are reaching out to the community for its help in the group’s efforts to support the work and objectives of the library. As part of this, they are offering the opportunity for anyone to make a taxdeductible donation of $25. In return, the Friends will provide the donor with a $10 gift certificate that can be applied toward any Friends-sponsored item including membership in the organization, attendance at the annual Fiesta, Geary County Landmark Keepsakes, and the various book sales that are held throughout the year. In addition to personal use, the certificates can also be passed along to another party as a gift. This is a great way to introduce a friend to the Friends plus provide a low cost, high recognition for both donor and recipients. Memberships in the organization are priced to fit almost any budget. These include $5 for seniors and students, $10 for other adults, and $20 for families and organizations. In addition to opening the door to the membersonly first chance shopping at the annual book sale, this gift-that-keeps-on-giving will also allow recipients to take advantage of the ten percent discounts offered by the Friends’ four merchant sponsors.

Nov. 9

SUsAN MOYER
Librarian’s report This includes Baskin Robbins for any cake item, Cappuccino Junction’s specialty drinks, the Screen Machine’s inventory with the exception of PE uniforms and letter jackets, and Home Lumber (sale items not included.) Membership also provides entrance to the Friends’ Fiesta, their annual celebration and meeting. Good food, good music and good fun have been the order of that day along with the opportunity to win a beautiful gift basket and to present and cheer the winners of the library’s annual bookmark contest. The Geary County Landmark Keepsakes also continue to be popular items for those who like to wear their community pride on their sleeves or at least make it part of their décor. Four of the five original keepsakes are still available including the opera house, the George Smith Library building, the Buffalo Soldier Memorial, and the first high school which currently serves as the historical society museum. The keepsakes are sold at $5 each so someone with a $10 gift certificate could take home two of their favorites to set, mount, hang or give as they see fit. A reader with a Friends gift certificate could shop year-round at the book sales the organization sponsors.

Saturday at the Library at 10 a.m. Puppet Show “Puppetpalooza”

Nov. 11
Learning Is for Everyone class: The World of Downton Abbey at 7 p.m.

Ladies Reading Club Fall Festival, Nov. 9, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Junction City Middle School Holiday Market & Pancake Breakfast, Nov. 23, 7 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Christmas Parade, Nov. 29, 5:30 p.m., (Junction City Area Chamber of Commerce) Santa Paws Dog Dynasty Christmas, Nov. 30, 9:30 a.m. 1:30 p.m., Orscheln’s Farm and Home Supply (Friends of Animals)
This includes the nextto-new sale which is out now and will continue through the end of the year. Given their like-new condition, many of these titles would make great gifts themselves and all could keep a page-turner warm through a long winter. In between are the daily sales that feature items that may be a bit more worn on the outside but still contain great reads on the inside. Here, too are the periodic bag sales that allow shoppers to load up and stock their shelves with months of reading. Donations to the Friends can be made either by mail or at the library’s main desk any time during regular library hours which are Monday through Thursday from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m., Fridays from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m., Saturdays from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., and Sundays from 1 to 5 p.m. Gift certificates and receipts for mailed donations will be sent by regular mail or email to the donors. Check your shopping list and see whose gifts could come courtesy of the Friends of the Library this year. It’s a great way to celebrate the season and an opportunity to turn friendship into Friendsship and its happening this holiday season at your public library.

Nov. 12
Preschool Storytime (Ages 3 to 5) at 10 a.m. Library Board at 5:30 p.m. at Library Corner Evening Storytime (Ages 3 to 8) at 6 p.m. Mystery Club at 7 p.m. at Library Corner. Live by Night by Dennis Lehane

Nov. 13
Toddler Time (18 to 36 Months w/Adult Caregiver) at 10 a.m. Preschool Storytime (Ages 3 to 5) at 11 a.m. Learning Is for Everyone class: Relaxation Techniques at 7 p.m. at Library Corner

1. “The Pioneer Woman Cooks” by Ree Drummond (William Morrow) 2. “Killing Jesus” by Bill O’Reilly, Martin Dugard (Henry Holt) 3. “David and Goliath” by Malcolm Gladwell (Little, Brown) 4. “Things That Matter” by Charles Krauthammer (Crown Forum) 5. “Guinness World Records 2014” by Guinness World Records (Guinness World Records) 6. “The Death of Santini” by Pat Conroy (Doubleday/Talese) 7. “I Am Malala” by Malala Yousafzai (Little, Brown) 8. “Si-Cology 1” by Si Robertson (Howard Books) 9. “Stitches” by Anne Lamott (Riverhead) 10. “My Story” by Elizabeth Smart (St. Martin’s) 11. “Break Out!” by Joel Osteen (FaithWords) 12. “Johnny Carson” by Henry Bushkin (HMH) 13. “Pure Joy” by Danielle Steel (Delacorte) 14. “There’s More to Life than This” by Theresa Caputo (Atria) 15. “Grain Brain” by David Perlmutter (Little, Brown)

