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THE DAILY UNION.
Volume 153, No. 209, 4 Sections, 30 pages, 11 Inserts

Junction City

Section D

Weekend
Saturday, Feb. 8, 2014
$1 • Junction City, Kansas

www.yourDU.net

TEACHER OF THE YEAR NOMINEE

Story and photo by Chase Jordan

A

The love of teaching
Logan Parks spends time reading with her teacher, Jennifer Malcolm.

line of happy and excited first graders followed Jennifer Malcolm through the halls of Lincoln Elementary School before entering their room.
As children ate snacks and engaged in activities inside the classroom, a few of them gathered around Malcolm as she conducted a math activity using blocks. Next, she assisted students with reading. “I really like teaching first grade,” Malcolm said. “I’ve contemplated other grade levels, but there’s something about the 6- or 7-year-old children and how they grow throughout the year.” Her work in education has resulted in an elementary nomination for Kansas Teacher of the Year. For Malcolm, it’s an honor and humbling experience. “In this district, there are so many quality educators,” Malcolm said. “Any one of us in the buildings would be an excellent candidate for this award.” A committee of past nominees selected Malcolm as the elementary candidate to represent Unified School District 475. She will represent the district in September when the 2015 Kansas Teacher of the Year will be announced. The program is sponsored by the Kansas State Department of Education and recognizes teachers in elementary and secondary schools throughout the state. Malcolm is now in her 12th year of teaching first graders. Prior to her time at Lincoln Elementary,

Court remodeling process takes next step
B Y T IM WEIDEMAN

city.beat@thedailyunion.net
Junction City officials have the green light to move forward with architectural and engineering services for a municipal court facilities project. The City Commission Thursday approved entering into contract negotiations with Bruce McMillan AIA Architects to perform those services for the renovation of the city-owned building at 701 N. Jefferson St. The firm will complete its services at a cost not to exceed $100,430 — or 10.5 percent of the estimated $1.1 million total project cost. However, the commission discussed how staff recommendations to lean toward renovating the North Jefferson Street facility versus remodeling the old court building M ICK on Seventh Street M C C ALLISTER could have been more open. “I know a lot of work goes on behind the scenes, but a lot of folks don’t understand that a lot of work goes on behind the scenes,” Commissioner Mick McCallister said. The commission in December approved the option to renovate the North Jefferson Street building. Please see Court, 10A

she spent 10 years at Westwood Elementary School. Malcolm feels she’s making a difference in the lives of students. “It’s really cool to help them grow,” Malcolm said about helping to mold students. “They start the year off with a blank slate and at the end of the year, they’re so much more fluent at reading, math and with their conversation abilities.” One issue she’s passionate about is helping children in poverty overcome educational obstacles. Please see Teaching, 10A

Jennifer Malcolm poses for a picture with her students at Lincoln Elementary School.

Chase Jordan • The Daily Union

Waters True Value to start expansion project
B Y T IM WEIDEMAN

city.beat@thedailyunion.net
After years of customers walking into Waters True Value in Junction City, the store is giving back to the community by expanding to offer more services. Company president Jim Waters confirmed Thursday the store is undergoing an expansion that will add 37 percent more space to the building, located at 129 E. Sixth St.

“We’d been going through our stores and kind of decided that to offer everything we’d like to (in Junction City), we needed to expand,” Waters said. The addition will include areas for more indoor rental items, better lumber displays and more merchandise. The entire store will go through a remodeling phase, during which it will receive new fixtures, shelving and updated lighting. Waters said the makeover will give the store “a little bit of a fresher look.”

Dollar General considering relocation
Dollar General may move one of its Junction City stores into a new, larger building, although no decisions have been made. Store public relations representative Jaclyn Dees said corporate officials are in the “due diligence” phase of determining whether to proceed with a relocation. Dees said the phase is scheduled to last until July. She added it could be a while before a final decision is made.
Not too many businesses have been in Junction City as long as Waters True Value. The relationship began in 1905 when G.E. Waters purchased Gretners Hardware. In 1917, Waters Hardware moved to the corner of Eighth and Washington. Almost 60 years later, in 1974, the store underwent a major addition and remodeling. The store moved to its current location in 1991 and expanded to include a full lumber yard in 2002. Waters,

a Junction City native now living in Salina, remembers working for his father at the previous Junction City location. When Waters had his eyes set on a new toy, his father would put him to work at the store, putting together bicycles and barbecue grills for 25 cents a piece. “I’d say, ‘Dad, I really want a new toy,’” Waters recalled. “He’d say, ‘No problem. We’ve got stuff down at the store that needs doing. If you want it, go work for it.’” The Waters True Value

brand now has expanded to seven stores in Kansas. Waters said he’s proud to be part of the Junction City community and to see the company’s store in town continue to grow. “I still consider us very much a local company,” he said. “Our roots are still in Junction City.” The expansion and remodeling likely will be finished in early fall. “That’s pretty fluid at this point,” Waters said. A grand opening will be held when the project is completed.

Toys offer children new way to express problems
B Y C HASE JORDAN

c.jordan@thedailyunion.net
Inside a room that will make any child wide-eyed, Junction City native Stephanie Holloway systematically arranged toys on shelves stocked with action heroes, princesses and cartoon characters. The miniature figures are accompanied with replicas of beer cans and drug paraphernalia. To the average adult, those items may seem inappropriate, but in the world of Play Therapy, it’s required to help children through a rough period. “This is a really great place and a lot of healing comes out of here,” Holloway said. As a Certified Story Play Practitioner and Facilitator, Holloway is working to bring awareness to the therapy method during National Play Therapy Week by the Association for Play Therapy. Through play therapy, emotionally-disturbed children are encouraged to act out

“Having the children use these miniatures takes them one step away from the problem.”
Certified Story Play Practitioner and Facilitator
fantasies and express feelings through play, aided by a therapist’s interpretations. “We believe that children do not have the language to describe their problems,” Holloway said. “We believe that the toys are their method of communication.” Using a sand tray and other methods, the children tell a story through their play. Besides human-like figurines, some children may use a large, dangerous animal to represent an unruly or abusive parent. “Having the children use these miniatures takes them one step away from the Please see Toys, 10A

STEPHANIE HOLLOWAY

Play Therapist Stephanie Holloway arranges toys for another session.

Chase Jordan • The Daily Union

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AROUND JC
The Daily Union. Saturday, Feb. 8. 2014

L

Health and wellness apps for the iPhone
DEB ANdRES
Living Resourcefully nutrition, they recommend MyFitnessPal. This app will track your food intake and physical activity. It has over three million foods in its extensive database. You can add additional foods not currently in the system and save them for future use. The app has been rated highly among 9,000 readers surveyed by Consumer Reports. Ease of use was a contributing factor to its popularity. Keeping a daily food log is a research-proven advantage in losing weight. Another app, Cooking Matters, can assist you in finding healthy, easy and affordable recipes. Within the app, you can identify your favorite recipes and connect with other health-conscious users via social network links. Using an app like this one can help plan meals in advance so both your time and money are well-spent at the grocery store. Planning your meals for a week at a time will limit the number of times you need to make a stop for groceries. Seasonal & Simple is an app created by University of Missouri Extension service that provides a guide to finding, selecting, storing, and preparing fresh fruits and vegetables found in Missouri. With our growing season being similar to Missouri’s, this application would be of benefit to Kansans as well. When you buy fruits and vegetables in season, you can reduce food costs while promoting a healthier diet through fresh produce. If you are trying to watch blood glucose levels, Glucose Buddy may be an app for you. You can enter glucose numbers, carbohydrate consumption, insulin dosages/ medications, hemoglobin A1C, and activities on this app. Just as with their previously-recommended apps, the Missouri Extension specialists found Glucose Buddy easy to use and found it especially good for those who do not have advanced blood glucose meters. Keeping track of blood glucose levels is essential for managing diabetes and this tool is helpful for recording daily glucose levels. Are you trying a new workout program for 2014? You might want to look at Simple Workout Log. The application is just what the name indicates — a simple way to track your workouts. It is both easy to use and intuitive allowing you to enter strength training exercises, cardiovascular activity, and your weight. What is your level of physical activity? The weekly amount of activity recommended for most adults is at least two hours and 30 minutes (150 minutes) of moderate activity or one hour and 15 minutes (75 minutes) of vigorous aerobic physical activity weekly. Moderate activity means you are able to talk with minimal effort (but would not be able to sing) during the activity. During vigorous activity, you would not be able to speak more than a few words without pausing for a breath. The last app recommended is Conscious. This app is designed to make you aware of your daily activities and to help you become more mindful. Too many times, our days seem to require us to be put on “auto-pilot” and before you know it, the day becomes a blur. This app helps users become more fully present in their daily living. If you want to explore other nutrition and health apps, here are some tips on what to look for to make sure you’re making good selections. 1) Identify the source of the application. Find out if the app has a website and, if so, read the “about” section to learn more about the organization or person who created the app. Make sure they have credentials and experience to support the information and tools on the app. 2) Make sure the app meets your needs. Are the tools included in the application broad enough for the purpose you are using it? 3) Is the app user-friendly and intuitive? You are more likely to use tools that have easy access and designed for the way you think or operate. These tools are supposed to make your life easier, healthier, and less stressful. 4) Look at the reviews. What do nutrition, health, and wellness professionals say about the app? The American Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics hosts a website that provides reviews of top-rated apps. You can view the site at: http://www.eatright.org/ appreviews Make sure you are an informed consumer when it comes to selecting nutrition, health and wellness apps. Good health and wellness practices are key to having a long and fulfilling life. For more information about nutrition and wellness, feel free to contact me at Geary County K-State Research and Extension: (785) 238-4161. Until next time, keep living resourcefully.

Bonnie and Clyde are domestic short-haired tabby cats. They’re a hilarious duo to watch. Bonnie and Clyde are playful, curious and would liven up any home.

MR. SNOWBALL
Mr. Snowball is a 1-year-old white domestic short-haired, neutered male. He’s a handsome young cat and would love to have a home because he’s been at the shelter for a long time.

ast month, I presented a health and wellness workshop at a staff inservice for a local organization. As we talked about creating a wellness plan to improve overall health, wellness, and dietary habits, one of the participants asked about using mobile applications. Apple recently shared their iTunes store has a total of more than 350,000 applications available for download (for purchase or free). This doesn’t account for the additional applications available through Android, Windows, and Blackberry. The dramatic increase in application availability is also reflected in the area of health and wellness apps. The iTunes app store alone has nearly 20,000 health care and wellness apps. Sorting through the massive amount of options can be daunting. The challenge comes in finding apps based on sound health and wellness practices. University of Missouri Extension recently published a list of apps reviewed by their Nutrition and Health Education Extension Specialists. Although there are many apps that could be added to the list, these trained and experienced professionals shared six as their recommended apps to get you started. In the area of food and

D EB A NdRES is the family

and consumer science agent with Geary County Extension.

Birth Announcements
TYSON
Tyson is a 6-year-old Rottweiler mix. He’s lovable and loves to play. An application process is required to adopt him.

Carter Owen Chesbro
William and Kaci Chesbro of Fort Riley announced the birth of their son, Carter Owen Chesbro, who was born Feb. 4, 2014 at the Martha K. Hoover Women’s Health Center at Geary Community Hospital in Junction City. Carter weighed 9 pounds, 14 ounces, and was 21 inches long. Carter joins his brother, Liam Chesbro, 17 months, at home. The maternal grandparents are Aaron and Deanna Gray of Russell, and David and Belinda Reynolds of Hutchinson. The paternal grandparents are Charles Sr. and Laurice Chesbro of Alamogordo, N.M.

Mia Jean Dupree
Chris and Christy Dupree of Aurora, Colo., announced the birth of their daughter, Mia Jean Dupree, who was born Jan. 24, 2014 in Lone Tree, Colo. Mia weighed 6 pounds 1 ounce, and was 19 inches long. The maternal grandparents are Sam and Karen Cavender of Watkins, Colo. Paternal grandparents are LaMonte and Ruth Dupree of Milford. Great-grandparents include Don Dorn of Watkins, Colo., Jim and MaryAnn Cavender of Yuma, Colo., the late Norma Jean Clarke, Helen Dupree of Los Angeles, and John and Kathinka Albright of Petaluma, Calif.

Juliet Jasten Francis
Zachary and Jessie Francis have announced the birth of their daughter, Juliet Jasten Francis, who was born Feb. 5, 2014 at Irwin Army Community Hospital. Juliet weighed 7 pounds, 6 ounces, and was 20 inches long. Her paternal grandparents are Scott and Joy Francis. Her maternal grandparents are Randy Umscheid and Barb Estey.

For more information about these pets, contact the Junction CityGeary County Animal Shelter at 2424 N. Jackson St.

The maternal grandparents are Roscoe and Patty Maycroft, and Mark and Sandy Powers, all of Junction City. Paternal grandparents are Rodney and Lesley King of Liberal. Great-grandparents include James and Maria Rhodes, Pat and Jerry Powers, Joyce Sullivan, the late Wayne and Pat King, Bud and Georgia Valerius, and Virginia Rhodes.

Xane Wolfe Kluth
Charles Kluth and Angel Rieman of Ramona announced the birth of their son, Xane Wolfe Kluth, who was born Jan. 29, 2014 at the Martha K. Hoover Women’s Health Center at Geary Community Hospital in Junction City. Xane weighed 7 pounds, 13 ounces, and was 19-1/2 inches long.

Mallory Ann King
Andrew and Ashley King of Liberal, and formerly of Junction City, announced the birth of their daughter, Mallory Ann King, who was born Jan. 14, 2014 in Liberal. Mallory weighed 7 pounds, 6 ounces, and was 20 inches long.

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The Daily Union. Saturday, Feb. 8. 2014

City lifts traffic snow emergency
Junction City has lifted the traffic snow emergency issued earlier this week, but is still advising motorists to refrain from parking on city streets, if possible, to allow Junction City Public Works crews to continue clearing roads that have yet to be cleared. Public Works crews indicated Friday that all streets in the city, expect for a few dead-end streets and culde-sacs, were plowed.

In brief

Sacrament of Reconciliation RCPD

3A

Fish and Game Association cancels meeting
The Geary County Fish and Game Association membership meeting scheduled for Feb. 10 has been cancelled, due to weather conditions.

looking into armed robbery
B Y D AILY U NION S TAF F

m.editor@thedailyunion.net
MANHATTAN — Riley County police are investigating an armed robbery Wednesday night at Ray’s Apple Market on Manhattan’s east side. Officers responded to the grocery store, located at 222 N. Sixth St., at about 9:05 p.m. for a report of an armed robbery and aggravated assault, a Thursday press release from the Riley County Police Department stated. Police were called shortly after the incident occurred. Upon arrival, officers were told two subjects, one brandishing a handgun, had entered the grocery store and obtained cash. After a brief period inside the store, the suspects were able to flee the area, police stated. Police didn’t release how much cash was taken from the store. Nobody was injured during the incident. No further information was released by press time. Police first confirmed what had happened on Twitter at 10 p.m. Wednesday. Police stated several officers still were on scene and others were in the surrounding area. The RCPD asks anyone with information about this crime to contact the department at (785) 537-2112. Anonymous tips can be submitted to the Manhattan-Riley County Crime Stoppers by calling (785) 539-7777 or by installing the “TipSubmit Mobile” app on Android or iPhone devices. For more information on how to contact the Crime Stoppers, visit www.manhattanrileycountycrimestoppers. com.

Geary County Landlords Association to meet Monday
The Geary County Landlords Association will hold its regular meeting at 7 p.m. Monday at the Dorothy Bramlage Public Library. All Geary County landlords are invited to attend. For more information, contact Doris McLaird-Nelson at (785) 762-3951.

Twenty-five children received the Sacrament of Reconciliation Jan. 25 at St. Francis Xavier Church. Those receiving the Sacrament in 2014 include Colton Allmon, Kylie Allmon, John Bamba Jr., Brock Bazan, Madison Brown, Clemente Cano III, Carmine Mancanelli, Gedrick Comiso, Alyssa Dugan, Delaney Fawcett, Emma Hardin, Katie Henning, Zachary Henning, Avery Houser, David Hurley, Keira Jones, Ava Lamar, Braden Litzinger, Caleb Lyon, Mia MacKinnon, Andrew Mortimer, Nadine Olidan, Becky Peterson, Creytin Sanner, Madilyn Sanchez, Christian Waters, Brooklyn Wayne and Donald Won. The group will now be preparing for the Sacrament of the Holy Eucharist, which they will receive in early May. Service coordinators were Sandy Leistner and Ross Conner, and celebrants were Fathers Kerry Ninemire and Peter O’Donnell.

Submitted photo

City pleased with response to snowstorm
B Y T IM WEIdEMAN

Harry Belafonte to be keynote speaker at KSU
Harry Belafonte will be the Kansas State University Black History Month Keynote Speaker, at 4 p.m. Monday in the McCain Auditorium at KSU. Belafonte is a civil rights giant, human rights advocate and worldrenowned entertainer. The event is free to the public, but space is limited. Tickets are available for pickup at the McCain Box Office. For more information, contact mttorres@ksu.edu.

city.beat@thedailyunion.net
For as much snow as Junction City received earlier this week, snow removal crews did a good job, officials said Thursday during a City Commission meeting. The city received 10.5 inches Tuesday night through Wednesday — a single snow event record. But Junction City Public Works Department crews were ready. Commissioner Mike Ryan told Municipal Services Director Greg McCaffery he appreciated the effort put in by Public Works employees. “I was surprised that some of the side streets were even hit (Wednesday) night,” Ryan said. “For as much snow as we had, you guys are doing a good job.” McCaffery explained the city’s first priorities were major thoroughfares and streets connecting those high-traffic roads. He said it takes time to reach residential streets. “People need to realize we have 150 miles of streets,” McCaffery said. “About 35 miles of those are arterials and collectors. The rest are residentials.” As of late Friday morning, all Junction City streets had been plowed, except for a few dead-end roads and cul-de-sacs, McCaffery said. The focus since, he said, has shifted to hitting those remaining areas and improving traction at more heavily-traveled intersections. The continuing snow-clearing efforts haven’t come without complaints from residents, City Commissioners said Thursday.

JCPD to continue nighttime seat belt enforcement through February
Officers with the Junction City Police Department will conduct nighttime seat belt enforcement at the intersection of Sixth and Washington streets through the month of February. Additional officers will be on the streets throughout the month, according to JCPD Capt. Dan Breci. Field sobriety tests will also be administered to those drivers who are suspected of driving while intoxicated. In January, 44 drivers or passengers were cited for not wearing their seatbelt, no proof of insurance, no driver’s license or expired vehicle registration, according to the JCPD.

“There are some concerns and I’ve passed those on,” Mayor Cecil Aska said. “Hopefully there’ll be some kind of dialogue.” Citizens’ complaints relayed by commissioners and city staff included some streets not having been plowed as of Thursday. Other complaints were aimed at how streets had been plowed. “One of the irritating things, as I can understand, is when you shovel your driveway, then the city comes by and pushes it right back in,” Aska said. “That’s one of the hazards. And if we had a bigger crew, which would mean also raising your taxes, we would have the ability then to clean those spots back out.” Overall, Aska was pleased with how snow removal crews responded. “I think the city did a good job, considering the equipment that we have and the amount of snow — that was quite a bit of snow,” he said. Junction City has seven trucks for snow removal, six of which are in operation. McCaffery said crews were working hard to get the streets cleared. “We’ve got anywhere from five to six trucks that are running basically 24 hours around the clock,” he said. “We’ve got individuals that come in, working 12 hours on, 12 hours off.” City Manager Gerald Smith said he was pleased with how the Public Works Department used its resources in response to the storm. “What we do here is based on the resources we have available,” Smith said. “I thought we did a pretty good job to keep the main arterials open.” However, there’s room for improve-

Brown: Public cooperated during snow storm
Junction City residents responded well to an early snow emergency declaration and stayed safe during this week’s winter weather, police chief Tim Brown said Thursday. Brown told Junction City Commissioners a snow emergency declaration was issued midnight Monday, earlier than any declaration in a number of years. The department brought in additional officers Tuesday to advise people still parked on snow routes they needed to move their cars off the streets. “Overall, I was surprised we only ended up towing 18 cars over that two-day period,” Brown said. Police also issued a number of citations for cars parked on snow emergency routes. Officers responded to “very few” accidents over the course of the storm, Brown said.
ment, he said. “I understand and I sympathize with residents who live on cul-desacs and essentially are at the bottom of the rung when it comes to getting those areas,” Smith said. “As the city begins to have additional resources, we might be able to ratchet up the ability to be able to get to those.” On top of the amount of resources available, the city’s snow removal program is young, having only been in operation for two years, Smith reminded commissioners. Previously, Veolia Water had handled those and other public works operations for the city. “Our guys are learning this program and I think they’re doing a pretty good job,” Smith said.

Commissioners approved purchase of pumper apparatus
B Y T IM WEIdEMAN

NARFE announces monthly luncheon and meeting
The February 2014 meeting of the National Association of Active and Retired Federal Employees (NARFE) will be a monthly luncheon and meeting at 11:30 a.m. Feb. 13 at the Senior Citizen Center, located at 1107 S. Spring Valley Road. The guest speaker will be County Commissioner Florence Whitebread. All current and retired federal employees, whether a member of not, are invited to attend. For information or reservations, call Dixie Thomas at (785) 238-1455 or Calling Chair Vi Martin at (785) 238-8539, or (785) 210-6037. Love and Respect relationship conference coming to JC A weekend video conference for relationships, “Love and Respect,” will be held March 7-8 at the Opera House. Sessions will take place from 6 to 9:30 p.m. March 7, and from 8:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. March 8. Registration is $30 per person until March 1, and $35 per person after that date. Couples and individuals are welcome, but registration is limited to 70 people. For more information, contact B.J. Solander at (785) 762-3292, or email jcagoffice@gmail.com.

city.beat@thedailyunion.net
The Junction City Fire Department is making progress in updating its aging fleet. City Commissioners Thursday approved the purchase of a new pumper apparatus from Rosenbauer LLC for $480,816. To speed up the delivery process, Junction City Fire Chief Kevin Royse told commissioners the department agreed to purchase a demo truck from Rosenbauer. “We could possibly have this as early as May this year,” Royse said. As part of the deal between the manufacturer and the city, Rosenbauer will build the truck, take to a national conference to show, then deliver it to the fire department. “This speeds things up by at least a minimum of six months,” Royse said, adding the deal also saved the department money on the purchase price. The purchase will be

funded by a lease-purchase program and with funds in the city’s fire equipment reserve. The pumper apparatus is the second of three purchases the city plans to make from Rosenbauer. Last year, the commission approved purchasing a new aerial apparatus from Rosenbauer through a federal grant. “The third and final step will occur later this summer when we will spec out an engine with Rosenbauer again,” Royse said. Royse explained purchasing all three engines from the same manufacturer has two main benefits. “Every apparatus will be the same in its pumping capabilities,” he said.

“Each apparatus will be the same in its driver configuration. Our maintenance costs and our training (needs), we’re looking to decrease tremendously.”

Facing a situation similar to the fire department’s, Junction City Public Works will be purchasing a used sanitation truck to replace an older truck that would require $30,000 in maintenance. Municipal Services Director Greg McCaffery told commissioners the need to buy a truck was known, but a year earlier than planned. “We’re in a sort of unusual situation here

Public Works to purchase used sanitation truck

because of the unit going down sooner than we thought,” he said. T he commission approved the department’s request to purchase the used truck without a formal bid process at a cost not to exceed $104,050. Money for the purchase is available in the city’s sanitation fund. McCaffery said the bid process waiver was requested because used sanitation trucks are hard to find. “These units move,” he said. “The used units that have any life in them, they move relatively quickly.” Public Works has been

renting a unit at $5,000 per month. The city likely will lease-purchase a new unit later this year to start the process of replacing its fleet over the next few years. New sanitation trucks cost about $170,000, McCaffery said. Assistant Manager Cheryl Beatty said sanitation costs may rise 50 cents per household next year to help fund the purchases. Public Works plans to operate the used unit for a while before it would be replaced. “Our intent is to run that unit four if not five years,” McCaffery said.

