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Volume 153, No. 215, 4 Sections, 32 pages, 9 Inserts

THE DAILY UNION.
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Junction City

Boys bowling team takes third

Weekend
Saturday, Feb. 22, 2014
$1 • Junction City, Kansas

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Saturday
Buzzing about Seatbelt enforcement to run through March 7
Officers with the Junction City Police Department will be conducting seatbelt enforcement in the Junction City High School area through March 7. There will be additional officers in the area to observe those who are not buckled up and will take enforcement action, according to Capt. Chuck Leithoff.

THE DU

Officials fear BRAC could be possible 2 defendants
B Y T IM WEIDEMAN

city.beat@thedailyunion.net
MANHATTAN — As the Pentagon prepares to publicly push for a new round of base realignment and closure as early as 2017, Kansas Governor’s Military Council Executive Director John Armbrust is warning the Fort Riley area not to be “scared by the numbers you’ll see.” During a presentation at the Flint Hills Regional Council’s meeting in Manhattan, Armbrust said the Army is looking at the impacts of if it were to draw below its current end-strength of 490,000

Wild and crazy animals

soldiers. low as 420,000 soldiers. At Fort The Army, Armbrust said, like- Riley, Armbrust said, the potenly could float base realignment tial impacts examined could range and closure (BRAC) numfrom zero soldiers to clobers that, to some, may sure. seem high. “It will be closer to the But at this point, Fort zero part than it will be the Riley and the communi16,000,” he said. ties relying on it as an ecoIf approved, an impact nomic driver shouldn’t may still be felt, Armbrust worry too much, he said. added. “They aren’t going to “They believe that the close Fort Riley,” Armsocio-economic impacts J OHN brust said. “I feel very A RMBRUST will be greater than they comfortable about that, if were the first time around,” we keep doing the right thing.” he said. The Army likely will look at The last round of BRAC what would happen if it dropped occurred in 2005, when the Big its end-strength to 450,000 or as Please see Base, 10A

in kidnapping case have new attorneys
B Y D AILY U NION S tAF F

m.editor@thedailyunion.net
Status hearings for three people facing possible charges in connection to the kidnapping and murder of a Junction City woman last week have been continued to March 27. Marryssa M. Middleton, Drexel A. Woody and Larry L. Anderson each appeared Thursday in Geary County District Court for status hearings. Woody and Anderson both received new attorneys to represent them in their cases after District Judge Charles Zimmerman allowed their originally-appointed attorney, Robert Shively, to withdraw. Shively had been appointed to represent all three, but now will be representing only Middleton. Allen Angst now will represent Woody, while Linda Barnes was appointed to represent Anderson. All three defendants could face charges connected to the murder and kidnapping of 24-year-old Amanda Clemons, who had been reported missing Feb. 10. Clemons reportedly was last seen leaving room 112 of the Budget Host Hotel, 820 S. Washington St., the night of Feb. 7. Police were told she was observed “being placed in a silver color vehicle” occupied by two black males and two black females, according to a police press release issued last week. Middleton, 22, of Colorado and Woody, 23, of Fort Riley were arrested after authorities investigating Clemons’s disappearance found a body in rural Geary County the night of Feb. 12. Police stated the body matched the description of Clemons. An autopsy conducted Feb. 15 in Kansas City, Kan., confirmed the body discovered by authorities was Clemons. The death was ruled a homicide. The cause of death was determined to be “sharp force injury,” a Tuesday Please see Hearing, 10A

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A group of rainforest animals caused quite a stir at Ware Elementary School. Melissa Fugit, of Wildlife Wonders, made a presentation Friday to the students. The purpose is to help educate audiences about life in the rainforest. “It shows the kids what things are like outside their world,” Fugit said. Some of the animals showcased during the event included the Madagascar hissing cockroach, a tarantula and the blueand-gold Macaw. Along with animal presentations, Wildlife Wonders also showcases products from rainforests around the world. According to their website, officials said “We promote awareness and enthusiasm for wildlife conservation education, both at the grass roots community level and on a national scale.”