HARDCOVER NONFICTION

SUsAN

Nov. 14
Wiggles & Giggles Baby Time (0 to 18 Months w/ one-on-one Adult Caregiver) at 10 a.m. Preschool Storytime (Ages 3 to 5) at 11 a.m. Learning Is for Everyone class: Writing Your Family History at 1 p.m. at Library Corner

M O Y E R is the Director of the Dorothy Bramlage Public Library

NOVEMBER 22-DECEMBER 7

Nov. 15
Learning Is for Everyone class: E-Readers Make the Right Choice at 3 p.m. Teen After Hours at 6:30 p.m. Catching Fire-Movie pre-release event

THE MUSICAL

Insurer to pay ‘Three Cups’ charity
Associated Press
HELENA, Mont. — An insurance company will pay $1.2 million to a charity co-founded by “Three Cups of Tea” author Greg Mortenson in a settlement over the legal costs of a lawsuit and an investigation into Mortenson and the Central Asia Institute, attorneys involved in the settlement said. The settlement, if approved, will mark an end to more than two years of legal troubles for Mortenson after “60 Minutes” and author Jon Krakauer published reports that alleged Mortenson fabricated parts of his best-selling books and mismanaged the Central Asia Institute. After those reports, then-Montana Attorney General Steve Bullock launched an investigation into the charity. A settlement required Mortenson to repay $1 million and made fundamental changes to the institute’s structure. Four readers then filed a lawsuit that claimed Mortenson, co-author David Oliver Relin, publisher Penguin and the Central Asia Institute were involved in a fraud conspiracy by Mortenson lying in his best-selling “Three Cups of Tea” to boost sales and donations to the charity. “Three Cups of Tea” and the sequel, “Stones Into Schools,” recount how Mortenson started building schools in Pakistan and Afghanistan. “Three Cups of Tea” has sold about 4 million copies since being published in 2006. A district judge threw out the lawsuit, and the 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals upheld the ruling. Along the way, Mortenson and the Central Asia Institute racked up approximately $1.8 million in legal fees defending themselves in the investigation and the lawsuit.

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1. “A Dance with Dragons” by George R.R. Martin (Bantam) 2. “Wyoming Bold” by Diana Palmer (Harlequin) 3. “The Gift of Christmas” by Debbie Macomber (Harlequin) 4. “Angels at the Table” by Debbie Macomber (Ballantine) 5. “The Sum of All Kisses” by Julia Quinn (Avon) 6. “An Outlaw’s Christmas” by 3x5.5 8/13/02 4:41 PM Page 1 Linda Lael Miller (Harlequin) 7. “Private: 1 Suspect” by James Patterson, Maxine Paetro (Vision) 8. “A Virgin River Christmas” Robyn Carr (Mira)
3x5.5 8/13/02 4:41 PM Page 1

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BAPTIST ABILENE BIBLE BAPTIST CHURCH 409 Van Buren, Abilene, KS 67410 785-263-1032 Pastor Carson Johnson Sunday School 10:30 am Morning & Children’s Service 10:30 am Sunday Evening, 6:00 pm Wednesday, 7:00 pm King’s Kids 1st - 6th Wed. 7:00 pm Day School K-12th CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH 8th & Madison Pastor Shane Groff Worship 10:00 & 11:00 Evening Service 6:00 CROSSROADS BAPTIST CHURCH (SBC) Riley, Kansas David Van Bebber Sunday School 9:45 Morning Worship 11:00 Evening Worship 6:30 p.m. FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH 1001 South Scenic Drive Manhattan, Kansas 66503 539-3363 PASTOR DAVID BYFORD SUNDAY: Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Morning Service 10:45 a.m. Evening Service 6:00 p.m. WEDNESDAY: Mid-Week Service 6:30 p.m.  FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Seventh & Jefferson (785) 238-3016 James H. Callaway Jr., Pastor Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship 11:00 a.m. On Station 1420 AM KJCK 11:00 a.m. Nursery Provided Youth Group & Awana Children’s Ministry 5:30 p.m. Evening Service 6:00 p.m. Wed. 6:00 p.m. Choir Practice 7:00 p.m. Prayer Meeting & Bible Study fbcjcks.org FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF ALTA VISTA 402 Main Street 499-6315 Wednesday Awana 6:30 p.m. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Sunday Worship 10:30 a.m. Evening 6:00 p.m. Steven Hervey, Pastor www.firstbaptistav.com FIRST SOUTHERN BAPTIST More Than a Church; We’re a Family www.fsbcjc.org 1220 W. 8th St. 762-4404 Worship Celebrations: 8:30 AM Blended 11:00 AM Contemporary Sunday Bible Study 9:45 AM Gabriel Hughes, Sr. Pastor