AL

INTO THE FUTURE

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ID

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A PEA OOP

Alida Pearl Co-op Association
Wheat 6.13 +0-4 Milo 4.19 +1-2

Chapman, Kansas 67431 February 7, 2014 Closing Prices
Corn 4.19 +1-2

Soybeans 12.78 +5-6

Two locations to serve you Chapman 922-6505 Pearl 479-5870 1-800-491-2401 • alidapearl.com

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OBITUARIES/NEWS
The Daily Union. Saturday, Feb. 8, 2014

Sally Narducci
Jan. 13, 1927 — Nov. 28, 2013
Sally K. Narducci, a longtime resident of Junction City, was a sister, girlfriend, fiancee, wife, mother, and all those in between. Sally (Mom) was a kind-hearted, quiet, loving soul who always thought of others first. Now, she has hear place in heaven, passing away Thanksgiving Day 2013 in San Antonio, Texas, with her beloved daughter, Barbara, at her side. Rest in peace, mom.

Plissner, veteran CBS political sage, dies
By The Associated Press
NEW YORK — Marty Plissner, the longtime political director of CBS News, died Thursday of lung cancer. He was 87. Plissner is credited with coining the phrase “too close to call” a half-century ago, heard often ever since during tight vote counts. He was known for his extensive political knowledge and his range of political contacts, establishing himself by one appraisal as the gold standard for several generations of political journalists. He was a pioneer of exit polls and was known to say that members of Congress who had pushed to limit them would nonetheless contact him on primary days seeking information on what they revealed. Born in Brooklyn in 1926, Plissner attended Yale and served in the Navy during World War II. After graduation and stints at ABC and NBC, he joined CBS News in 1964. He participated in covering the 1964 presidential race as well as the next eight. He retired in 1997 as senior political director. Plissner’s coinage of “too close to call” was noted in 1996 by New York Times language columnist William Safire.

S ALLY N ARDUCCI

Reports: NSA gets under 30 percent of phone data
WASHINGTON — The National Security Agency collects less than 30 percent of calling data from Americans despite the agency’s massive daily efforts to sweep up the bulk of U.S. phone records, two U.S. newspapers reported Friday. Citing anonymous officials and sources, The Washington Post and The Wall Street Journal both said the NSA’s phone data collection has had a steep drop-off since 2006. According to the newspapers, the government has been unable to keep pace since then with a national surge in cellphone usage and dwindling landline use by American consumers. The Post said the NSA takes in less than 30 percent of all call data; the Journal said it is about or less than 20 percent. In either case, the figures are far below the amount of phone data collected in 2006, when the government extracted nearly all of U.S. calling records, both newspapers reported. NSA officials intend to press for court authorization to broaden their coverage of cellphone providers to return the government to near-total coverage of Americans’ calling data, the newspapers said. The lowered estimates for the sweep of government surveillance would be significant because federal judges, members of government task forces and media accounts based on documents provided by NSA leaker Edward Snowden have all described the NSA’s bulk metadata collection as sweeping in millions of records from American phone users. Lowered estimates could be cited by officials to alleviate privacy and civil liberties fears, but they could also raise questions about the government’s rationale for the program — that the NSA’s use of all Americans’ phone records are critical in preventing potential terrorist plots. National security officials have said that the collection of bulk data is essential to national security because it provides a massive pool of callin records and other metadata that NSA analysts can quickly search to pinpoint calling patterns showing evidence of potential terror threats. Congressional critics cies. And the court ruling now scales back the NSA’s use of a “three-hop” system in its searches — allowing the agency to scan the records of those in phone contact with a terror suspect and a second wave of people in touch with the first group, but no longer allowing searches of a third wave of phone contacts. Chief Justice John Roberts on Friday named two new judges to the secret court. Roberts said that U.S. District Judges James E. Boasberg and Richard C. Tallman joined the court on Jan. 27. Boasberg was appointed by Obama, Tallman by President Bill Clinton. Their appointment will likely do little to dampen criticism that the majority of FISA judges picked by Roberts are Republicans. job market. They ramp up production when they think the economy is going to strengthen. — The job market entered 2014 in better shape than previously believed. The Labor Department announced revisions Friday that added 369,000 jobs to U.S. payrolls last year. That means employers added 2.3 million jobs last year, or 194,000 a month, the most since 2005. the video, in which the top U.S. diplomat for Europe, Victoria Nuland, disparages the European Union. Loskutov, an aide to Deputy Prime Minister Dmitry Rogozin, told The Associated Press in a telephone interview that his decision to repost the video had no connection to his work for the Russian government. White House spokesman Jay Carney said Thursday that Loskutov’s post pointed to Moscow’s possible involvement. U.S. State Department spokeswoman Jen Psaki said the video was “a new low in Russian tradecraft,” indirectly suggesting that Russia was responsible for bugging the call. Loskutov posted a link on Twitter which he said proved that another anonymous user had posted the video on Wednesday, the day before he did. “I think you’re better off asking the titushki (about the origins of the video),” he said, using the word that Ukrainian protesters have used to describe violent, government-paid thugs who are meant to delegitimize the protest movement. The AP verified that the post cited by Loskutov was made on Wednesday, but the sender could not be identified. Rogozin, Loskutov’s boss, was unavailable for comment but posted an indirect but vociferous response to American accusations online on Friday. “While the westerners weave little intrigues and get into scandals, Russia is helping the regions of Ukraine restore lost connections with our industries,” he wrote on the blogging platform Twitlonger on Friday morning ahead of a meeting with Ukrainian industrialists. “Maybe then there will be fewer unemployed and embittered people to organize riots in their own cities with foreign money,” Rogozin said. In the video, voices resembling those of Nuland and the U.S. ambassador to Ukraine discuss international efforts to resolve Ukraine’s ongoing political crisis.

NATION/WORLD

White House giving Boehner room on immigration
WASHINGTON — The White House is hoping Republican resistance to overhauling immigration is temporary and tactical. That’s why President Barack Obama continues resisting pressure from allies to take matters into his own hands and ease his administration’s deportation record. For Obama, it’s a highwire act. If he acts alone to slow deportations, he probably dooms any chance of comprehensive legislation. If he shows too much patience, the opportunity to fix immigration laws as he wants could slip away. White House officials say they believe House Speaker John Boehner ultimately wants immigration legislation. But they are giving Boehner space to tamp down the conservative outcry over immigration principles that he brought forward last week. And Obama doesn’t want to appear as if he is telling Boehner how to lead the Republican House.

Ukraine’s President Viktor Yanukovych, left, greets U.S. Assistant Secretary for European and Eurasian Affairs Victoria Nuland Thursday in Kiev, Ukraine.
have pressed efforts to end the bulk phone data sweeps, and two panels of experts have urged President Barack Obama to end the program because they see little counter-terrorism advantages and say the program intrudes on personal liberties. Obama has committed to ending government storage of phone records but still wants the NSA to have full access to the data. National security officials did not immediately comment on the new reports. Civil liberties groups said they were not reassured by the reports, saying the government still intends to gather phone records from all American users. “To accept their legal reasoning is to accept that they will eventually collect everything, even if they’re not doing so already,” said Jameel Jaffer, deputy legal director for the American Civil Liberties Union. Verizon and AT&T said last December that they would provide figures this year on data requested by the government in law enforcement and intelligence investigations. But the Journal reported last year that several major cellphone entities including Verizon Wireless and T-Mobile were not part of the NSA’s bulk metadata collection. It is not clear why cellphone providers would not be covered by the NSA legal authority. Intelligence officials are already moving to alter the structure of the phone surveillance program to conform to changes Obama ordered last month. On Friday, Office of the Director of National Intelligence, or DNI, posted a government website appeal to private companies to develop ways for the government to continue its phone record searches without storing a massive inventory of phone data. The posting, on FedBizOpps.gov, said the DNI is “investigating whether existing commercially available capabilities can provide for a new approach to the government’s telephony metadata collection program.” The Associated Press reported last month that the DNI is already funding five research teams across the country in an effort to develop an encrypted search technique that could be used by the NSA to securely scan phone databanks held elsewhere. In a related development, the secretive Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court in Washington on Thursday authorized two major changes in the phone collection program that Obama committed to in January. The court agreed to require judicial approval for each internal NSA search of telephone data for terrorist connections and it will narrow the numbers of American phone users whose records can be scanned during each search, the DNI reported. In the first instance, the NSA now must provide judges with “reasonable, articulable suspicion” for each search of phone data for terrorist connections. That hurdle can be lifted during national emergen-

Associated Press

Why a weak jobs report isn’t as bad as it looks
WASHINGTON — The January jobs figures were a downer: Employers added just 113,000 jobs last month, far fewer than economists had expected. Job cuts by retailers and government agencies lowered overall hiring. But the Labor Department report contained enough good news to sustain hopes that 2014 may be a solid year for the U.S. economy. Consider: — Unemployment didn’t just fall to a five-year low of 6.6 percent; it fell for the right reasons. Nearly 500,000 Americans poured into the job market last month, and 616,000 more people said they had jobs. Previous drops in the unemployment rate had occurred partly because many Americans gave up looking for work and therefore were no longer counted as unemployed. — Factories, mines and construction firms hired at a healthy pace. These so-called goodsproducing industries added 76,000 jobs in January, the most since January 2006. Hiring by goods producers is typically seen as a harbinger of an improved

Russian official denies role in Nuland call leak
MOSCOW — A Russian government aide who was among the first to post a video online containing a bugged phone call between two U.S. diplomats denied Friday that he or the government played a role in leaking the recording. Dmitry Loskutov said he was surfing a social networking website on Thursday when he came across

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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, Feb. 8, 2014

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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

Another View Athletes should be the real stars of the Winter Olympics

I

The following editorial appeared in the Kansas City Star on Thursday, Feb. 6

f you’re weary of all the buildup to the 2014 Winter Olympics in Sochi, Russia — the barechested president Vladimir Putin, athletes’ oddlooking uniforms, computer hacking, potential terrorist attacks, blatant discrimination against gay people and, now breaking, journalists unhappy with their Third World hotel rooms — here’s much more positive news. The first competition in the Games started Thursday in Sochi, and the Opening Ceremony will be Friday. After all the recent controversies, this is, we can hope, when much of the narrative tilts positively toward what the athletes are accomplishing. Thanks to live television, plus t ap e - d e l aye d broadcasts in time, We have some Olympic prime Americans news on our website. could witness some amazing Check it out. perfor mances until the Olympics end on Feb. 23. Don’t worry if the names of the U.S. athletes aren’t familiar; they seldom are for many winter sports. But the events still ought to attract large audiences. The figure skating competition will be elegant, the downhill skiing fast and furious, the bobsledding medalists decided by the hundredths of a second, the snowboarding ridiculously perilous and the cross country skiing an endurance test for the ages. More than likely, we’ll still hear about Russian corruption, cost overruns at the Olympic venues and various protests during the next few weeks. These stories also deserve attention. But as so often happens at the Olympics — and often out of nowhere — athletes will put their own stamp on the Games with some brilliant performances on the ice or snow. Thousands of talented women and men will be competing fiercely to win gold, silver and bronze medals in Sochi, many after training a lifetime to get there. This is their time to shine.

B

It makes no sense to criminalize people for getting stoned
CYNTHIA TUCKER
Commentary est damage in black America, decimating whole neighborhoods as young black men are locked up for non-violent crimes, then released with records that will restrict their employment opportunities for the rest of their lives. At a time when policymakers are struggling to close a yawning income gap — to find ways to support equal opportunity for all — it makes no sense to criminalize a group of people for getting stoned. Not only does a drug record stigmatize them for life, but a prison sentence also forces them into close quarters with hardened criminals, making it more likely that they will graduate to violent crimes themselves. And here’s the thing that’s especially galling: Whites don’t pay nearly the same price. (If they did, marijuana would have been legalized decades ago.) Although studies show that whites and blacks smoke pot at about the same rate, blacks are 3.7 times more likely to be arrested, according to a 2013 report by the American Civil Liberties Union. “The war on marijuana has disproportionately been a war on people of color,” Ezekiel Edwards, director of the ACLU Criminal Law Reform Project, said last year. Even with all the evidence of the harm from the War on Drugs, though, many middle-aged and older Americans are still reluctant to support legalization of marijuana. That’s less true of the young. According to Pew, 65 percent of millennials — born since 1980 and now between 18 and 32 — favor legalization, up from just 36 percent in 2008. Those less enthusiastic about legalizing pot point to risks, including a likely increase in rates of cannabis addiction. In addition, they note, legalization of marijuana would probably lead to increased calls for the decriminalization of much more harmful drugs, such as heroin. There is no doubt that most narcotics are more dangerous than pot and may need to be treated differently. The recent death of actor Philip Seymour Hoffman is a stark reminder of that. But we can distinguish between cannabis and heroin just as we distinguish between Tylenol and Oxycontin. Unfortunately, the federal government stubbornly clings to an outdated view, insisting that its law enforcement authorities will continue to view marijuana sales and possession as a crime. That’s dumb, and President Obama ought to know better. He has long admitted his youthful pot use, and he recently acknowledged in a New Yorker interview that it is no more dangerous than alcohol. That doesn’t mean he wants his two daughters to smoke pot, any more than I want mine to. But I certainly don’t think any of them should go to jail if they do.

y the time my 5-year-old daughter leaves for college, it’s quite likely that marijuana use will be broadly decriminalized. Alaska has become the most recent state to move toward legalization, placing an initiative on the ballot for an August vote. If it passes, Alaska would join Washington and Colorado, which have already made recreational use legal for adults. The trend will probably continue, since 52 percent of Americans support legalization, according to the Pew Research Center. That’s good news — and not because I want my daughter to indulge. Quite the opposite. Having grown up in the years of cannabis prohibition, I know all about the dangers of the weed. Even though I don’t accept the exaggerations of such propaganda as “Reefer Madness,” a 1930s-era film that portrayed pot-smoking as the road to destruction, I know that marijuana overuse is dangerous. That’s especially true for adolescents, whose brains are stunted by frequent pot-smoking, research shows. Overindulgence in alcohol is dangerous, too. Yet the nation learned through wretched experience that Prohibition was worse. It bred a gaggle of violent criminals who trailed death and devastation in their wake. Their crimes were generated by the law itself: Making alcohol illegal did not stop its use; it merely fostered a huge and profitable black market. The futile War on Drugs has done the same thing, promoting violent crime throughout the Americas and fueling the growth in prison populations. According to the FBI, about half of the annual drug arrests in the United States are for marijuana. The so-called war has done its great-

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.

Solution to income inequality opportunity, not entitlement
B Y D R. B EN C ARSON

T

Special to The Daily Union

here has been much discussion about income inequality recently. President Obama seems to think we can make significant progress in eliminating poverty by raising the minimum wage, as his State of the Union address highlighted. Many hope that through a simple declaration, the poor can be elevated to a higher social status. Such people fail to realize that pay is associated with value — otherwise, we could just pay everybody $1 million a year and let everybody be rich. In a capitalistic society, those individuals who produce the wherewithal to obtain income tend to be paid quite handsomely, while individuals who don’t generate significant income are paid accordingly. As in any situation that involves human beings, there will be some abuses, but generally speaking, this kind of system works by incentivizing individuals to do the things necessary to enhance their value in the marketplace. Many in the current administration and their sycophants in the news media are trying to persuade Americans that there is significant improvement in the general economy. But record numbers of people are enrolling in the food-stamp program and receiving various government subsidies. Common sense dictates that if the economy were improving, there would be an accompanying decline in the number of people depending on government supplements.

As a child, I was eyewitness to people who preferred a sedentary, nonproductive life as long as they could collect public assistance. Others, including my mother, from the exact same environment, worked incessantly to try to improve their own lives and those of their children. My mother worked as a domestic in the homes of wealthy people who were generous to her because she was dependable, honest and hardworking. They also learned about my brother and me, because my mother would share our stellar report cards with them once we had conquered our academic doldrums. As a result, these successful people would send us significant monetary incentives to keep up the good work. One of them even loaned me his luxury convertible for a special occasion. I was never resentful of the wealthy; I was inspired by their achievements and wanted to achieve at the highest possible levels so I could realize my potential and enjoy a pleasant lifestyle. Luxury and a comfortable lifestyle are no longer goals of mine; they are byproducts of making myself valuable to society. I recognized after many difficulties in early childhood that the person who has the most to do with what happens to me in life is me. Other people and the environment could not thwart me unless I permitted it. Only my attitude and acceptance of the victim mentality could get in the way. As an adult, the best thing I can do for young people is to give them hope and opportunity. We all need to realize that by showing them kindness and sharing with them, we can have a significant, positive impact on their lives.

We must, however, go beyond rhetoric and put concrete plans into action to allow people to ascend from the lower socioeconomic levels to the apex of our society based on their hard work and creativity. We should be thinking about creative ways to fund schools in order to even out the distribution of resources between wealthy and impoverished neighborhoods. Corporations and businesses need to concentrate on mutually beneficial apprenticeships and internships for potential workers in their cities. Courses in basic finance and work ethics should be offered in places where such knowledge would not be redundant. These are constructive things that can be done by “we the people.” This does not mean the government doesn’t have an important role to play in promoting economic health. The following Jeffersonian quotation is an excellent definition of good government: “A wise and frugal government, which shall restrain men from injuring one another, shall leave them otherwise free to regulate their own pursuits of industry and improvement, and shall not take from the mouth of labor the bread it has earned. This is the sum of good government.” In other words, protect people and get out of the way. Let’s use innovation to create opportunity, instead of using government to suppress it. Once we have a vibrant economy, entitlement reform will be a much easier discussion.

B EN S. C ARsON is professor emeritus of neurosurgery
at Johns Hopkins University.

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.

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POLICE & RECOrDS
The Daily Union. Saturday, Feb. 8, 2014
ton St. • 9:24 p.m. — Disturbance, 210 W. Second St.

Junction City Police Department
The Junction City Police Department made four arrests and responded to 133 calls in the 48-hour period ending 6 a.m. Friday.

Thursday

Junction City Fire Department
The Junction City Fire Department made 13 transports and responded to 18 calls in the 48-hour period ending 8 a.m. Friday.

appear • 7:12 p.m. — Albert Willis, failure to appear • 10:55 a.m. — David Shrewsbury, failure to appear • 4:25 p.m. — Damien Lopez, bond violation • 4:58 p.m. — Ray Maddox, probation violation, theft of property

Thursday

Wednesday

• 6:32 a.m. — Accident, I-70 westbound mile marker 298 • 8:31 a.m. — Accident, Sixth St. and Washington St. • 9:37 a.m. — Accident, 948 Grant Ave. • 11:48 a.m. — Theft, 1214 S. Washington St. • 12:06 p.m. — Accident, Ash St. and Washington St. • 1:02 p.m. — Accident, 1410 W. 14th St. • 1:32 p.m. — Accident, 201 W. 18th St. • 4:54 p.m. — Disturbance, 221 S. Madison St. • 5:46 p.m. — Theft, 239 S. Jefferson St. • 6:09 p.m. — Accident, 1015 Burke Drive • 6:13 p.m. — Damage to property, 315 W. Seventh St. • 7:03 p.m. — Accident, Chestnut St. and Washing-

• 12:50 a.m. — Accident, 400 block of W. Fourth St. • 4:06 a.m. — Accident, 1911 Lacy Drive • 1:42 p.m. — Accident, 935 Windwood Drive • 5:11 p.m. — Disturbance, 210 E. Ninth St. • 5:43 p.m. — Burglary, 823 W. 14th St. • 5:44 p.m. — Accident, Ash St. and Webster St. • 11:12 p.m. — Theft, 905 Dreiling Road

Geary County Sheriff’s Department
The Geary County Sheriff’s Department made one arrest and responded to 52 calls in the 48-hour period ending 7 a.m. Friday. • 1:29 p.m. — Theft, 1000 block of N. Washington

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

Friday

• 3:56 a.m. — Accident, N. US-77 mile marker 156

Thursday

• State of Kansas vs. Thomas Cole Aven — Count 1: battery, no contest, county jail for six months suspended; Count 2: obstruction, guilty, Kansas Department of Corrections for eight months suspended, postrelease for 12 months; Count 3: obstruction, guilty, Kansas Department of Corrections for eight months suspended, post-release for 12 months; Count 4: obstruction, guilty, Kansas Department of Corrections for eight months suspended, post-release for 12 months; Probation: court service supervision for 18 months

• Bradley Joseph Whitlock, Jillian Victoria Davis

Jan. 30
• Jonathan Markel Perez, Bernadette Perez • Michael Matthew Salaz, Kelly Jean Salaz • Erick James Rollins Williams, Javunna Monique Rollins Williams

Jan. 31
• Kevin William Friermood, Alicia Marie Friermood • Daren Eric Beenen, Joy Elizabeth Beenen

Divorce Filings
Jan. 29
• Richard A. Simmons, Andrea I. McGinnis

Grandview Plaza Police Department
The Grandview Plaza Police Department made no arrests and responded to 10 calls in the 24-hour period ending 12 a.m. Thursday. A report for Thursday wasn’t received as of Friday afternoon.

Feb. 6
• State of Kansas vs. male juvenile — Count 1: criminal threat, Count 2: interference with law enforcement • State of Kansas vs. male juvenile — Count 1: battery on a juvenile correctional facility officer

Geary County Detention Center
The Geary County Detentino Center booked the following individuals during the 48-hour period ending 7 a.m. Friday. • 5:14 p.m. — Mariella Pin-Mayorga, failure to

Geary County Marriage Licenses
Jan. 27
• Christopher David Brice, Analiza Grafil Brice • Wade William Carey, Brooke Rae Carey • Cody Joseph Drouin, Haleigh Marie McCrackenDrouin

Jan. 30
• Juan C. Chacon Anchondo, Maritza Garcia Hernandez

Jan. 31
• Dena M. Neece, Cory J. Eberwein • Christine Maree Bishop, Zachary Alan Bishop

Wednesday

Dispositions
Jan. 31

Jan. 28

Kansas House panel delays vote on gun measure
TOPEKA — Kansas legislators want to ensure that carrying firearms while drunk or under the influence of drugs is illegal, so a committee has delayed a planned vote on a gunrights bill partly to give members more time to hash out the language of such a ban. The House Federal and State Committee had planned to vote Friday on the measure, which strips cities and counties of any power to regulate guns. But members instead spent more than an hour reviewing changes suggested by the bill’s leading sponsor, Rep. Jim Howell, a Derby Republican, and postponed the vote until Wednesday. Howell’s changes included a new, broad declaration that it’s a misdemeanor to carry firearms under the influence of alcohol or illegal drugs. Federal law bans illegal drug users from owning guns, and a Kansas law authorizing people with state permits to carry concealed weapons forbids the permit-holders to do so under the influence. However, it’s not clear that Kansas law has a broader prohibition. “If someone is out hunting, for example, and they’re drunk, that would be a violation,” Howell told the committee, describing how the law would change. “I believe someone who’s under the influence of drugs or alcohol shouldn’t be operating a firearm. This is a very good principle.” But committee members quickly became tangled up in the details. For example, Rep. Erin Davis, an Olathe Republican, said the language should be expanded to cover impairment by legal prescriptions that, when taken as directed, can make people “a little bit loopy.” And Patricia Stoneking, president of the Kansas State Rifle Association, sought assurances that the language wouldn’t hinder self-defense rights if, for example, someone who’s average of 288 days from the date of hearing. However, statistics from the Legislative Research Department suggested that civil cases heard in the past year took an average of 402.6 days — more than 13 months — to be completed. McAnany defended the figures, saying the Supreme Court typically receives more complex cases that require more consideration. “I don’t fault them from taking more time,” he said, adding that what is decided often has great public interest and every word could “come back and bite them.” He also questioned whether the law would infringe on the court’s constitutional authority to oversee court administration. Senate Vice President Jeff King says six states have similar laws on time limits and can withhold pay from judges who are tardy in their rulings. King said those states all have similar provisions in their constitutions that give the judicial branch authority to administer court operations. “I think today’s testimony makes it clear, the Kansas Court of Appeals is doing its work in a timely manner,” said King, an Independence Republican and attorney. “We need to do everything we can to encourage swift justice from the Kansas Supreme Court.” Senate Majority Leader Terry Bruce said the measure would give the court guidance on cases without rushing any issue to quick judgment. “Every case is different and we’ve given them discretion in the bill,” said Bruce, a Hutchinson Republican and attorney.

