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Sunday
High: Mid-50s
Low: Upper 20s
Partly cloudy
Monday
High: Lower 50s
Low: Lower 30s
Partly cloudy
Record
Wednesday’s high: 35
Overnight low: 26
24 hour precipitation: 0.00
Monthly precipitation: 0.66
Yearly precipitation: 0.81
24 hour snowfall: 0.00
February snowfall: 13.4
Yearly snowfall: 14.60
Friday’s Sunrise: 7:23
Friday’s Sunset: 6:07
Thursday, February 13, 2014
The Abilene
By TIM HORAN
tim.horan@abilene-rc.com
In school, Nanc Scholl hated history.
“I remember history class, sitting on a drafting
stool, listening to my teacher thinking, “Oh gosh.
I want out of here.’ It was
just dates.”
Scholl said it was the pre-
sentation, not the history,
she disliked growing up near
the Pacifc Ocean at McKin-
leyville, Calif. Since moving
to Abilene, she has found a
love of history, especially the
history of homes.
If the National Register of
Historic Places approves the
home of James and Sabrina
Holland at 1204 N. Buckeye Ave., it will be the
12th building her historical research has placed
on the prestigious list. She has also researched
two districts which are listed on the register.
“I do it because I love the history of Abilene,
the house built history,” she said. “The downtown
buildings are important, too, but it’s the built his-
tory that has caught my eye.”
The very frst home she researched and was able
to place on the historic list was the one at 813 N.
Olive St., which she and her husband Bill bought
when Bill retired from the U.S. Navy and U.S.
Army after 20 years of service.
“It’s worth every dime spent to preserve your
built history,” she said of getting a home listed.
“Abilene promotes our community as a historic
community. We have to preserve our history.”
Shortly after moving to town and buying their
house on Olive, Lynda Millican Scheele told the
Scholls that their house should be put on the Na-
tional Register.
“I said it was just built by a car guy,” Scholl
said. “One thing led to another. Well, it was the
Tim Horan • Refector-Chronicle
Nanc Scholl’s home at 813 N. Olive was the frst house she researched to be listed on
the National Register of Historic Places.
Coming
Friday
2014 Progress Editions
of Ag and Manufacturing,
Tourism
Nanc Scholl
Tiffany Roney • Refector-Chronicle
Solomon spirit week
A future delivery man, scientist and a llama herder make their appearances at Solomon High School. The students dressed up for “occupation day”
Wednesday, as part of SHS’ annual spirit week. Students pictured and their respective costumes (back row, from left): Avery Rouse, UPS delivery man;
Dylan Baetz, member of the U.S. military; Ethan Thompson, professional dodge ball player; and Bryson Homman, scientist. Front row: Leah Werling, ani-
mal whisperer; Ashley Taylor, llama herder; Zeb Grizzle, king; and Sarah Rankin, cat. Solomon’s spirit week is part of the school’s Winter Court activities.
A photo of Winter Court candidates can be found on Page 2.
Marriage
bill wins
House’s
approval
By JOHN HANNA
The Associated Press
TOPEKA — Gay-rights advocates
lashed out Wednesday at the Kansas
House’s leading Democrat, saying
he showed only tepid opposition to a
bill protecting people who, based on
their religious beliefs, discriminate
against gays and lesbians.
Minority Leader Paul Davis, a
Lawrence Democrat who’s also run-
ning for governor, voted against the
measure, which the House passed
72-49 on Wednesday, sending it to
the state Senate.
The bill would prohibit government
sanctions or anti-discrimination law-
suits against individuals, groups
and businesses over faith-based re-
fusals to recognize marriages, civil
unions or domestic partnerships or
to provide goods, services, accom-
modations or employment benefts to
couples.
Supporters argued that the bill
Scholl has passion for Abilene’s historic homes
See: Scholl, Page 3
Herington hospital town hall draws 200-plus
By J.R SPARKE
Special to Refector-Chronicle
The addition of a one- or two-cent
sales tax to raise monies to beneft
the Herington Municipal Hospital ap-
peared to be favored by a show of
hands by the majority of more than
200 people who attended a town hall
meeting Tuesday night at the Hering-
ton Community Building.
A two-cent sales tax would raise
approximately $200,000 annually, ac-
cording toe City Clerk Debbie Wendt.
A sales tax would be put in place as
a stop-gap measure until a hospital dis-
trict, which would include fve town-
ships in the southeast corner of Dick-
inson County, can be formed.
The meeting’s purpose, which in-
cluded all members of the Herington
City Commission and the HMH Board
of Trustees, was to gather input from
the public concerning options for
supplementing hospital revenues. The
hospital has been on shaky fnancial
ground for several years and has been
receiving monies from the city thanks
to actions by commission.
City Attorney Brad Jantz spoke in
place of City Manager Ron Strickland,
who was ill and unable to attend the
session.
Jantz said the commission had
reached the point where it can longer
provide fnancial assistance to HMH.
He said a sales tax or an increase in
the city’s mill levy were two options
to consider, adding it was doubtful city
residents wanted to pay more in prop-
erty taxes.
Mike Ryan, HMH administrator
and CEO, said the hospital had shown
a proft of $152,000 in 2012, but had
fallen short of breaking even in 2013
by $106,000. This was based on net
revenues of $6.4 and $6.8 million, re-
spectively. Expenses increased from
$6.7 to $7 million from 2012 to 2013,
he said.
Ryan attributed a portion of the in-
crease in expenses to expanding the
medical staff, including the addition of
a new physician.
He estimated HMH would have
needed an additional $180,000 in rev-
enue in 2013 to break even fnancially.
However, the break-even point is a
“moving target” each year, he noted.
Ryan explained that the hospital
funding comes primarily through hos-
pital business operations and the HMH
Foundation, which has given $323,000
in the past four years to help with capi-
tal equipment purchases.
A contractual agreement with a reha-
bilitation frm based in Manhattan has
helped boost outpatient revenues, with
new staff and equipment in place, the
hospital administrator said.
Participation in a federal program to
provide prescription drugs at below-
market prices also is being considered
as a cost-savings measure. Hospitals
already in the program have found it
benefcial for the facilities, local phar-
J.R. Sparke • Special to Refector-Chronicle
Herington City Attorney Brad Jantz (far left) spoke to more than 200 people gathered for a town hall meeting about the city’s fnancial inability to continue
to help fund the operation of the Herington Municipal Hospital. Options for providing supplemental funding prior to the proposed formation of a fve-town-
ship hospital district were discussed during the two-hour session.
See: Herington, Page 3
See: Marriage, Page 3
People
2 Thursday, February 13, 2014 www.abilene-rc.com
Tim Horan,
Editor and Publisher
Janelle Gantenbein,
Associate Publisher
Tammy Moritz,
Advertising
Jenifer Parks
Advertising Assistant
Greg Doering,
Managing Editor
Ron Preston,
Sports
Tiffany Roney,
Reporter
Daniel Vandenburg,
Circulation/Distribution
(USPS 003-440)
Official City, County Newspaper
Abilene Reflector-Chronicle
P.O. Box 8 Abilene, Kansas
67410 Telephone: 785-263-1000
Thursday, February 13, 2014
Reflector Vol. 126, No. 201
Chronicle Vol. 141, No. 242
Periodical postage paid at Abilene,
Kansas. Published daily Monday
through Friday, except Saturday
and Sunday and these holidays:
Christmas, New Year’s, Memorial Day,
Independence Day, Labor Day and
Thanksgiving at 303 N. Broadway,
Abilene, Kansas. Subscription by city
carrier or mail inside Abilene, Chapman,
Enterprise, or Solomon, $7.50 monthly
or $87 a year; by mail $93 per year, tax
included, a zip code addressed within
Dickinson County, where carrier service
is not offered; Motor Route delivery,
$9.50 monthly or $110 per year.
Postmaster: Address changes to
Abilene Reflector-Chronicle, P.O.
Box 8, Abilene, KS 67410
Member of Kansas Press Association and National Newspaper Association
Staff Delivery Legal
The Abilene
Found
M, Yellow Lab
Found on 1138
Leprechaun St
in Chapman
If you have lost an animal
or are thinking about
adopting a pet
please call or stop by
The Abilene Animal
Hospital
320 N.E. 14th • Abilene
263-2301
ABILENE-CHAPMAN-SOLOMON
Senior Citizen Nutrition Site
MENU
Feb 17 - Feb 21
Senior Citizens’ Center 1st & Elm Streets, Abilene, Ks.
MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY
THURSDAY FRIDAY
COST:
DONATION
Participants Must Call At
Least 1 Day In Advance.
Menu subject to change
without notification. Must
call for lunch reservation:
263-7059
Between 9a-3:30p
All meals include Coffee, Tea
or Milk, while supplies last
Carry-Out Available
Pork Roast
Sweet Potatoes
Winter Mixed
Vegetables
Pineapple Crumble
Bread
Chili with Crackers
Tossed Salad
Pears
Cinnamon Roll
Baked Fish
Au Gratin Potatoes
Green Beans
Sherbet
Bread
Beef Stew
Tossed Salad
Peaches
Biscuit
Chicken & Noodles
over Mashed
Potatoes
Peas & Carrots
Mixed Fruit
Roll
Danner Funeral Home
501 N. Buckeye • 263-1313
This Menu Is Brought To You As A Courtesy Of
Notes:
There will be a public meeting
to present information about
the USD435 Bond Issue on
February 16th at 3:00pm at
Garfeld Elementary
Abilene Senior
Center
Abilene Senior Center is
open from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Monday through Friday.
Friendship Meals are served
at noon. Reservations must
be made between 8 AM
and 4 PM the day before by
calling Tiffany Ramey 263-
7059. Reservations for free
transportation, if needed,
may be made at the same
time. Home delivered meals
available from the center.