LEGACY COMMUNITY CHURCH 528 E. Flinthills Blvd. • GVP 238-1645 Sunday Morning 10:00 a.m. Tom Swihart, Pastor www.LegacyChurch.net HOLY TEMPLE C.O.G.I.C. Pastor: George Price 638 W. 13th Street 238-4932 Sun.: Sunday School: 9:30 a.m. Sunday Prayer 9:00 a.m. Sunday Worship Services: 10:45 a.m. & 6:00 p.m. Tuesday: Prayer: 6 p.m. Bible Study 7:00 p.m. For All Ages Thursday: Prayer 6:00 p.m. Pastoral Teaching & Children Teaching: 7:00 p.m.

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IGLESIA ESPIRITU SANTO Y FUEGO INC. Pastores: Luzz M., Luis Achevedo Qual Lane Plaza #205 Hwy 24 Manhattan, KS 66503 785-717-5700 / 785-341-0274 espiritusantoyfuego31@ yahoo.com Horario: Martes: 6:30pm - Estudio biblico Miercoles: 7:30pm Escuela Biblica Viernes: 7:30pm Culto de Sociedades Domingo: 6:00pm Culto Evangelistico LIVING WORD CHURCH Manhattan (2711 Amhurst) Office: 776-0940 Gary Ward, Pastor Sunday School, 10:00 a.m. Morning Worship, 9:00 a.m. Wednesday Evening Activities, 7:00 p.m. MILFORD LAKE MINISTRIES M. Ross Kirk, Ex. Dir. David Ford, Chaplain Wakefield, Clay Co. Park Sunday: 8:30 a.m. State Park, by Campground 3 Sunday: 8:30 a.m. COME AS YOU ARE! MORRIS HILL CHAPEL GOSPEL SERVICE Building #5315, 239-4814 (Morris Hill Chapel) Worship Service, 10:30 a.m. UNITARIAN/UNIVERSALIST FELLOWSHIP OF MANHATTAN Highway K-18 East of Manhattan 1/2 mile from US 177 Sunday-Adult & Youth Programs 537-2349 & 537-1817 UNITED CHURCH OF MANHATTAN 1021 Denison 537-6120 Meditation, 10:15 Sunday Worship, 11: a.m. VALLEY VIEW PROFESSIONAL CARE CENTER 1417 W. Ash Worship, Sunday 3:00 p.m. VINEYARD COMMUNITY CHURCH 2400 Casement Manhattan 785-539-0542 Mark Roberts, Pastor Sunday Service 10:30 a.m. FRIENDSHIP HOUSE (Sponsored by UMC) 207 Ft. Riley Blvd., Ogden Sunday School 10-10:45 Church Service 11:00-Noon Open Mon.-Fri. 1-4 (539-1791) TURNING POINT CHURCH 339 W. 18th St. PO Box 184 Junction City, KS 66441 785-579-5335 Brian Emig - Lead Pastor (785)477-0338 brian@rlconline.org Dan Denning - Associate Pastor (785)366-3691 denning.dan@gmail.com Sunday Service - 10:30 a.m. Cross Point (Children’s Church) during service Wednesday - 6 p.m. Men’s Bible Study Women’s Bible Study Momentum Youth Group IGLESIA CRISTIANA EBENEZER Rev. Daniel and Matilde Rosario 1015 N. Washington St. Junction City, KS 66441 785-238-6627 Martes 7:00 p.m. Oracion Tuesday 7:00 p.m. Prayer Service Viernes 7:00 p.m. Estudios Biblicos Friday 7:00 p.m. Bible Study Domingo 10:00-11:30 a.m. Escuela Dominical 11:30-1:30 p.m. Culto Evangelistico Sunday 10:00-11:30 a.m. Sunday School 11:30-1:30 p.m. Worship Service IGLESIA CRISTIANA ESPIRITU SANTO Y FUEGO INC. “Buscad el reino de Dios y SU justicia…” Pastor Luz M. Acevedo Collado 8831 Quail Ln Plaze #205 Hwy. 24 Manhattan, KS 66503 Pastor:785-717-5700 Co-Pastor: 785-341-0274 espiritusantoyfuego31@yahoo.com Horario/Schedule Miercoles/Wednesday: 7:30pm Estudio Biblico/Bible Study Inglesia Del Nino/Children Church Viernes/Friday: 7:30pm Servicio de Adoracion/ Worship Service Domingo/Sunday: 6:00p.m. Servicio Evangelistico/Evangelistic Service IGLESIA HISPANA MARANATA 1012 North Jefferson St. Junction City, KS 66 Pastores: Fernando y Nati Zayas Servicios Horario/Schedule Domingo: Class Dominical: 10:00am Predication: 11:00a.m Miercoles: Estudio/Oracion: 7:30p.m. Viernes: Predicacion/Estudio 7:30pm www.unciondelcielo.com MANHATTAN CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP CHURCH 2740 Pillsbury Drive Manhattan KS 785-587-0969 Pastor: Daryl Martin Sunday Worship Times: 08:00am and 10:00 am VERTICAL HEART CHURCH 117 West 8th Street www.verticalheart.net Pastor Randy Nichols