Chase Jordan • The Daily Union

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New Opera House director wants to create identity
ith more than three decades of experience in the arts, Randal West is looking forward to his next challenge — operating the C.L. Hoover Opera House. As the interim executive director of the facility, the upcoming weeks are going to be busy for West as he juggles meetings with organizations and city officials.

W

“Is there something that we can add to the Opera House that would be an addition culturally, that’s not being done by someone else?” Interim Executive Director, C.L. Hoover Opera House
RANDAL WEST

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“I want to know how people feel about the building,” he said. “There’s a lot of people excited about what can happen here.” The search for the next leader of the Opera House began after Mary Louise Stahl announced her retirement effective Dec. 31, 2013. Through his background in marketing and administration, he’s looking forward to picking up the mantle of a facility which plays a major role in the city’s cultural landscape. “It’s going to be a big challenge and it’s going to take a lot of people getting on board to make this happen,” he said. “I don’t underestimate the challenge that’s here. There’s a lot of coordinating to do for making sure everyone’s voices are heard.” West’s first day at the Opera House was Monday. “It’s been a whole week of meeting people who have a interest in the Opera House,” West said about crafting a vision. “I don’t believe that an executive director should come in and dictate a vision to a building or a company.” Currently, he’s examining where the Opera House does well and improving other functions. “I’m in the process of looking at what’s not being done in Junction City and what we can do,” he said. “Is there something that we can add to the Opera House that would be an addition culturally, that’s not being done by someone else?”

Story and photo by Chase Jordan
Interim Executive Director Randal West has big plans for the C.L. Hoover Opera House in the near future.
After the vacant position was offered, West jumped on the opportunity and began two weeks later. Most recently, he served as the Executive/Artistic Director of Way Off Broad, Iowa’s only professional musical theatre company. “My energy is full speed ahead to get everything going here,” he said. Although West recently began his duties at the Opera House, he is not officially settled in. West recently made a trip to Iowa to pack up more stuff. “It’s a been a whirlwind,” he said about moving to the Flint Hills. West’s wife is Margaret and together, they have three sons, Gareth, William, and Joshua. Margaret also sings professionally. “I dragged her into musical theatre screaming and yelling,” he said. “She’s going to come here and teach voice.” Gareth is attending Junction City High School. William wants to be a creative director for video games. Although many residents are excited about his background and his move to the Opera Please see Identity, 10A