KANSAS NEWS

Fire at Sterling College gym cancels game
STERLING — A fire possibly sparked by a blowtorch used to melt ice forced the evacuation of up to 400 people from a central Kansas college gym just minutes before a men’s basketball game was due to start, a school spokesman said. Sterling’s Gleason Center filled with smoke and flames licked up the walls of the gym forcing the postponement of the scheduled game between Sterling and Tabor colleges Thursday evening, the Hutchinson News reported. No one was hurt. “When we were trying to thaw some pipes earlier today, we had some water leaking,” said Sterling sports information director Hans Nickel. “We think we caught the building on fire, but we’re going to wait and see after the investigation because we really aren’t 100 percent sure what happened. We were using a blowtorch to try to help thaw the ice. It probably caught something on the inside on fire and it kind of festered.” The game initially was delayed for 30 minutes and all spectators were asked to leave while the maintenance staff looked for the source of the smoke. The Sterling Fire Department was called after the flames appeared on the west wall. Firefighters removed tin, plywood and particle board inside the gym to extinguish the smoldering fire, Sterling Fire Chief Richard Jones said.

Kansas state Rep. Valdenia Winn, left, a Kansas City Democrat, asks questions during a committee review Friday on gun-rights legislation at the Statehouse in Topeka.
had drinks with dinner is accosted by an attacker in a parking lot. “You know, if I have two glasses of wine with my dinner, I’m fully capable of still defending myself,” Stoneking. Jason Long, an attorney on the Legislature’s billdrafting staff, told her that people who are impaired still could take temporary possession of firearms to protect themselves, and Stoneking’s concerns were assuaged. cash. Besides the underwear on his head, the robber wore dark shoes, a hooded sweatshirt, black jacket and blue jeans. district courts, Court of Appeals and Kansas Supreme Court, meaning the deadlines could be missed if proper notice was given to parties in the cases. District courts would have 120 days to rule on motions and nonjury trials; the Supreme Court and the Court of Appeals would have 180 days after oral arguments to issue rulings. McAnany said the 14-member Court of Appeals had its own internal system of the “60-day list” of those cases that were awaiting a ruling 60 days from their court hearing. Last year, the Court of Appeals disposed of 1,221 cases in an average of 51 days. “It seems to be fairly productive because of the numbers that you see,” he said. By comparison, the Kansas Supreme Court disposed of 133 cases in an

Associated Press

Kansas Senate panel weighs deadlines for courts
TOPEKA — A Kansas Court of Appeals judge said Friday that the judicial branch was doing its best to produce timely rulings and legislation to create deadlines was unnecessary. Judge Patrick McAnany told the Senate Judiciary Committee that judges and justices were aware of concerns about timeliness of decisions and were trying to prompt each other to pick up the pace. The committee is considering a bill that would create soft deadlines for the

Wichita robber hides face with boxer shorts
WICHITA — Police in Wichita say an armed robber made a strong impression with his choice of a mask: a pair of gray boxer shorts pulled over his face. The holdup occurred around 8:30 p.m. Thursday at a Family Dollar store in the eastern part of Wichita while two people were inside. Police said the robber pointed a revolver at the clerk, threatened to shoot and demanded money. He left with a small amount of

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CALENDAR/BUSINESS
The Daily Union. Saturday, Feb. 8, 2014
Geary Community Hospital • 5:30 p.m. — Library Board, Dorothy Bramlage Public Library, 230 W. Seventh St. • 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 errands to bank and post office • Computer class at Senior Center, 1025 S. Spring Valley Road • Registration deadline for basket making (Feb. 24), Dorothy Bramlage Public Library, 230 W. Seventh St. Tuesday, Feb. 11 • 8 a.m. to Noon — Taxes at Senior Citizens Center, 1025 S. Spring Valley Road • 9:30-10:30 a.m. — Zumba at Senior Citizens Center, 1025 S. Spring Valley Road • 10-11 a.m. — Bible study at Senior Citizens Center, 1025 S. Spring Valley Road • 10 a.m. — Preschool Storytime, Dorothy Bramlage Public Library, 230 W. Seventh St. • Noon — Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. • 2 p.m. — Doors open at the Junction City Fraternal Order of Eagles, 203 E. 10th St. • 5-8 p.m. — Junction City Fraternal Order of Eagles Aerie and Auxiliary kitchen is open with full meals • 6 p.m. — Evening Storytime, Dorothy Bramlage Public Library, 230 W. Seventh St. • 6:30 p.m. — JC Fraternal Order of Eagles Aerie Bingo, 203 E. 10th St., open to public • 6:30 p.m. — Ladies of the Night Book Discussion Group, Dorothy Bramlage Public Library, 230 W. Seventh St. • 6:30 p.m. — Mystery Club, Dorothy Bramlage Public Library, 230 W. Seventh St. • 7 p.m. — Composite Squadron Civil Air Patrol, JC airport terminal, 540 Airport Road • 7 p.m. — English as a Second Language, 238 W. Eighth St. • 7 p.m. — Welcome to the Melting Pot, Dorothy Bramlage Public Library, 230 W. Seventh St. • 8 p.m. — Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. • Computer class at Senior Center, 1025 S. Spring Valley Road • Senior Citizens errands to Fort Riley, 1025 S. Spring Valley Road Wednesday, Feb. 12 • 6:30 a.m. — Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. • 6:45 a.m. — Breakfast Optimist Club, Hampton Inn • 9:30-10:30 a.m. — Exercise at Senior Citizens Center, 1025 S. Spring Valley Road • 10 a.m. — Toddler Time, Dorothy Bramlage Public Library, 230 W. Seventh St. • 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. • 1 p.m. — Preschool Storytime, Dorothy Bramlage Public Library, 230 W. Seventh St. • 2 p.m. — Doors open at the Junction City Fraternal Order of Eagles, 203 E. 10th St. • 1-4 p.m. — Cards at Senior Citizens Center, 1025 S. Spring Valley Road • 6-7:45 p.m. — AWANA Club, First Southern Baptist Church • 6:30 p.m. — Bingo at American Legion Post 45, Fourth and Franklin streets • 7 p.m. — Relaxation Techniques, Library Corner, 238 W. Eighth St. • 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 at Senior Citizens Center, 1025 S. Spring Valley Road • Senior Citizens Center errand to Dillons, 1025 S. Spring Valley Road Thursday, Feb. 13 • 9:30 a.m. — MOPS (Mothers of Preschoolers), First Southern Baptist Church, child care provided • 10 a.m. — Wiggles & Giggles Baby Time, Dorothy Bramlage Public Library, 230 W. Seventh St. • 11 a.m. — Preschool Storytime, Dorothy Bramlage Public Library, 230 W. Seventh St. • 11:30 a.m. — NARFE Old Trooper Chapter 383 luncheon meeting, Senior Citizens Center, 1025 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. • 1 p.m. — Writing Your Family History, Library Corner, 238 W. Eighth St. • 2 p.m. — Doors open at the Junction City Fraternal Order of Eagles, 203 E. 10th St. • 5-8 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. — Writer’s Block, Library Corner, 238 W. Eighth St. • 7 p.m. — JC Fraternal Order of Eagles Aerie, 203 E. 10th St. • 7 p.m. — Talk about Literature in Kansas (TALK), hosted by the Dorothy Bramlage Public Library, 631 Caroline Avenue • 8 p.m. — Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. • Senior Citizens Center errands to Walmart, 1025 S. Spring Valley Road Friday, Feb. 14 • 9:30-10:30 a.m. — Exercise at Senior Citizens Center, 1025 S. Spring Valley Road • Noon — Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. • 2 p.m. — Doors open at the Junction City Fraternal Order of Eagles, 203 E. 10th St. • 5-8 p.m. — Junction City Fraternal Order of Eagles kitchen is open with shortorder meals • 6 p.m. — Smoky Hill Free Trappers, Tyme Out Lounge • 6 p.m. — Ogden American Legion Bingo, 515 Riley Blvd. • 6 p.m. — Alcoholics Anonymous, Women’s meeting, 119 W. Seventh St. • 6:30 p.m. — JC Fraternal Order of Eagles Auxiliary Bingo, 203 E. 10th St., open to public • 8 p.m. Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. Saturday, Feb. 15 • 10 a.m. — Trains, Trains, Trains!, Dorothy Bramlage Public Library, 230 W. Seventh St. • 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. Sunday, Feb. 16 • Noon — Doors open at JC Fraternal Order of Eagles, 203 E. 10th St. • Noon — Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. • 12:15 p.m. — Father Kapaun Knights of Columbus, basement of St. Mary’s Chapel, Fort Riley • 1:30 p.m. — American Legion Post 45 Auxiliary Bingo, Fourth and Franklin Streets • 8 p.m. — Narcotics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. Monday, Feb. 17 • 9:30-10:30 a.m. — Exercise at Senior Citizens Center, 1025 S. Spring Valley Road • Noon — Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. 7th St. • 1-2:30 p.m. — Troubadours of JC rehearsal at the Geary County Senior Center, 1025 S. Spring Valley Road • 2 p.m. — Doors open at Junction City Fraternal Order of Eagles, 203 E. 10th St. • 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. • 8 p.m. — Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St.

JC Calendar
Saturday, Feb. 8 • 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. • Registration Deadline for Mad Science II (Feb. 10), Dorothy Bramlage Public Library, 230 W. Seventh St. Sunday, Feb. 9 • 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. Monday, Feb. 10 • 9:30-10:30 a.m. — Exercise at Senior Citizens Center, 1025 S. Spring Valley Road • 9:30 a.m. — Board meeting at Senior Citizens Center, 1025 S. Spring Valley Road • Noon — Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. 7th St. • 12:30-1:30 p.m. — Bingo after lunch • 1-2:30 p.m. — Troubadours of JC rehearsal at the Geary County Senior Center, 1025 S. Spring Valley Road • 1 p.m. — Mad Science II, Dorothy Bramlage Public Library, 230 W. Seventh 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,

WEEKLY STOCK EXCHANGE HIGHLIGHTS

THE WEEK IN REVIEW
STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST
Wk Wk YTD Chg %Chg%Chg Name
-1.02 +.52 +3.69 +.04 +.53 +.84 -.29 -.05 +.36 +.60 -1.71 +.72 +.07 -4.05 +.38 +1.76 -.43 +.36 +.46 -2.32 +.76 +1.91 +.13 -.37 -.94 +1.15 -.10 +1.72 -1.66 +.55 +2.44 +.25 +.18 -.95 +1.75 -1.56 +.01 +.06 +.03 -.66 -1.90 -.13 +3.29 +.07 -.40 -.04 -3.1 +1.4 +6.2 +1.2 +13.4 +9.2 -2.5 ... +2.1 +8.1 -2.2 +1.5 +0.4 -8.2 +4.0 +1.4 -3.2 +0.7 +3.7 -8.6 +3.5 +4.0 +0.3 -0.6 -3.0 +6.7 -2.4 +6.0 -17.3 +3.0 +4.0 +1.0 +0.2 -1.0 +2.8 -1.2 +0.1 +0.2 +0.1 -0.8 -2.4 -0.5 +5.3 +0.2 -0.5 -0.4 -8.1 -3.0 +5.0 -10.3 +1.8 +5.1 +5.3 +4.2 -2.8 +17.2 -7.3 -2.1 +8.0 +6.8 +32.1 -6.9 +9.0 -5.3 +8.5 -9.4 +1.8 -5.3 -8.1 -6.7 -8.5 +3.0 -53.2 -11.8 +5.7 +10.3 -2.3 -2.6 +26.1 -10.5 +17.7 -8.4 -3.0 -10.1 -11.6 -1.9 +4.9 -1.3 -6.2 +3.9 -7.2 -6.4 iShBrazil iShJapan iShChinaLC iShEMkts iS Eafe iShR2K Intel IBM ItauUnibH JDS Uniph JPMorgCh JohnJn Kroger LSI Corp LillyEli MktVGold Merck MicronT Microsoft NokiaCp Penney Petrobras Pfizer PwShs QQQ ProUShSP RiteAid SpdrDJIA S&P500ETF SiriusXM Sprint n SP Engy SPDR Fncl TimeWarn 21stCFoxA Twitter n US NGas Vale SA VangEmg VerizonCm WalMart WellsFargo Xerox Yahoo Zynga

u

NYSE

10,055.38 +87.73

u

NASDAQ

WEEKLY DOW JONES
Close: 15,794.08 1-week change: 95.23 (0.6%)

Name
AT&T Inc AbbottLab AdobeSy AMD AlcatelLuc Alco Strs Alcoa Amgen ApldMatl AriadP AutoData BP PLC BkofAm B iPVix rs BlackBerry Boeing BostonSci BrMySq Cemex ChesEng Cisco Citigroup CocaCola ColgPalm s ConAgra Corning CSVInvNG CSVelIVST CSVxSht rs DxSCBr rs DuPont EMC Cp EnPro ExxonMbl Facebook FedExCp FordM GenElec GenMotors GenuPrt GileadSci Goodyear HarleyD HewlettP HomeDp HuntBncsh

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

Div Last
1.84 .88 ... ... .18 ... .12 2.44 .40 ... 1.92 2.28 .04 ... ... 2.92 ... 1.44 .45 .35 .68 .04 1.12 1.36 1.00 .40 ... ... ... ... 1.80 .40 ... 2.52 ... .60 .50 .88 1.20 2.15 ... .20 1.10 .58 1.56 .20 32.30 37.18 62.88 3.47 4.48 9.93 11.19 118.90 17.18 7.99 74.89 47.61 16.82 45.46 9.83 127.02 13.10 50.33 12.83 24.59 22.67 49.34 37.95 60.86 30.85 18.36 4.14 30.33 7.93 18.72 63.45 24.49 72.72 90.58 64.32 131.76 14.97 25.19 36.11 81.59 78.75 23.53 64.98 29.07 76.45 9.03

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

Div Last
1.44 .13 1.02 .86 1.70 1.41 .90 3.80 .38 ... 1.52 2.64 .66 .12 1.96 .19 1.76 ... 1.12 ... ... .27 1.04 .88 ... ... 3.52 3.35 ... ... 1.52 .32 1.27 .25 ... ... .78 1.15 2.12 1.88 1.20 .25 ... ...

Wk Wk YTD Chg %Chg%Chg
+3.6 +1.0 -0.5 +1.4 +2.4 -1.3 -0.4 +0.9 +9.1 -0.2 +2.3 +1.8 +0.5 +0.3 -1.5 +1.8 +3.4 +6.4 -3.4 +10.7 -6.9 +1.2 +3.6 +1.2 -2.0 +2.7 +0.7 +0.8 -2.7 -3.0 +0.8 +1.1 +1.7 +1.3 -15.7 -2.3 +5.7 +1.6 -2.5 -1.2 +0.7 -4.1 +3.4 +3.0 -9.0 -5.8 -10.3 -7.3 -2.9 -4.0 -6.7 -5.5 -1.6 +2.2 -2.5 -1.7 -8.2 +.2 +4.3 +13.2 +9.4 +12.7 -2.3 -5.5 -39.8 -17.7 +1.9 -.8 +4.9 +12.6 -4.6 -2.7 -.1 -25.4 -5.1 -2.6 -8.3 -8.3 -14.6 +14.2 -5.7 -7.0 -4.7 -6.3 -.1 -14.5 -7.9 +19.2

4,125.86 +21.98

Name HomexDev AmrRlty TrnsRty DirGMnBull MonstrWw ClayEng BiP GCrb EnzoBio RealD MKors

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Last Chg 2.16 +.62 7.69 +1.79 13.93 +2.91 27.17 +5.57 7.43 +1.31 82.89 +13.87 8.65 +1.40 3.34 +.53 10.56 +1.61 94.22 +14.29

%Chg +40.3 +30.2 +26.4 +25.8 +21.4 +20.1 +19.3 +18.9 +18.0 +17.9

Name Last Chg FuriexPh 109.67 +63.31 Sevcon 11.45 +3.95 SmartTc g 3.05 +.83 PernixTher 3.09 +.80 GreenMtC 107.75 +26.75 OhrPhm rs 13.33 +3.08 InfoSonic h 3.00 +.67 CarverBcp 14.06 +3.12 NatIntst 28.98 +6.41 GluMobile 4.99 +1.04 Name Last Oramed n 14.25 FairwayG n 8.12 MontageT n 15.72 NetElem 3.28 KingtoneW 7.34 AmbassGp 3.66 Actuate 5.83 Affymetrix 7.21 AlliFibOp s 12.13 ChinaInfo 4.14 Chg -7.84 -3.63 -6.26 -1.29 -2.72 -1.31 -1.77 -2.18 -3.62 -1.22

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)

%Chg +136.6 +52.7 +37.4 +34.9 +33.0 +30.0 +28.8 +28.5 +28.4 +26.3 %Chg -35.5 -30.9 -28.5 -28.2 -27.0 -26.4 -23.3 -23.2 -23.0 -22.8

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE) Name Last Chg %Chg DirGMBear 28.40 -8.60 -23.2 SpiritAero 27.06 -6.85 -20.2 BBarrett 22.41 -5.60 -20.0 Valhi 11.63 -2.52 -17.8 PUVixST rs 72.20 -15.33 -17.5 KindrM wt 2.44 -.51 -17.3 RoadrnTrn 21.75 -4.50 -17.1 Genpact 14.28 -2.69 -15.9 Roundys 7.15 -1.33 -15.7 Twitter n 54.35 -10.15 -15.7 MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) Name Vol (00) Last Chg S&P500ETF7723668179.68+1.50 BkofAm 6220928 16.82 +.07 iShEMkts4922290 38.73 +.54 SPDR Fncl2884543 21.29 +.23 FordM 2779709 14.97 +.01 iShR2K 2663853 110.75 -1.41 B iPVix rs2514758 45.46 -4.05 Penney 2466058 5.51 -.41 GenElec 2401316 25.19 +.06 iShJapan2110112 11.44 +.11
Advanced Declined New Highs New Lows Total issues Unchanged Volume

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)

MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) Name Vol (00) Last Chg SiriusXM 3498023 3.49 -.10 Facebook2698841 64.32 +1.75 Cisco 2559578 22.67 +.76 Zynga 2528265 4.53 +.13 Microsoft 2405020 36.56 -1.28 PwShs QQQ209851287.30 +1.03 MicronT 1939782 24.51 +1.47 Intel 1937892 24.21 -.11 CSVelIVST151862830.33 +1.72 AriadP 1098542 7.99 +.60
Advanced Declined New Highs New Lows Total issues Unchanged Volume

DIARY

1,751 1,436 130 185 3,257 70 19,855,815,526

DIARY

1,052 1,649 140 150 2,765 64 10,848,136,508

40.64 +1.40 11.44 +.11 34.40 -.18 38.73 +.54 65.12 +1.51 110.75 -1.41 24.21 -.11 177.25 +1.52 13.34 +1.11 13.27 -.02 56.62 +1.26 90.04 +1.57 36.28 +.18 11.06 +.03 53.21 -.80 23.91 +.43 54.77 +1.80 24.51 +1.47 36.56 -1.28 7.66 +.74 5.51 -.41 11.34 +.13 31.22 +1.08 87.30 +1.03 31.10 -.63 5.70 +.15 157.78 +1.03 179.68 +1.50 3.49 -.10 8.02 -.25 84.04 +.66 21.29 +.23 63.91 +1.08 32.24 +.42 54.35 -10.15 23.62 -.56 14.38 +.78 38.28 +.61 46.81 -1.21 73.75 -.93 45.37 +.33 10.41 -.44 37.23 +1.22 4.53 +.13

Dow Jones industrials

-326.05 72.44 MON TUES

-5.01 WED

188.30 165.55 THUR FRI

17,000 16,500 16,000 15,500 15,000 14,500

A

S

O

N

D

J

F

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 x 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 75 68.41 -0.6 +16.4/C +12.9/E LB 41,819 50.56 -1.9 +21.7/B +17.8/B LG 70,775 42.64 -0.3 +26.5/B +18.1/C MA 68,000 20.41 -0.5 +13.6/B +15.0/A LB 55,031 35.86 -1.4 +23.8/A +16.4/D LV 20,506 33.77 -2.1 +18.4/D +16.1/C WS 36,935 36.72 -1.4 +18.7/B +17.0/B LV 50,016 38.35 -2.1 +22.9/A +16.9/C LB 3,233 38.36 -1.9 +20.3/D +16.1/D LG 73,330 94.21 -0.5 +26.6/B +18.9/B SH 479 31.31 +2.9 +43.2/B +20.3/C MG 1,920 25.22 +0.9 +29.1/A +19.3/D LV 5,851 15.07 -2.6 +19.2/C +15.9/D CI 151,418 10.86 +1.3 0.0/C +7.1/B LV 5,035 19.40 -1.9 +23.4/A +18.6/A LG 366 24.08 -0.2 +28.0/B +19.9/B LB 1,416 18.98 -2.0 +24.4/A +18.8/A LG 3,481 31.14 -0.2 +33.7/A +21.0/A LB 80,389 165.94 -2.1 +21.6/C +18.2/B LB 85,414 164.88 -2.1 +21.6/C +18.2/B LB 72,274 164.89 -2.1 +21.6/C +18.2/B LB 84,508 45.54 -2.0 +22.4/B +19.1/A LB 101,717 45.52 -2.0 +22.3/B +18.9/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

Mean grandma is in failing health

The Daily Union. Saturday, Feb. 8, 2014

Dennis the Menace

Marmaduke

Dear Annie: I am a livein caregiver for my grandmother, who is in failing health. She has five children (including my father) who do absolutely nothing for her because they say Grandma is a mean, nasty person, which she is. Grandma feeds off of negativity and gossip. Nothing is ever good enough, and she blames everyone else for her own failings. I go out of my way to do things to make Grandma’s life easier, and it is either never good enough or she just doesn’t care. It has brought me to tears. I have threatened to move out numerous times, but then Grandma walks on eggshells until the dust settles, and everything goes back to the way it was. I am at the end of my rope. But I also have a conscience and am afraid that if I move out, her children will rip her out of her home and slam her into an assisted living center, and that would be the end because no one else would step up to take care of her. — Frustrated Charles Dear Charles: You are a caring grandson, but please don’t let Grandma blackmail you into a situation that is no longer tenable. Does Grandma have money to pay a caregiver? Would your aunts and uncles be willing to help foot the bill in order to have Grandma cared for without their direct involvement? Look into the cost of hiring someone to live in the home, which Grandma may prefer. But also check out senior housing, including assisted living options. Many of them are excellent places that offer activities and friendships. You can visit often. Grandma undoubtedly will complain about the change, but she will get used to it and may even come to like it. You deserve to have a life, too. Dear Annie: Could you please inform your female readers that we are tired of seeing their behinds because they refuse to buck a fashion trend that has been forced on them? I am talking about hideous low-cut jeans. Unless you are model thin, it’s hard to look good in these jeans. And if something hangs over, they’re not for you, period. Do women have no sense anymore? It is disgusting to see someone’s behind hanging out of their pants. Young women have been misled to think that jeans

Annie’s mailbox
that sit at the natural waist and don’t show your assets are “mom jeans,” which is supposed to make them sound undesirable. But listen up: It’s a marketing ploy to sell more jeans. Women need to wake up and take a good, hard look at themselves. — Sick of Seeing It in Indy Dear Sick: The desperate need to look young and hip afflicts a great many women, regardless of size and age. (Men, too.) The reason marketing works is because people believe the hype. If you are convinced you look terrific with your rear end hanging out, you will continue to wear jeans that achieve that. But we agree they are not flattering. Of course, we still can’t figure out why young men think it looks cool to have to hold up their pants with one hand because otherwise they would fall to their ankles. To each his own. Dear Annie: Two years ago, we took our 10-year-old grandson, a voracious reader, to visit the National Archives in Washington, D.C. As we proudly looked intently at the Declaration of Independence and the Emancipation Proclamation, my grandson looked up at me and asked, “What does it say?” Why would the people of this country think it is worth millions of dollars to protect documents that our children cannot read? Surely our schools can find a way to teach children to read historic documents that were carefully written in beautiful cursive writing. And then we, the grandparents, can go back to writing birthday notes to our grandchildren. — Grandpa in South Dakota

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 you could take care of all of your own needs, you wouldn’t have any reason to be angry at all. But you also wouldn’t have a reason to connect with others, and that’s why you’ll be happy for what you lack. TAURUS (April 20—May 20). Of course the bull can be stubborn, but this isn’t always a bad thing. In fact, you’ll be celebrated for that particular brand of stubbornness called “tenacity.” Your refusal to give up will lead to a victory. GEMINI (May 21—June 21). All things being equal, why not surround yourself with people who believe in you and like being witness to your work instead of with people who are critical and jealous? CANCER (June 22—July 22). Everyone has triggers to anger, but mature people resist acting on them automatically. Each time you take a moment, breathe and choose your reaction wisely, you retrain your brain and raise your emotional intelligence. LEO (July 23—Aug. 22). It seems like you’re making constant adjustments in order to stay on the right path, but don’t think your situation is any worse than anyone else’s. Good lives are filled with correction. VIRGO (Aug. 23—Sept. 22). To have positive illusions of who a loved one is and will become is to be in love. Today you’ll take every opportunity you see to support your loved one’s attempts to grow and develop. LIBRA (Sept. 23—Oct. 23). You won’t be sure whether you’ve landed in a good place or a bad place today, but if you are lucky enough to be there with one of your favorite people, it’s heavenly either way. SCORPIO (Oct. 24—Nov. 21). What one person considers to be a tense situation might be status quo for another person. Today will be about testing and expanding the limits for you and your team. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22—Dec. 21). You need and enjoy relationships, but at the end of the day, you are your own person: autonomous. You don’t have to make a big deal about this now. They’ll find out sooner or later that you make your own decisions. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22—Jan. 19). The time you spend with family is precious even when it’s not all that fun, smooth, comfortable or even civil. There’s something necessary in family connections, and that’s where you’ll focus tonight. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20—Feb. 18). Today’s decision—making boils down to your feelings about each choice. You can logically assess the pros and cons all you want, but in the end, you’ll still make the choice that feels the best. PISCES (Feb. 19—March 20). You’re not nitpicking or critical. You’re just calling it as you see it. You have to notice when an action is taking you in the wrong direction in order to course correct.