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CHURCH OF GOD New Church of the Living God James E. Johnson, Pastor 1315 W. Ash Junction City, KS 66441 (785) 238-3955 - church (785) 762-2884 - home Sunday Services 9:00am & 11:30am Weds Night Prayer 6:30pm Family Night 7:00pm FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH 1429 St. Mary’s Rd. Ronnie Roberts, Minister Worship 9:00 & 10:30 a.m Sunday School 9:00-10:30 a.m. (nursery & children’s serv.) Evening Praise Service 6:00 NEW TESTAMENT CHRISTIAN CHURCH 233 W. 13th • 762-6037 Pastor Sewell Sun. Morning Worship 11:00am Thur. Eve. Worship 7:30p.m. Sat. Eve. Worship 7:30p.m. Tues. Eve. Bible Study 7:30p.m. SUTPHEN MILL CHRISTIAN CHURCH 3117 Paint Rd., Chapman Pastor Andrew Kvasnica (11 mi. west on K-18, 1.5 mi. north) Church Services 9:30 Sunday School 10:30 MADURA CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH 461-5357 8th and Grove, Wakefield Pastor Todd Britt Worship 9:30 a.m. Fellowship 10:20 a.m. Church School 10:30 a.m. EPISCOPAL THE EPISCOPAL CHURCH OF THE COVENANT Fourth & Adams Sunday - 8 &10 a.m. Holy Communion Fellowship following both services. Sunday School 10:00 a.m. For more information please call the Church Office 238-2897 Church School 10:30 a.m. LUTHERAN FAITH EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN ELCA 785-263-2225 212 N. Eisenhower Dr. www.prairiewindparish.org Sunday Worship & Communion 9:00 a.m. Kids Wacky Wednesday 4:00pm HOPE LUTHERAN CHURCH (WELS) 3560 Dempsey Rd. Sunday School 9:15 am Worship 10:30 am 587-9400, Office Phil Hirsch, Pastor 770-9656 IMMANUEL LUTHERAN CHURCH Mo. Synod, 630 S. Eisenhower Summer Hours Begin June 2 9:30 am Worship 10:30 am Bible Class Come Join Us For Worship Pastor Alan Estby 785-238-6007 ilcoffice@yahoo.com REDEMPTION LUTHERAN CHURCH LCMC Clarion Hotel 530 Richards Dr. & Hwy 18 Manhattan, KS Conference Room 5 9:30 a.m. Sun School 10:30 a.m. Worship SCHERER MEMORIAL LUTHERAN CHURCH 317 W. 5th St, Chapman Sunday Worship 10:30 785-922-6272 ST. PAUL’S LUTHERAN, LCMS 9719 Clark’s Creek Road 238-7619 Divine Worship 9:30 a.m. Bible Study & Sunday School 8:30 a.m. TRINITY EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN CHURCH 320 North Cedar, Abilene (785)263-2225 www.prairiewindparish.org Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Worship 10:45 a.m. (communion every week) PRESBYTERIAN 1ST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Rev. Matthew Glasgow 113 West Fifth, 238-1191 Sunday School all ages 9:30 am Sunday Worship 10:45 am Summer Worship begins at 9:45 NAZARENE CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 1025 S. Washington Jim Bond, Lead Pastor Eli Stewart, Youth Pastor Michael Brown, Worship Pastor

Enola Leonard, Children’s Pastor Sunday School/Worship 9:15/10:30 Wednesday Service 6:45 p.m. Spanish Ministry Saturday - 2:00pm METHODIST CHURCH OF OUR SAVIOR UNITED METHODIST 1735 Thompson Drive On the Hill at North Park. Joyce Allen, Pastor Church 762-5590 Church School 10:00 Worship 11:00 Sunday, 5:30 Youth Mtg. FIRST UNITED METHODIST 804 N. Jefferson (785)238-2156 Junction City, KS 66441 www.jc1stumc.org Pastor Laurie Barnes Sunday Worship 8:00 & 10:45 a.m. 8:45 a.m. KJCK 1420 Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Youth Ministry Sunday at 5 p.m. Modern Nursery with Certified Staff Handicapped accessible In-town Transportation available

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DAY ADVENTIST SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST CHURCH Don Yancheson, Pastor 238-2562 or 776-1825 J.C. 10th & Jackson Worship 9:30 a.m. Sat. Sabbath School 10:45a.m. Sat. SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST Enterprise Doug Bing, Pastor Sabbath School, Sat. 9:30 a.m.