2A

Pets Week
of the
CAIRO

AROUND JC
The Daily Union. Saturday, Feb. 22, 2014

‘Accelerating change, increasing complexity’ seen for agriculture’s future
could act more as a “hawk,” if economic circumstances dictate. She Special to the Daily Union would then favor increased interest rates in order to keep inflation “It takes a village to succeed in in check. agriculture today.” Yellen would become less conWhile initially, many question cerned with economic growth than the exact meaning of that comwith recessionary pressure ment, Tony English summarized brought to bear by high inflation his 10-point presentation that way rates. in discussing what will affect the “The actions of Janet Yellen can agriculture industry in 2014 and impact agriculture, and oversight beyond. is essential,” English said. “We “It is an increasingly comdon’t want the Federal plex environment, and the Reserve independent of rate of change is accelerating, Congress.” so we must build a team of “Taper Tantrum” was experts,” he said at the 580 the No. 9 item listed by WIBW Farm Profit ConferEnglish, explaining that ence in Lyndon. the Federal Reserve has Thus, “it takes a village” to continued its tapering achieve success as agriculprocess, slowing monthture goes beyond the home ly purchases of treasurT ONY barnyard to the “U.S. econoies and mortgage-backed E NGLISH my and the world today,” securities another $10 according to English, who is billion to a total of $65 billion per closely tied to all facets affecting month. agriculture through his Manhat“Tapering is happening and will tan-based association serving 41 continue,” English said. “There is eastern Kansas counties. an addiction to free money. “No. 10: Janet Yellen,” was the “The market reacts more calmly lead-off powerpoint screen shown when it is not surprised,” he said. by English, who pointed out Yellen “Congress is in therapy,” Engis the first female chairperson of lish said. “Democracy is the worst the Federal Reserve, taking office form of government, with the early this month. exception of everything else we Yellen is considered by many to have tried. be a “dove,” more concerned with “Congress has been dysfuncunemployment than with inflation tional,” he said. “The Beltway and as such to be less likely to (Washington, D.C., leadership) is advocate Federal Reserve interest still bad, but improving.” rate hikes. There are geopolitical risks. However, some predict Yellen “In today’s environment with B Y F RANK J. B UCHMAN instantaneous communication and English also talked about the information, those with political strength of the U.S. dollar. agendas often look for a ‘big “The U.S. dollar is the best horse splash,’” English said. in the glue factory,” he said. “Our “Supply and demand ultimately Federal Reserve will tighten soondrive markets, but markets can er and more aggressively than remain illogical far longer than most developed economies.” any of us can However, “in remain liquid,” isolation, higher English said, addrates equal a “The U.S. dollar is ing there “continstronger dollar ues to be numerous which equal lower the best horse in ‘hot spots’ in the commodity pricthe glue factory.” economy.” es,” English said. Again reflecting “Liquidity-drivTONY ENGLISH that today’s agrien inflation is the culture is in a globwild card,” he al economy, Engsaid. lish said that currencies plummet“A burgeon middleclass in develing in Argentina and Turkey have oping nations will demand a highhad a contagion effect upon the er quality diet, especially protein,” emerging markets. English said. “Turkey is a significant player, “Others will tie their diets to too, that is in trouble,” he said. stances on social issues,” he said. “Poor economics leads to political “There are incredible opportustrife.” nities for niche players,” he said. “We want and need healthy tradNo. 2 on English’s list affecting ing partners with consumers who 2014 agriculture was, “Trade polican afford our products,” he said. cy is a big deal.” “Rain gauges are obsolete,” he “This is the biggest news story said. you don’t hear anything about,” he “Technology and ‘big data’ are said. “The European and Asia-Pachanging the way we do things,” cific trade deals have the potential English said. “The world is flat,” to change direction of agriculture so we can know what is happen- in the United States.” ing, weather, crops, economies, In summary, “It takes a village politics, anywhere with the flip of to succeed in this increasingly a computer button. complex environment where the “We are on the cusp of another rate of change is accelerating. ‘tipping point,’” he said. “Who “You must build a team of agriknows, we might really have ‘green culture experts to stay informed cows’ before we know it, or can and remain engaged,” English even believe it.” said.

Cairo is an 8-year-old domestic short-haired male. He’s lovable and is very relaxed.

MR. SNOWBALL
Mr. Snowball, 1, is very playful and loves to cuddle.

Birth announcements
TIGER
Tiger is a 1-year-old playful cat. He’s very playful, easy going and is very friendly.

For more information about these and other pets, contact the Junction CityGeary County Animal Shelter at (785) 238-1359. The shelter is located at 2424 N. Jackson St.

Jacob and Amber Davis of White City announced the birth of their son, Ryan Scott Davis, who was born Feb. 18, 2014 at the Martha K. Hoover Women’s Health Center at Geary Community Hospital in Junction City. Ryan weighed 8 pounds, 9 ounces, and was 20-1/2 inches long. Ryan joined his sisters, Dana Davis, 4, and Kimberly Davis, 3, at home. The maternal grandparents are Donald and Charlene Ross of White City. The paternal grandparents are Darrell and Charlene Davis of White City.

Ryan Scott Davis

The paternal great-grandmother is Gayla Kidd of White City. Jessica Hayden of Junction City announced the birth of her son, Ezra Eugene Lynn, who was born Feb. 12, 2014, at the Martha K. Hoover Women’s Health Center at Geary Community Hospital in Junction City. Ezra weighed 7 pounds, 2 ounces, and was 20 inches long. Ezra joins his brother, John Glacken III, 10, at home. David and Marlo Medina of Junction City

Ezra Eugene Lynn

Makayla Christine Medina

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announced the birth of their daughter, Makayla Christine Medina, who was born Feb. 15, 2014, at the Martha K. Hoover Women’s Health Center at Geary Community Hospital in Junction City. Makayla weighed 6 pounds, 15 ounces, and was 20-3/4 inches long. Makayla joined her brother, Matthew Medina, 2, at home. The maternal grandparents are Larry and Merri Simmons of Ottumwa, Iowa. The paternal grandparents are George Medina of Rocky Ford, Colo., and Emelia Medina of Junction City.