Call 263-7059 for additional
information.
Monday
• 8 a.m. Coffee, Billiards,
Wii
Tuesday
• 8 a.m. Coffee, Billiards,
Wii
Wednesday
• 8 a.m. Coffee, Billiards,
Wii
• 9 a.m. Strong People
Thursday
• 8 a.m. Coffee, Billiards,
Wii
Friday
• 8 a.m. Coffee, Billiards,
Wii
• 10:30 a.m. Bible Study
Chapman
Senior Center
Chapman Senior Center is
open from 9:30 a.m. until 2
p.m. Monday through Friday
for visiting, games and televi-
sion. Friendship meals are
served daily at the center.
Meals are delivered to homes
in Chapman and Enterprise
for persons unable to come
to the center. For meal res-
ervations call Thelma Lexow
922-6958 by 2 p.m. the day
before.
Monday
• 9:45 a.m. Coffee
• 11:15 a.m. Exercise Class
• 1 p.m. Bingo
Tuesday
• 9:45 a.m. Coffee
Wednesday
• 9:45 a.m. Coffee
• 1 p.m. Bingo after lunch
Thursday
• 9:45 a.m. Coffee
• 11:15 a.m. Exercise Class
• 12:45 p.m. Pitch
Friday
9:45 a.m. Coffee
Herington
Senior Center
Hours are 7:30 a.m. until
3 p.m. weekdays. Weekday
meals are served at noon;
suggested donation for the
noon meal is $4 for age 60
and older, $5 for under age
60. Meals are also served
on the second Friday from 5
to 7 p.m. with a suggested
donation of $8. A Sunday
buffet with salad bar from
11 a.m. to 1 p.m. has a
suggested donation of $7.
Games and activities are
played throughout the week.
On the second Friday evening
musical entertainment is
provided. Call 258-2131for
questions.
Sunday
• 11 a.m. Buffet/salad bar
Monday
• 10 a.m. Bingo
• Noon Buffet/salad bar
Wednesday
• 1 p.m. Bible Study
Thursday
• 3 p.m. Games and Activi-
ties
Friday
• 1 p.m. Progressive Pitch
Hilltop Senior
Center
Nutritious lunch is served
Monday through Friday at
noon. Meals are delivered
to persons unable to come
to the center. Wellness/Fit-
ness programs are presented
monthly. Reservations should
be called in by noon the day
before, Lori Dornbusch 258-
2956. Everyone welcome
Monday
• 8:30 a.m. Coffey/SPSY
Class
• 1 p.m. Dominoes/Quilting
Tuesday
• 8 a.m. Coffee
• 10 a.m. Pool Gang
• 1 p.m. Afternoon Pitch
• 1:30 p.m. Ice Cream
Sundaes, $1
Wednesday
• 9 a.m. Coffee and Rolls
• 9:30 a.m. Pitch Club
• 1 p.m. Dominoes
Thursday
• 8:30 a.m. SPSY
• 10 a.m. Pinochle
• 1 p.m. Dominoes
Friday
• 8 a.m. Coffee
• 1 p.m. Dominoes
Solomon
Senior Center
Solomon Senior Center is
open Monday through Friday
from 8:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Friendship meals are served
at noon daily. Meals are
delivered to persons unable
to come to the center. Meal
reservations should be called
in the day before by calling
655-9435. Coffee and cook-
ies are served each morn-
ing from 8:30 to 10 a.m.
Everyone is welcome. Pool
and dominoes may be played
each afternoon.
Thursday
• 1 p.m. Rec meeting
Friday
• 11:30 a.m. Sue Alexander,
dental hygienist to talk on
caring for teeth
Industry
Senior Center
All seniors are welcome.
Meetings are held the second
Monday of each month. For
more information contact
Walter Mugler 388-2289
Enterprise
Senior Center
For information regarding
the center’s activities contact
Lola Londene at 479-5886.
Meetings are held on the
fourth Tuesday of each
month in the Enterprise City
Library Basement.
Hope Senior
Center
The Hope Seniors meet
the second Tuesday of each
month for a covered dish
dinner. Meetings are held at
the Hope American Legion.
All citizens are welcome and
encouraged to attend. Call
Ed Perry 366-7786 with ques-
tions.
Talmage
Senior Center
Talmage Senior Center
meetings are held the second
Friday of each month at
noon. For information on the
center’s activities, call Bar-
bara Wuthnow at 388-2166
Woodbine
Woodbine meetings are
held at 11:30 a.m. on the
second Tuesday of each
month at the Woodbine Cafe.
Senior
Center
calendar
Photo provided
Solomon Winter Court candidates
Candidates for Solomon High School’s Winter Court are (from left) Queen: Jennifer Bugbee, Taylor Hagen and Jamie Meagher
King candidates are Mark Aylward, Alex Garrett and Jordan Rangel.
Photo provided
New members were welcomed into the Willowdale 4-H Club
during a new member ceremony on Monday, Feb. 10. New
members are (from left): Jeremiah Bathurst, Carson Wood-
worth, Thomas Bathurst, Chase Lillard, Aaralyn Wendland,
Logan Buechman, and Lyndsey Buechman.
4-H club news
The February meeting of
the Willowdale 4-H Club was
held Monday, Feb. 10 at
Sterl Hall. The meeting was
called to order by president
Sage Tokach. Riley Sleichter
and Zander Ehrich led the
club in saying the Pledge
of Allegiance and the Club
Pledge. Roll call of “What is
you favorite Disney movie?”
was answered by 34 mem-
bers. Twelve parents and
three leaders were present,
also. Heidi Schlesener gave
the Parliamentary Moment.
Safety Spot was given by
Jensen Woodworth. The
Record Book Reminder was
shared by Susie Geiger.
Jr. Treasurer Robin Schle-
sener gave the treasurer’s
report. McKenna Ehrich
reported that the January
minutes were sent in and
published in the Abilene
Reflector-Chronicle.
Under communications,
a thank you was read from
the Kansas 4-H Foundation
for our donation to the Cool
Pool Project at Rock Springs
Ranch.
A new member ceremony
was led by Mrs. Ehrich. She
welcomed seven new mem-
bers by sharing about the 4
H’s and presented them with
a 4-H member pin.
During leader reports,
Mrs. Ehrich told the club
to practice up for 4-H Day.
She also wants us to do the
Life Skills Judging. She also
told us about the Dickinson
County 4-H Foundation
Phone-a-thon. Mrs. Geiger
told us about the Dickinson
County Arts Council Pho-
tography Show. Mrs. Holms
reminded us about the Red
Wheel Sales for our club
fundraiser.
One bill for $20 was
presented by Mrs. Ehrich for
the two basketball teams.
Under new business, that
bill was moved to be paid.
During the program, Al-
lison Liby showed the club
how to finger knit. Megan
Anguiano told members how
to make breakfast apple
crisp.
Instead of recreation, the
club had a clothing swap
led by Fiona Tokach. The
leftover clothes are being
donated to the Food Pantry.
The club’s next meeting
will be at 7 p.m. March 10
at Sterl Hall.
— McKenna Ehrich,
reporter
Willodale
Briefy
United Way
applications
The United Way of Dick-
inson County is currently
accepting applications for
fiscal year 2015. Qualified
applicants are 501 (c) 3
agencies operating for at
least two years that help
youth reach their potential,
help individuals become
financially stable and inde-
pendent or improve people’s
health.
Agencies must serve Dick-
inson County residents and
have offices in Dickinson
County. All former and new
agencies are encouraged to
apply.
Applications are due no
later than March 15. For
more information or an ap-
plication contact Jeni Green
at the United Way at 785-
200-6260 or uwdickinson@
gmail.com.
Rock Springs
supper
Friends and neighbors of
the Rock Springs 4-H Center
are invited to the annual
Community Soup Supper on
Monday, March 10.
Chili, chicken noodle soup
and cinnamon rolls will be
served from 5:30 to 7:30
p.m. in Williams Dining Hall.
No take-out meals will be
provided. However, cin-
namon rolls in packages of
one-half dozen each, will be
available for sale.
Originally the supper was
held as a thank you to farm
families living near Rock
Springs that had to endure
extra traffic and bustle
during busy days at the
4-H Center, located at 1168
K-157 Highway.
Reservations are requested
for the Community Soup
Supper by calling 785-257-
3221 by Friday, March 7.
Pre-orders for cinnamon
rolls sales also are welcome.
GPT
auditions
The Great Plains Theatre
will hold auditions for its
2014 Season on from 11
a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday,
Feb. 15 and from 1 to 5
p.m. Sunday, Feb. 16.
This is the 20th Anniversa-
ry Season for GPT, which is
a small regional professional
theatre, operating under a
Tier 6 contract with Actors’
Equity Association.
Those trying out should
bring a headshot, resume
and prepare a brief mono-
logue and cutting of a song.
For non-singing actors,
prepare two monologues.
An accompanist will be
provided.
Auditions will be held at
GPT, which is located at 300
N. Mulberry St., in Abilene.
To schedule an audition
time or for any other inqui-
ries, call 785-263-4574.
Daily record
www.abilene-rc.com Thursday, February 13, 2014 3
Calendar
Thursday
5:15 p.m. — TOPS 444,
weigh-in and meeting First
Christian Church, Seventh and
Buckeye
7 p.m. — NA, First United
Methodist Church, 601 N.
Cedar St., upstairs library
7 p.m. — Bingo, Fraternal
Order of Eagles Aerie No.
2934, 207 Eagle Drive
8 p.m. — AA, St. John’s
Episcopal Church, Sixth and
Buckeye
Friday
10 a.m. — USD 435 PAT
Play Group at First Presbyte-
rian Church, 1400 N. Cedar
12:10 p.m. — Abilene Ro-
tary Club, Mr. K’s Farmhouse
Restaurant, 407 S. Van Buren.