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UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST ALIDA - UPLAND PARISH Pastor: Rob Bolton 238-8271 7 mi. W. of J.C. on 244 -follow signs Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Morning Worship 10:30 a.m. ZION UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST Rev. Nikki Woolsey 1811 McFarland Rd. 238-5732 Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m. NON-DENOMINATIONS LIVING WORD CHURCH 2711 Amherst, Manhattan Office 785-776-0940 Pastor Gary Ward Sunday School 9:00 am. Morning Worship 10:00 am Wednesday Activities 7:00pm livingword-church.org LIVING WORD INTERNATIONAL MINISTRIES 1704 St. Marys Road Junction City, KS 785-238-6128 Bishop Clarence R. Williams, JR Pastor Sunday 10:00am - Worship Service Wednesday 7:00pm - Service Saturday 8:00am - Gathering of the Glory Prayer Need a Ride? Call 238-6128 www.lwocc.org COMMUNITY OUTREACH MINISTRIES 908 A Grant Ave Junction City, KS (785)375-0621 Evangelist: Dorothy Garland Pastor Sunday Service 10:30 am Tuesday Bible Study 7:00 pm NEW HOPE CHURCH 3905 Green Valley Rd., Manhattan Call for Worship Times 537-2389 www.newhopeks.org Children’s Church and Nursery Care Bible Studies, Men’s and Women’s Groups Family, College, Military, Youth and Children Ministries WESTVIEW COMMUNITY CHURCH 615 Gillespie Dr.- Manhattan (785) 537-7173 Pat Bennett, Pastor Sunday Morning 8:30 & 11:00 a.m. Connection Groups Sunday 9:45 p.m. MILFORD CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH 101 Barry, Milford Mike Lacer, Pastor 463-5403 Worship Service Sun.- 10:00 a.m. OTHER DENOMINATIONS AGAPE FAMILY CHURCH 121 S. 4th St. Manhattan, KS 66502 Sunday: School of the Bible - 9:30a.m. Morning Worship - 10:30 a.m. Nursery and Children Services provided Evening Worship - 7:00 p.m. Wednesday Evening Svc.:7:30 p.m. Children & Youth Services Nursery Provided Office Address: 121 S. 4th, Suite 205 (785) 539-3570

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HIGHLAND BAPTIST CHURCH 1407 St. Mary’s Rd. 785-762-2686 Brad Seifert, Pastor Sunday School, 9:30 a.m. Morning Worship 10:30 a.m. Call for Evening Service times. ‘ KOREAN PRESBYTERIAN AND BAPTIST CHURCH OF OGDEN English Service Sun 11:00am Korean Service Sun 11:00am 227 Walnut 11th St. Ogden, Ks PO Box 817 Church Phone (785) 539-6490 Pastor’s Cell (314) 482-6718 MANHATTAN BAPTIST CHURCH 510 Tuttle Street Manhattan, KS 66502 785-776-9069 Pastor: Dennis Ulrey Sunday School: 10:00 AM Sunday Worship: 11:00 AM Evening Worship: 6:30 PM Awana Children Program 6:30 PM (During School Year) Wednesday Prayer & Bible Study 7:00 PM OGDEN BAPTIST (SBC) East of Ogden on K-18 Pastor Kevin Dunaway 9:15 Sunday School 10:30 Morning Worship 6:00 Evening Worship 7:00 p.m. Wed. Disc./Prayer Handicapped accessible SECOND MISSIONARY BAPTIST Dr. Leonard F. Gray, Pastor 701 W. 10th St. (10th & Clay) Church 238-7434 Worship Service 8 a.m. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Morning Worship, 10:45 a.m. Wednesday 7:00 p.m Prayer Meeting 7:30 p.m. Bible Study Junction City Baptist Church Adam Langston, Pastor 122 W. 8th St. 785-238-2565 Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Morning Worship, 10:30 a.m. Evening Service, 6:00 p.m. Wednesday Evening, 6:30 p.m. CATHOLIC ST. XAVIER CATHOLIC CHURCH Third & Washington Streets Father Kerry Ninemire, Pastor Sunday Masses 8, 9:30 & 11 a.m. Weekday Mass 7:50 Saturday Mass 5:15 p.m. Confession 4:00 p.m. Saturday For additional information or for a ride call 238-2998 ST. MICHAEL’S CATHOLIC CHURCH Chapman, Ks Marita Campbell, Pastoral Administrator Father Henry Baxa, Sacramental Minister Masses: Sunday-9:00 a.m. Communion ServicesMon-Thurs - 8:00 a.m. Sunday 10:15-11:15 a.m. at Parish Center CHURCH OF CHRIST 1125 N. Adams Street Junction City, KS 785-239-7058 Sunday Bible Class 9:30 AM Worship 10:30 AM Evening Worship 6:00 PM Wednesday Bible Class. 7:00 PM