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The Daily Union. Saturday, Feb. 22, 2014

3A

In brief
The Junction City High School Key Club will be holding a smoked barbecue rib fundraiser from 1-3 p.m. Feb. 22 at the Larry Dixon Center, located at 920 W. Sixth St. in Junction City. Smoked barbecue rib slabs are $20, and a rib plate, including two sides, a dessert, roll and drink, are $10. Side choices will include baked beans, smoked cabbage, potato salad, and macaroni and cheese. Orders can be eaten in the cafeteria or made to-go. Please prepay. For more information, contact T. Palmer at (785) 717-4244. Manhattan High School will host College Goal Sunday from 2-4 p.m. Sunday at Manhattan High School’s West Campus, at 2100 Poyntz Ave. in Manhattan. Financial aid professionals will be on hand to provide help with the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA). There will be a drawing for a $500 scholarship. For more information, visit www. collegegoal.org.

JCHS Key Club fundraiser

Murder suspect receives more discovery
B Y D AILY U NION S TAF F

m.editor@thedailyunion.net
Evidence discovery is ongoing in a case against a Kansas City man accused of murdering and robbing a Junction City man last year. A status hearing held Tuesday in Geary County District Court was continued to April 22 after Jeffrey Wicks, the attorney for Anthony Nichols, told District Judge Charles Zimmerman he recently received additional discovery. Nichols, 33, has been confined in Geary County since Sept. 11 for the alleged murder of Anthony Nixon, 37, of Junction City. Nixon was discovered early Sept. 7 by a Geary County Sheriff’s Department deputy at the intersection of 10th and Webster streets in Junction City. The deputy was responding to a report of a shot having been fired in the area. After arriving on scene, Junction City Fire Department and EMS personnel declared Nixon dead of a gunshot wound. Police were told an altercation had occurred earlier in the morning, though officers weren’t called to respond. Nichols faces charges of first degree murder, aggravated robbery and possession of a firearm by a convicted felon. Nichols also faces charges in a separate case in Riley County. Riley County police arrested Nichols Sept. 13 for his alleged role in the murder of 68-year-old John Burroughs of Manhattan. Riley County police found Burroughs dead in his Manhattan home on Sept. 8 after conducting a welfare check. Police also arrested Manhattan residents Christina Love, 49, and her son, James McKenith, 33, on Sept. 11 for their alleged roles in Burroughs’s death. Both Love and McKenith pleaded not guilty to aiding and abetting first degree murder Jan. 27 in Riley County District Court. Prosecutors allege the two helped Nichols kill Burroughs at his Manhattan home last September, the same night Geary County prosecutors state Nixon was killed. Jury trials have been scheduled for McKenith and Love. McKenith’s trial is scheduled for May 5, while Love’s is scheduled for June 2.

College Goal Sunday

Chase Jordan • The Daily Union

Exotic exhibits at Ware Elementary
Melissa Fugit, of Wildlife Wonders, displays an exotic animal as part of a presentation at Ware Elementary School Friday. Wildlife Wonders officials say their programs are aimed to promote awareness and enthusiasm for wildlife conservation education, both at the grass roots community level and on a national scale.

Junction City signs regional transit agreement
B Y T IM WEIdEMAN

Junction City Quarter Mania will be held March 7 at the Courtyard by Marriott, located at 310 Hammons Drive in Junction City. Doors open at 6:15 p.m., and the event begins at 7 p.m.; all proceeds will benefit the Friends of Animals. Donations from the Friends of Animals wish list are encouraged; guests who bring a wish list donation will have the opportunity to win prize baskets. There will also be vendor booths, shopping specials, and attendance drawings. Paddles will also be available; the first paddle is $5, and additional paddles are $3. For more information, contact Janell Stanfield at (785) 7611573.