7:30 p.m. — Bible Talk,
Abilene Senior Center
8 p.m. — AA, non-smoking,
Catholic Parish Center, 210 E.
Sixth St., Chapman
Saturday
6:30 a.m. — Christian Busi-
nessmen’s Association, Green
Acres Bowl
7 a.m. — Gideons Prayer
Breakfast, Hitching Post Res-
taurant, Old Abilene Town
1 p.m. — Abilene Girls
Fastpitch Softball signup for
league play, Abilene Recre-
ation Center
Stocks:
02/13/14 $
AM Change
DJIA 15908.49 -55.45
ALCO 10.61 -0.01
Apple 538.34 +2.42
ADM 40.53 -0.12
AT&T 32.99 +0.05
Bank of Am. 16.66 -0.09
BP 48.22 -0.16
Caterpillar 95.33 -0.84
Coca-Cola 69.44 +0.05
Conoco 64.44 -0.08
Deere 85.37 -1.53
Exxon 90.87 -0.21
Ford 14.90 -0.10
Harley 64.65 -0.52
IBM 179.80 -0.44
Johnson & Jo. 92.20 -0.22
Kinder Mgn. 80.27 +0.30
McDonald’s 95.14 +0.25
Microsoft 37.71 +0.24
Monsanto 109.46 +0.04
Pepsico 79.09 -2.40
Pfizer 31.59 -0.02
Potash 33.52 -0.26
Sprint 8.09 +0.02
Boeing 127.62 -0.51
Home Depot 77.10 -0.18
Union Pacific 178.09 -0.76
UPS 95.87 -0.16
Wal-Mart 75.07 +0.11
Westar 33.77 +0.09
Source: Yahoo Finance
Grains:
Prices at 9 a.m. Thursday:
Wheat $6.44
Wheat new crop $6.30
Milo $4.41
Milo new crop $4.28
Soybeans $12.99
Soybeans new crop $10.82
Corn $4.16
Corn new crop $4.28
Market
Watch
3.5” x 2”
Bryce C Koehn, AAMS®
Financial Advisor
.
200 N Broadway
Abilene, KS 67410
785-263-0091
3.5” x 2”
Bryce C Koehn, AAMS®
Financial Advisor
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200 N Broadway
Abilene, KS 67410
785-263-0091
Patrcia O’Malley-Weingartner - Managing Director - Investments
Donna Nanninga - Senior Financial Associate
Brian Williams - Financial Consultant
102 NW 3rd Street | Abilene, KS 67410
Telephone: 785-263-3794 | Toll Free: 855-200-3794
2014-0059 Exp. 1/31/2015 Member SIPC
Sponsored by:
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Corrections
Collette Erickson resigned as director of the all school
production and Junior Class play at Chapman High School.
Erickson will continue to teach language arts at the school.
Erickson’s resignation was first reported in Tuesday’s edition
of the Reflector-Chronicle.
Phat Daddy’s Tavern and Grill was incorrectly identified in
Monday’s CrimeStoppers report in the Reflector-Chronicle.
Obituaries
Pauline S. Brown
Pauline S. Brown, 85, Salina, died Monday, Feb. 10, 2014.
She was born May 31, 1928 in Oak Hill, to Joseph James and
Libbie Mayetta (Wolfe) Barta. Pauline graduated from Long-
ford High School and lived in Abilene and Solomon, before
moving to Salina in 1985.
She was preceded in death by her parents; her frst husband
Benny Lee Black in 1973; her second husband, Kenneth
Wayne Brown in 1998; and a granddaughter, Maggie Brooks
in 2000.
She is survived by her fve children, Linda (James) Smith
of Ottumwa, Iowa, Bill (Wenda) Black of Sedgwick, Jolene
(Mike) Heidrick of Salina, Sharon (Larry) Swisher of Gyp-
sum, Bobby (Michelle) Black of Chillicothe, Ohio; her four
step-children, Cathy (Bill) Clark of Rye, Colo., Cheri (Kim)
Davenport of Larkspur, Colo., Millie (Gary) Brooks of
Hutchinson, and George (Kristy) Brown of Hutchinson; 20
grandchildren; 30 great-grandchildren; and one great-great
grandchild.
Visitation will be from 3 to 8 p.m. on Friday, Feb. 14, 2014,
at Ryan Mortuary, 137 N. Eighth St., Salina, where the fam-
ily will receive friends from 5 to 7 p.m. Funeral services will
be at 10 a.m. on Saturday, Feb. 15, 2014 at Ryan Mortuary
with burial to follow in Gypsum Hill Cemetery, Salina. The
family suggests memorials to Hospice of Salina or the Salina
Animal Shelter.
frst one I put on the National
Registry. That was kind of the
beginning. I continued to re-
search.”
Scholl, a member of the
Heritage Commission, points
to the Belle Spring Cream-
ery, which was listed with the
National Register of Historic
Places but torn down, as a
tragic loss to Abilene.
“It shows what we could
lose if we don’t become ac-
tive to preserve them,” she
said.
Scholl said there is a state
Heritage Trust Fund Grant
and other grants available for
historic places.
“There are tax credits, both
federal and state,” she said.
The Plaza Theatre and the
JC Penney building were also
buildings that were not on the
National Register but should
have been, Scholl said. Both
of those building located on
N. Second and Cedar streets
were razed.
She offers some advice
to someone with a historic
home.
“What I encourage some-
one to do is contact Heritage
Homes frst,” she said. “If
the house is 50 years old or
older it could be available
for a Heritage Homes mark-
ing, which are those bronze
plaques that you see all over
town. There are 90 something
that Heritage Homes has
marked. It’s a local marking
that records the history of the
structure. The history is then
put into the permanent fle at
the Historical Society and the
house is awarded a plaque
at no cost to them. Heritage
Homes funds it all.”
Homeowners also have the
choice if they want to pursue
a state or national register
marking.
“That is determined on who
built the house, the architec-
tural style of the house,” she
said. “It takes a lot of work.
You dig. You trace the his-
tory of who owned it over the
years.”
Deeds, newspaper clippings
and even obituaries all play a
role in unlocking the history
of an historic home.
Homeowners who work full
time often don’t fnd time to
do the research.
“There are just hours and
hours of time researching,”
she said. “The places you go
to look for it are open during
the times that you are work-
ing.”
“Once that information is
gathered, you fll out a PSIQ
which a Preliminary Site In-
ventory Questionnaire and
send it to the state. They say,
yes. let’s pursue it or no. we
don’t. The state historical so-
ciety has been very good in
helping,” Scholl said.
There are 29 listings on the
National Register in Abilene.
“Abilene started with the
residential area with restora-
tion frst before looking at the
downtown,” he said. “Most
communities look at the
downtown frst and then go to
the residential.”
Heritage Homes Associa-
tion started in 1988 and its
fundraiser is the Holiday
Homes Tour around Christ-
mas time.
Scholl said there have been
homes tours in the city of
Abilene since 1976.
“Lynda Scheele was the
driving force behind that.
It was in the fall during Ch-
isholm Trail Days for a few
years,” she said. “Several
years ago Heritage Homes
did a Christmas Tour and it
went from the fall tour to the
Christmas Tour. We have nev-
er; in all of these 37 years, had
to cancel. We’ve had some
not so nice weather a time or
two but never had to cancel.
“To my knowledge we are
the only town in Kansas that
has had a homes tour that
long, continually,” she said.
Scholl said the Heritage
Homes Association will never
run out of homes to showcase
on the tour.
“Look at our community.
We are never going to run
out of homes, I don’t think,”
she said. “There have been
repeats. We have been on the
homes tour twice. It is a great
motivator to get your to-do
list done. It is an extremely
great motivator.
“Some homes have been
on the homes tour more than
once under different owners,”
Scholl said. “We like the old
homes, but we like the new
homes, too. There are a lot of
neat new homes.”
Scholl, who charges a fee
for her research, is working
on a couple of projects.
“I have two for sure and a
couple more waiting,” she
said.
Scholl
Continued from Page 1
Landmark misconceptions
Nanc Scholl, who has placed a dozen homes and one
landmark on the National Register of Historic Places,
said there are many, many misconceptions about owning
a listed home.
“Do I have to open my home to visitors to be listed
on the Register? No! Can I add to the building listed on
the Register? Yes! Can I remodel my kitchen or bath-
room? Yes, you can. Paint? They don’t say one way or
the other. Can the building be protected from being
demolished? No, that does not protect it. The biggest
misconception? Well, if I live in a Nationally Registered
property, I can’t do anything to it. Wrong! Wrong,
wrong, wrong! You are the owner of that property. You
can do anything you want.
“If you bought an historic structure, obviously, it was
the architecture that you fell in love with,” she said. “You
want to keep it. The most important part of the struc-
ture is the public side that everybody sees. The inside
you can change. This is 2014. If the house was built in
1894, obviously you need more electric. You need more
plumbing.”
She said the National Register cannot tell the prop-
erty owner what they can or cannot do with it. The
worst thing that can happen is the historic home can be
removed from the list. Using her own house, she gave
an example.
“If we were to rip the porch away, the worst thing that
would happen is we would lose our listing on the Na-
tional Registry,” she said. “I worked too hard. The porch
is never going anywhere. We fell in love with the house
the way it is and we wanted to preserve it. Emerson
Coulson did a wonderful job building it and we wanted
to keep it.”
There are federal rehabilitation tax credits and the
state of Kansas offers support for historic homes through
the Heritage Trust Fund reimbursement grant.
macies and patients, Ryan
said.
The hospital board also is in
the process of securing 1,523
signatures of residents 18 and
older in the fve townships —
Hope, Lyon, Liberty, Ridge
and Union — in anticipation
of forming a hospital district to
more than triple the tax base.