LYONA UNITED METHODIST CHURCH U.M. Historical #211, 1850 Wolf Rd. (Lyons Creek Rd. in Geary County) 785-257-3474 Pastor Carol Moore Ramey Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Church Services 11:00 a.m. Evening Services 8:00 p.m. WARD CHAPEL African Methodist Episcipol 1711 N. Jefferson, 238-4528 Viola W. Jones, Pastor Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Sun. Worship Service 11:00 a.m. Wed. 7:00 Bible Study WAKEFIELD UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 406 6th Street, Wakefield, KS Rev. Diana Stewart Worship 9:00 a.m. Sunday School 10:15 a.m. Countryside- Worship 10:00 a.m Sunday School 11:15 a.m. Ebinzer- Worship 11 a.m. 461-5599 MIZPAH UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 1429 6th Rd.,785-461-5515 Love God. Love others. Help others love God. Steve Thader, Paster PENTECOSTAL FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD Rev. B.J. Solander 7th & Madison (785) 762-3292 Wed. 7 pm Kids Bible Boot Camp 1st - 6th Grade Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Morning Worship 10:45 a.m. GRACE COMMUNITY CHURCH Rev. Franklyn D. Bryan 1302 W. 14th Street Junction City, KS 66441 Sunday School 10:00 AM Sunday Worship 11:30 AM Bible Study Wednesday 7:30 PM Transportation Available 785-375-9267 FAITH TABERNACLE UNITED PENTECOSTAL CHURCH 1010 Burke Street Rev. Nathan Dudley Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Morning Worship 11:15 a.m. Evangelistic Service 6:00 p.m.

Converse Family Chiropractic
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PENTECOSTAL APOSTOLIC CHURCH ALL SAINTS ORTHODOX Pastor: William Ocean CHURCH 239 W. 5th Street Services in Manhattan for the Junction City, KS St. Mary Magdalene Orthodox Christian Mission, Wednesday Night Bible Study 6:30 p.m. (785) 539-3440, Saturdays, Sunday Early Morning Service 8:00 a.m. 9:30 AM Divine Liturgy at the Ecumenical Sunday School 9:15 a.m. Campus Ministry building, 1021 Denison Ave., Sunday Morning Worship 10:30 a.m. Manhattan You are invited to come out and worship with us. CHURCH OF DELIVERANCE 785-238-1595 for any information. INTERDENOMINATIONAL 1516 N. Jefferson IGLESIA DE DIOS PENTECOSTAL, M.I. Bishops Mary E. Pope CASA DE DIOS & Robert L. Pope 424 N. Jefferson Sunday School 9:30 a.m. 762-2735 or 238-6409 Morning Worship 11:00 a.m. Angel & Sarai Enriquez Sunday Night Worship 7:00 p.m. Pasotres Lunes 7 p.m THE CHURCH OF JESUS Culto en los hogares CHRIST OF LATTER-DAY SAINTS Martes 9 a.m. - Retirode Damas McFarland Rd. Across from YMCA 7 p.m. - Culto Adoracion Bishop Shurtleff Miércoles 7 p.m. Sacrament 9:00 a.m. Culto de Oracion Sunday School 10:20 a.m. Viernes 7 p.m. Priesthood/Relief Society Culto de Sociedades 11:10 a.m. Domingo 10 a.m. - Escuela Biblica Servicio Evangelistico