Junction City Quarter Mania

city.beat@thedailyunion.net
Junction City Commissioners signed an agreement Tuesday that would establish the Flint Hills Regional Transit Administration, a body that could allow ATA Bus to tap into more federal funds. The Flint Hills Regional Council has taken the lead on forming the administration so it can become the fiscal agent, partially resolving the council’s current funding woes. The agreement would be between six members — Geary, Pottawatomie and Riley counties; Junction City, Manhattan and Kansas State University. ATA Bus provides services in those areas and Fort Riley. Each member would appoint one representative to sit on a governing board. Fort Riley would have a nonvoting representative. ATA Bus already is eligible for federal rural transit funds. The urban transit funds now are available because of the establishment of the Manhattan Urban Area, which includes Junction City and Geary County. Kansas State University would cover the 20 percent local match required with urban transit

funds. “This requires no financial commitment by the city,” assistant city manager Cheryl Beatty said. The second source of funds could help the service meet the increased demand and allow the region more options in determining how to spend funds. ATA bus currently serves about 250,000 users per year. The agreement to form the administration will be submitted to the Kansas Attorney General’s office once signed by all parities.

ment — utilize efficiencies. “That’s going to make things easier for our code enforcement,” he said. Milford now will need to appoint a member to the Metropolitan Planning Commission.

The Chapman School District will have a driver education meeting for students and parents from 7-8 p.m. March 3 at the Chapman Middle School Commons Area. Students must either live in the district or be attending Chapman schools. The meeting is for informational purposes, student sign-up, payment of fee and filling out of an application for the Kansas Driver Education Permit. Students must have completed eighth grade. All parents of students and students who are interested in taking drivers education in the summer of 2014 are encouraged to attend the meeting. For more information, call Betty Ryan, Derek Berns or Andy Fewin, all of Chapman Middle School.

Chapman School District driver education meeting

After months of meetings and discussions, Milford now will be the third party involved in an interlocal agreement for planning, zoning and code enforcement. Tuesday, the Junction City Commission signed an updated agreement that includes Milford with Junction City and Geary County, the agreement’s original parties. Commissioner Mick McCallister said bringing Milford into the agreement will further help the planning and zoning department — a joint city and county depart-

Junction City signs agreement bringing Milford into planning fold

City officials hope an agreement signed Tuesday by the Junction City Commission will help it benefit from cooperative training opportunities with neighboring communities. Commissioners approved an agreement that, once signed by each party, would allow Junction City, Geary County, Manhattan, Riley County and Fort Riley to work together to provide mutual training. “Mainly it would be for police and fire cross-training, is the hope,” Beatty said. “They already do some of that.” The agreement would be for five years, but would allow any party to withdraw at any time. The parties could provide “training opportunities on a ‘space available basis’” but wouldn’t be required to do so, a memo from city attorney Katie Logan to city commissioners stated.

Commissioners approve training agreement

Junction City couple planning to serve mission
Special to the Daily Union
Norman and Gaylynn Childs celebrated 50 years of marriage last year, and both are recently retired. But neither is planning to stay home to enjoy it. The couple has accepted a mission call to serve in the Rochester New York Mission as Visitor Center Missionaries for the Church of Jesus Christ of Latterday Saints. As such, they will jointly host visitors to any of several LDS Church historical locations in New York, including the boyhood home of the church’s first president and latter-day prophet, Joseph Smith, the Hill Cumorah, where the young prophet was temporarily entrusted with the metal plates’ source of the present day Book of Mormon, and more. Beginning March 10, 2014, the couple will receive two weeks of orientation and training in the Provo, Utah Missionary Training Center prior to their 18 months of service in western New York. Both are well known in the Junction City area. After a 22-year career as an officer in the Army, which included multiple tours in Vietnam where he earned a Silver and two Bronze Stars for gallantry, Norm retired in Junction City in 1982. Immediately he assumed the position of Director for the Geary County Convention and Visitors Bureau, which he filled from 1982 to March of 1990. For the next two years he repeated this labor in Pueblo, Colo. After returning to Junction City, he took the administrator position of the Geary County Campus, Cloud County Community College and served in that position until the end of 2000. During his tenure with CCCC, he facilitated the planning and construction of the present campus on Caroline Avenue. Shortly after the family settled in Junction City, Gaylynn joined the staff at the Geary County Historical Society Museum. A year later she became the museum director and was employed with the society for more than 28 years, retiring as the GCHS Executive Director in March 2013. During her tenure with the historical society, Gaylynn became wellknown in the area for weekly articles and columns she wrote for the Junction City Daily Union. To mark Junction City’s Sesquicentennial in 2008, a book was published containing a comprehensive selection of these historical articles. The couple has taken time for family too. The have a present posterity of two sons, nine grandchildren and three great-grandchildren, all living in the Junction City area.