Blondie

Peanuts

Zits

SCHOOLs & YOUTH
The Daily Union. Saturday, Feb. 8, 2014
National Bank, Bruna Implement, Lang Diesel, Wilbur Ellis, Tom Hemmer, Hoover Tarp Sales, Phillips Seed, Smart Insurance, Pioneer Seed, Neal and Angie Barten, Abilene, North Central Kansas Coop, DS&O Rural Electric, Warren Wilson Hay Inc., Abilene, Kevin Harris Farm, The Scoular Company, Holm Automotive, Chuck Henry Sales, Hildebrand Farms, Inc., Walter Pitts, Linda McReynolds, Rawhide Livestock Equipment, Rain Road Boat/RV Storage, Bert and Weta Alfalfa, Orschelns of Junction City and Salina, Waters True Value of Junction City, The Appliance Center, Auto Zone of Abilene and Salina, NAPA Auto Parts of Abilene, West’s Country Mart, Londeens, Stalder Auto Supply, UMB Bank of Abilene, Scott and Lorie Flippo, Robson Oil Co., Central Kansas Free Fair, Solomon State Bank of Abilene, The Yard, Sheplers of Wichita, Via Christi Gift Shop, Carl’s Heating and Air, Hilton Garden Inn of Manhattan, Central National Bank, Clay Center Livestock Sales, Town and Country Veterinary Hospital, Cathy Fahey, M&M Tire, First Bank of Kansas, Great Plains Manufacturing, Vanderbilts of Salina, Straub International, Symbion Inc., Mystic Hair Studio, Hair Tamers, Devin Neal, Bruce Weber, Pioneer Farm and Ranch, Jodi Mason, Blue Stem Vet Clinic, DNR Enterprises, Anna Marie Gaither, Jim Clark Auto Center, Menards of Wichita, Frisbie Construction, Mike and Judy Frisbie, Herington, Wyatt Thompson “Voice of the Wildcats”, Gavilon Grain and Daryl Beemer.

Kansas FFA Alumni successfully award 40 scholarships
The Kansas FFA Alumni Auction successful raised enough money to provide 40 Kansas FFA members scholarships to the Washington Leadership Conference in Washington, D.C. Nine of the 40 students are members of the Chapman FFA Chapter. Each year Kansas FFA members apply for WLC scholarships and are ranked from one to 40 based on student, community and chapter involvement. For the first time since the program began all 40-ranked members will receive either a $450 or $350 scholarship. The level of involvement of the student’s FFA alumni chapter determines the scholarship amount. The Chapman students will each receive a $450 scholarship. The Chapman FFA Alumni hosted this year’s auction and had more than 10 FFA members, two FFA advisors and seven FFA alumni members who assisted in collecting more than 125 items for the auction. The Chapman FFA would like to thank the following individuals and businesses for their support: Don’s Tire, Trenton Horn, Tractor Supply Co. of Salina, Harley Davidson of Salina, Salina Municipal Golf Course, Tod Hettenbach, Kevin Harris, Auto Zone of Salina, Midwest Ace Hardware of Manhattan, B & W Trailer Hitches, Abilene Machine, Harris Crop Insurance, Abilene Concrete, Webb Home Center, Courtyard Marriott of Salina, Hampton Inn of Salina, MKC of Abilene, O’Reilly’s Auto Parts of Salina and Junction City, Abilene Animal Hospital, Alco, Central

Scholar Bowl earns second place

9A

A team of students representing Junction City High School captured second place honors among class 6A schools at the recent Quest High School Academic Competition at Washburn University. Fifty-four teams from throughout the state participated. They also were one of 16 teams earning the highest scores and qualified to participate in the televised, single-elimination tournament filmed at KTWU studios on the Washburn campus. (Front, from left) Frank Kim, Katharine Kellogg, and Nicholas Dombrowski; (back from left) Matthew Champagne, coach Tim Hickert, and Hunter Seech.

Submitted Photo

Junction City Little Theater holding auditions for April play
Stage auditions for parts in “Jesus Christ Superstar,” are scheduled for 6 p.m. Feb. 16 and 6:30 p.m. Feb. 17 in the C.L. Hoover Opera House rehearsal hall. Prospective cast members can attend auditions on any of the scheduled days. Anyone wishing to audition should come prepared to sing a prepared song, or learn a song from the show. Auditioners will also learn a short choreographed scene. Director Steve Hornbaker said he is looking for roughly 49 singers. Three would fill the role of Jesus, Judas and Mary Magdalene, six would fill the male-featured parts of Herod, Caiaphas, Peter, Pontius Pilate, Simon Zealotes and Annas; and the remaining 40 would be members of the chorus. The chorus would contain the other Apostles, Apostle women, soul sisters, merchants, soldiers, followers, reporters and temple ladies. For more information, contact the Junction City Little Theater office at (785) 238-3871, or email jcltsuperstar@gmail.com.

USD 475 nominates Torres-Wigton and Malcom for Teacher of the Year
Special to The Daily Union
Geary County Unified School District 475 has chosen an elementary and secondary Kansas Teacher of the Year nominee. A committee of past USD 475 Kansas Teacher of the Year nominees chose Lisa Torres-

Senior birthday
Earl Hayter was the lone person with a January birthday at the Geary County Senior Center for the January birthday party. Valley View brought out the birthday cake for all those attending. Cards were played in the afternoon, pitch, bridge and pinochle. Birthdays are celebrated the last Wednesday of each month right before lunch. For meal reservations call 238-4015.

J ENNIFER M ALCOm

Wigton, a Junction City High School English educator, and Jennifer Malcolm, a first grade teacher at Lincoln Elementary, as nominees for the 2015 Kansas Teacher of the Year awards. The teachers will

L ISA T ORRES -W IGtON

represent USD 475 in September when the 2015 Kansas Teacher of the Year will be announced. The program is sponsored by the Kansas State Department of Education and recognizes teachers in elementary and secondary schools throughout the state.

Stroda is GCH February Employee of the Month
Cynthia Stroda, of Herington, is the February Employee of the Month at Geary Community Hospital. Stroda is Dr. Rhonda Mace’s nurse in the GCH Rural Health Clinic at Geary Community Hospital. She is highly dedicated and dependable. Stroda is also a very empathetic nurse who is able to forge positive and therapeutic relationships with others in even the most challenging of circumstances. She follows the Golden Rule and treats her patients the way she would like to be treated. “Every single day she does something above and beyond what is required that shows how much she cares about our patients,” Dr. Mace said. Stroda prioritizes and organizes which keeps things flowing smoothly in the clinic for herself, her provider and her patients. She singlehandedly manages multiple duties for the office and manages to share a smile on even the most stressful of days. Stroda received a day off with pay, a reserved parking place for one month and an employee of the month pin.

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Kansans invited to take action against hunger
MANHATTAN — Leaders and activists in the fight against hunger will convene in downtown Wichita in February to generate strategies and action plans for ways that college campuses can combat hunger. The 2014 Hunger Dialogue is Feb. 25-26 at the Hyatt Regency Hotel. The event brings together individuals from across Kansas to build awareness, advocacy and action about hunger by sharing of research, best practices and model programs. Participants will learn strategies to combat hunger both locally and globally. Keynote speakers are Robert Egger, founder and president of L.A. Kitchen, and Cindy Jones-Nyland, the executive vice president of marketing and resource management at Heifer Project International. L.A. Kitchen recovers fresh food like fruits and vegetables from hospitality businesses and farms and uses them to fuel a culinary arts job training program for men and women coming out of foster care, or older men and women returning from incarceration. Heifer Project International links communities and helps brings sustainable agriculture and commerce to areas with a long history of poverty. The animals provide communities with both food and reliable income, as agricultural products such as milk, eggs and honey can be traded or sold at market.

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10A

The Daily Union. Saturday, Feb. 8, 2014

FROM PAGE ONE/NEWS Attempt to hijack Turkish Forensics Tournament continues today

plane to Sochi foiled
Airlines flight from Kharkiv, Ukraine, with 110 passengers aboard signaled there was a hijacking attempt, according to NTV television. It escorted the plane safely to its original destination at Sabiha Gokcen airport in Istanbul. Officials credited the pilot and crew for convincing the 45-year-old-man, who claimed he had a bomb, that they were following his wishes. “Through a very successful implementation by our pilot and crew, the plane was landed in Istanbul instead of Sochi,” Istanbul governor Huseyin Avni Mutlu told reporters at the airport. “He thought it was going to Sochi but after a while he realized that (the plane) was in Istanbul.” He said the suspected hijacker was arrested after

By The Associated Press
ANKARA, Turkey — A Ukrainian man tried to hijack a Turkey-bound flight to Sochi, Russia, as the Winter Olympics were kicking off Friday, but the pilot tricked him and landed in Istanbul instead, where he was stealthily detained after a four-hour stand-off on a plane full of passengers, an official said. The hijacking drama came as the Winter Olympics opened in the Russian resort city, with thousands of athletes from around the world pouring into the tightly secured stadium amid warnings the games could be a terrorism target. A Turkish F-16 fighter was scrambled as soon as the pilot on the Pegasus

a stand-off during which a negotiator convinced him to first allow women and children to be evacuated and later agreed to let all other passengers off the plane as well. “Our security units sneaked through various entrances during the evacuation of the passengers and with a quick and effective intervention the hijacker was subdued,” Mutlu said. No bomb was found, he said. The man’s motive was unclear, but Mutlu said he had “requests concerning his own country” and wanted to relay a “message concerning sporting activities in Sochi.” Mutlu said there was no immediate indication that the man was a member of any terror organization and Mutlu did not give his name.

Students prepare for the first session of the Junction City High School Forensics Tournament Friday at Junction City High School. Students from districts across the region participated in a variety of structured debates, including Congress and Lincoln-Douglass debates. The Junction City High School Forensics Tournament continues today at JCHS.

Alix Kunkle • The Daily Union

TEAcHING
Continued from Page 1A
“It really does affect how they feel throughout the day and the amount of knowledge they accept and internalize,” Malcolm said. She briefly discussed students as products of their environments. “If their environment is not stimulating or providing the background knowledge that they need, how can we help catch them up in school so they can perform with their peers in school,” she said. If she would pursue her doctorate degree, Malcolm said her dissertation would focus on children and poverty. “Universities aren’t covering that very well with their classes,” Malcolm said. “Teachers need to be experienced to meet the needs of those students because it’s different. It’s a problem in the United States.” She’s also involved with other training programs and grants in conjunction with Kansas State University. The Lincoln Elementary educator said she would love to produce children’s books in the future. “I love to write children’s books here with my class,”

Teacher Jennifer Malcolm works with Holly Hallbert, a student at Lincoln Elementary School.

Chase Jordan • The Daily Union

she said. “They’re a great audience.” Her husband, Zac, is a vocal music director and coaches basketball for Clay Center High School. Together they have two children. Some of her hobbies include sewing, cooking and dance choreography. “Right now, my main hobby is being a mom, which is a lot of fun,” she said with a laugh and a smile. Malcolm comes from a family of educators and grew up in Manhattan. As a youth, she was involved with 4-H in Riley County and other activities. After graduating from high school, Malcolm received her bachelor’s degree in education from Emporia State and her master’s in curriculum from K-State. In college, she contemplated a career in dance or cosmetology. “I decided that my heart really was in teaching,” she said. Principal Kathi Teeter said Malcolm is a great leader. “She works very hard to make sure that our first graders are achieving at the highest levels,” Teeter said. “She a very upbeat and positive person in our building.”

COURT
Continued from Page 1A
Court services had been held in that building since August, when mold and water damage problems were discovered in the Seventh Street facility. Questions had been raised as to whether the city had explored all of its options, including removing the mold and repairing the roof of the Seventh Street building. Another option would have been to construct a new facility. “Building brand new would have been quite costly,” Assistant City Manager Cheryl Beatty said to commissioners. As for comparing the benefits of remodeling the Jefferson Street location or fixing up the Seventh Street building, Beatty said staff explored “all efficiencies.” Preliminary estimates suggest remodeling the Jefferson Street building is the cheapest option. Beatty added the building would be designed as a “multi-use” facility and noted its useful location across the street from the city offices. “It is an advantage to the citizens as well as the city

“I know a lot of work goes on behind the scenes, but a lot of folks don’t understand that a lot of work goes on behind the scenes.”
MICK MCALLISTER

TOYS
Continued from Page 1A
problem,” she said. To promote the week, she wrote a guest blog for a St. Louis-based therapist. Next week, she’s also doing inservice training at Lincoln Elementary School. At the end of the month, she’s scheduled to conduct a session at Sheridan Elementary. On a weekly basis, close to 30 children visit her office for sessions. Holloway meets with parents to have conversations about the needs and struggles of their children. The majority of her referrals come from Unified School District 475 and other agencies on post. “The collaborations with the school district and Fort Riley are essential in helping children in our community,” Holloway said. “We

Junction City Commissioner

staff,” she said. McCallister said he would rather have seen more transparency throughout the decision-making process, but agreed it was the best decision. “This will be a good use of a building that maybe has no use, other than selling it for pennies to a dollar — and I don’t think that’s a good idea,” he said. Commissioner Jim Sands said it would be beneficial for the city to see the project progress. He said nothing but the parking lot was worth saving at the Seventh Street location, which was in a state of disrepair. “I feel bad that we treated our judge and our citizens who come to municipal court that way,” Sands said.

deal with almost all kinds of social and emotional issues.” Those issues may include problems at school, disorders, death, depression, divorce and military deployments. Recently, she’s noticed an increase in anxiety disorders. “In some ways, I think it’s related to the Internet,” Holloway said. “Kids are losing that valuable connection of communicating with people, without some kind of social media or electronic device.” There’s a lot of play therapists who allow computers or tablets for children, but it’s not allowed in her office. “I feel that kids get enough of that outside the office and I see that in the waiting room,” she said. “There’s enough toys that were specifically chosen to help kids.” Holloway said it’s interesting to see children who say, “I don’t know what to do.”

“They really don’t know how to play,” Holloway said. “They want an iPad or they want to bring their DS in here. It helps them avoid the issue at hand by losing themselves in their electronic devices.” Play therapy is often used in the mental health profession. Currently, there are only 51 registered play therapists in Kansas. For about five years, Holloway worked as a school social worker, before beginning her own practice, Play Therapy for Children. “It’s definitely a passion,” Holloway said. “There’s never a day where I wake up and don’t want to come to work.” But there are days and times when her work can become heartbreaking. “I always want to come back and do more,” she said, “It never feels like work to me. I think that I have the best job in the world.”

Real Estate Auction

The Historic Ditto-Leach House

Address: 910 W. 5th St. Wamego, KS 66547

Is there a newborn you would like to tell us about?
Let us know and we can share your exciting news with the community!
THE DAILY UNION. 785-762-5000

SATURDAY, MARCH 15, 2014 • 10 am
Auction will be held at the Columbian Theatre 521 Lincoln Wamego, KS 66547
For more information, visit our website at:

TERMS: Buyer to pay 10% non-refundable earnest money day of sale. Buyers are encouraged to pre-register prior to day of sale; all Buyers will be qualified with bank letter or verification of funds prior to being given a bid number. Closing is set for May 15, 2014. Seller reserves the right to accept or decline bids. Title policy and closing fees to be split equally between Buyer & Seller. Crossroads Real Estate & Auction, LLC is representing the Seller. Statements made day of sale take precedence over printed material.

For more information, or to schedule a tour, interested parties should call the listing broker, Barbara Torrey, at 785-456-4334.

www.kscrossroads.com

SPORTs
In brief
Local Sports

The Daily Union, Saturday, Feb. 8, 2014

Moose looks to rebound in ‘14 3B
home with a loss. “We had a nice look at the end there,” Battle said on his postgame radio spot. “It goes off the front of the rim, looked like it was on line there at the end. But there are always plays and situations where we’re one basket away from being able to pop it open on them.” Junction City had the ball with the game tied 46-46 and a little over a minute remaining. After draining the clock down to a little more than 30 seconds left, guard Tanner Lueker drove

Junction City falls
sports.beat@thedailyunion.net
of the distance between himself and the bucket before launching the ball into the atmosphere. As he neared half court, he checked how much — or more realistically how little — time remained. After a few more steps, Wilds put up his shot. It hit off the front of the rim, sending Junction City

short against Hayden

B

American Legion baseball breakfast
American Legion Post 45 is holding a breakfast fundraiser today for its summer baseball program. at Post 45 on Franklin and fourth streets. The menu includes biscuits and gravey, scrambled eggs, hash browns, and sausage. Tickets cost $6 for adults, $3 for kids under 10.

BY THE DAILY UNION StAFF

JCMS vs. Fort Riley
Junction City Middle School’s 7th grade boys basketball hosted Fort Riley Thursday. The JCMS ‘A’ team won 41-19 to improve to 8-0 on the season. Javonetez Brime, A.J. Divkerson, Baylor Wilkinson and Kody Westerhaus led the team with 11, 10, eight and seven points, respectively. James Hall scored 19 points to lead the ‘B’ team to a 34-15 victory. The 7th grade teams travel to Anthony Middle School in Manhattan next Tuesday.

TOPEKA — There wouldn’t be overtime. Either a miracle shot would lift Junction City past Hayden or the last second heave would fall by the wayside, dashing the JC 46 Blue Jays’ Hayden 48 hopes. Down 48-46 with 3.9 seconds left, Junction City senior Danny Thornton inbounded the ball to a player who has experienced being both the hero and the goat this season, senior Jonathan Wilds. He darted down the court, trying desperately to close as much

to the rim. The Hayden defense collapsed down on him but the junior was able to kick the ball out to an open Wilds for a shot. But it didn’t fall. “People need to remember that this isn’t played nor is it coached by robots,” Battle said. “And kids and coaches make mistakes and it’s one of those situations, it’s a lot of pressure.” Hayden converted on a shot down low to set up Junction City’s last second attempt. The Blue Jays offense struggled at the outset before Wilds caught fire. He scored seven of his 10 points in the first quarter as the teams left the first period level, 11-11. Please see Boys, 3B

Jonathan Wilds

Rained out
B Y T HE D AILY U NION S tAFF

Rains’ 19 points can’t spark the Blue Jays in 78-44 loss to Hayden
sports.beat@thedailyunion.net
Parks said. “It wasn’t for lack of preparation.” The teams finished the quarter playing level basketball, but the hole enabled Hayden to lead with a comfortable 10-point lead, 18-8. Bell, sophomore Grace Craft and senior Bre Waterman each scored four points in the game. Freshman Darja Russell scored six points in the contest. Rains made a string of shots in the third, with Russell and sophomore A’Kia Fain, who is fighting through an injury, finding the net as Junction City tried to stay within reach of Hayden. But Junction City could never dig itself out of the initial hole. “One of the things I talked to them at half is that we need to really stop digging these holes for ourselves,” Parks said. “A lot of these are people doing things that are not very smart on the floor and we just need to get a little more competitive.” Junction City falls to 3-10 on the season. The Blue Jays host Topeka Seaman Tuesday. “We just have to keep practicing hard and trying to get the girls’ mental competitiveness better and going at a faster speed so the transition in Mark Sanchez • The Daily Union games isn’t as drastic,” Parks Junction City’s Kori Kamm attempts a shot over Hayen’s Madeline Triggs Friday night in Topeka. said.

NASCAR

Kansas Speedway extends Toyota partnership
Kansas Speedway has announced an extension of a multi-year partnership with Toyota that will keep the automaker’s line of vehicles as its official pace car. Toyota became the pace car of the two Sprint Cup races at Kansas Speedway in 2012. The deal was announced on the same day Toyota revealed an 11-year agreement for various naming rights at revamped Daytona International Speedway. The famous Florida track is owned by International Speedway Corp., which also owns Kansas Speedway. Kansas Speedway president Pat Warren said the partnership helps to strengthen the track’s ties to Toyota dealerships in the Kansas City area.

MLB

Royals add former player Sweeney to front office
The Royals have added former first baseman Mike Sweeney to their front office, giving him the title of special assistant to baseball operations. Sweeney was a five-time AllStar for the Royals, and arguably their most popular player from 1995-2007. He was a career .297 hitter who finished with 215 homers and 909 RBIs, even though he dealt with persistent back trouble that caused him to miss long stretches of time. It wasn’t immediately clear what Sweeney’s duties will be, though general manager Dayton Moore said in a statement that he will work closely with the baseball operations department. Sweeney said Friday that he hopes to help Kansas City return to the playoffs, something he was unable to accomplish as a player.

TOPEKA — With her team in a hole, Junction City sophomore Kealee Rains didn’t change her attitude. Undeterred by early misses, she kept taking her open looks, heating up in the second and third quarter. Rains torched Hayden for 19 points. Ultimately, her heroics weren’t enough and Junction City lost 78-44. “To be quite frank, she’s one that isn’t afraid to take shots,” Junction City coach Nate Parks said. “That’s one of the things we’ve been trying to work on, getting the girls confidence to shoot in games and that’s what we work on in practice and it’s not transferring into the games as much as it should but we need to keep plugging away at it and getting people confident.” At the start of the game, Hayden blitzed the Blue Jays with a vicious full-court press. It forced Junction City to turn the ball over on its first five possessions of the game, giving the Wildcats a 9-0 lead before sophomore Jamia Bell put Junction City on the board. “The injuries that we have on the team, we have some people doing some things that they’re not as experienced at,”

Kansas State looks to end Texas’s hot streak
B Y E tHAN P AdWAY

sports.beat@thedailyunion.net
MANHATTAN — Kansas State basketball coach Bruce Weber isn’t quite sure how to define team chemistry. When he was holding a coaching clinic in Turkey a few years ago, the two interpreters of the event approached him after he used the word while speaking. They asked Weber if he meant to give players drugs. He fervently displaced that notion. But there is no word in the Turkish language for team chemistry. Weber thinks that story is a great example of how difficult it is to describe despite it being such an important aspect of the game. “It’s something that’s there but you don’t know it until it’s not there and when it’s not there, a team can be dysfunctional,” he said at media availability Thursday. No one on Kansas State (15-7, 5-4 in the Big 12 conference) is denying that the opponent, No. 15 Texas (18-4, 7-2) is playing with great chemistry right now. Please see K-State, 2B

Russia’s Maria Sharapova carries the torch during the opening ceremony of the 2014 Winter Olympics in Sochi, Russia, Friday.