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RELIGION
The Daily Union. Saturday, Nov. 9, 2013
Associated Press
faces an uphill battle to get the law passed. Canadian Prime Minister Stephen Harper’s conservative government opposes the initiative and has warned it could launch a legal challenge against it if it does pass. “We will strongly defend the fundamental Canadian freedom and association against any effort to encroach upon those fundamental constitutional rights,” said Jason Kenney, Canada’s minister for multiculturalism. Quebec’s opposition Liberals have criticized the plan, except for the provision banning people from covering their faces while providing or receiving state services. Liberal Leader Philippe Couillard called the law a “direct attack” on the rights and freedoms of all citizens that threatens to fracture Quebec society. The Coalition party, which holds the swing vote in the legislature, said it’s open to discussions with the PQ. Polls suggest Quebec, a primarily French-speaking province with a population of 8.1 million, is deeply divided on the issue. Support is higher outside metropolitan Montreal. Protests both for and against the proposal have

Quebec proposes ban on wearing religious symbols

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MONTREAL — The Quebec government moved forward Thursday with a proposed law that would ban public employees from wearing overt religious symbols, setting the stage for a showdown over the place of religion in the province. Quebec Premier Pauline Marois said the law aims to preserve the province’s fundamental values, including the equality of men and women and the separation of church and state. Her separatist Parti Quebecois on Thursday introduced its Charter of Values in the province’s legislature. “Today, we’re taking steps to build a diverse Quebec that will endure for a long time,” she said at a news conference in Quebec City. The law would forbid government employees from wearing Muslim headscarves, Jewish kippas, Sikh turbans and largerthan-average crucifixes. It would also prohibit citizens from covering their faces while receiving public services, such as applying for driver’s licenses, for the purpose of identification. The Parti Quebecois does not have a majority in the provincial legislature and

Demonstrators take part in a protest against Quebec’s proposed “charter of values” Saturday, Sept. 14 in Montreal.
been staged since it was first announced in September. Thousands of Muslims, Sikhs and Jews have marched through Montreal’s streets to denounce what they call an affront on religious freedom. Many have said they would lose their jobs rather than comply with the law. The law would apply to those who work in public institutions such as daycares, schools and hospitals. Public institutions would

Associated Press

have a year to transition to the new rules, though hospitals and universities could be eligible for an exemption of up to four more years, the PQ said.

Bishop presses House on immigration
Associated Press
WASHINGTON — The president of the U.S. Conference of Catholic Bishops is pressuring the House to act on immigration legislation before the end of the year, calling the issue “a matter of great moral urgency” that cannot wait. Cardinal Timothy Dolan, the archbishop of New York, said in a letter to Speaker John Boehner, R-Ohio, on Thursday that he was troubled by reports that immigration reform is delayed in the House since lawmakers have a responsibility to resolve the issue. Writing on behalf of the 450-plus U.S. cardinals and bishops, Dolan said they respectfully request that the House address the immigration issue as soon as possible. The Senate passed a bill in June that would provide a path to citizenship for the estimated 11 million immigrants living here illegally and tighten border security, but the measure has stalled in the House where Boehner and GOP leaders have argued for a piecemeal approach. “As a moral matter ... our nation cannot continue to receive the benefits of the work and contributions of undocumented immigrants without extending to them the protection of the law,” Dolan wrote. “Keeping these human beings as a permanent underclass of workers who are unable to assert their rights or enjoy the fruits of their labor is a stain on the soul of the nation.” Dolan reiterated the bishops’ stand that immigration legislation includes a path to citizenship, reaffirms family reunification, deals with future flows of migrant workers and restores basic due process protections to immigrants. He wrote Boehner, a Catholic, that immigration is “a challenge that has confounded our nation for years, with little action from our federally elected officials. It is a matter of great moral urgency that cannot wait any longer for action.” The House has just a few legislative days left in the year, and prospects for any legislation are murky.

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HOME & LIVING
The All-American holiday celebration
CHUcK OTTE
Field & Garden got here it usually meant harvest was over and we were getting ready for winter. If you think about the traditional foods that we eat though, they mainly have strong American roots. If we start with the turkey, it certainly has American roots there. The domestic turkey that most of us eat today is selected from the Wild Turkey of the Americas and is native to the US and Mexico. Early explorers (pre Pilgrim explorers) took the turkey back to Europe where it quickly became popular. As any turkey hunter can tell you, there is a big difference in the carcass/meat between wild turkeys and the domestic turkey that we purchase in the grocery store to roast or fry. As for me, I like them both. Corn is often fixed in many different ways for Thanksgiving. It may be ground and used to make corn bread. It may be fixed as a whole kernel product like creamed corn. Regardless, corn is yet another product of the Americas. Corn, or maize, was a wild grass that became domesticated in the valleys of Mexico several thousand years ago. Once it was domesticated it quickly spread across much of the Americas and even Caribbean islands so it was wide spread once the Pilgrims landed in the early 17th century. Corn meal, used for corn bread is made from what we would call field corn. The corn we cook as whole kernel is sweet corn which has a much higher sugar content than field corn. Sweet potatoes, sometimes called yams, are also a new world plant. Different varieties were grown in the Caribbean islands and up the east coast of the US. African slaves that arrived in the Caribbeans found the sweet potato and used it very similarly to an African root crop and started referring to it as yams. But they are different plants. Most of the sweet potatoes we eat and grow today are the Peurto Rican type displacing the New Jersey types. So we have to finish up with pumpkins and squash. I’ll cover them together because basically they are all pretty much the same. If the squash is round and orange we call it a pumpkin, if it’s any other color or shape, we call it a squash. But they are all in the genus Cucurbita and fit into one of four species. Squash of all kinds were readily used by the pre-Colombian residents and the new American residents quickly took to them as well. Interestingly, there is nothing round or orange that goes into commercial pumpkin pie filling. It is generally a mix of two thirds large buff colored field pumpkins and one third butternut squash. Ironically, while I love squash, I’m not a big pumpkin pie fan. So there you are. Thanksgiving is coming along quickly. Enjoy your family and friends, enjoy your feast and remember that most of those traditional foods are All-American. Gosh, I forgot cranberries.