Currently, HMH receives
$19,000 as part of a city-wide
mill levy. However, a mill levy
of up to fve mills is being
considered when a district is
formed. This would raise more
than $150,000 annually for the
hospital.
HMH board chairman Mark
Wendt said a signature drive is
underway to get up to 1,700
signatures, with hopes that at
least the necessary 1,523 will
be valid.
When the required number
is verifed by the Dickinson
County Clerk, the board of
county commissioners can
then authorize formation of a
hospital district without a pub-
lic election, Wendt said.
He noted that townships
in Morris County cannot be
included because there is a
county hospital, which Mor-
ris County residents help fund
through a mill levy.
Pat Moyer, HMH chief f-
nancial offcer, presented in-
formation showing that the
vast majority of people seen
on an outpatient basis at the
hospital are residents in the
Herington zip code. The num-
ber falls dramatically for those
from the Hope area and drops
signifcantly for outlying com-
munities in Dickinson, Morris
and Marion counties.
She said outpatient services
represent approximately 65
percent of HMH revenues.
Dr. Richard Uhlig, who
opened a practice in Herington
45 years ago, reminded those
in attendance at the meeting
of the “golden hour” referred
to by health care professionals.
The treatment a person suf-
fering from a stroke, heart at-
tack or from accident injuries
receives in the frst hour of
needed treatment is critical in
terms of their recovery or even
survival.
Without a hospital in Hering-
ton, the “golden hour” could
pass without professional
medical treatment, Dr. Uhlig
said.
He added that it was his
opinion that available medical
care has been never been bet-
ter than in his 45 years in the
community. He listed services
provided by local health care
staff, plus those provided by
the many specialists making
regular visits to Herington.
Ryan said that if the hospi-
tal closed, it would be unlikely
the medical staff would stay.
Allan Hastings, a long-time
Herington resident, said it
didn’t make good fnancial
sense to him to close HMH,
which employs 71 and has
such a sizable budget.
Herington
Continued from Page 1
would protect the rights of Kansans’ to
adhere to their religious beliefs even if
federal courts strike down the state con-
stitution’s ban on same-sex unions. They
contend the measure is akin to protec-
tions for churches, religious groups and
others in states where lawmakers have
legalized gay marriage.
Davis issued a statement after a House
debate Tuesday saying the bill “goes
out of its way to ignore the critical chal-
lenges families are facing right now.”
The statement did not mention the bill’s
contents or deal with critics’ main con-
cern, that the measure would encourage
widespread discrimination against gays
and lesbians.
“Every day we spend on issues like this
is one day less this Legislature and Gov-
ernor has to tackle the real, growing cri-
ses at hand,” Davis said in the statement.
Davis is the presumed Democratic
challenger this year to conservative Re-
publican Gov. Sam Brownback, who
hasn’t formally endorsed the bill but has
said he believes religious freedoms need
to be protected. Davis is trying to woo
unaffliated voters and disaffected GOP
moderates by emphasizing economic is-
sues and education funding.
Gay rights advocates have become an
increasing visible constituency within
the Kansas Democratic Party over the
past decade, particularly as the GOP
has moved further right on social issues.
On Wednesday, Equality Kansas State
Chairwoman Sandra Meade decried
Davis’ response to a “blatant attempt to
maintain second-class citizen status” for
gay, lesbian, bisexual and transgendered
Kansans.
“What is most disappointing about the
House vote to pass this bill isn’t the vote
of the conservatives who we know must
appease their extremist base, but the lack
of public action to oppose or amend the
bill by those legislators who claim they
sincerely oppose it,” Meade said in a
statement. “It’s unfortunate that discrim-
ination against LGBT Kansans is seen as
a distraction for the Democratic leader-
ship, rather than a call to action.”
Davis declined to respond to the state-
ment.
Supporters of the bill contend that sce-
narios for widespread discrimination are
far-fetched. They say the bill is narrowly
tailored to protect forists and bakers who
don’t want to supply fowers or cakes for
gay weddings, or churches that want to
refuse the use of their sanctuaries to gay
couples. Such conficts have arisen in
other states, including Oregon and Col-
orado, though the supporters of the bill
haven’t cited any Kansas examples.
“While homosexual marriage is not
inevitable here in Kansas, this legisla-
tion would protect the rights of indi-
viduals, businesses, religious institu-
tions and churches with sincerely held
religious beliefs should subsequent court
cases strike down the Kansas Marriage
Amendment,” said Robert Noland, exec-
utive director of the Kansas Family Poli-
cy Council, which opposes gay marriage.
Marriage
Continued from Page 1
Senate advances death
penalty appeals changes
By JOHN MILBURN
The Associated Press
TOPEKA — Kansas senators advanced a
bill on Wednesday shortening the time limits
for inmates sentenced to death to complete
their appeals to the state Supreme Court, a
move supporters argued would expedite the
execution of justice.
The measure received frst-round approv-
al on a voice vote, setting up a fnal vote
Thursday that would send the measure to
the House.
The bill creates a 3½-year time limit for
the appeals to be heard and decided by the
court. The measure would not affect any
subsequent appeals, including those made to
the U.S. Supreme Court. It also sets limits
on the length of documents that can be fled
with the seven-member state court, as well
as stating that death penalty appeals would
be placed ahead of all other types of pending
cases to be heard.
Senate Vice President Jeff King, an In-
dependence Republican, said the bill was
necessary to expedite justice and get the re-
quired automatic appeals through the Kan-
sas Supreme Court.
Kansas has not carried out an execution
since reinstating the death penalty in 1994.
Nine men are under death sentences in state
prisons, and no execution dates have been
set because appeals are still pending in state
courts. The last execution in Kansas was in
1965 by hanging.
King said the average death penalty appeal
has taken nearly 10 years to be heard by the
state Supreme Court.
“This is unacceptable. It’s not seen in any
part of the country,” King said.
Sen. Carolyn McGinn, a Sedgwick Repub-
lican and death penalty opponent, said even
though Kansas has a narrow death penalty
law, it isn’t perfect.
“Now we’re going to hurry things up and
mistakes can be made,” she said.
King said the changes also would limit the
number of times that an inmate could raise
the issue of ineffective counsel as grounds
for so-called collateral appeals once the ini-
tial appeal process is complete.
Sen. David Haley, a Kansas City Demo-
crat, failed to amend the bill that would have
required the state to pay the estate of any in-
mate $5 million who was executed and later
to be found wrongfully convicted of capital
murder.
“It’s a nightmare that hopefully none of us
will ever see,” Haley said.
King said that Kansas law already allows
people to fle wrongful death lawsuits to
seek damages.
“Now we’re going to hurry
things up and mistakes
can be made.”
Sen. Carolyn McGinn
4 Thursday, February 13, 2014 www.abilene-rc.com
The Grizzwells
The Born Loser
Frank and Earnest
Beetle Bailey
Alley Oop
For Better For Worse
Baby Blues
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) -- Your outgoing nature
and vivid imagination will lead
to an unusual adventure. Ex-
plore the possibilities and turn
something you enjoy doing
into a profitable endeavor. Be-
lieve in your ability, talent and
skills.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
-- Jump-start your career.
Concentrate on self-improve-
ment and utilizing your skills
differently and effectively. This
will improve your confidence
and protect your position
while escalating your chance
to advance.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
-- You will make great achieve-
ments if you take advantage
of a new opportunity. Don’t
waste time in contemplation;
start the ball rolling. Your di-
rect approach will bring good
results.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
-- Don’t pressure others to
do things your way. Keep the
peace and avoid confron-
tations if you want to gain
control. Pursue your ideas in
secret and present them only
when you’re confident of your
success.
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) -- Step into the spotlight
and share your thoughts and
plans. You’ll attract interest,
enthusiasm and contributions
from onlookers who will help
you develop and promote your
ideas.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
-- It’s time to take a realistic
look at your savings and in-
vestments. Determine what
will give you the best oppor-
tunity to increase your wealth
and make it the focus of your
strategy.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) --
Avoid conflicts, lie low and
refrain from making a hasty
decision that will leave you
in a vulnerable position. An
emotional reaction may be dif-
ficult to control, but it will only
make matters worse if you fail
to rein yourself in.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) --
You may feel that information
is being withheld from you.
Patience and perseverance
will be necessary to deter-
mine what has been going on
behind the scenes. Ask direct
questions.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
-- Let your imagination wan-
der and your curiosity lead the
way. Your thirst for knowledge
will enable you to explore and
expand a wide variety of inter-
ests.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
-- Resist the urge to take con-
trol. You may give the wrong
impression or offend someone
who has more to offer than
you realize. Patience will be
required.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) -- You’ll be enticed by
exotic destinations or adven-
ture. Participate in community
activities and see what kind of
excitement you can find. Fol-
low your heart.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) -- Today’s emphasis will
be on money matters. You will
have good luck in your finan-
cial planning. Examine all your
options. Get facts firsthand to
ensure that you make the best
choice possible.
DEAR DOCTOR K: I spend
most of my day at my desk. Can
you describe the correct ergo-
nomics to help reduce my neck
pain?
DEAR READER: I’m glad
you asked, because I’ve spent all
of this day writing my columns,
and my neck hurts. I’m not very
good at following the advice I’m
about to give you.
For readers not familiar with
the term, “ergonomics” is the
science of using our bodies (pri-
marily bones and muscles) for a
particular task in the safest and
most effcient way. It teaches us
about how best to arrange our
homes and workplaces. If, like
me, you spend much of the day
at your desk, good ergonom-
ics means setting up your chair,
desk and computer in a way that
encourages healthy neck and
back positioning.