Matt Dunham • The Associated Press

Russia kicks off Olympics with hope and hubris
B Y ANGELA CHARLTON ANd NATALIYA VASILYEVA

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

Associated Press
SOCHI, Russia — A Russia in search of global vindication kicked off the Sochi Olympics looking more like a Russia that likes to party, with a pulse-raising opening ceremony about fun and sports instead of terrorism, gay rights and coddling despots. And that’s just the way Russian President Vladimir Putin wants these Winter Games to be. The world’s premier athletes on ice and snow have Please see Sochi, 2B

Kansas State’s Wesley Iwundu looks to shoot over West Virginia’s Nathan Adrian on Feb. 1 in Morgantown, W.

Andrew Ferguson • The Associated Press

2B

The Daily Union. Saturday, February 8, 2014

SCOREBOARD
TV Sportswatch
Today
3:30 p.m. NBCSN — New Balance Indoor Grand Prix, at Boston noon TGC — PGA Tour, Pebble Beach National Pro-Am, third round, at Pebble Beach, Calif. 2 p.m. CBS — PGA Tour, Pebble Beach National Pro-Am, third round, at Pebble Beach, Calif. TGC — Champions Tour, Allianz Championship, second round, at Boca Raton, Fla. 4:30 a.m. TGC — European PGA Tour, Joburg Open, final round, at Johannesburg 1:30 p.m. NBCSN — Premier League, Arsenal at Liverpool (same-day tape) Fla.

ATHLETICS GOLF

11:30 a.m. FS1 — Providence at St. John’s noon FSN — Texas Tech at TCU 2 p.m. FSN — Old Dominion at North Texas

WOMEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL

10 a.m. ESPNU — Morehead St. at E. Kentucky 11 a.m. ESPN — Alabama at Florida noon CBS — National coverage, Butler at Georgetown ESPN2 — Cleveland St. at Wright St. ESPNU — Nebraska at Northwestern 1 p.m. ESPN — Michigan at Iowa 2 p.m. ESPN2 — Florida St. at Maryland ESPNU — South Carolina at Tennessee FS1 — Providence at Xavier 3 p.m. ESPN — West Virginia at Kansas 4 p.m. ESPN2 — Saint Louis at La Salle FS1 — Oregon at Arizona St. 5 p.m. ESPN — Duke at Boston College 6 p.m. ESPN2 — Baylor at Oklahoma 6:30 p.m. ESPNU — Cincinnati at SMU 8 p.m. ESPN — Gonzaga at Memphis ESPN2 — Wichita St. at N. Iowa 8:30 p.m. ESPNU — Oklahoma St. at Texas Tech 7 p.m. NBCSN — Maine at Notre Dame MOTORSPORTS 9:30 p.m. FS1 — AMA Supercross, at San Diego

MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL

At Sochi, Russia All events taped unless noted as Live NBC 1:30 p.m. Men’s Ski Jumping - Individual K-95 Competition; Men’s Biathlon - 10km Sprint Gold Medal Final; Men’s Speedskating - 5000 Gold Medal Final; Women’s Cross-Country Skiathlon Gold Medal Final 7 p.m. Figure Skating - (Team Event: Ice Dancing Short Dance, Ladies’ Short Program); Men’s Snowboarding - Slopestyle Gold Medal Final; Women’s Freestyle Skiing - Moguls Gold Medal Final Midnight Figure Skating - (Team Event: Pairs’ Free Skate); Men’s Luge - Singles Competition NBCSN 8:30 a.m. Figure Skating - (Team Event: Ice Dancing Short Dance-LIVE) 10 a.m. Figure Skating - (Team Event: Ladies’ Short Program-LIVE, Pairs’ Free Skate-LIVE) 5 p.m. Game of the Day: Hockey 2 a.m. Women’s Hockey - Sweden vs. Japan (LIVE) 4:30 a.m. Men’s Cross-Country - Skiathlon Gold Medal Final (LIVE); Women’s Speedskating 3000 Gold Medal Final (LIVE) MSNBC 7 a.m. Women’s Hockey - Canada vs. Switzerland (LIVE)

WINTER OLYMPICS

noon CBS — Michigan St. at Wisconsin 5 p.m. ESPN2 — UConn at UCF ESPNU — Clemson at Syracuse 6 p.m. FS1 — Creighton at St. John’s 7 p.m. ESPNU — Washington at Colorado

MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL

1 p.m. Men’s Ski Jumping - Individual K-95 Gold Medal Final (LIVE) 5 p.m. Game of the Day: Hockey 3 a.m. Men’s Curling - Germany vs. Canada 5 a.m. Women’s Hockey - United States vs. Switzerland (LIVE) MSNBC 8 a.m. Women’s Hockey - Russia vs. Germany (LIVE) NBA

L.A. Clippers Golden State Phoenix L.A. Lakers Sacramento

W 34 30 29 18 17

L 18 20 20 32 33

Pct .654 .600 .592 .360 .340

GB — 3 3 1/2 15 16

———

Thursday’s Games
Brooklyn 103, San Antonio 89 Golden State 102, Chicago 87

noon ABC — New York at Oklahoma City 2:30 p.m. ABC — Chicago at L.A. Lakers 11 a.m. CBS — PBR, LiftMaster Chute Out, at Anaheim, Calif. (same-day tape) 1 p.m. NBCSN — Premier League, teams TBA (same-day tape)

NBA

Friday’s Games
Orlando 103, Oklahoma City 102 Indiana 118, Portland 113, OT L.A. Lakers 112, Philadelphia 98 Cleveland 115, Washington 113 Boston 99, Sacramento 89 Detroit 111, Brooklyn 95 New York 117, Denver 90 Dallas 103, Utah 81 Minnesota at New Orleans, late Toronto at L.A. Clippers, late

RODEO

EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
Toronto Brooklyn New York Boston Philadelphia Miami Atlanta Washington Charlotte Orlando Indiana Chicago Detroit Cleveland Milwaukee W 26 22 20 18 15 W 35 25 24 22 15 W 39 24 20 17 9 L 23 26 30 33 36 L 13 23 25 28 37 L 10 25 29 33 40 Pct .531 .458 .400 .353 .294 GB — 3 1/2 6 1/2 9 12

SOCCER

Today’s Games
San Antonio at Charlotte, 6 p.m. Denver at Detroit, 6:30 p.m. Memphis at Atlanta, 6:30 p.m. Portland at Minnesota, 7 p.m. Houston at Milwaukee, 7:30 p.m. Golden State at Phoenix, 8 p.m. Miami at Utah, 8 p.m.

Sunday
noon TGC — PGA Tour, Pebble Beach National Pro-Am, final round, at Pebble Beach, Calif. 2 p.m. CBS — PGA Tour, Pebble Beach National Pro-Am, final round, at Pebble Beach, Calif. TGC — Champions Tour, Allianz Championship, final round, at Boca Raton, Fla. 4 p.m. FS1 — NTRA, Donn Handicap and Gulfstream Park Turf Handicap, at Hallandale,

GOLF

MEN’S COLLEGE HOCKEY

11:30 a.m. NBC — Premier League, Cardiff City at Swansea City

SOCCER

HORSE RACING

noon ESPN — Louisville at UConn FS1 — Creighton at DePaul 1 p.m. ESPN2 — Penn St. at Ohio St. 2 p.m. FS1 — Iowa St. at Texas 3 p.m. ESPN2 — Oklahoma St. at Baylor WINTER OLYMPICS At Sochi, Russia All events taped unless noted as Live NBC 1 p.m. Figure Skating - (Team Event Gold Medal Final: Men’s Free Skate); Women’s Biathlon - 7.5km Sprint Gold Medal Final; Women’s Speedskating - 3000 Gold Medal Final; Men’s Cross-Country - Skiathlon Gold Medal Final 6 p.m. Figure Skating - (Team Event Gold Medal Final: Ladies’ Free Skate, Ice Dancing Free Dance); Men’s Alpine Skiing - Downhill Gold Medal Final; Women’s Snowboarding Slopestyle Gold Medal Final; Men’s Ski Jumping - Individual K-95 Gold Medal Final 10:35 p.m. Men’s Luge - Singles Gold Medal Final Runs NBCSN 7:30 a.m. Men’s Luge - Singles Competition (LIVE) 10 a.m. Figure Skating - Team Event Gold Medal Final (LIVE)

WOMEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL

Southeast Division
Pct GB .729 — .521 10 .490 11 1/2 .440 14 .288 22 Pct GB .796 — .490 15 .408 19 .340 22 1/2 .184 30

Sunday’s Games
New York at Oklahoma City, 12 p.m. Chicago at L.A. Lakers, 2:30 p.m. Indiana at Orlando, 5 p.m. New Orleans at Brooklyn, 5 p.m. Dallas at Boston, 5 p.m. Sacramento at Washington, 5 p.m. Memphis at Cleveland, 5 p.m. Philadelphia at L.A. Clippers, 8:30 p.m.

Central Division

WESTERN CONFERENCE
Southwest Division
San Antonio Houston Dallas Memphis New Orleans W 36 33 30 26 21 L 14 17 21 22 27 L 12 15 24 25 33 Pct .720 .660 .588 .542 .438 GB — 3 6 1/2 9 14

Friday’s Sports Transactions
MLB
American League
BALTIMORE ORIOLES — Agreed to terms with 1B Matt LaPorta on a minor league contract. CHICAGO WHITE SOX — Agreed to terms with RHP Mitchell Boggs on a one-year contract. Assigned RHP Deunte Heath outright to Charlotte (IL). KANSAS CITY ROYALS — Named Mike Sweeney special assistant to baseball operations. Assigned LHP Everett Teaford outright to Omaha (PCL).

Northwest Division
W Oklahoma City 40 Portland 35 Denver 24 Minnesota 24 Utah 16 Pct GB .769 — .700 4 .500 14 .490 14 1/2 .327 22 1/2

Pacific Division
As always, Greece — the birthplace of Olympic competition — came first in the parade of nations. Five new teams, all from warm weather climates, joined the Winter Olympians for the first time. Togo’s flagbearer looked dumbstruck with wonder, but those veterans from the Cayman Islands had the style to arrive in shorts! The smallest teams often earned the biggest cheers from the crowd of 40,000, with an enthusiastic three-person Venezuelan team winning roars of approval as flagbearer and alpine skier Antonio Pardo danced and jumped along to the electronic music. Only neighboring Ukraine, scene of a tense and ongoing standoff between a pro-Russian president and Western-leaning protesters, could compete with those cheers. That is, until the Russians arrived. Walking in last to a thundering bass line that struggled to overcome the ovations from the hometown crowd, the Russians reveled in all the attention. Their feeling could perhaps best be summed up by Russian singers Tatu, whose hit “Not Gonna Get Us” accompanied them to their seats. Russians place huge significance in the Olympics, carefully watching the medal count — their dismal 15-medal performance in Vancouver four years ago is on the minds of many. These games are particularly important, as many Russians are still insecure about their place in the world after the end of the Cold War and the years since that have seen dominance of the United States and China. International politics were never far beneath the surface. One member of the VIP crowd carrying the Olympic flag was Anastasia Popova, a young televison reporter with the state-owned Rossiya TV channel, best known

SOCHI
Continued from Page 1B
more to worry about than geopolitics as they plunge into the biggest challenges of their lives on the mountain slopes of the Caucasus and in the wet-paint-fresh arenas on the shores of the Black Sea. But watch out for those Russians on their home turf. A raucous group of Russian athletes had a message for their nearly 3,000 rivals in Sochi, marching through Fisht Stadium singing that they’re “not gonna get us!” Superlatives abounded and the mood soared as Tchaikovsky met pseudo-lesbian pop duo Tatu and their hit, “Not Gonna Get Us.” Russian TV presenter Yana Churikova shouted: “Welcome to the center of the universe!” Yet no amount of cheering could drown out the real world. Fears of terrorism, which have dogged these games since the Putin won them amid controversy seven years ago, were stoked during the ceremony itself. A passenger aboard a flight bound for Istanbul said there was a bomb on board and tried to divert the plane to Sochi. Authorities said the plane landed safely in Turkey, and the suspected hijacker — who did not have a bomb — was subdued. The show opened with an embarrassing hiccup, as one of five snowflakes failed to unfurl as planned into the Olympic rings, forcing organizers to jettison a fireworks display and disrupting one of the most symbolic moments in an opening ceremony. That allowed for an old Soviet tradition of whitewashing problems to resurface, as state-run broadcaster Rossiya 1 substituted a shot during from a rehearsal with the rings unfolding successfully into their live broadcast. Also missing from the show:

Former Russian wrestler Alexander Karelin holds up the Olympic torch during the opening ceremony of the 2014 Winter Olympics, Friday in Sochi, Russia.
Putin’s repression of dissent, and inconsistent security measures at the Olympics, which will take place just a few hundred miles (kilometers) away from the sites of a long-running insurgency and routine militant violence. And the poorly paid migrant workers who helped build up the Sochi site from scratch, the disregard for local residents, the environmental abuse during construction, the pressure on activists, and the huge amounts of Sochi construction money that disappeared to corruption. Some world leaders purposely stayed away, but U.N. SecretaryGeneral Ban Ki-moon and dozens of others were in Sochi for the ceremony. He didn’t mention the very real anger over a Russian law banning gay “propaganda” aimed at minors that is being used to discriminate against gay people. But IOC President Thomas Bach won cheers for addressing it Friday, telling the crowd it’s possible to hold Olympics “with tolerance and without any form of discrimination for whatever reason.” For all the criticism, there was no shortage of pride at the ceremony in what Russia has achieved with these games, after building up an Olympic Park out of swampland. The head of the Sochi organizing committee, Dmitry Chernyshenko, captured the mood of many Russians present when he said, “We’re now at the heart of that dream that became reality.” “The games in Sochi are our chance to show the whole world the best of what Russia is proud of,” he said. “Our hospitality, our achievements, our Russia!” The ceremony presented the Putin’s version of today’s Russia: a country with a rich and complex history emerging confidently from a rocky two decades and now capable of putting on a major international sports event. Putin himself was front and center, declaring the games open from his box high above the stadium floor. Earlier, he looked down as the real stars of the games — those athletes, dressed in winter wear of so many national colors to ward off the evening chill and a light dusting of man-made snow — walked onto a satellite image of the earth projected on the floor, the map shifting so the athletes appeared to emerge from their own country.

Jung Yeon-je • The Associated Press

for her reporting on Syria’s civil war. Putin and Russian state media have stood strongly behind Syrian President Bashar Assad, and Popova’s coverage laid the blame for the war squarely on Syrian rebels. But back to that Russian pride. As Churikova rallied the crowd to scream “louder than ever,” she told the fans in their cool blue seats their keepsakes from the night would last 1,000 years. When explaining the show would be hosted in English, French and Russian, she joked that it didn’t matter, because in Sochi, everyone “speaks every language in the world.” Viewers of the Olympic ceremony romped through the wonders of Russian cultural and scientific achievements — from Malevich’s avant-garde paintings to Leo Tolstoy’s “War and Peace,” from Mendeleev’s periodic table of elements to the string of Soviet “firsts” in space. Capping it all off, Russian hockey great Vladislav Tretiak and three-time gold medalist Irina Rodnina joined hands to light the Olympic cauldron. He’s often called the greatest goaltender of all time by those who saw him play, she won 10 world pairs figure skating titles in a row. That was how it ended. At the top, the show — and the games — easily avoided talking about prickly issues even when the women in Tatu took the stage. The duo, who put on a lesbian act that is largely seen as an attention-getting gimmick, merely held hands during their performance on this night, stopping short of the groping and kissing of their past performances. This time? Their lead-in act was the Red Army Choir MVD singing Daft Punk’s Grammy-winning “Get Lucky.”

K-STATE
Continued from Page 1B
The Longhorns, winners of seven straight, are playing their best basketball as they get ready to come to Bramlage Coliseum for a game at 12:30 p.m. today. The last time these two teams met, on Jan. 21 in Austin, the Wildcats were the ranked team on the hot streak, having won 12 of 13 games. Since the meeting, Texas has skyrocketed up the conference standings and national rankings. “They’re a totally different team,” senior Shane Southwell said. “Against us, it was the start of them really getting confident, even though they were doing well before us, but it seemed like after that game they really became confident.”

For most of the previous meeting, junior forward Thomas Gipson had his way with Texas, scoring a career-high 24 points. “He got (Texas forward Cameron) Ridley moving and then he went into the post,” Weber said. “So he just didn’t sit there. I told him if it’s going to be a bear fight, even if he’s big, that dude’s bigger and you can’t just get tangled up in the middle, he’s got to keep him moving. “And then (Ridley) got tangled up in the post and our guys got it to (Gipson) at the right time.” But the final play of the game spoiled Gipson’s day. With the score tied 64-64 and less than two seconds remaining on the clock, he was charged with covering Longhorn forward Jonathan Holmes. Holmes moved to the baseline to set a screen before the ball was in play, then popped outside the arc

where he was wide open to receive the inbounds pass. Gipson was a step late and Holmes drained the 3-point shot for a win. “To be honest I kind of fell asleep and it was pretty much my fault,” Gipson said of the play. “Coach asked me what happened and I just had to tell him I fell asleep and I take the blame for that loss.” After Texas, K-State has a quick turnaround before No. 8 Kansas comes to town. Southwell emphasized how every game is important as the Wildcats fight for a place in the NCAA tournament. “Before the year would you have said this was a hard stretch?” he said. “Every game is tough. It doesn’t matter. I don’t know who we play Monday, I just know we have a game Saturday against a team we lost to. We’re focused for

that.” NOTES: Three members of the Kansas State basketball family, current coach Bruce Weber, assistant coach Chris Lowrey, and the Wildcats’ all-time winningest Jack Hartman, were named to the Southern Illinois University AllCentury team. Hartman coached Southern Illinois from 1963-70, compiling a record of 142-64 (.689) and the 1967 NIT championship. Weber posted a 103-54 (.656) record in five seasons, including two Missouri Valley Championships and two NCAA tournament appearances. Lowrey, who also attended the school, coached the Salukis from 2005-12, guiding them to a 145-116 (.556) record, two MVC titles, one MVC tournament title and three NCAA tournament appearances including 2007 when the team advanced to the Sweet 16.

GUN & AMMO SHOW

810 South Broadway Herington, KS

Herington Community Building
Sat. Feb 15th (9 to 5) Sun. Feb. 16th (9 to 3)

Repeating Rifle Giveaway! Also Reloading Knives, Coins, Gold, Silver, Military Surplus

Info. Call Brett (785) 258-2987 after 6 PM.

The Daily Union. Saturday, February 8, 2014

3B

‘Moose’ aims for bounce-back season
B Y D AVE S KRETTA

SPORTS

BOYS
Continued from Page 1B
Trailing in the third quarter 29-26, Lueker went on a run of his own. He was fouled heading to the rim. After sinking his first shot, he missed his second from the charity stripe. Not deterred, Lueker chased after his rebound and put it in to tie the game 29-29. On Hayden’s next trip down, he stole the ball and raced down the court for the layup to put Junction City in the lead. Lueker led Junction City with 14 points in the game. “We’re getting there,” Battle said. “We’re doing a lot of things and we’ve just got to stick with it because you just want to give yourself a chance and eventually we’re going to be on the right side of one of these twopoint losses.” Later in the third quarter, Thornton hit a 3-point shot to put Junction City back in the lead 39-36. He finished with seven points. Senior Semaj Johnson and junior Jordan Lawrence scored six points each in the effort. In the fourth, Junction City held a 43-41 lead. But a Hayden player was fouled while making a trey. He sank the freebie to give his team a two-point cushion, 45-43. “(It) totally flipped the game,” Battle said. “We wanted to cover the guy because he’s such a good shooter in the corner and got a little over aggressive and he hit a shot.” Junction City falls to 4-9 on the season. The Blue Jays travel to Emporia tonight to make up a game that was snowed out Tuesday. “You’ve just got to keep fighting,” Battle said. “And we’re one of those teams where, I’m sure we’d like to roll it out on some team by 20 but we’re a grind it out kind of team, bucket by bucket, it’s just who we are as an identity. I’m banking on us to win the one when it counts.”

Associated Press
KANSAS CITY, Mo. — Mike Moustakas walked through the empty ballroom with such a confident swagger that it was hard to believe the Royals third baseman was coming off one of the toughest seasons of his career. Or that he was carrying the weight of a franchise on his shoulders. Once considered a cornerstone of Kansas City’s future, Moustakas struggled so mightily last season that he was nearly sent to the minors. His playing time decreased and he became a liability at the plate, even as the Royals contended in September for the first time in a decade. Now, with most of their key pieces back and a few significant acquisitions, the Royals are eager to take the next step by making the postseason for the first time since 1985. And if they have any hope of dethroning Detroit in the AL Central, or even challenging for a wild-card berth, Moustakas knows that he’s going to have to be more productive than a year ago. “That’s why I worked so hard this offseason,” he said. First, Moustakas spent a couple months playing winter ball in Venezuela. Then, he returned to the U.S. and resumed working with Royals hitting coach Pedro Grifol in Arizona. Along the way, he also managed to drop about 10 pounds, becoming

Kansas City Royals’ Mike Moustakas bats against the Chicago White Sox on Aug. 21, 2013, in Kansas City, Mo.
faster, stronger and more flexible. Oh, and he also managed to get married. Suffice to say, it wasn’t a very restful offseason. But Moustakas is confident all the work will pay off with a big bounce-back year, which is why he walked through a ballroom during the club’s annual FanFest with a pronounced bounce to his step. “I worked on all sorts of things, my swing, pitch selection, different situations,” Moustakas said. “All sorts of things we could work on out there, as opposed to going into spring training to start from ground zero. I was able to get a jump on everything.” That’s exactly what the Royals were hoping he would do. “Look, we’ve got to count on all of our young guys getting better,” general manager Dayton Moore said. “We have to count on Moose, and we expect Moose to have a much better year.” Moustakas made the decision to play winter ball late last season, when the former firstround pick was lugging along a .233 average. He knew that there were things he could do to restore the club’s confidence in him — and his faith in himself — and that the best way to do both was to keep playing competitive games for as long as possible. He wound up joining the Cardenales de Lara, which happened to be managed by Grifol, allowing Moustakas a chance to work closely with his hitting coach even while in Venezuela.

Charlie Riedel • The Associated Press

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The fields were a little rough. The bounces were often wacky. The crowds were passionate, if a bit small. The food, well, Moustakas jokes that it’s one of the reasons he lost all that weight. But the progress he made was unmistakable. “I took about 300 swings every day before the game,” he said. “We tried to adjust a few things, but nothing too crazy, still the same swing, still try to drive the ball and do some damage. I was able to put solid contact on most every swing I took.” That was a welcomed improvement over last season, when he got into a nasty habit of trying to pull everything to right field. The result was usually weakly hit balls scooped up by the second baseman that reached first long before Moustakas did. “The first three or four games in Venezuela, I didn’t do so well,” Moustakas said. “I didn’t trust the process. I didn’t trust what we were doing, and I went back to my old ways. But then I was like, ‘You know what? I’m here. Let’s just do it.’ And it almost clicked.” First baseman Eric Hosmer, one of his closest friends, said the changes have been obvious. “I saw him about a month ago in California and he’s in great shape,” Hosmer said. “He’s really done everything he could this offseason to put him in a position to succeed.” The Royals are counting on that to put them in a position to succeed, too.