The Volunteer Income Tax Assistance program provides free tax preparation for individuals and families with a gross income less than $52,000. Volunteer tax assistors prepare federal and Kansas state returns. Volunteers will be scheduling appointments for the service every Monday and Wednesday evening through April 14. To schedule an appointment, call the United Way of Junction City-Geary County at (785) 2382117.

VITA site tax prep appointments available

AL

INTO THE FUTURE

95TH BIRTHDAY CELEBRATION
Date: Friday, February 29 Time: 6:00 to 8:00 pm Place: The Guild Hall at the Church of the Covenant 4th & Adams, Junction City, KS Friends & Family Come Join the Celebration!
The Daily Union (USPS 286-520) (ISSN #0745743X) is published Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday except July 4, Veterans Day, Thanksgiving Day, Christmas Day, and New Years Day by Montgomery Communications, Inc., 222 West Sixth St., Junction City, Ks. 66441. Periodicals postage paid at Junction City, Ks. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to the Daily Union, P.O. Box 129, Junction City, Ks. 66441 The Daily Union is delivered by USPS to Junction City, Ft. Riley, Grandview Plaza, Milford, Chapman, Wakefield, Ogden, Herington, Woodbine, Dwight, White City and Alta Vista. Rates for local mail delivery are $10.00 per month, $30.00 for 3 months, $60.00 for 6 months, and $111.60 for 1 year. Other mail delivery rates are $16.00 per month, $48.00 for 3 months, $96.00 for 6 months and $192.00 for a year. No Paper? If you did not receive your newspaper, contact Customer Service 762-5000 between 9:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. (Mon-Fri).

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OBITUARIES
The Daily Union. Saturday, Feb. 22, 2014

Notices
Howard Langvardt
Local livestock sale barn owner Howard Langvardt, of Chapman, died Feb. 21, 2014 at The Good Shepherd Hospice House in Manhattan. Langvardt owned and operated JC Livestock Sales Company in Junction City with his family for 48 years. Visitation will be Feb. 26 from 6 to 9 p.m., and funeral services will be Feb. 27 at 10:30 a.m.; both will be held at First Presbyterian Church in Junction City.

Lt. Col. Robert Donald “Mac” McClanahan, US Army, Ret. Oct. 20, 1918 — Feb. 14, 2014
Leaving a legacy of love, Robert Donald “Mac” McClanahan, 95, passed peacefully on Valentine’s Day, Feb. 14, 2014, surrounded by family. Mac was born Oct. 20, 1918 in Larned. His formative years were spent in Arkansas City. Mac  joined the Army in 1940, where he started as a private before serving in World War II in Europe, including the Battle of the Bulge. He also served in Korea. During his service, Mac worked his way up in rank, retiring in 1962 as a lieutenant colonel in the First Division Calvary (Big Red One), after commanding several helicopter companies. After retirement Mac went back to school, earning his bachelor’s degree in business, taught in the Junction City High School system, and subsequently accepted a civil service position on Fort Riley. In 1994, Mac and his wife, Melba, moved to the mountains of Colorado, where he hiked more than 400 miles of the Colorado trail in his late 70s and 80s. At the age of 82, Mac took up dog-sledding, running his own team of dogs. Mac is survived by R OBErT his wife of nearly 62 M C C LANAHAN years, Melba; sons, John (Nancy), Michael (Pamela) and Patrick (Tammy); grandchildren, Jason, Candice, Nick and Trevor; and greatgrandchildren, Lucy, Riley and Amelia. A son, Robert, preceded him in death in 1980. Please join the family as they celebrate Mac’s life honoring his faith and service. Viewing will be from 4 to 7 p.m. Feb. 25, with a rosary at 7 p.m., both at Horan & McConaty Family Chapel, 3101 S. Wadsworth Blvd., Lakewood, Colo. Funeral Mass will be celebrated at 10 a.m. Feb. 26 at Christ the King Catholic Church, 4291 Evergreen Parkway, Evergreen, Colo. Committal service with full military honors will be at 10 a.m. Feb. 28 at Fort Logan National Cemetery, Staging Area “A,” 3698 S. Sheridan Blvd., Denver, Colo. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made to the Wounded Warrior Project or Disabled Veterans of America. Please read Mac’s obituary and share memories at HoranCares. com.