When working at your com-
puter or desk, keep your head
balanced directly over your
spine as much as possible. Set
your chair height so both your
feet can rest on the ground. Sit
with your buttocks far back in
your chair, using a small pillow
to support your lower back if
needed. (I’ve put a detailed il-
lustration of an “ergonomically
friendly” workspace on my web-
site, AskDoctorK.com.)
No matter how perfect your of-
fce-chair posture, it’s important
to get up and move around ev-
ery half-hour. Prolonged sitting
has been linked to worsening of
neck pain. Stretching can help,
too. Shrug your shoulders up
and down, or lean your head to
each side while pulling the op-
posite shoulder down. I’ve done
that today between writing each
column. It loosens up the body
and clears the mind.
If you spend a lot of time on
the phone, avoid leaning your
head to one side. This is also
important when you use a cell-
phone even if you aren’t sitting
at your desk while you speak.
A headset, earbuds or speaker-
phone are good options to help
keep your head in a stress-free
position for hands-free talking.
Sit up straight when reading.
Hold the document or book up
so you don’t need to bend over.
Use your armrests to help sup-
port it. Or use a document holder
that props the material upright if
you are reading or typing from
a written document at your desk.
For writing, adjust your chair
and desk so you needn’t bend
over. Or place your paper on a
slant board that raises it slightly
off the desk and keeps it at a
comfortable angle.
What we do with our bodies
each day has changed greatly in
the past century. A century ago,
most of us in the United States
worked on farms. We were out-
doors all day. The work typically
required more physical move-
ment and more strength than is
required of us today -- and it was
more likely to produce major in-
juries.
Yet much of that work, too,
involved lots of repetitive mo-
tions, and there were no ergo-
nomic scientists to help. But the
people who fgured out which
way of performing those repeti-
tive motions seemed easiest on
their bodies also felt better at the
end of the day.
(Dr. Komaroff is a physician and professor at
Harvard Medical School. To send questions, go
to AskDoctorK.com, or write: Ask Doctor K, 10
Shattuck St., Second Floor, Boston, MA 02115.)
Family Circus
Kit ‘n’ Carlyle
Ask
DOCTOR K.
Proper posture and
position at your desk
prevents neck pain
by Bernice Bede Osol
Big Nate
Do not assume
what is not needed
BRIDGE by
PHILLIP ALDER
Eric Temple Bell, a math-
ematician and science fic-
tion writer who was born in
Scotland but lived most of
his life in the United States,
said, “Euclid taught me that
without assumptions there is
no proof. Therefore, in any
argument, examine the as-
sumptions.”
That certainly applies at the
bridge table. During any deal,
each participant makes as-
sumptions based on the bid-
ding and cards played. The
more accurate these assump-
tions, the more likely that
person is to win.
When this deal was origi-
nally played, West made an
assumption that proved to be
invalid and cost his partner-
ship a game contract.
After West opened one
spade and two passes fol-
lowed, South leapt straight to
four hearts, the contract that
he hoped he could make.
West l ed t he di amond
queen. East overtook with
his ace, dropping South’s
king. Then East shifted to
the spade jack. When South
played low, West, assuming
that his partner had a second
spade, encouraged with his
10.
Now East did the best he
could by shifting to a club.
Perhaps West could ruff, or
maybe this would cut South
off from the dummy. Here,
though, declarer won with
dummy’s ace, played a heart
to his ace, returned the trump
three to dummy’s eight, and
ran the clubs for an overtrick.
West did not need to as-
sume t hat East had t wo
spades. It could not have cost
to overtake the spade jack
with his queen and cash the
spade ace. Then he would
have given East a spade ruff
to defeat the contract.
© 2014 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for
UFS
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visit with you.
Criminol bockground checks run
o| |he |ime ol [ob oller. Porkside is
proud |o be o drug·lree ECE
workploce.
SELLER: LEROY TIMM
To place your CLASSI-
FIED AD just call 785-263-
1000. Ads need to be in
the office before NOON
the day before you want
ad to run. Prepayment is
required.
WORLD’S LARGEST
GUN SHOW, April 6 & 7,
Tulsa, OK Fairgrounds,
Saturday 8-6, Sunday 8-4,
Wanemacher Productions.
Free appraisals. Bring your
guns! www.tulsaarmsshows.-
com.
If you don’t find the serv-
ice you are looking for
here, check out our BUSI-
NESSES & SERVICES
DIRECTORY too.
TAPLIN COMPUTER
REMEDIES - top notch Mi-
crosoft certified system
engineer, guarantees your
computer is repaired to
your satisfaction. Call 785-
200-5618, open Monday -
Saturday, 9 am - 6 pm.
SALINA TREE INC.- res-
idential, commercial tree
trimming and removal. In-
sured. 785-827-2977.
A childless, young, suc-
cessful woman seeks to
adopt. Will be HANDS-ON
mom! Financial security.
Expenses paid. Jodi, 1-
800-718-5516.
ADOPTION: Educated,
financially secure, affec-
tionate married couple
want to adopt a baby into
a nurturing, warm, and lov-
ing environment. Ex-
penses paid. Cindy and
Adam, 1-800-860-7074.
AIRLINES CAREERS -
Become an Aviation Main-
tenance Tech. FAA ap-
proved training. Financial
aid if qualified. Housing
available. Job placement
assistance. Call Aviation
Institute of Maintenance,
888-248-7449.
ATTEND COLLEGE ON-
LINE from home. *Med-
ical, *Business, *Criminal
Justice, *Hospitality. Job
placement assistance.
Computer and Financial
aid if qualified. SCHEV au-
thorized. Call 888-220-
3977, www.CenturaOn-
line.com.
Happy Jack Skin Balm:
Stops scratching & gnaw-
ing. Promotes healing &
hair growth on dogs & cats
suffering from grass & flea
allergies without steroids!
Orscheln Farm & Home.
www.happyjackinc.com.
MEDICAL LABORA-
TORY TECHNICIAN at
POL. Certification pre-
ferred, 36 hours/week, no
weekends or call. Must
have excellent people
skills and attention to de-
tail. Contact Brittni
Oehmke, Laboratory Man-
ager at 785-632-2181,
Ext. 274 for more informa-
tion or send resume to:
Clay Center Family Physi-
cians, PO Box 520, Clay
Center, KS 67432.
Abilene USD 435 is now
accepting credentials for
the following certified posi-
tion: Abilene High School:
SCI ENCE/ PHYSI CS
TEACHER. Please send
letters of interest and re-
sumes to: Dr. Denise Guy,
Acting Superintendent, PO
Box 639, Abilene, KS
67410. For further infor-
mation, please see our
website at www.abile-
neschools.org.
USD 473, Chapman, is
accepting applications for
a 40 hour/week, 12 month
CUSTODIAL POSITION
at Chapman Middle
School. Applications may
be requested by calling
785-922-6521 or online at
usd473.net. Applications
will be accepted until posi-
tion is filled.
BROWN MEMORIAL
HOME, a lovely old retire-
ment home, south of Abi-
lene, KS, is in need of
Housekeepers and Dining
Room Hostesses. Stop by
the home at 1974 Hawk
Road to pick up a job ap-
plication.
Heavy Equipment Oper-
ator Career! Three week
hands on training school.
Bulldozers, backhoes, ex-
cavators. National Certifi-
cations. Lifetime job
placement assistance. VA
benefits eligible! 1-866-
362- 6497.
“You got the drive, we
have the direction. OTR
Drivers, APU equipped,
pre-pass EZ-pass passen-
ger policy. Newer equip-
ment. 100% NO touch.
1-800-528-7825.
Drivers: Inexperienced?
Get on the road to a suc-
cessful career with CDL
training. Regional training
locations. Train and WORK
for Central Refrigerated,
877-369-7885, www.cen-
traltruckdrivingjobs.com.
Exp. Flatbed Drivers:
Regional opportunities
now open with plenty of
freight & great pay! 800-
277-0212 or primeinc.com.
Transfer Drivers: Need
20 Contract Drivers, CDL
A or B to relocate vehicles
to and from various loca-
tions throughout US-No
forced dispatch: 1-800-
501-3783, www.mamo-
transportation.com.
Tuesday, April 2, 2013.
Farmland Auction start-
ing 7 pm. Location: Ra-
mada Inn Conference
Center, 1616 W. Craw-
ford, Salina, KS. 80
Acres Saline County
Bottomland. Leonard
and Frances Sippel
Trust, Seller. Auction
conducted by Riordan
Auction & Realty.
Thursday, April 4, 2013.
Farmland Auction start-
ing 7 pm. Location: Ra-
mada Conference
Center, 1616 W. Craw-
ford, Salina, KS. 79
Acres Saline County
Bottomland. Robert E.
Riordan Trust, Seller.
Auction conducted by
Riordan Auction and
Realty.
Saturday, April 6, 2013.
Auction starting 9:33
am. Location: Sterl Hall,
619 N. Rogers, Abilene,
KS. Car, Antiques, Fur-
niture and Miscella-
neous. LeRoy Timm,
Seller. Auction con-
ducted by Ron Shivers
Realty and Auction Co.
Saturday, April 6, 2013.
Estate Auction starting
9 am. Location: 575 Old
Highway 40 (Sand
Springs), Abilene, KS.
Firearms, Farm Equip-
ment, Farm Related
Items, ATV & Mowers,
Antique & Modern Fur-
niture, Modern House-
hold, Disassembled
Grain Bins, Antiques &
Collectibles. John Lar-
son Estate, Seller. Auc-
tion conducted by
Reynolds, Mugler, Geist
Auction Service.
Saturday, April 13, 2013.
Auto Auction starting 10
am. Viewing at 9 am.
Location: 912 E. 7th,
Junction City, KS.
Gross Wrecker.
FREE QUOTES, easy
pay, lowest price, and
SR22, auto insurance.
Call 785-263-7778.
You’re reading the Reflector-Chronicle
Classifieds Work!