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ADVERTISEMENT Sanitation Carts & Dumpsters City of Junction City, Kansas Sealed bids will be received by the City Clerk’s office until 10:30 AM on the 20th day of February 2014 for Sanitation Carts and Dumpsters. Bids may be mailed or delivered to the City Clerk’s Office in the Municipal Building, 7th and Jefferson, Junction City, Kansas. Questions con cerning this solicitation shall be directed to Ray Ibarra, Director of Public Works, (785)-238-7142 or email ray.ibarra@jcks.com. Specifications may be obtained from the City Clerk’s office, Municipal Building, 7th and Jefferson, Junction City, Kansas or online via the City of Junction City website www.junctioncity-ks.gov. The City reserves the right to reject any or all bids or any portion of any bid or to waive informality in the bid. A1303 2/8 2014

Academic Advisor Academic Advisor, Kansas State UniversitY, Manhattan, KS, College of Education; seeks applicants with MA/MS.!For more information on position description and application procedures, please go to the following w e b s i t e : http://coe.ksu.edu/about/employment/index.html EOE. Background check required. B&B BUSING Hiring bus drivers for daily routes. Experienced preferred •Alcohol and drug testing •Paid holidays •25 years old and older •$13.25/hour or more depending on expericence. •Raise after 90 days 2722 Gateway Court 238-8555 Call for apppointment EOE CNA/WARD CLERK, Med Surg Dept. Full-Time, Includes every other weekend. Kansas certification re quired. Must have excellent cus tomer 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 Resources Dept., 511 NE 10th Street, Abilene, KS 67410 or complete online application at: www.caringforyou.org.

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IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF GEARY COUNTY, KANSAS (Pursuant to K.S.A. Chapter 60) Case No. 14 DM 107 In the Matter of the Marriage of NICHOLAS CELESTE and IMELDA LOPEZ CELESTE NOTICE OF SUIT STATE OF KANSAS to IMELDA LOPEZ CELESTE, and all other persons who are concerned: You are hereby notified that a Petition has been filed in the District Court of Geary County, Kansas by NICHOLAS CELESTE, praying for a divorce from you, a division of all property, whether individually or jointly owned, over which the Court now has, or may acquire, jurisdiction and for other related relief. You are hereby required to plead to the petition on or before the 24th day of March, 2014, in the District Court of Geary County, Kansas. If you fail to plead, judgment and decree will be entered in due course upon the petition. NICHOLAS CELESTE PETITIONER WALTER P. ROBERTSON, CHARTERED 910 South Washington Junction City, Kansas 66441 (785)762-3333 (785)762-3220 (Fax) Attorney for Petitioner A1301 2/8, 2/15, 2/22 2014
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ADVERTISEMENT 2014 Sanitation Truck City of Junction City, Kansas Sealed bids will be received by the City Clerk’s office until 11:00 AM on the 20th day of February 2014 for 2014 Sanitation Truck. Bids may be mailed or delivered to the City Clerk’s Office in the Municipal Building, 7th and Jefferson, Junction City, Kansas. Questions concerning this solicitation shall be directed to Ray Ibarra, Director of Public Works, (785)-238-7142 or email ray.ibarra@jcks.com. Specifications may be obtained from the City Clerk’s office, Municipal Building, 7th and Jefferson, Junction City, Kansas or online via the City of Junction City website www.junctioncity-ks.gov. The City reserves the right to reject any or all bids or any portion of any bid or to waive informality in the bid. A1304 2/8 2014

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ADVERTISEMENT 2014 Articulating Front End Loader City of Junction City, Kansas Sealed bids will be received by the City Clerk’s office until 10:00 AM on the 20th day of February, 2014 for 2014 Articulating Front End Loader . Bids may be mailed or delivered to the City Clerk’s Office in the Municipal Building, 7th and Jefferson, Junction City, Kansas. Questions concerning this solicitation shall be directed to Ray Ibarra, Director of Public Works, (785)-238-7142 or email ray.ibarra@jcks.com. Specifications may be obtained from the City Clerk’s office, Municipal Building, 7th and Jefferson, Junction City, Kansas or online via the City of Junction City website www.junctioncity-ks.gov. The City reserves the right to reject any or all bids or any portion of any bid or to waive informality in the bid. A1302 2/8 2014

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Adventures and knowledge abound when you read!

Lost & Found

350

THE DAILY UNION.
222 W. Sixth 762-5000

LOST: German Shepherd from 1111 Grant Ave. If found call 785-761-2628. Reward.

222 W. SIXTH STREET

Help Wanted
CNA’s PT or PRN Various Shifts

370

Discover a new, exciting career in the Help Wanted section of THE DAILY UNION. We have many job listings. www.dailyu.com
222 W. 6th St. Junction City, KS

CNA’s

(785) 762-5000

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

THE DAILY UNION
classifieds

Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis
65 “Middle of Nowhere” director DuVernay 66 Ed.’s pile 67 First, second or third person? 68 Pinch for Pépin 35 “The Impaler” who inspired Dracula 36 “Who hath a story ready for your __”: Shak. 37 2014 Olympics airer 38 Moves quickly 39 1945 Big Three city 40 Online game icons 41 Proves fallacious ACROSS 1 __-de-sac 4 Consumes 11 Privately keep in the email loop, briefly 14 New START signatory 15 Unexpected result 16 Bit of cybermirth 17 Upper-bod muscle 18 With great energy, in music 19 Gp. that declared obesity a disease 20 Natives who met Lewis and Clark near modern-day Council Bluffs 22 Scent 23 Puts one’s feet up 25 Go the distance 26 Desire 27 Stopper, with “the” 28 Pretended to be 30 Bow tie preference 31 Likely to tax one’s budget 32 Corrida cry 33 Greenskeeper’s supply 34 Topographic feature represented in this puzzle’s circles 39 Inflate 42 Hyde’s birthplace? 43 Less furnished 47 Not good for a pro, usually 50 Traditional process for hammock making 52 “The Canterbury Tales” inn 53 Geometric fig. 54 Moderate pace 55 Dimwit 56 Small opening 57 Exobiologist’s org. 58 Voice actor Castellaneta of “The Simpsons” 59 Foolishness 62 Cotton __ 63 Storied vessel 64 Cheyenne allies 44 Xenon, for one 45 Soul-stirring 46 __ scan: ID method 48 Knock 49 Assembly-ready 50 Sister of Moses and Aaron 51 Big name in soul 53 Two-door vehicle 56 School gps. 60 __ Pacis: altar of Peace 61 Thither

Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis
7 Artful action 8 Stimulating substance, briefly 9 “That’s weird” 10 Net __ 11 Giant with 17,468 vacuum tubes 12 Sri __ 13 Make an analogy 19 From the horse’s mouth 21 Turned on 25 Skylight insulation material, perhaps 26 Words from one about to take over 28 Black and blue, say 29 Provençal spreads 31 JAMA readers 32 How some NBA games are resolved 33 Fictional captain 34 Hockey Hall of Fame nickname 35 Short retort 36 Rain in scattered drops 37 __-Indian War 38 Bay State motto starter 39 Friday et al.: Abbr. 45 Needing a lift, maybe 46 Papal headgear 47 Common keyboard symbol 48 Winter __ ACROSS 1 They’re used in British puzzles 5 Peter Pan rival 8 “The X Factor” judge 14 Picked locks 15 Classified letters 16 God in a temple 17 Lesson __ 18 Double shot, say 20 Many an Urdu speaker 22 Appropriate 23 Rankled 24 Common desktop icon 27 QB’s stat 30 Math group 31 Women seen standing at tables 40 Walmart advantage 41 Attempts to best 42 Stretched, in a way 43 Italian article 44 MDCLIII ÷ III 45 Stock problem 50 Georgia retreat 55 Ending suggesting wealth 56 State treasury 59 It’s used in dashes 62 51-Down resident 63 Old-fashioned “Neat!” 64 Starting to burn 65 Quail collection 66 Looked bored 67 Spinner 68 Drinks from a stand 49 Glorify 51 Jordanian city 52 Back to normal 53 Start of a nautical order 54 Chain with roast beef Mighty Minis 57 Muse of history 58 Start of many addresses 60 “__ had it!” 61 Dancer Charisse

DOWN 1 Domelike structures 2 Be diplomatic 3 1920s tennis great René 4 “__ tree falls ...” ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE: 5 Noritake headquarters city 6 Moves smoothly 7 John of pop 8 Hang-glide, say 9 Word of disdain 10 Impassive 11 Displays publicly 12 Opens one’s eyes 13 Butted heads 21 Direct 24 First Japanese prime minister born after WWII 27 “The Goldfish” painter 29 Print resolution letters 30 Clerical wear 32 Moon, e.g. 02/07/14 xwordeditor@aol.com

ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:

Administrative Specialist • Buildings System Technician Veterinary Tech. I or Veterinary Tech. II or Veterinary Specialty Tech. - 2 Positions Public Programming/Performance Tech. Accountant III • Printing Service Coordinator Sr. Assist. Animal Health Officer - 2 Positions

Kansas state University Announces the following Positions:

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

xwordeditor@aol.com

02/08/14

The City of Junction City announces the following job opening:

(013014B)

By Jeffrey Wechsler (c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

02/07/14

DOWN 1 Posthumous 1995 Rock and Roll Hall of Fame inductee 2 Key of Shostakovich’s “First of May” 3 Pond swimmer 4 The duck in Disney’s “Peter and the Wolf” 5 Bon mot 6 Jot By David Steinberg

(c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

02/08/14

Spin City Assistant Manager: Responsible for opening and closing the facility, set up for scheduled activities, monitoring the facility during hours of operation, public relations, & security of the facility. Supervises part time staff. Basic first-aid training and CPR certification preferred. Hours include mornings, evenings, weekdays and weekends year round. Must be flexible and highly responsible. Salary - $12.50/ hour. This PART TIME position requires a High School or GED diploma, must be at least 18 years of age, two years recreation experience including facilitating programs, a valid driver’s license, must pass an extensive background check and strive in providing excellent service to the public. APPLICATION MUST BE SUBMITTED ON-LINE TO BE CONSIDERED FOR THIS POSITION. Applications accepted until Friday, February 14, 2014 Application link available at www.junctioncity-ks.gov on the “How Do I?” page or at www.hrepartners.com. Questions? Please contact Joleen Schnurr @ 785-238-3103 X112. The City of Junction City is an equal opportunity employer.

The Daily Union. Saturday, February 8, 2014

5B

Classifieds
Help Wanted 370 Help Wanted 370 Help Wanted 370 Help Wanted 370 Help Wanted 370
PT 6a-6p every other weekend - FT 6p-6a
Contact Jodi Nelson Golden Living, Wakefield 785-461-5417 EOE

RN

BAYER CONSTRUCTION COMPANY, INC. An Employee Owned Company Bayer Construction Company, Inc. is expanding its operations into asphalt and concrete paving. We are looking for full-time candidates with experience in all phases of asphalt and concrete paving operations. Women and minorities are encouraged to apply. Applications will be accepted through February 28, Monday-Friday, 7:30 AM - 5:00 PM at our office, 120 Deep Creek Road, Manhattan, KS (785)776-8839. Applications are kept on file for 30 days. Bayer Construction is an Equal Opportunity Employer. Full Time Manufacturing Operator Ventria Bioscience, Junction City, is looking for a full time Manufacturing Operator to manufacture products utilizing chromatography, filtration, microfiltration and freeze drying equipment in a safe manner. Previous manufacturing experience in a chemical or pharmaceutical plant is desirable but is not required. Salary will be commensurate on experi ence. Please email resume and a cover letter to jrigg@ventria.com. No phone calls please.

Cleaning person needed to join our team. Experienced, responsible, reliable, must have valid license. Apply at 902 N. Washington B&B Busing is now hiring transportation monitors for Headstart routes. Obtain job description from B&B Busing, 2722 Gateway Court. Junction City. 238-8555. EOE

EXPERIENCED HVAC & APPLI ANCE service person. Must have experience. 785-258-3355 Herington. Accessible Home Health, Inc. hiring LPNs for PT in-home pediatric care.! New grads encouraged to apply.! Weekly pay.! Email resume to ac cessjennifer1@gmail.com or call 785-493-0340.! EOE
(013014a)

HIRING FULL TIME & part time cook. Apply in person at Ikes Place, 100 NW 14th, Abilene.

You can find it in the CLASSIFIEDS!

Marketing and Public Relations Specialist
Geary Community Hospital in Junction City is seeking a dynamic Marketing and Public Relations Specialist to join our team. This person will work with the director, senior management, as well as program and department managers to develop and carry out day-to-day marketing and public relations activities that promote a positive image of the hospital, its services, and its staff in support of the organization’s strategic needs and goals. • • Bachelor’s degree from an accredited college or university in marketing, public relations, journalism, or related field required. Must have strong communications skills.

Field Representative FT position with busy non-profit agency. Responsibilities: provide training, technical assistance, presentations and information to volunteers, community groups and service providers in 18-county area. Requires excellent organizational, interpersonal and communication skills, computer experience and genuine concern for older Kansans. Experience with nonprofit organizations and aging network preferred. Requires daytime travel and valid driver's license. Also BA or BS in community education gerontology, family studies, communication or related area or at least four years relevant work experience. Send cover letter, resume and three references by 5 p.m. February 14, 2014 to the North Central-Flint Hills Area Agency on Aging, 401 Houston St., Manhattan, KS 66502. EOE/AA.

The City of Junction City announces the following job opening:

Spin City Clerk: Part time position. Responsible for selling items, taking inventory, keeping records and customer service. Hours vary (10-20 per week) Salary - $7.25/hr Must be 16 years of age and the position requires an extensive background check and strives in providing excellent service to the public.
APPLICATION MUST BE SUBMITTED ON-LINE TO BE CONSIDERED FOR THIS POSITION.

Geary Community Hospital maintains a tobacco-free campus and gives hiring preference to non-tobacco users. Geary Community Hospital is an Equal Opportunity Employer For a complete description of this position, its required qualifications, and to apply, see us on-line. www.gchks.org

Be the Difference
Job Opportunities:
• Environmental Services Associates • Physical Therapist • Licensed Practical Nurse
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.

Applications accepted until February 14, 2014 Application link available at www.junctioncity-ks.gov on the “How Do I?” page or at www.hrepartners.com. Questions? Please contact Human Resources @ 785-238-3103. The City of Junction City is an equal opportunity employer.
The City of Junction City announces the following job opening:
(020514)

This position involves skilled work primarily in noxious weed control, roadside vegetation management, household hazardous waste and recycling management operations. A secondary amount of time will be spent working with Road and Bridge Division as needed. MINIMUM QUALIFICATIONS: * High School Diploma or GED. * Some work experience in outside, labor or skilled labor type position. * Ability to undergo training and pass certification coursework. Pay will be increased upon passing required coursework. * Valid Kansas Class A or B CDL driver’s license. * Willingness to reside within a 30 mile radius of worksite within 90 days of employment. This position is a safety sensitive position and will be subject to drug and alcohol screening before employment and randomly during employment. Geary County offers a comprehensive compensation package of salary and benefits. Online application preferred and is available at: www.hrepartners.com If unable to complete online application, obtain a paper application and supplemental questions from: Geary County Human Resources 200 E. 8th, Room 123 Junction City, KS 66441 785-238-5700 Or: www.geary.kansasgov.com

Noxious Weed & Recycling Assistant Trainee Position

If you are energetic and have the desire to be a leader in our industry, then you are the nurse for us. Licensure in the state of Kansas is required. Sign-on bonus for full time employment will be discussed during interview. Our ideal nurse must have strong leadership, management, and long term care experience. Current opportunities are for one FT weekend RN on our Health Center and one FT LPN on our Assisted Living. Valley View Senior Life is an equal opportunity employer. We look forward to having you become part of our growing team!
Please send your application to the following: Rachael Falls, Human Resource Director 1417 W. Ash Junction City, KS 66441 Fax: 785-238-1167

Come be a part of our family! Charge Nurse-RN and LPN

• • • • •

Rehabilitation Alzheimer’s/Memory Care Skilled Nursing Care Assisted Living Independent Living

Dispatcher: Position with the Police Department operating the 911 system for City and County law enforcement, fire and ambulance services. Salary $13.00/hr + benefits increasing to $14/hr after training period. This position works 12-hour shifts, including weekends, nights, days and holidays. This full time position requires a High School or GED diploma, a valid driver’s license, must pass an extensive background check and strive in providing excellent service to the public. AN APPLICATION MUST BE SUBMITTED ON-LINE TO BE CONSIDERED. Applications accepted until March 5, 2014. Application link available at www.junctioncity-ks.gov on the “How Do I?” page or at www.hrepartners.com. A written exam will be given on Saturday, March 8, at the Police Dept. 210 E 9th arrive by 7:45 for test at 8am. RSVP 785-762-5912 for Saturday test. THIS POSITION REQUIRES A TYPING TEST PRIOR TO TAKING THE WRITTEN EXAM at JC Workforce Center 785-762-8870. Questions? Please contact Joleen Schnurr @ 785-238-3103.

Media Sales
Experienced independent media sales representative needed. The ideal candidate will be highly motivated and responsible to sell digital and printed advertising products and services. The Digital Media Executive will contact established customers throughout the Flint Hills region to sell digital packages comprised of online ads, websites and social media ads. The position includes: cold calling, prospecting and follow-up service after the sale. We are seeking a sales professional that thinks out of the box and has the ability to establish relationships in person and over the phone. The qualifications should also include superior closing skills, excellent organizational and time management skills and proficient with Microsoft Office, PowerPoint, and the Internet. This is a commission only position with approved expenses.

The City of Junction City is an equal opportunity employer.

Early Childhood Educator Needed for K-State Department
Assistant Teacher: The K-State Center for Child Development, a nationally accredited early childhood program, is looking for a highly dedicated and enthusiastic Infant/Toddler Assistant Teacher-Support Staff. This position is full-time, 12-months term. Pay rate: $8.32$11.18 per hour.

2 6 1

8

2

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

1 3 8 7 1 5 1

9 5 7

Excellent Benefits including Health, Dental, Life insurances, flexible spending account, sick and vacation leave, K-State tuition assistance for self, spouse & dependents, staff childcare discount, and excellent retirement plan.

3

Ability to pass KBI Background Check, Physical and TB Test required. Minimum Qualifications: High School Diploma with 3 months experience caring for Infant or Toddlers or Child Development Associate (CDA) Preferred: Center Based Child Development Associate Credential or AA in ECE. Screening starts February 13, 2014 and will continue until position is filled.

1 9 2 7

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Send application, letter of interest, transcripts and 3 work related references to: 1 Jardine Drive, Manhattan, KS 66506. Questions call Ashley Lignitz at 785-532-2958 or email ccdjobs@ksu.edu. A criminal background check will be required for the candidates selected for hire. EOE

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

Thursday's Answers

2 Responsibilities:1 7 8 7 8 3 6 8 5 2 3 4 5 6 9 8 9 THE DAILY UNION. 9 5 8 3 your Please send resume to: 8 3 1 4 adv.mgr@thedailyunion.net .NET
• Meet and exceed all revenue goals and targets on a monthly, quarterly, annual basis • Work independently from and along-side other Advertising & Digital sales reps • Deliver compelling presentations and product demonstrations that highlight digital and print products • Superior knowledge of new/emerging digital advertising technologies and techniques • Strategize, plan and execute multimedia marketing plans. • Proficient in face-to-face sales calling including up-selling, appointment setting and cold calling. • Understanding of web development and mobile advertising, SEO, SEM, email marketing and social media advertising helpful. • Excellent verbal and written communication skills

#1

EASY

DU
#2

1 7 8 5 7 3 3 6 HIGH PROFILE 3ADVERTISING 8 7 1 One5 9 4 6 9 winner will be chosen every SPACE AVAILABLE 2 1 1 8 week and receive a small prize. 5 1 5 8 7 9 1 3 8 7 2 4 2 6 9 7 8 Submit photos to m.editor@thedailyunion.net 762-5000 4 9 9 12 8 1 4 5 2 99 4 3
Would you like your ad to appear in this spot? Call us now. First call gets it!

2 6

Submit your pictures and 9run them on page 3. we will

Photo of the Day Contest
2 7 8

6B

The Daily Union. Saturday, February 8, 2014

Classifieds
Help Wanted 370 Musical Instruments 440 Rooms, Apts. For Rent 740 Rooms, Apts. For Rent 740 Houses For Rent
Keys to Their Heart Piano Sale! Over 120 pianos specially priced now thru Feb. 15! Mid-America Piano, Manhattan. 800-950-3774. piano4u.com.

770 Real Estate For Sale 780

Experienced cleaners for move in/out cleans. Also part time wood refinisher. Voice/vehicle must. 785-263-9871, leave message. PROJECT COORDINATOR Kansas State University, Architecture, Planning & Design at Manhattan, KS seeks applicants with BS and experience. Call 785-532-1997, e-mail, llast@ksu.edu or go to http://ap design.k-state.edu/about/employment/ for position description and application procedures. EOE. Back ground check required. Receptionist/Property Manager. ! Must be computer literate, have good communication skills, and reliable.! Experience with Microsoft Excel a must and QuickBooks a plus.! ! Please fax resume to 785-210-0300 or e-mail to larryjohnson@reeceandnichols.com.! Steel & Pipe Company Systems Analyst

Misc For Sale

530

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

Cakes, cookies, party trays, pies, tarts, tortes and cheesecakes. Give me 2 days advance notice and I deliver. 785-463-2156 or righterj@live.com.

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

3 bedroom apartments. $570.00mo/deposit. Pay own utilities. 785-238-7714 or 785-238-4394 ONE BEDROOM HOME 3310 Fair Road, $550 rent/deposit, water, trash paid, total electric 20x40 attached garage. Call 785-223-2713.

3 BR house, located at 1739 N. Jefferson, $750 rent, $750 deposit. No Pets. Call Charlie 785-210-8535. Area’s Best Homes For Rent Military Approved Mathis Lueker Property Management 809 S. Washington, Junction City 785-223-5505, jcksrentals.com Available Now! (2) 1BR houses, Call 210-0777 or 202-2022 or 375-5376 NO DEPOSIT 3BR, CA/CH, DR, garage, fenced back yard. 214 W 15th. $750mo. 785-223-2777 Price drop! 3BD/1BA complete remodel. 2216 Northview, Manhattan. $950/month. No Pets/Smoking. 3BD/2BA 257 Ridge. 785-341-7302. Very nice 3BR, 1 Bath, 1 car garage, hardwood floors. Privacy fenced yard. New furnace & A/C. $850 per month rent. Phone 785Wishing All375-4189 Students

TOWN HOMES

Mobile Homes For Rent 750
1, 2, 3 Bedroom, near Post, School and Lake. $275 and up. Military Inspected. 463-5526 409 Brad GVP, 2BD/2BA, $485/Mo. References Required. Pets Negotiable. Call 210-5158.

Pets & Supplies

560

LOST: German Shepherd from 1111 Grant Ave. If found call 785-761-2628. Reward. Purebred Golden Retriever Puppies born 12/18/13, 3males 3females. Ready after 02/05/14. For information call 931-220-3100.

3 BEdroom Units

$895 1 yEar LEasE
238-1117
Sorry NO Pets!

Houses For Rent

770

Boats & Motors

590

Steel and Pipe Supply has an immediate opening for a Systems Analyst in our Manhattan office. Position is responsible for performing server and network administration as well as providing help desk support to local and remote employees. Requires strong knowledge of Microsoft operating systems and software, Active Directory, Group Policy, and net RV’s, Campers 660 working protocols and fundamentals. Experience with virtualization and Camper parking spaces, large lots, project management is preferred. lawns, sidewalks. Off-street parking. Must possess excellent customer Near lake, Post, school, park. service, communication, and prob- 785-463-5321 lem-solving skills, high attention to detail, and be able to work independ- Trucks 690 ently. Please e-mail resume and Ford F350 Outlaw Lariat edition cover letter to shidelem@spsci.com. 2007. Super duty truck with 115,000 EOE miles, 6.0 diesel, loaded, sunroof The Manhattan Mercury is searching strong truck. Chipped edge juice for a dedicated and hardworking indi- w/attitude. KBB over $22,000, asking vidual to deliver in the Clay Center, $21,000 obo. 785-564-0780. Fort Riley and surrounding areas. Reliable transportation, valid driver’s Rooms, Apts. For Rent 740 license and insurance and a phone 1BR and 2BR apartments for rent. number are required. This is an indeAffordable. 10 minutes from Post. pendent contractor’s position. Con- Call 785-341-5759. tact Kari or Ronnie at 785-776-8808. 1BR Apartments, pay electric. 1BR Situations Wanted 380 Apartment all bills paid. Looking for a room for a Barton stu- Call 210-0777, 202-2022 or dent from India. Need until finishing 375-5376 . school at Barton in 4m. 785-320-6878

Get ready for summer fun- deck boat for sale. 2011 Lowe SD190, 115HP mercury outboard motor (low hours with transferable extended warranty), fish finder, stereo, bimini top, drink holders, boarding ladder, ski tow, boat cover, tandem axle trailer, safety gear, watersports equipment and much more amenities. Asking $23,995. Contact Beacon Marine at 785-210-2628.