Obituaries

NEW YORK (AP) — NBC News says veteran reporter Garrick Utley (UHT’-lee) has died of cancer. He was 74. Utley began at NBC News in 1963, where for three decades he handled a wide variety of assignments. Early on, he reported from Vietnam on the escalating conflict. In later years, he moderated “Meet the Press.” He once speculated that he may have been the only person at NBC News who handled every type of programming as host or anchor.

Versatile TV newsman Garrick Utley dies at 74

House’s top Democrat calling for shorter legislative session
TOPEKA (AP) — Republican leaders should slash 20 days from Kansas lawmakers’ annual session because the GOP-dominated Legislature isn’t doing anything to create jobs or improve schools, the House’s top Democrat said Friday. House Minority Leader Paul Davis, a Lawrence Democrat who’s challenging Republican Gov. Sam Brownback’s re-election this year, said the shorter session would at least save taxpayers money. Republican leaders dismissed Davis’ comments as political and said they’re working on a raft of bills that aren’t getting much attention but will boost the economy. Davis fired his verbal broadside at GOP leaders and Brownback after more than a week of relatively negative national attention for Kansas. It culminated in “The Daily Show” comedian Jon Stewart’s scathing mockery Thursday night as he described states as the “meth labs of democracy.” Kansas garnered some attention over a “religious freedom” proposal from GOP conservatives aimed at protecting people, groups and businesses refusing for religious reasons to supply goods, services and accommodations to gay couples. But much of the mockery centered on a Democratic lawmaker’s failed bill to rewrite a law on corporal punishment so that it would explicitly allow parents and others to spank their children hard enough to leave “redness or bruising.” Davis derided this year’s annual session as a “circus,” and said Republican leaders have shown little interest in legislation to create jobs, rein in local property taxes and boost education funding. He said if GOP leaders followed his proposal to cut the session to 70 days from the traditional 90 days, taxpayers would save $1.3 million. “I think this session has just completely lost any sense of focus on the issues that people in Kansas really want us to be dealing with,” Davis told reporters. “It’s brought P AUL embar rassment D AVIS upon the Legislature and the state.” Davis blamed Brownback for much of what’s happened during this year’s session. Davis said governors set the tone for lawmakers and, with fellow GOP conservatives in control of each chamber, Brownback has more influence than past governors. Brownback’s office did not immediately respond to Davis’ comments, but the governor has said massive personal income tax cuts he’s championed in recent years are leading a low-tax, smallbusiness “American renaissance.” Senate President Susan Wagle, a Wichita Republican, said Davis “absolutely” is grandstanding. House Speaker Ray Merrick, a Stilwell Republican, had a news conference with the chairman of the chamber’s commerce committee, Rep. Marvin Kleeb, an Overland Park Republican, to highlight low-profile, pro-business legislation. They included measures to allow business associations to offer health plans for their members, rewrite unemployment tax and workers’ compensation laws and overhaul the state agency that settles tax disputes. “The public sent us here to do a job, and that job’s not done yet,” Merrick said. Later, he added, “We’re trying to steer the thing back to focus on the economic and the business atmosphere of this state.” promise designed to see that agencies can cover their costs without records requests becoming “a revenue source for anybody.” The new version limits charges for copying and staff time, though agencies still could charge up to $60 an hour if attorneys are involved in vetting requests. The Senate Federal and State Affairs Committee approved the new version on a voice vote Thursday, sending the measure to the full Senate for debate. But the bill faces opposition from the League of Kansas Municipalities, which argues that decisions about what cities can charge should be left to local officials and based on local costs. The Kansas Open Records Act allows government agencies to set reasonable fees, including for the time it takes staff to review and retrieve records. The law isn’t more specific, except that for the state’s executive branch agencies, a copying charge of 25 cents per page is deemed reasonable. It’s not unusual for government agencies to charge hundreds of dollars to fulfill records requests if they’re not narrow or they involve searching through emails. Typically, payment is required up front, before the records are released. “The goal is to put some reasonable fees in place so an agency’s costs are covered and information can’t be kept from citizens because it costs too much,” LaTurner said after Thursday’s meeting. “Simple requests should be free.” LaTurner introduced his bill last year as soon as he took office, but it did not receive a hearing until this year. The cities’ league objected to banning charges for staff time, and Nicole Proulx Aiken, an attorney, said the new proposal is an improvement. But, Aiken said, the law should not be “one size fits all.” She said it should leave discretion with cities in line with the spirit of a provision of the state constitution granting them “home rule” authority, because costs vary from place to place. “We certainly recognize that records need to be open,” she said. Under the latest version of the bill, records requests that can be provided with less than an hour of staff time or with less than 25 pages are to be provided with no charge. Otherwise, the measure allows for copying charges of up to 25 cents a page. The bill also sets charges of $18 for clerical staff’s time, $38 an hour for computer services’ staff time and $60 an hour for attorneys, who sometimes are called upon to review records to ensure that information that can or is required to be kept confidential is not released. The Department of Administration already has set the same rates for the state’s executive branch agencies.