(The Reflector-Chronicle
does not intentionally accept
advertisements that are mis-
leading or from irresponsi-
ble firms seeking “down
payment” in advance. Pay-
ments made as the result of
the follow-up correspon-
dence are made at the
reader’s own risk.)
Classifieds Classifieds
Reflector
Chronicle
303 N. Broadway 785.263.1000
Abilene Reflector-Chronicle - www.Abilene-RC.com - Monday, April 22, 2013 - Page 5
HEY!
You looked.
So will your customers.
Advertise today.
263-1000
Thursday, February 13, 2014
Public Notices 310
Public Notices 310
(First Published in the
Abilene Refector Chronicle
Thursday, February 13, 2014)
NOTICE OF CLOSE OF VOTER
REGISTRATION FOR UNIFIED
SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 435
(ABILENE) BOND ELECTION TO
BE HELD APRIL 1, 2014
In compliance with K.S.A. 25-2310 –
2311, notice is hereby given that the
voter registration books for the Unifed
School District No. 435 (Abilene)
Bond Election will close at 5:00 P.M.
on Tuesday, March 11, 2014 and will
remain closed until April 2, 2014. All
those residing in said district must be
registered to vote prior to the election
date and may do so at the Dickinson
County Clerk’s Offce, Courthouse,
Abilene, Kansas, at the Herington
City Clerk’s Offce, Dickinson County
Health Department or by mail.
A citizen of the United States who
is 18 years of age or older, or will
have attained the age of 18 by this
election, must register before he
or she may vote. When a voter has
been registered according to law, the
voter shall remain registered until the
voter changes name by marriage,
divorce or other legal proceedings or
changes their address or residence.
The voter may re-register by mail or
other delivery when registration is
open or the voter may re-register on
election day.
Application forms shall be provided
by the County Election Offcer or the
Secretary of State upon request. The
application shall be signed by the
applicant under penalty of perjury.
Signed this 13
th
day of February,
2014.
BARBARA M. JONES,
Dickinson County Election Offcer
1T
(First Published in the
Abilene Refector Chronicle
Thursday, February 13, 2014)
NOTICE OF CLOSE OF VOTER
REGISTRATION FOR THE APRIL
1, 2014 CITY GENERAL ELECTION
DICKINSON COUNTY,
STATE OF KANSAS
In compliance with the provisions
of K.S.A. 25-2311(c), notice is
hereby given that the books for the
registration of voters for the April 1,
2014 City General Election will be
open at the following places during
regular business hours:
Dickinson County Courthouse, 8:00
A.M. to 5:00 P.M.
Abilene City Building, 8:00 A.M. to
5:00 P.M.
Herington City Building, 7:30 A.M. to
4:30 P.M.
Persons who apply for services at
voter registration agencies may
register at the following places during
regular business hours:
Dickinson County Health Department,
8:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M.
At 5:00 P.M. on the 11
th
day of March,
2014, the books for the registration
of voters will close and will remain
closed until the 2
nd
day of April, 2014.
A citizen of the United States who is
18 years of age or older, or will have
attained the age of 18 years at the
next election, must register before he
or she may vote. Registration is open
until the close of business on the 21
st

day before the election.
When a voter has been registered
according to law the voter shall
remain registered until the voter
changes name by marriage, divorce
or other legal proceedings or change
of residence. The voter may re-
register in person, by mail or other
delivery when registration is open or
the voter may re-register on Election
Day.
Application forms shall be provided
by the County Election Offcer of the
Secretary of State upon request. The
application shall be signed by the
applicant under penalty of perjury.
Signed this 13
th
day of February, 2014
BARBARA M. JONES,
Dickinson County Election Offce
1T
Announcements 330
To place your CLASSIFIED AD just
call 785-263-1000. Ads need to be in
the office before NOON the day be-
fore you want ad to run. Prepayment
is required.
Help Wanted 370
Abilene High School has an OPEN-
ING for a DEBATE/FORENSICS
Teacher beginning the 2014-2015
school year. This position will also in-
clude Personal and Lifetime Finance.
This is a certified position with quali-
fied candidates holding a current
Kansas teaching license. Please
submit resume and letter of interest
to: Abilene Public Schools, PO Box
639, Abilene, Ks. 67410.
Help Wanted 370
Open Positions
Hotline 263-6670
• Pt Fin Srvcs
Director
• Psych NP
• Ultrasound Tech
• RN’s / LPN’s
• CNA’s
• Cook
Memorial
Health System
HR Dept
(785) 263-6635
www.Caringforyou.org
The Abilene Parks and
Recreation Department has
openings for the following
seasonal positions:
Lifeguards
Water Safety Instructors
Pool Attendants
Ball Diamond Concession
Attendants
Seasonal Park Laborer
Applications may be picked
up at the Abilene Parks and
Recreation ofce at
1020 NW 8th St., Abilene,
and will be accepted until
February 28 at 5pm.
Abilene 24/7 Travel Store has an
opening for cashiers possible man-
agement. Our cashiers are customer
service oriented, know the impor -
tance of a clean store. After training
$8.50-9.50. Incentive pay. Apply on-
line @ 24-7stores.com or in person
@ 2200 N Buckeye Abilene, KS.
EXPERIENCED HVAC & APPLI -
ANCE service person. Must have ex-
perience. 785-258-3355 Herington.
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 atmos-
phere. Apply to: Memorial Health
System, Human Resources Dept.,
511 NE 10th Street, Abilene, KS
67410 or complete online application
at: www.caringforyou.org.
HIRING FULL TIME & part time
cook. Apply in person at Ikes Place,
100 NW 14th, Abilene.
Musical Instruments 440
KEYS to THEIR HEART Piano Sale!
Over 120 pianos specially priced
now thru Feb. 15! Mid-America Pi-
ano, Manhattan. 800-950-374. pi -
ano4u.com.
Garage Sales 510
LARGE INSIDE GARAGE/Tag Sale.
4 blocks East of Court House. 110
Bonebrake, Friday 2-6, Saturday
8-11. Furniture/Household.
Pets & Supplies 560
FOR SALE: TALLEY'S Australian
Shepard pups, 8 weeks old.
785-280-0868 or 280-2082.
Automobiles 680
FREE QUOTE INSURANCE, SR22,
pay by credit or debit card monthly &
discounts. 785-263-7778.
Automobiles 680
ENTERPRISE CREDIT UNION is
accepting sealed bids on a 2007
Chevy Equinox. 91,303 miles. Bid
form may be obtained at, and vehicle
may be seen at 109 E. 1st Street,
Enterprise, KS. Bids accepted until
Wednesday, February 19, 2014. En-
terprise Credit Union reserves the
right to reject any and all bids.
Rooms, Apts. For Rent 740
1108 N. WALNUT, 2 BEDROOM,
WATER, trash, & cable furnished.
No smoking, No pets. 785-479-1955.
ApArtments for rent
enterprise estates Apartments
1 Bedrooms Available
301 south factory
enterprise, Ks
phone: 913-240-7155
WOW!!
LOOK AT THIS
1 Bedroom Apts.
Water & Cable Paid
Walk-in showers
On site laundry
Senior
Community
(55yrs. +)
NEW YEAR
SPECIAL RATE
$0.00 to move in
First month rent free
No security deposit
No applicaton fee
Chisholm
Manor
CALL 785-210-9381 for
more informaton
Ofce Hours:
Mon - Thurs 1pm - 3pm
ONE BEDROOM UPSTAIRS apart-
ment all bills paid, stove & refrigera-
tor furnished $450. 785-263-2034
Rooms, Apts. For Rent 740
FOR RENT: AVAILABLE now very
nice one bedroom apt downtown. No
pets/no smoking. $550 all bills paid.
For application call 785-479-0374.
TWO BEDROOM LOFT apartments
on the corner of 3rd & Cedar in
Abilene. Recently reduced prices - If
interested, please contact Darcy
Hopkins. 785-827-9383.
Houses For Rent 770
(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.
1 BEDROOM DUPLEX, 321 NE
12th. $450 RENT & $450 deposit +
References. No pets/No smoking.
263-5838.
1 BEDROOM DUPLEX, central air,
stove, refrigerator, dishwasher, extra
st or age i n basement wi t h
washer/dryer hookups. $400 rent,
water & trash paid. No pets.
785-452-0331
3 BEDROOM HOUSE w/GARAGE
$650 month. Call 785-280-0343.
EXTREMELY NICE 3 BEDROOM,
brand new appliances, kitchen, etc.
$725 month/rent to own option. No
smoking. 785-479-0806.
One bedroom, two bedroom, three
bedroom & four bedroom (price re-
duced, $950) HOUSES FOR RENT!
Call 785-263-2034.
EXTRA NICE! ONE BEDROOM Du-
plex, 1505 North Olive, $550.00 rent
plus deposit. 263-1346.
Services Offered 790
PERSONAL ASSI ST ANT
Childcare/Elderly care and other
ser vi ces avai l abl e. CALL
785-787-0775.
PASTURE & CRP CLEARING.
Trees cut flush to ground. Stumps
sprayed. Piling available. Call Gor-
don Krueger, 785-526-7729 (H) or
785-658-5746 (cell#).
Real Estate For Rent 800
OAK CREEK STORAGE units avail-
able 10x10 & 10x20. 280-1113.
OFFICE SPACE for rent, 300 N. Ce-
dar. 785-827-9383 and ask for Pat-
rick Wallerius.
in print online
find the
School
6 Thursday, February 13, 2014 www.abilene-rc.com

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Brian J Tajchman Agency
104 NW 3rd St.
Abilene KS, 67410
Sat: 785-263-2512
Monday - Friday 8:30 AM -
5:30 PM

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American Family Mutual Insurance Company and its Subsidiaries
American Family Insurance Company
Home Office – Madison, WI 53783
© 2011 002140 – Rev. 6/11
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Abilene USD 435
staff feature
Tom Schwartz
Position: Principal at
McKinley Elementary, 15th
year as
principal,
20 years
b e f o r e
that as el-
ementary
physi cal
education
here in
Abilene
Home-
t o w n :
Hanover
Inspired me to go into Ed-
ucation: A math teacher and
coach at Hanover High. I re-
spected him a lot as he taught
math and turned the football
program around at the school.