2 bedroom apt. tenant pays electric. Located 642 Goldenbelt Blvd. 238-5000 or 785-223-7565. 2BR apartments. 735 W. 1st. $495.00mo/deposit. Pay own utilities. 785-238-7714 or 785-238-4394 2BR Apt. CH/CA. Water/Trash paid. $650 rent/deposit. 506 W. 11th #3. 785-761-8234. 2BR Unfurnished apartment in country, 3miles South on Kansas River. 1Bath, A/C, Stove, Refrigerator, W/D, Dishwasher, Basic Cable, Carpeted, utilities included. NO SMOKING and NO PETS. SMOKERS NEED NOT APPLY. $950.00month 785-477-8969 5 minutes from post. Military housing approved. 2BR apartment, ADT system, $595/Mo. No Pets 785-375-3353 or 785-461-5343. Nice 2 bedroom, full carpet, CA/CH, W/D hookups. $525 rent/deposit, Off street parking. No pets. 785-762-2400.

1BR house, 220 N. Jefferson $400.00mo/deposit. Pay own utilities. 785-238-7714 or 785-238-4394 (2) HOUSES, LARGE 3 bedroom/2 bathroom, fenced yards, pets ok, large garage/basements, 503/521 Layton, Enterprise. Pictures/Info @ ahrn.com, 785-280-2024. 2BR house, 1032 Northwest Ave. $600.00mo/deposit. Pay own utilities. 785-238-7714 or 785-238-4394 123 W 11, 3BD/1BA, CH/CA, Basement, fenced yard, double garage. $625.00/month + deposit. 785-922-6981 or 785-761-9084 3BR house, 124 E. 4th St. $650.00mo/deposit. Pay own utilities. 785-238-7714 or 785-238-4394 2 bedroom house. 746 W 1st. Totally remodeled. $600.00 rent. No pets. 785-223-7352. 2 BR $575/mo. Laundry room, some utilities paid, window AC, sunroom. No Pets/No smoking. 785-238-6887. 4BR, 1.5BA. CH/CA. LR, eat-in kitchen, some utilities paid, wood floors. No Pets/Smokers. $700.00/month. 785-238-6887.

Real Estate For Sale 780 Homecoming Weekend!

a Fun & Safe

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

Call today 785-238-6622

REAL ESTATE

Visit V isit mathislueker.com mathislueker.com to view to allview area listings all listings forarea sale and rent for sale.
809 S. Washington, JCKS 762-3400 or (800)972-6573

Plan On Building Your Customer Base By Advertising With Us!

THE DAILY UNION 762-5000

Rooms, Apts. For Rent
$750

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740

Auctions

550

Kid’s Korner

390

Christian Daycare has full-time openings now, ages 2 and up. Loving Care & pre-school activities. Experienced. 762-2468.

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

OLD ADVERTISING SIGNS, VINTAGE WINCHESTER ITEMS, MILITARY ITEMS, GLASSWARE, CLOCKS, COLLECTIBLES , FURNITURE, ELECTRONICS, MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS & MISCELLANEOUS AND MANY, MANY MORE COLLECTIBLES SUCH AS ADVERTISING ITEMS, WATCHES, PICTURES, PHOTOS, KEY CHAINS, GLASSWARE, DISHES, PRIMITIVES & WALL PICTURES TOO NUMEROUS TO MENTION.
Terms Cash, Check or Credit Card
2323 N. Jackson Jay E. Brown, Real Estate & Auction Service LLC auctioneer & Broker P.O. Box 68 • Junction City, KS (785) 223-7555 66441

ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES AUCTION SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 2014 AT 10:00 A.M. 2323 N. JACKSON JUNCTION CITY, KS












































































































~MOVE IN SPECIALS~   FREE 1 ST MONTH – 3 BEDROOM   ~PET FRIENDLY COMMUNITY~  ST   ½ OFF 1 MONTH RENT – 2 BEDROOM ~APPLIANCES INCLUDED~   
~APPROXIMATELY 7 MILES AWAY  $200 





 OFF SIGNED ~PET FRIENDLY COMMUNITY~  
 MOVE IN IF LEASE IS FROM FT. RILEY~    ~APPLIANCES INCLUDED~  ON THE DAY OF VISITING QUINTON POINT ~WASHER/DRYER HOOKUPS~  ~APPROXIMATELY 7 MILES AWAY  ~24 HOUR FITNESS ROOM~  FROM FT. RILEY~  ~POOL AREA~  ~WASHER/DRYER HOOKUPS~  ~CLUBHOUSE WITH POOL TABLE~  ~24 HOUR FITNESS ROOM~  ~PLAYGROUND AREA~  ~POOL AREA~  ~BASKETBALL AND TETHER BALL  ~CLUBHOUSE WITH POOL TABLE~  AREA~  ~PLAYGROUND AREA~  ~GRILLING AREAS~  ~BASKETBALL AND TETHER BALL                  ~MODEL APT ON SITE~  AREA~              ~ON ‐SITE MANAGEMENT~  ~GRILLING AREAS~                    ~MODEL APT ON SITE~ 

Business Opportunities 400
For Sale! J.C. Cigar Bar Established & Turnkey 912 N Washington Serious Inquiries Only POC Mr. Richard Pinaire 785-238-3126

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

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

NRFA

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

~NEWLY
CONSTRUCTED~
 ~PET
FRIENDLY~
 ~APPLIANCES
INCLUDED~
 ~CLOSE
TO
THE
PROXIMITY
 OF
FT.
RILEY~
             2 BEDROOM 2 BATH                       3 BEDROOM 2 BATH  ~WASHER/DRYER
         987 SQUARE FEET                           1170 SQUARE FEET    HOOKUPS~
             $750 PER MONTH                           $850 PER MONTH        2 BEDROOM 2 BATH                       3 BEDROOM 2 BATH    ~24
HOUR
FITNESS
ROOM~
         987 SQUARE FEET                           1170 SQUARE FEET              ~ON ‐SITE MANAGEMENT~  
          $750 PER MONTH                           $850 PER MONTH    ~POOL~
 2316
WILDCAT
LANE
   ~CLUBHOUSE
WITH
POOL
 JUNCTION
CITY
KS
66441
 $750 SECURITY DEPOSIT                                                                    2316 WILDCAT LANE  TABLE~
 785‐579‐6500
                                                               JUNCTION CITY KS 66441  PAY $125 UPON  ~NEW
PLAYGROUND~
 www.quintonpoint.com
 $750 SECURITY DEPOSIT  APPLICATION PROCESS                                                                     2316 WILDCAT LANE                                                                785‐579‐6500  ~MODEL
APT
ON
SITE~
 WE
ARE
OPEN
MONDAY
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LIFEWinter’s destruction
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arts : books : entertainment : home
The Daily Union. Saturday, Feb. 8, 2014

Junction City Fire Department crews work to extinguish a kitchen fire in the 1300 block of Candlelight Three Junction City Police Department officers work to free a motorist stuck in the intersection of Lane Tuesday evening. No injuries were reported. Second and Washington streets Wednesday morning.

Alix Kunkle • The Daily Union

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Junction City native Alex Gantt works to shovel snow from around his car Wednesday Tim Weideman • The Daily Union afternoon on North Clay Street. At the time of this picture, Gantt had been shoveling for David and Nuvia Martinez stock up on bottled water late Monday afternoon at Walmart. Water was a popular roughly 15 minutes. item as shoppers grabbed it off the shelves ahead of Tuesday’s winter weather.

Alix Kunkle • The Daily Union

F

The life of Junction City slave Jack Turner
JAMIE MARTIN-CLARK
Museum Musings said he was going home by way of Bald Knob. “We rode all night and he kept whoopin’ like an owl. Finally a man came up in answer to his signal, and I was put up behind him on his horse. Next morning we got to Springfield, Mo. His wife asked me why the Fleetwoods wanted to get rid of me, but I told her I didn’t know. “Turner was then taken to St. Louis where he stayed about a day and a night. From there he and his captor went by steamboat to Memphis, Tenn. From Memphis he was taken to Okolona, Chickasaw County, Miss. “At Okolona I landed in Mr. Whittaker’s hands. “We went to the Mississippi bottoms. We put up a crop and in the fall we went up to the hills again. There we went to Mobile Ala. and Mrs. Hodges (Mr. Whittaker’s daughter) put me in a hotel to cook. I stayed there about six months and then she put me in a livery stable for about six months.” After returning to Okolona Turner was the coachman and house boy. He drove the barouche for the next four years. “The whole crowd of us was taken to the salt works in Alabama for about a year. The war was pressin’ so they made the salt workers build breastworks. After about three weeks we went back to the salt works. Then the whole bunch (about 20 of us) returned to Okolona. We put in two crops. Then Mrs. Hodge’s father died, and her husband took charge of us. “In the spring of 1866 he came out on the porch one day and told us we were free. “After the war was over Mrs. Hodges and I were in Memphis for two years, then she went back to Okolona. Like a gump, I went over to Arkansas. She told me not to, but I went anyway. I went over with a man named Williamson to kill hogs. “I came back but went again to help in the apple orchard. I was plowing around the trees in the orchard when I struck one twice with a single-tree of the plow. “He warned me to be more careful, but I told him I couldn’t help doing it unless someone held the single-tree for me. It happened again, and slamming the plow down, I hurried to the ferryboat landing just as the boat was leaving. Williamson rode up and motioned for the boat to come back, but it kept going. “In Memphis again, Turner worked for a lumber company until he wrote to Mrs. Hodges now left a widow with her two children, Sallie and John. Mrs. Hodges immediately sent him $5 and his fare to Okolona. “She’d sent for me everywhere I went, Turner said. She’d send for me to come home even if I was just a runaway.” In 1868, Colonel Streeter of Junction City married the young widow. She brought her family and servants with her when she moved to Junction City. Jack came with them. In 1871 Jack married his wife Martha, who had come to Kansas with her parents as part of the “Exodusters” immigration following the Civil War. He states “I raised 10 children to manhood and womanhood. They’re all married now and I was married 58 years and eight months.” Martha Turner’s obituary shows that she passed in January of 1929. Turner worked as a freight driver for Streeter for many years. He would transport government supplies across the plains. He made his last trip in 1870. He also worked as the foreman of the Streeter farm between Junction City and Fort Riley. Turner remembers many interesting tales from his life in early Junction City. “Straw rides were popular at that time and groups of people would ride in straw wagons to country dances. Turner would often ride a mule and drive the other three mules hitched to the wagon. One day someone else who was driving the barouche went under a black jack limb growing over the road, and the top of the cab was knocked off.” Turner remembers, “That man never drove again. “In the times before paved highways, cord way rails were used as bridges over the swamps between Junction City and Fort Riley. Jack would drive over these rails day or night, and Mrs. Streeter always said she was never nervous when he was driving.” Turner recounts about his life as a slave but states that “he had never lived in the heart of the plantation section, so never had to endure the hardships of some slaves. “Mrs. Hodges treated us nice. Her servants were treated just as nice as other people. They always had Sunday clothes for church and he father never allowed anyone to look bad at slaves.” “Mrs. Streeter often told Turner that she could depend upon him to do what was right. He drove the family to Fort Riley to attend the wedding of Colonel Forsythe’s daughter. Then the footman got drunk. Jack stayed sober, because he knew he had to drive home.” Turner remembers a riding horse owned by Mr. Streeter. “That horse could step over the steps of the stile just like a person.” Turner recounts that he, “drove the buggy and carriage teams from the time I needed a box to stand on to harness the horses. He also acted as a butler in the Streeter house.” Turner looks upon his life in Junction City with the Streeter family as “the happiest day of his life, and often recalls to chance listeners the hospitality of this bit of old south transplanted to the western plains.” Jack Turner passed away Sept. 12, 1937 at the age of 93.

ebruary is Black History month and as I was looking through our files for ideas, I ran across an interesting article that Marilyn Heldstab, former director of the Geary County Historical Society, published many years ago. It is the story of a former slave and Junction City pioneer, Jack Turner. It is such an interesting account that I thought we should tell it again. Mr. Turner’s story first appeared in the Junction City Union on Feb. 27, 1934. Mr. Jack Turner tells the story of his life and how he came to Junction City. “I was born in the Ozark Mountain is 1844. This area was slave territory and I was to be under Fleetwood’s care until I was 21, when I was to be freed and receive an inheritance.” “I was kidnapped when I was 12 years old, I remember exactly what happened. I had covered corn all day long, and in the evening they told me if I would cross the creek I could ride home.” “It was nearly a mile from home, so I waded across and a Mr. Adams took me up behind him on his horse. He started out in the wrong direction, but when I told him he was going the wrong way, he

J AMIE M ARTIN -C LARK is

the Director of Programs and Education at Geary County Historical Society

2C

ARTS & ENTeRTaINMeNT
The Daily Union. Saturday, Feb. 8, 2014
B Y S ALLY J ARDINE

JC Arts Council provides 2014 update
Special to the Daily Union
Art is the spark of surprise that gives joy to the day. It is a particular shade of blue where you only expected gray, or a golden note coming out of a trumpet when you are walking down the steps to the subway. Art is someone trying to bring beauty under control.” Forty years ago, some enterprising Junction Citians tried to do just that: get control of the arts in our area and present them to their town for the enjoyment of all. The Junction City Arts Council was a brave, new enterprise and its mission was bringing art and artists into public view. After lots of groundwork, the articles of incorporation were signed by Charles Neale, Jolana Montgomery-Matney and Lee Howe on Feb. 14, 1974. Forty years later, we find our town bursting with art and artists. If you walked the Dec. 13, 2013 Art Walk, you saw many fine local artists, including Freal Frazier and his amazing bowls and containers made from a variety of Kansas-grown woods. Ninety-year-old Flora Milani Alsop came here from Italy after World War II and painted both her native and her adoptive landscapes. Craig Greene presented his rich-hued multimedia pieces, and Ortrud Hauptli showed her gorgeous colorful batik works. Several other artists participated with paintings, photography, jewelry designs, and wooden figures. The children’s choir sang, the high school orchestra played, and this year we even had a dollmaker exhibiting. Our job, as the Arts Council, is to provide events for the public and the artists to intersect. Today’s Arts Council Board is a hard-working group, continuing the work of the “founding parents” because 40 years of care and concern shall not be wasted. We receive no public funds – let me repeat, no public funds — from taxes, only the support that we can find in our community and from our loyal membership. We have no employees, just happy volunteers who host art classes for preschool kids, Kindergarten through fifth grade kids, and adults. We host birthday parties, tipsy easel art parties, and artist shows. We sponsor Brown Bag concerts for grade school musicians in the spring and Art Walks in the fall. This year our plans include a car show, a talent show, and an art explosion, and several murder mystery dinners. We are far from finished. As the new president of the group, I am searching out ways to link art experiences with the people of our town. If art is the spark of surprise, then each of our city roundabouts holds a surprise for the motorist. The South Washington roundabout has a fine obelisk donated by the Waters family, and depicting the sacrifice of soldiers. At the east end of Chestnut Street we see a fullsize Native American in bronze raising aloft a buffalo skull. This great piece was donated by the Walker family and every time I drive by, I muse that perhaps a man actually stood in that spot centuries ago and lifted up an animal skull in gratitude for a successful hunt. Public art is a passion of mine since moving here from Chicago many years ago. In big cities you can turn a corner and often see a statue, a fountain, a bit of mosaic work or stained glass, which someone once called “stained light.” Most often these pieces of beauty are unsigned and uncredited but they provide a smile or a lifted eyebrow or an inspiration to the hurried passerby. We at the Arts Council want Junction City to have more of those smiles and lifted eyebrows and inspiring moments. And we will work hard toward that goal. Please partner with us by attending this year’s events. For our first event of the year, the Junction City Arts Council invites you to the 40th anniversary Sweetheart Dinner Feb. 14 at the C.L. Hoover Opera House, located at the corner of Seventh and Jefferson streets. A cocktail reception begins at 5:30 p.m., and dinner begins at 6 p.m. Our chef will be Vangie Henry, former owner of the Kirby House. For tickets, contact the Opera House Box Office at (785) 238-3906.

President Barack Obama laughs during an interview with host Jay Leno on NBC’s “The Tonight Show with Jay Leno,” Oct. 12, 2012, in Burbank, Calif.

Associated Press

After 22 years, Leno bids farewell to ‘Tonight’
By The Associated Press
BURBANK, Calif. — Jay Leno said farewell to “The Tonight Show” once before, but that turned out to be just a rehearsal. On Thursday, Leno is stepping down for the second and presumably last time, making way for successor Jimmy Fallon in New York. When Leno gave up the venerable show to short-lived host Conan O’Brien in 2009, he did a prime-time NBC comedy series before reclaiming “Tonight” in 2010. This time, Leno’s out the door. “When we left in ‘09 we were going to the 10 o’clock show, so there wasn’t the same sort of finality to it,” said “Tonight” executive producer Debbie Vickers as the program counted down toward its last taping in its longtime studio in Burbank, Calif. On Thursday afternoon, the setting outside the studio in Burbank’s so-called Media District was more fitting of a funeral than a bon voyage party. As rain drizzled off and on, cars carrying Leno’s final audience members filed past the studio gates. The fenced off area where Tonight Show audiences usually line up remained empty throughout the day. Next to the soundstage where “The Tonight Show” is taped, a giant white tent had been erected, presumably the setting for Leno’s send-off party. Outside the tent were rows of white flowers, as well as a few of Leno’s vintage cars. “It’s going to be difficult to not come in and do a show every day for our audience who has been so great to Jay,” lamented Vickers, the executive producer. “And also hard for this group of people (the staff) who have all been together for 22 years,” said Vickers, who worked on Johnny Carson’s “Tonight” before taking the top job with Leno. Leno, 63, said he plans to continue playing comedy clubs, indulging his passion for cars and doing such TV work as comes his way — other than hosting on late-night. “It’s been a wonderful job. This is the right time to leave,” he said last week, and make way for the next generation. Fallon, 39, starts his “Tonight” Feb. 17, with NBC hoping he rides the promotional wave of its Winter Olympics coverage the next two weeks. Billy Crystal was set to help close out Leno’s run, the second-longest for a “Tonight” host next to Carson’s 30 years. The actor-comedian was Leno’s first guest in 1992, and Leno told him he wanted him to be his final one. Garth Brooks will appear as well, along with surprises being kept under wraps. The 2009 farewell ended with Leno filling the stage with the many children born to the longtime staffers of “Tonight,” an indication of the pride Leno takes in being a loyal boss. How can he top that? “In the last segment, Jay will say goodbye to our viewers,” Vickers said. “He has some closing thoughts he’s putting together.” During his 2009 finale, Leno showed some of his favorite comedy bits and made cracks about favorite subjects, including former presidents Bill Clinton and George W. Bush, and NBC, the network that shuffled him around. James Taylor, the only featured celebrity, performed “Sweet Baby James.” Leno’s late-night competitors aren’t stepping aside for his final bow. ABC’s Jimmy Kimmel, who was harshly critical of Leno when O’Brian lost “Tonight,” has the A-list cast of the new film “The Monuments Men,” including George Clooney, Matt Damon and Bill Murray. On CBS, David Letterman’s “Late Show” will continue its musical tributes to the upcoming 50th anniversary of The Beatles’ appearance on CBS’ “The Ed Sullivan Show.” Sean Lennon, son of the late John Lennon, will perform a Beatles tune with The Flaming Lips.

NBC Olympics online deserves silver medal
emony was available live. NBC has extended that NEW YORK — NBC to the Sochi games, which comes close to gold in deliv- began Thursday. Every ering the Winter Olympics sport is available live at online from Sochi, Russia. NBCOlympics.com and the Although NBC has NBC Sports Live Extra scaled back on a few fronts apps for Apple, Android compared with previous and Windows Phone devicyears —and still refuses to show the opening ceremo- es — the Windows version nies live — things have just arrived Tuesday. By improved considerably contrast, during the previsince 2000, when online ous Winter Games, NBC “video” meant still images largely limited live video to grabbed from NBC’s video curling and ice hockey. 3x5.5 On 8/13/02 4:41 PM Page 1 Thursday, I was able feeds. Fast forward to the Lon- to watch the short program don Summer Games in in team figure skating 2012, when every single shortly after 10:30 a.m. competition and medal cer- EST, or 7:30 p.m. in Sochi.

By The Associated Press

NBC didn’t make me wait until its television broadcast in the evening. By then, I might have learned of results from Facebook or the multitude of websites offering non-video coverage. The day’s coverage actually began at 1 a.m. EST. with qualification rounds in men’s slopestyle. It’s a form of snowboarding in which skiers display technical skills and creativity as they maneuver down a slope peppered with jumps and rails they must slide across. I know that because NBC had a short video explain-

ing the sport. Of course, I didn’t actually get up at 1 a.m. to watch the Olympics. That would be crazy. Instead, my alarm went off at 4 a.m. Less crazy. I didn’t make it out of bed until closer to 5 a.m., though, when qualification rounds for women’s slopestyle began. It’s unfortunate that NBC doesn’t allow me to watch from the beginning. I have to catch the live stream in progress, the way television worked before digital video recorders came along.

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BOOKS & AUTHORS
The Daily Union. Saturday, Feb. 8, 2014

Best-sellers
Publishers Weekly best sellers for the week of Feb. 2 1. “The Invention of Wings” by Sue Monk Kidd (Viking Adult) 2. “The Goldfinch” by Donna Tartt (Little, Brown) 3. “First Love” by James Patterson and Emily Raymond (Little, Brown) 4. “Still Life with Bread Crumbs” by Anna Quindlen (Random House) 5. “Sycamore Row” by John Grisham (Doubleday) 6. “The First Phone Call from Heaven” by Mitch Albom (Harper) 7. “Command Authority” by Tom Clancy (Putnam Adult) 8. “Cross My Heart” by James Patterson (Little, Brown) 9. “Standup Guy” by Stuart Woods (Putnam Adult) 10. “An Officer and a Spy” by Robert Harris (Knopf) 11. “Fear Nothing” by Lisa Gardner (Dutton) 12. “Under the Wide and Starry Sky” by Nancy Horan (Ballantine) 13. “The Longest Ride” by Nicholas Sparks (Grand Central Publishing) 14. “The Husband’s Secret” by Liane Moriarty (Amy Einhorn Books/ Putnam) 15. “The Gods of Guilt” by Michael Connelly (Little, Brown)

HARDCOVER FICTION

F

February love is in the air with books
SUsAN MOYER
Librarian’s report Lifetime Achievement Award which is given to a living author in recognition of significant contributions to the romance genre. To qualify for the award, the recipient’s career in romantic fiction must span a minimum of 15 years and they must in some way continue to promote the romance genre, teach romance in fiction, or publish romantic fiction. The 2013 winner of this prestigious award was Mary Jo Putney, a bestselling author with more than 29 books published since 1987. Her stories are noted for their psychological depth and unusual subject matter which have also earned her two other Rita awards and nine nominations. She is also on the RWA honor roll for best-selling authors. Putney’s award placed her name on a list of distinguished writers that also includes Brenda Jackson, Sharon Sala, Debbie Macomber, Alison Hart, Vicki Lewis Thompson, Linda Lael Miller, Susan Elizabeth Phillips, Linda Howard, and many others since it was first launched in 1983. This list makes a great guide for choosing your romantic read, narrowing the field to recent titles written by the best of

3C

1. “Duty” by Robert M. Gates (Knopf) 2. “The Love Playbook” by La La Anthony (Penguin) 3. “Super Shred” by Ian K. Smith (St. Martin’s Press) 4. “Killing Jesus” by Bill O’Reilly, Martin Dugard (Henry Holt) 5. “Things That Matter” by Charles Krauthammer (Crown Forum) 6. “Soul Healing Miracles” by Zhi Gang Sha (BenBella) 7. “The Doctor’s Diet” by Travis Stork (Bird Street Books) 8. “David and Goliath” by Malcolm Gladwell (Little, Brown) 9. “The Doctor’s Diet” by Travis Stork (Bird Street Books) 10. “The Daniel Plan” by Rick Warren (Zondervan) 11. “Grain Brain” by David Perlmutter (Little, Brown) 12. “George Washington’s Secret Six” by Brian Kilmeade (Sentinel) 13. “The Pound a Day Diet” by Rocco DiSpirito (Grand Central Publishing) 14. “I Am Malala” by Malala Yousafzai (Little, Brown) 15. “Wheat Belly 30-Min. (or Less!) Cookbook” by William Davis (Rodale)

HARDCOVER NONFICTION

ebruary is the month for lovers, whether those with a twinkle in their eye and a song in their heart or those who just love their libraries. Readers can celebrate both Valentine’s Day and Library Lovers Month by borrowing or buying a romance title and reading it with a passion. According to the Romance Writers of America (RWA), romance fiction is smart, fresh and diverse. Whether you enjoy contemporary dialogue, historical settings, mystery, thrillers or any number of other themes, there’s a romance novel waiting for you. To qualify as a member of the romance genre, titles must contain two basic elements, a central love story and an emotionally-satisfying and optimistic ending. They may have any tone or style, be set in any place or time, and have varying levels of sensuality. These settings and distinctions of plot create specific subgenres within romance fiction such as Contemporary, Historical, Inspirational, Paranormal, and Romantic Suspense. RWA’s awards program, the RITA, recognizes accomplishment in each of these areas. Included among the 2013 winners were respectively The Way Back Home by Barbara Freethy, A Rogue by Any Other Name by Sarah MacLean, Against the Tide by Elizabeth Camden, Shadow’s Claim by Kresley Cole, and Scorched by Laura Griffin. In addition, the RITA also offer the Nora Roberts

Romance Writers of America Centennial Award Winners
Carla Cassidy Maureen Child Marie Ferrarella Ruth Glick Heather Graham Penny Jordan Jayne Ann Krentz Debbie Macomber Susan Mallery Anne Mather Linda Lael Miller Carole Mortimer Nora Roberts Vicki Lewis Thompson Rebecca Winters
the best. The group also offers a centennial award to authors upon publication of their 100 romantic novel, a media award for the article that appears in print or in another medium that best depicts the romance genre in a positive light, and an industry award to someone in romance publishing. In addition, awards for the librarian and the bookseller of the year are also given annually. This library holds many a romance novel, most of which have been read by hundreds of fans. Among the old standbys are print titles by such authors as Victoria Holt, Iris Johansen, Jayne Ann Krentz, Karen Robards, and LaVyrle Spencer. Ebooks are also now avail-

Calendar of Events
Feb. 10
Mad Science II (Ages 8-14) at 1 p.m. (Reg. by 2/8) Library Board of Trustees at 5:30 p.m.