The Daily Union. Saturday, Nov. 9., 2013

W

e Americans love our holidays. Around the world people celebrate numerous religious holidays like Christmas, Easter, Hanukkah and others. I always find it interesting to look at the holidays that a country celebrates. Like many other countries, we have a lot of holidays that were born here and celebrated primarily only here. There’s the 4th of July, President’s Day, Labor Day, Memorial Day and numerous other “American” holidays. But the one that has the deepest roots, even deeper than the 4th of July, is Thanksgiving. I’ve always loved Thanksgiving. I don’t know if it’s because it’s the time of the year, or the history it shares with the Pilgrims. Maybe it’s the food, plain and simple or maybe it’s because of being raised on a farm and once Thanksgiving

C HUcK O TTE is the agricultural
and natural resources agent with Geary County Extension.

Plan to enjoy Thanksgiving T
hanksgiving is less than three weeks away. What can you do that will help you relax and enjoy the day? Begin by sketching out the menu. The main course serves as the anchor for the meal. From there, you can identify what side dishes would look and taste good next to the main course. Delegate the side dishes out to those who will be joining you that day. Not only will this help with the time management part of preparing the meal, but will reduce the financial strain placed on your food budget for the holiday. Creating a budget is another helpful part of planning ahead.

Plan ahead

DEB ANdRES
Living Resourcefully Consider how much additional food expense your family budget can absorb and remain committed to working within that budget. Watch the sale ads and look for the best prices. Serving the traditional Thanksgiving meal can be accomplished on a tight budget if you take the time to shop around. Using your menu and the sale ads to work from, make a list. Take stock of what you

already have on hand and mark anything off the list that you don’t need to buy. This will help you avoid overstocking and the impulse purchases that are commonly made when shopping without a list. Before you shop, clean out your refrigerator. Make sure you have room to properly store the perishables when you return from shopping. You want to have ample room in your refrigerator on the day of the meal to handle the leftovers properly. Place the frozen turkey on a cookie sheet in the refrigerator for 24 hours for every five pounds of bird.

Prepare safely

You can speed the process up by placing the turkey in the sink and cover it completely with cold water. This method will take about 30 minutes per pound. You cannot thaw on the kitchen counter because this provides ideal conditions for bacteria growth. The turkey will thaw from the outside in and that will allow the surface of the turkey to fall within the danger zone — the ideal temperatures for bacteria growth (40 degrees to 140 degrees Fahrenheit). You cannot be certain that cooking the turkey will destroy all the bacteria and some bacteria can withstand heat. If you are preparing a pre-stuffed turkey, you DO NOT want to use either of the meth-

ods mentioned above, but cook it directly from the frozen state. This will prevent the growth of bacteria in the stuffing in the turkey. To ensure the turkey is done, use a meat thermometer to make sure the internal temperature reaches 165 degrees Fahrenheit. From the time your hot foods are removed from the heat source, you have two hours to serve and then store them safely. Make sure you place the leftovers in shallow containers to make sure they cool below 40 degrees Fahrenheit quickly. Never store leftovers in a crockpot because it takes too long for the food to reach the safe tempera-

Put away afterwards

ture. You can store the leftovers safely in the refrigerator for up to four days or in the freezer for one month. Label the leftovers with the date and contents. Don’t let the holiday and the shopping sneak up on you. Take some time in the next two weeks planning for the special celebration so that everyone, including YOU, can enjoy the day with family and friends. For more information on safe food handling practices or creating a food budget, call the Geary County extension office (785) 2384161.

D EB A NdRES is the family

and consumer science agent with Geary County Extension.

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