I wanted to do what he was
doing.
What brought you to
Abilene? My frst interview
was with Leo Lake and the
three elementary principals
here in Abilene, and on the
way back to Manhattan my
wife and I knew this would be
the right place for me to teach
and a great place to raise a
family. As soon as I got back
to Manhattan I called the Ed.
Center and said I would take
the job.
Memorable teaching mo-
ment: I always thought it
was neat when kids would be
laughing and having fun while
being active in P.E. --- I think
most enjoyed the parachute
activities and I really enjoyed
teaching juggling. As princi-
pal, the day a 3rd grade boy
brought me a tie and said he
was giving it to me, because
he wanted to grow up and be
a principal like me and wear a
tie. I still have that tie hanging
on my curtain in my offce.
Tom Schwartz
Tim Horan • Refector-Chronicle
Tim Laing, account manager for Apple, presents an Apple Distinguished Program Award to the Abilene school district. Accept-
ing the award are (left to right) Ron Wilson, Mike Liby, David McClain, Kim Funston, Chris Cooper, Laing, Tom Schwartz, Greg
Heinrichs, Dallas Meneley and Ben Smith.
Photo provided
Harris accepted
to optometry school
Kristen Harris has been accepted into the fall 2014 class at
Northeastern State University Oklahoma College of Optometry
in Tahlequah. NSUOCO is a four-year program with 28 students
accepted each fall. Kristen is a 2010 graduate of Chapman High
School, 2012 graduate of Cloud County Community College,
and will graduate from Tabor College this May with a degree in
both chemistry and biology. She is currently on the Tabor track
and feld team and holds the Tabor College women’s pole vault
and outdoor KCAC meet record with a height of 11 feet. She
also won the pole vault and 600M and ran on the 4x400M and
4x800M relays at the 2014 indoor KCAC championships. She
set a KCAC meet and Tabor College school record in the 600M
with a time of 1:41.33 She was also awarded the All-KCAC
Champion-ship of Character Award. Kristen is the daughter of
John P. and Susan Harris of Chapman, granddaughter of Lola
and Jack Ware of White City, and Herb and Marie Harris of
Junction City.
Briefy
Supper club
scholarship
Applications for the $500 2014 Sham-
rock Supper Club scholarship are now
available. Application information can be
obtained from the Chapman High School
counselor or on chapmanirish.net.
The scholarship will be awarded to a
CHS senior girl who wants to continue
her education through college or techni-
cal training. Past recipients may also
apply.
The applicant’s character, initiative and
grade point average indicating an ability
to complete advanced training and edu-
cation are key qualities. The application
does not reuire any financial information
and is due in the CHS office by March 15.
The 2013 scholarship was awarded to
Miranda Rodney.
$500 teaching
scholarship
The Dickinson County Retired School
Personnel will provide a $500 incentive
scholarship for a college student who has
graduated from a Dickinson County pub-
lic high school and has teaching potential.
Applicants must be currently enrolled
or plan to enroll in a four-year accredited
Kansas university in the school of educa-
tion. Students also must be in their junior
or senior year.
The award will be based on character,
academic scholarship, teacher potential,
need and application.
Those interested may contact any of
the following for information: high school
guidance counselors, School of Education
office at their university, DCRSP scholar-
ship chair Ellinor Haas, 901 N. Brady,
Abilene.
The application deadline is June 1. The
recipient will be notified on July 1.
Foundation schol-
arships
Applications are now available for 2014
scholarship awards from the Community
Foundation of Dickinson County. Students
of Abilene, Chapman, Solomon, Hering-
ton, and Hope should check with their
high school guidance counselors’ offices
for more information.
Applications should be obtained from
any high school guidance counselor office
in the county and may also be available
on some school websites. Counselors
may also advise applicants about poten-
tial eligibility. The deadline for Community
Foundation scholarship applications is
April 1, 2014.
FACS scholarship
available
Applications are now available for the
Family and Consumer Sciences Scholar-
ship sponsored by the Dickinson County
Extension Education Unit (EEU) Council.
The student may be in any post-second-
ary year of study from freshman through
graduate school. Past scholarship winners
are eligible to re-apply. Any full-time
student at any college or university main-
taining residency in Dickinson County
and majoring in any area of Family and
Consumer Sciences is eligible
Selection is based on the student’s in-
terest in a career in family and consumer
sciences, leadership in activities, and
scholastic achievement. The recipients
will be selected by the scholarship com-
mittee of the Dickinson County EEU
Council.
The scholarship is funded by donations
from Dickinson County EEU groups. Ap-
plications are available at the Dickinson
County K-State Research & Extension Of-
fice, 712 South Buckeye Ave., in Abilene
(785-263-2001), at www.dickinson.ksu.
edu under the forms section of the 4-H
and Youth page, or from high school
guidance counselors. All scholarship ap-
plications are due by April 1.
4-H scholarships
Applications are now available for the
Dickinson County 4-H Scholarships. Ap-
plications are due April 1.
The scholarships are limited to cur-
rent Dickinson County 4-Hers who are
graduating high school seniors with at
least three years of 4-H membership. The
scholarship may be used for any full-time
postsecondary educational program (col-
lege, university, or vocational/technical
program).
More information about the scholarships
can be obtained by contacting K-State
Research & Extension, Dickinson County,
712 South Buckeye Ave., in Abilene, 785-
263-2001 or from high school guidance
counselors.
School choice advocates
rally at Statehouse
The Associated Press
TOPEKA — Speakers
at a Statehouse rally have
urged Kansas lawmakers to
give families more choice
in where their children at-
tend school and how they’re
taught.
More than 50 people took
part in Tuesday’s gather-
ing to promote an array of
options for what is broadly
called school choice.
Some speakers advocated
giving families tax credits or
vouchers for private schools
or home schooling.
They also urged expansion
of a Kansas law that allows
for limited charter schools,
which are overseen by pub-
lic school districts. In addi-
tion, lawmakers voted last
year to create so-called in-
novative school districts that
would be exempt from some
rules and regulations.
Speakers said the underly-
ing issues are whether pub-
lic schools are meeting chil-
dren’s needs and the extent
of parents’ control over how
and what their children are
taught.
Spearville
asked to
remove cross
The Associated Press
DODGE CITY — A group
wants a western Kansas
school to remove a cross from
the top of its building.
Americans United for Sepa-
ration of Church and State
says the cross on Spearville
Elementary School violates
the First Amendment. The
group wrote Superintendent
Daryl Stegman and Principal
Marvin Hartzler in Novem-
ber in response to a complaint
from a resident.
The USD 381 Board of
Education reached an infor-
mal consensus Monday that
it wouldn’t take any action
on the cross until a lawsuit is
fled.
The Dodge City Globe re-
ports the group requested a
reply from the school district
within 30 days and sent an-
other letter Jan. 9. The school
district has chosen not to re-
spond to the group.
Spearville, a town of about
775 residents, is northeast of
Dodge City.
Danner Funeral Home
Serving Abilene and
Dickinson County since 1930.
(785) 263-1313
501 N. Buckeye • P.O. Box 758
Abilene
Call or
Stop By
Today!
When Buying A New or Used
Vehicle Check Out Our
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263-1920
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Sports
www.abilene-rc.com Thursday, February 13, 2014 7
Sports
shorts:
AHS spring
sports
meeting
On Monday, Feb. 17
there will be an AHS spring
sports parents’ meeting for
those who have students
wanting to participate in
track, baseball, softball,
boys’ tennis and golf. The
meeting will start at 6 p.m.
in the AHS auditorium with
general information provid-
ed by the athletic director.
Also, information regarding
the USD 435 bond issue will
be shared.
At approximately 7:15
p.m. there will be sport
specific break out sessions
where parents can meet
with and receive informa-
tion from the coaching
staffs for each sport.
Girl’s fastpitch
softball
sign-up
Any girl 18 years of age
or younger that wants to
play softball this summer
needs to attend the sign-
up meeting Saturday, Feb
15 from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m.
at the Abilene Recreation
Center.
There are three levels
of competition and new
players at any age are
always welcome. Anyone
with questions is asked
to contact Julie Klein at
jklein1991@sbcglobal.net.
Little River
takes two
from Solomon
SOLOMON – The Little
River Redskins took both
basketball games against
the Solomon Gorillas
Tuesday.
Little River won the boys
game 59-43 and took the
girls game 42-25.
The Redskins jumped
out to a 26-18 halftime
lead in the boys game and
then used a strong fourth
quarter to pull away from
the Gorillas.
Jordan Rangel led
Solomon with 13 points,
Blake Homman had 12 and
Andrew Meagher put in 11.
Jamie Meagher led the
Lady Gorillas with 8 points
in a game that was close at
the break with Little River
leading 20-13. The Lady
Redskins scored 25 points
in the second half to out
distance themselves from
Solomon.
Solomon is scheduled to
host Elyria Christian Friday.
Boys Summary:
LRH 10 16 12 21 - 59
SHS 8 10 12 13 - 43
Little River – scoring not
available
Solomon (8-7) – Meagher
11, Shirack 2, Homman
12, Fowles 2, DeMars 3,
Rangel 13.
Girls Summary:
LRH 5 12 12 13 - 42
SHS 7 6 4 8 - 25
Little River – Arbuckle
2, Hernandez 5, Johnston
21, Baldwin 6, Smyres 2,
Zeller 6.