Feb. 11
Preschool Storytime (Ages 3-5) at 10 a.m. Evening Storytime (Ages 3-8) at 6 p.m. LIFE Class: English as a Second Language at 7 p.m. Library Corner (Reg. closed) Ladies of the Night Book Discussion & Mystery Club at 6:30 p.m. Bleeding Kansas by Sara Paretsky followed by “Welcome to the Melting Pot: Kansas Immigrants presented by Isaias J. McCaffrey at 7 p.m.

Feb. 12
Toddler Time (18-36 Months w/Adult Caregiver) at 10 a.m. Preschool Storytime (Ages 3-5) at 1 p.m. LIFE Class: Relaxation Techniques at 7 p.m. Library Corner

Feb. 13
Wiggles & Giggles Baby Time (0-18 Months w/one-on-one Adult Caregiver) at 10 a.m. Preschool Storytime (Ages 3-5) at 11 a.m. LIFE Class: Writing Your Family History at 1 p.m. Library Corner Talk about Literature in Kansas at 7 p.m. at Geary County Campus of Cloud Community College. The Red Badge of Courage by Stephen Crane LIFE Class: Writer’s Block at 7 p.m. Library Corner

Feb. 15
Saturday at the Library at 10 a.m. Trains, Trains, Trains!
able by the likes of Kristin Hannah, Beverly Lewis, Diana Palmer, Kate Perry, and Beth Wiseman. Romance titles are also available for sale in the Friends of the Library’s daily book sale. This is a treasure trove of titles of all genres that are in great condition and reasonably priced. In addition to finding a great read, this is also an opportunity for patrons to add to the Friends coffers and show their love for their library. Stop by the library or visit the website this month and check out a romance title. You may find your next author crush as well as your next book to love.

SUsAN

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

A look at a real man portrayed in ‘Monuments Men’
By The Associated Press
DALLAS — As part of an Allied mission tasked with saving works of art during World War II, a homesick James Rorimer told his wife in a December 1944 letter from liberated Paris that he was working hard but worried about how much he was achieving. “But I’m here to save works of art and that is what really matters,” he wrote. Rorimer, then 39 and a curator at New York’s Metropolitan Museum of Art, went on to carry out his mission successfully, helping to discover where works of art looted by the Nazis were tucked away across Europe. He was a leading figure in a group of 350 men and women from Allied countries attached to the U.S. Army’s Monuments, Fine Arts and Archives Section. In the new movie “The Monuments Men,” Matt Damon portrays a character inspired by the reallife Rorimer, who died in 1966 at age 60. “He was fighting for the art,” said daughter Anne Rorimer. His contributions included helping discover works of art looted from German museums that were stored in Germany’s Heilbronn mines and helping to establish the Munich Collecting Point where works were received, processed and then restituted after the war. The Monuments Men included architects, artists, curators and museum directors. The Harvard-educated Rorimer went on to become director of the Metropolitan Museum after the war. Robert Edsel, the Dallas-based author who wrote the book the movie is based on, said Rorimer was “always a whirlwind of activity.” One of Rorimer’s major feats was gaining the trust of Rose Valland, the French art expert who had been allowed to stay behind at Paris’ Jeu de Paume after the Nazis made it the base for their looting operation. Valland, who unbeknownst to the Nazis spoke German, managed to keep track of where the works — most stolen from Jewish families in France — were being sent. But Valland, who inspired the character played by Cate Blanchett, was not going to easily give up her information. Living in Nazi-occupied Paris had made her wary, even of her fellow countrymen, and she wanted to know that she was giving the information to someone who would help return the works to their rightful owners. “Valland’s watching everything that Rorimer’s doing,” said Edsel. “What evolves between the two of them is this dance ... She’s testing him. She’s trying to find out where his loyalties lie.” Rorimer was first introduced to Valland in fall 1944. Over the months, he earned her trust and by March 1945, when Rorimer was headed with the Army into southern Germany, she told him that Neuschwanstein Castle in the Bavarian Alps was the Nazi hideaway for about 21,000 items stolen from mostly Jewish collectors in France. “If you got to know him, you realized that he’s got to be appreciated. Saving culture was ingrained upon him and he was successful,” said Harry Ettlinger, who as a 19-year-old U.S. soldier volunteered his services to Rorimer after learning the Monuments Men needed someone who spoke German. Ettlinger, one of only a handful of Monuments Men who are still alive, had fled Nazi Germany with his family the day after his bar mitzvah in 1938 and returned to Europe in 1945 with the U.S. Army. He inspired a character played by Dimitri Leonidas. Ettlinger said he quickly realized that Rorimer was a man who got things done, a “wheeler and dealer,” as Ettlinger put it. Ettlinger recalled a time when Gen. George S. Patton’s men had their sights on moving into the building the Monuments Men planned to use for their Munich Collecting Point — a building that happened to be the former Nazi headquarters. Rorimer, Ettlinger said, quickly put a stop to that. Anne Rorimer grew up in the postwar years and says most of her memories of her father are tied to his work at the Met. “I heard more about all the day-today workings of the Metropolitan Museum.” Her father died when she was in college, but she became an art historian and eventually learned more about his work as a Monuments Man.

1. “Until the End of Time” by Danielle Steel (Dell) 2. “Home to Seaview Key” by Sherryl Woods (Harlequin MIRA) 3. “The Witness” by Nora Roberts (Jove) 4. “A Man’s Heart” by Debbie Macomber (Mira) 5. “Silencing Eve” by Iris Johansen (St. Martin’s Press) 6. “The Eye of God” by James Rollins (Harper) 7. “NYPD Red” by James Patterson and Marshall Karp (Vision) 8. “Protector” by Diana Palmer (Harlequin) 9. “Wild About Harry” by Linda Lael Miller (Harlequin) 10. “Unseen” by Karin Slaughter (Dell) 11. “Cider Brook” by Carla Neggers (Mira) 12. “The Night Before” by Lisa Jackson (Kensington/Zebra) 13. “Marriage Between Friends” by Debbie Macomber (Mira) 14. “Up From the Grave” by Jeaniene Frost (Avon) 15. “Big Sky Secrets” by Linda Lael Miller (Harlequin) 1. “Deadline” by Sandra Brown (Grand Central Publishing) 2. “Lone Survivor” by Marcus Luttrell (Back Bay Books) 3. “A Week in Winter” by Maeve Binchy (Anchor) 4. “The Monuments Men” by Robert M. Edsel (Back Bay Books) 5. “Life After Life” by Kate Atkinson (Back Bay Books) 6. “Four Blood Moons” by John Hagee (Worthy) 8. “Winter’s Tale” by Mark Helprin (HMH/Mariner)

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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

Toll Free: 877-600-1983

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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)

Enola Leonard, Children’s Pastor Sunday School/Worship 9:15/10:30 Wednesday Service 6:45 pm Spanish Service Sunday - 10:30am Spanish Ministry Wednesday - 7:00pm 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

7

TH

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.

JOHN OPAT AGENCY, INC.
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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

HABLAMOS ESPAÑOL

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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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Veterinary Clinic 511 S. Caroline Ave. 785.238.1510
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Steve Hudson

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 PRESBYTERIAN You are invited to come out and worship with us. ST 1 PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH CHURCH OF DELIVERANCE 785-238-1595 for any information. Rev. Matthew Glasgow INTERDENOMINATIONAL 113 West Fifth, 238-1191 1516 N. Jefferson IGLESIA DE DIOS PENTECOSTAL, M.I. Sunday School all ages 9:30 am Bishops Mary E. Pope CASA DE DIOS Sunday Worship 10:45 am & Robert L. Pope 424 N. Jefferson Summer Worship begins at 9:45 Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Wednesday Night 762-2735 or 238-6409 Morning Worship 11:00 a.m. 5:30pm Fellowship Meal (G.R.O.W) Angel & Sarai Enriquez Sunday Night Worship 7:00 p.m. 6:30pm Bible Study, Youth Choir & Handbells Pasotres 7:30pm Adult Choir Lunes 7 p.m THE CHURCH OF JESUS Nursery Provided Culto en los hogares CHRIST OF LATTER-DAY SAINTS 785-238-1191 for any information Martes 9 a.m. - Retirode Damas McFarland Rd. Across from YMCA email: office@fpcjc.com www.fpcjc.com 7 p.m. - Culto Adoracion Bishop Shurtleff Mi é rcoles 7 p.m. Sacrament 9:00 a.m. NAZARENE Culto de Oracion Sunday School 10:20 a.m. CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Viernes 7 p.m. Priesthood/Relief Society 1025 S. Washington Culto de Sociedades 11:10 a.m. Jim Bond, Lead Pastor Domingo 10 a.m. Escuela Biblica Servicio Eli Stewart, Youth Pastor Evangelistico Michael Brown, Worship Pastor

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‘Soup lady’ brings community together at meal
Sheboygan Press Media
SHEBOYGAN, Wis. — Having grown up in a family of 10 siblings, Ceil DePrey had plenty of opportunities to practice cooking. “It was exciting to cook for them because no matter what you made, someone would eat it,” DePrey said. “You also learn what people like and what they don’t like.” In more recent years, the 78-year-old Sheboygan resident also garnered a couple of nicknames that pay homage to her talents as a chef, including “Soupy” or “The Soup Lady.” About four years ago, her name even became part of the title of an event relating to food that’s open to the entire Sheboygan community and beyond. About four times a year, on the fifth Saturday of the month, First Congregational Church, UCC welcomes the public to a free breakfast, called Ceil’s Meal, which features many of DePrey’s own recipes. Some 100 people attended a recent Saturday meal. The Rev. Julia Hollister, pastor at First Congregational Church, said the meals are important for a variety of reasons. “Having healthy, nutritious food that is homecooked is so important,” Hollister told Sheboygan Press Media. “And then also having people sit down at the table across from someone they don’t know and then starting up a conversation, and the sense of fellowship that comes out of this. And the church members really love having an opportunity to serve.” The idea for the meals came about about four years ago during a weekly Wednesday morning Bible study/discussion time that DePrey still attends at the church. During that particular session, DePrey said the group was reading about the Apostle Paul and the early Christian church. DePrey said she shared her observation that while many places offer a free meal to those in need, the Bible passages demonstrated a different model. “I said, ‘The poor are always being fed by the rich,’ or whatever we think, but I saw that’s not what was going on in the first Christian communities,” DePrey said. “All the people came together and ate as one. So I said, this is my idea of how a community meal should go.” When someone in the group suggested that they call the meals, “Ceil’s Meal,” DePrey initially protested. “I said, ‘Please don’t put my name on it,’ DePrey said. “And they said, ‘We all like that. It sounds poetic.’” Initially DePrey served as the organizer for the meals, but took a step back from the role in 2011 when she had a double mastectomy. Since then, she’s served as a cook or a helper on the day of the meal itself, along with several other volunteers from the church. The meals normally are predominantly funded by the church, and a free will donation is collected at each one. For this most recent meal, however, DePrey said she purchased the necessary groceries herself, despite living on a fixed income in low income housing. DePrey said she’s observed all types of people attend the meals over the years — from doctors and lawyers to homeless or low-income families. “People did come from all over Sheboygan and outside of Sheboygan,” DePrey said. “Some are rich and some are poor and some are in between.” It’s encouraging to see people from all walks of life attend because that’s what the meals are all about, DePrey said. “People, and especially in the early church, they came because everybody is one,” DePrey said. “Sheboygan is becoming more and more diverse. ...We have to listen to other people in order to understand what the world is like.”

Israeli police officers on horses disperse a crowd of ultra-Orthodox Jewish men during a demonstration Thursday in Jerusalem.

Associated Press

Ultra-Orthodox Jews protest pending Israeli draft
By The Associated Press
to register for service. While it awaits parliamentary approval, this week’s court ruling — followed by Finance Minister Yair Lapid’s freezing of the funds — marked the first concrete sanction against draft dodgers and sparked angry reactions from ultraOrthodox leaders who claim the military will expose their youth to secularism and undermine their devout lifestyle. The opposition spilled into the streets Thursday in the form of about a halfdozen simultaneous demonstrations that snarled traffic for several hours. Police spokesman Micky Rosenfeld said some 400 activists tried to block the entrance to Jerusalem, while demonstrators hurled stones at police and set a patrol car on fire in the southern city of Ashdod. Elsewhere, about 2,000 protesters blocked a major highway in central Israel. Police on horses beat back demonstrators with clubs and used stun grenades to clear the roads. Two policemen were wounded and 35 protesters were arrested, Rosenfeld said. The issue of army service is at the core of a cultural war over the place of ultra-Orthodox Jews in Israeli society. The ultra-Orthodox, who make up about 8 percent of Israel’s 8 million citizens, largely have been allowed to skip compulsory military service to pursue their religious studies. Older men often avoid the workforce and collect welfare stipends while continuing to study full time. The ultra-Orthodox insist their young men serve the nation through prayer and study, thus preserving Jewish learning and heritage, and maintaining a pious way of life that has kept the Jewish people alive through centuries of persecution. Leaders of the community, which in Hebrew is known as “Haredim,” or those who fear God, say their followers would rather sit in jail than join the military. They charge their ancient brand of Judaism is under siege and warn of an uprising if parliament approves the draft plan. Yair Sheleg, an expert on the Israeli religious sector at the nonpartisan Israel Democracy Institute, said Thursday’s outburst reflected a genuine rage over the proposed plan but also a show of strength to try to limit its impact. “They understand that things can’t go on the way they have and they will have to make some concessions to the state, but they are hoping to limit the damage,” he said. “For the first time, they are starting to really be affected.” Not all the ultra-Orthodox are vehemently opposed to enlistment and inclusion in Israeli society. Due to its high birthrate and the relatively low participation in the workforce, the ultra-Orthodox community suffers from high unemployment and poverty. Voices have begun to emerge criticizing the ultraOrthodox education system, which teaches students about Judaism but very little math, English or science. More than a quarter of all Israeli first-graders are ultra-Orthodox and government statistics project that if these trends continue, the ultra-Orthodox could make up 15 percent of the country’s population by 2025. The tide has already begun to turn. In 2011, for instance, 55 percent of ultra-Orthodox women and 45 percent of the men held jobs, up from 48 percent and 33 percent respectively nine years earlier, according to Israel’s central bank and its central bureau of statistics. The numbers, while still far below the national average of around 80 percent, show the community is far from the homogenous mass viewed by outsiders.

JERUSALEM — Thousands of ultra-Orthodox Jews blocked highways across Israel Thursday to protest attempts to draft them into the army, clashing with club-wielding police who aimed water cannons and fired stun grenades at large crowds of black-garbed men. The violent protests came just days after a Supreme Court ruling ordered funding halted to ultra-Orthodox seminaries whose students dodge the draft and laid bare one of the deepest rifts in Israeli society, highlighting the fundamental disagreements between its secular majority and a devout minority over the character of the Jewish state. Ultra-Orthodox Jews have for years been exempt from military service, which is compulsory for other Jewish Israelis. The arrangement has caused widespread resentment and featured prominently in last year’s election, after which the ultraOrthodox parties lost ground and found themselves outside the governing coalition. The new government immediately began pushing a bill that will alter the existing system to gradually reduce the number of exemptions and require all

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The Daily Union. Saturday, Feb. 8, 2014

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Why snow is good
CHUcK OTTE
Field & Garden uary or any month of the year. We often talk about a foot of snow equaling an inch of rain, but that is an average. It may only take eight inches of a really wet snow for that inch of moisture, or it may take twenty inches of a real dry snow. The snow this week started out fairly normal but as the event progressed, the snow became dryer. That 10 inches of snow resulted in just under three-fourths of an inch of rain. But here’s the neat part

here’s been a lot of cussing and gnashing of teeth in recent days because of that cool white stuff everywhere right now, known as snow. I will be the first to admit snow is a nuisance. Sure, if I didn’t have to go to work or go to the store or get outside to do anything, it probably wouldn’t be quite so troublesome. But there is work to go to, groceries to buy, meetings to attend, and so there we have the conflict! But if we can get by the inconvenience of it all, snow provides us many very valuable benefits we all too often overlook. Most obvious is the moisture. Okay, many of us would rather have an inch of rain in March than a foot of snow in February or Jan-

about snow moisture. Barring extremely heavy snows, rapid melt and frozen ground, more of the precipitation goes into the soil. Snow melts relatively slowly compared to a typical thunderstorm dropping the same amount of rain in an hour or two. Snow melt will often take days or weeks. The moisture soaks in very slowly. It may make the soil very muddy, even supersaturated, but that’s okay because it soaks on down and doesn’t run off. At one time there was a commonly-held belief that wheat did so well after a snowy winter because of all the nutrients the snow contained. At one time it was believed that a good snow fall held 20 or 30 pounds of nitrogen per acre. Well, it is

true there are plant nutrients in snowfall, but in reality it’s ounces per acre, not pounds. The good growth of wheat following a snowy winter was in part due to the slow release moisture but also because of the great insulation snow provides. The other night, when the temperature dropped below zero, the soil, under all that snow, was comfortably right around freezing at the critical 2-inch soil depth. Even just two or three inches of snow creates a great amount of insulation: insulation from cold temperatures and insulation from the drying and desiccating winds that we saw recently. Here’s the other great misunderstood part of snow’s insulating effect. Not only does it insulate against

unseasonably cold temperatures, but it also insulates or buffers from rapid warm ups. We are challenged in growing fruit crops locally because of the extreme weather variability. All too often fruit trees bud out too soon, and then those flower buds get frozen. To keep this from happening we need to reverse our thinking. Stop planting those trees on the south side of the house, where we think they are out of the cold wind, but in reality in the place that’s going to warm up first. We need to plant on the north side of the house, where the snow melts last in the spring. The snow keeps the ground cold, and the cold ground slows down the process of trees breaking dor-

mancy. The bud development will be delayed and the trees will be less likely to get their flower buds frosted off. Yes, it was very inconvenient to have all that snow mess up our travel. But it’s bringing us so many good things. And if we can just get past the inconvenience, and even the benefits, we can stop and enjoy the incredible beauty that snow brings to our landscape. Incredible beauty and very transient beauty. A beautiful natural sculpture that we better enjoy now, because in a day or two, it’ll be gone.

CHUcK

O T T E is the agricultural and natural resources agent with Geary County Extension.

Notable GCH highlights in 2013
Special to the Daily Union
A little over a year ago we introduced Dr. Joe Stratton to the Junction City and Geary County communities. He was chosen by the Geary Community Hospital Board of Trustees to assume the top spot at the hospital, which was vacated by Chief Executive Officer David Bradley, who retired after 17 years in August 2012. Stratton is a great collaborator and a believer in the value of teamwork. If he were asked who to credit for all the upgrades and improvements, he would, of course, give credit to his administrative team: Alice Jensen, chief operations officer; Darren Rumford, chief financial officer; and Teto Henderson, director of human resources. He would also include the seven trustees and all the department managers and employees who participated in this year’s activities. But, great accomplishments follow great leadership, and that’s where Stratton succeeds. So what has been accomplished since Stratton took over? Most notably, Stratton’s team put together a comprehensive and collaborative strategic plan within the first 90 days, which incorporates five pillars, each with multiple goals, timelines and persons responsible. The five pillars are titled Patients and Families, Quality Workforce, Quality Care, Business Development and Financial. In the interest of brevity, two of the more interesting goals are highlighted here. patient is finished entering them on an electronic tablet and is able to respond back to the patient and/or investigate complaints before the patient leaves the hospital. So far, it’s working well.

Quality refocusing and retooling
Stratton also has a new focus on quality, and not just the clinical side that patients expect. He’s also interested in the safety of the building, access to the hospital from the parking lots and if the food is good, for example. “We are focusing and retooling toward proactive, system-wide, deliberate quality,” Stratton said. “We’re getting everyone to understand what our definition of quality is so that they do the right thing at the right time — every time. He used painting a house as an example. Everyone comes to the project with a different color and a different technique in mind. He wants everyone to approach quality in a uniform manner so that the outcomes are positive and predictable.

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“A Century of Caring”
The hospital celebrated 100 years in business this year with the theme, “A Century of Caring.” Dr. W.A. Carr founded the original city hospital on Sept. 9, 1913. Receptions and events, articles through local and regional media, a parade float, a display from the Geary County Historical Museum and a time capsule highlighted the fivemonth celebration.

Patient satisfaction
One project Stratton tackled immediately was improving patient satisfaction across the hospital, but especially in the emergency department (ER). The ER is a place where patients are unhappy and don’t feel well in the first place, so having satisfied patients is extremely difficult in any hospital ER. However, with the help of a new physician staffing company called EmCare, the ER staff now does realtime bedside surveying before the patient leaves. The Qualitik Electronic Realtime Survey gives the patient and/or family an opportunity to comment on the care they received, the treatment by the doctors and nurses, and the wait time. “In our first round of Qualitik surveys, we had 95 percent positive results,” said Stephanie Stremming, RN, nurse manager of the emergency department. Stremming receives the surveys as soon as the

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Physician changes
On the physician front, we honored Dr. Ronald Mace, who retired from family medicine at GCH after 38 years of service. Dr. Mace’s replacement was Dr. Rafael Velasquez who studied with Dr. Mace in the University of Kansas Family Practice Residency Program-Junction City Rural Track and worked on Fort Riley before joining us. Physician Assistant Dennis Sewell joined Dr. Velasquez’s practice and is building his own practice. Dr. Mary Otoo, a general surgeon out of the State University of New York (SUNY) Upstate Medical University in Syracuse, N.Y., joined Dr. Charles Bollman and Dr. Fouad Hachem in the Flint Hills Surgical Clinic at GCH.

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