Solomon (5-10) – Cross 2,
Ritter 4, Ballue 4, Clark 4,
Meagher 8, Homman 3.
Schedule:
Basketball
Friday
Wamego @ Abilene
Concordia @ Chapman
Elyria Christian @ Solo-
mon
Saturday
9th grade BB tourney @
Abilene
Wrestling
tonight
Abilene @ Chapman
Saturday
JV @ Chapman
The Abilene Reflector-Chronicle
&
Businesses
services
Calendar Month Rates:
One Line $27.50 • Two Lines $55.00
Three Lines $82.50
Call 785-263-1000 To Place Your Ad Today!
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John’s Service - 263-4444
Auto Lockout Service
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L&G Depot - 263-6645
mmalo@mhsks.org
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Christner Tech - 280-2599
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Midwest Hearing - 263-2117
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American Family - 263-2512
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Northwood - 263-3322/263-1829
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Lynn Peterson - 479-0122
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Real Estate
Etherington & Co. - 263-1216
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Remodeling
ADM Construction - 479-0765
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Best Roofing - 200-4595
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Security/Alarms
Crossroads Electronics &
Security LLC - 785-829-1223
Small Engine Repair
Abilene Rent-All - 263-7668
Trash Pick-up
Superior Sanitation - 263-3682
&
Businesses
services
Prep basketball
roundup
AHS JV boys top
Silver Lake 60-45
SILVER LAKE — The
Abilene High School ju-
nior varsity basketball team
defeated Silver Lake 60-
45 Tuesday night in Silver
Lake.
The Cowboys trailed af-
ter one quarter 17-14, but
came back in the second
quarter to take a 24-23 lead
at the break. The second
half belonged to Abilene as
the Cowboys outscored the
Golden Eagles 36-22 to pull
away with the victory.
“We looked toward this
game to be our hardest JV
challenge to this point in the
season and it was,” coach
Tim Klein said. “We got be-
hind in the frst quarter with
not being focused on the
game. We became steady and
understood the team concept
which helped us to win.”
Chase Stalder and Harley
Hazlett led the Cowboys
with 10 points each. Hazlett
also had 10 rebounds and
Gabe Johnson dished out six
assists.
Summary:
AHS 14 10 18 18 - 60
SLH 17 6 7 15 - 45
Abilene – Stalder 10, Hazlett
10, Johnson 8, Koop 7.
Schwarting 4, D. Goodwin
4, Veach 4, Ford 4, Carroll
3, Gassman 3, Barbieri 2,
Base 1.
Silver lake – Hallacy 14,
Baird 10, Schenkel 9,
Kirkwood 6, Kats 3, Kern 2,
Matzke 1.
Freshmen defeat
Eagles
SILVER Lake – The
Abilene Cowboy freshmen
boys basketball team defeat-
ed the Golden Eagles 45-27
Tuesday.
Parker Base led the Cow-
boys in scoring with 12
points with Ben Veach and
Cole Bartlett each adding
nine points. Veach led the
team with 12 rebounds and
Bartlett had four steals.
“I though our defense was
pretty good,” coach Kyle
Becker said. “We held them
to single digits in three 0f
the four quarters. New guys
stepped up for us tonight
and I thought Cole Bartlett
played well for us hitting
three of four three pointers.
Parker Base was steady for
us again leading us in scor-
ing. Our bigs really con-
trolled the paint and the
boards.
“It is fun to watch new
guys take advantage when
they are called on.”
The freshman next plays at
Hays Tuesday.
Summary:
AHS 13 8 14 10 - 45
SLH 1 12 5 9 - 27
Abilene – Base 12, Veach
9, Bartlett 9, Burt 6, Korf 4,
O’Neal 3, Schartz 2.
Silver Lake – Wagner 11,
Henderson 5, Clark 4, Ho-
nas 4, Frick 2, Koeizer 1.
Goessel girls
defeat Rural Vista
GOESSEL – The Lady
Goessel Bluebirds defeated
the Rural Vista Heat 45-38
Tuesday.
The Heat led by two at the
end of the frst quarter and
by one 19-18 at the break.
Goessel took the lead in the
third quarter 30-26 to secure
the win
Alexis Campuzano had a
game high 22 points for the
Heat.
“It all comes down to mak-
ing shots,” coach john Keat-
ing said. “Playing against a
big team you have to take
advantage of the open looks
you get and put them in.
“Defensively, we lost a
little bit of focus and didn’t
play with the same level of
intensity in the second half.
We established a lead at half-
time, but in the second half
every time we managed to
score we allowed them to an-
swer right back with a score.
“That will spell disaster for
a ball club because it will
come back and haunt you. I
thought Ace (Campuzano)
had a solid game for us by
battling Goessel’s tall girls
inside and knocking in 22
points.”
Summary:
RV 14 5 7 12 - 38
GHS 12 6 12 15 - 45
Rural Vista (10-6) – Ink 4,
Young 6, Campuzano 22,
Kahnt 2, Aumiller 1, Weeks
3.
Goessel – Cook 9, A.
Meysing 11, King 4, P.
Hiebert 15, Brubaker 4, A.
Hiebert 2.
Rural Vista
defeats Goessel
GOESSEL – The Rural
Vista boys basketball team
defeated the Goessel Blue-
birds 53-43 Tuesday night.
The Heat jumped out to a
20-9 frst quarter lead and
took a 25-18 advantage at
the break.
“Good road win for us,”
coach Joel Kahnt said. “It
was a very physical game.
We came out and played re-
ally well, just couldn’t put
them away.”
Rural Vista was led in scor-
ing by Sam Morgan with
26 points and Adam Adkins
with 13. The heat outscored
Goessel 28-25 in the second
half.
“Goessel fought hard,”
Kahnt said. “But our de-
fense in a stretch of the third
quarter put some distance
between us. We have to get
better fnishing at the bas-
ket. We miss too many shots
from close in.
“I loved our effort tonight
though. The guys compete
so hard every time they step
on the foor.”
Summary:
RV 20 5 12 16 - 53
GHS 9 9 16 9 - 43
Rural Vista (13-3) – Q.
Adkins 2, Trace Hostetter 1,
A. Adkins 13, E. Blythe 4,
Egger 1, Morgan 26, Brown
6.
Goessel – Makovec 10, B.
Wiens 10, Z. Weins 9, Davis
2, R. Hiebert 4, B. Hiebert
8.
Middle school
box score
AMS 7th grade 27,
Chapman 19
CMS 2 2 13 2 - 19
AMS 7 10 8 2 - 27
Chapman – Crable 3,
Colston 4, Marshall 4,
Stroud 8.
AMS – Mayden 5, Boyd 4,
Davis 7, Hartman 5, Barbieri
3, Deters 3.
B Team score
AMS 31, Chapman 24
Photo provided
The Knights of Columbus District Free Throw Contest was held in Junction City Saturday.
Abilene had fve age groups represented with four advancing to the regional contest in Tipton,
KS Saturday. Pictured (from left) Jimmy Brooks, Grant Waite, Hannah Willey, Abbey Brooks and
Nick Brooks.
Jeter to retire after 2014
The Sports Exchange
New York Yankees short-
stop Derek Jeter announced
Wednesday afternoon on his
Facebook page that the 2014
season will be his last in the
major leagues.
Jeter, who turns 40 in June,
will enter his fnal season
with 3,316 hits, which ranks
10th in baseball history, and
a career .312 batting aver-
age. His accomplishments
include fve World Series
championships, fve Gold
Gloves and the 1996 Ameri-
can League Rookie of the
Year Award.
Last season signaled the
beginning of the end for
Jeter. A broken ankle suf-
fered in the American League
playoffs in October 2012 was
slow to heal and he played in
only 17 games in 2013.
“So really it was months
ago when I realized that this
season would likely be my
last,” Jeter wrote on Face-
book. “As I came to this con-
clusion and shared it with my
friends and family, they all
told me to hold off saying
anything until I was abso-
lutely 100 percent sure.”
Jeter’s last regular-season
game would be Sept. 28
against the Boston Red Sox
in Fenway Park and his last
appearance in Yankee Sta-
dium, barring the Yankees
reach the playoffs, would be
Sept. 25 against the Balti-
more Orioles.
“In the 21-plus years in
which I have served as com-
missioner, Major League
Baseball has had no fner am-
bassador than Derek Jeter,”
commissioner Bud Selig said
in a statement. “Since his
championship rookie season
of 1996, Derek has represent-
ed all the best of the National
Pastime on and off the feld.
He is one of the most accom-
plished and memorable play-
ers of his — or any — era.
“Derek is the kind of per-
son that generations have
emulated proudly, and he
remains an exemplary face
of our sport. Major League
Baseball looks forward to
celebrating his remarkable
career throughout the 2014
season.”
Yankees managing general
partner Hal Steinbrenner,
manager Joe Girardi and gen-
eral manger Brian Cashman
also released statements.
From Steinbrenner:
“Derek called me this morn-
ing to tell me that he planned
to retire following the season.
In our conversation, I told
him that I respected his deci-
sion because I know he put a
lot of thought into it. I also
let him know that I thought it
was great that he was letting
fans know now so they will
have a chance to say goodbye
to him.
From Girardi:
“Derek Jeter has been a
great representative of what
the Yankees have stood for
over the years. He has been
a team player who has only
cared about winning. He has
also been a fne example both
on and off the feld over his
long tenure as a Yankee. It
has been a real pleasure to
manage him and play along-
side him.”
From Cashman:
“It has been an incredible
honor having a front row seat
for one of the great players
of all time. Derek has been a
winner every step of the way.
I am already looking forward
to an exciting fnal chapter of
his storied career.”
Well wishes poured in from
around baseball.
8 Thursday, February 13, 2014 www.abilene-rc.com
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