KANSAS NEWS

Senate panel wants to limit open-records fees
TOPEKA (AP) — A proposal to limit the fees state and local government agencies in Kansas can charge people who seek public records has cleared a legislative committee, but its sponsor has backed off a proposal to prohibit charges for staff time in retrieving documents. Freshman Sen. Jake LaTurner, a Pittsburg Republican, said the latest version of his bill is a com-

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THE DAILY UNION.

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

THE DAILY UNION.

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

OPINION
The Daily Union. Saturday, Feb. 22, 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
Kerry delivers a timely lesson on carbon
The following editorial appeared in the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette on Tuesday, Feb. 18: ecretary of State John Kerry, during a visit Sunday to Jakarta, Indonesia, addressed the increasingly pressing issue of climate change. He was speaking to Indonesians, but he could have just as easily, given the relevance and importance of his remarks, been speaking to Americans. China and the United States accounted for 40 percent of the greenhouse gases emitted into the atmosphere that last year made the level of carbon dioxide the highest in recorded history. Indonesia, surprisingly, is third among the world’s carbon pollution producers. Its emissions come from deforestation and agriculture rather than from burning oil and coal. Kerry walked his audience through the familiar sequence of events. Temperatures increase, glaciers and other ice formations melt, sea levels rise and, if the phenomenon continues uninterrupted, by the end of this century half of Jakarta will be under water. He did not spare the guns on the skeptics of climate change either. The science of climate change, he said, is “absolutely certain” and is accepted by 97 percent of scientists. Taking dead aim at Americans who oppose action on climate change, he said the rest of the world’s population should not be diverted from dealing with the problem by a tiny minority of “shoddy scientists” and extreme ideologues. He pledged President Barack Obama’s attention to the matter and said he had taken his just-completed visit to China as an opportunity to engage its leaders on the issue. He said that governments should stop giving incentives to the coal and oil industries and take advantage of the economic opportunities offered by a rapidly expanding global energy market and by renewable energy technology. Kerry, who has been concentrating most of his energy on Middle East negotiations _ between the Israelis and Palestinians, over Iran’s nuclear program and economic sanctions, and regarding the Syrian conflict _ addressed in Jakarta what he considers to be an equally urgent global issue. He ranked climate change alongside epidemics, poverty, terrorism and the proliferation of weapons of mass destruction as a global priority requiring attention and action. “It’s everyone’s responsibility,” he said, and “lack of political resolve” is the problem. History and future generations will not forgive lack of action by today’s leaders.

S

I

‘Stand your ground’ laws encourage vigilantes
CYNTHIA TUCKER
Commentary turn a non-violent dispute into a death sentence. Florida’s “stand your ground” law is merely the worst — the most easily abused — of those laws. Last month, in a Tampa suburb, a retired police captain shot an unarmed man dead in an argument over texting in a movie theater. The retiree claims he felt threatened. Years ago, Florida’s law, like most, required a person who feared for his life to “retreat” if it were possible to do so. If you could leave, you were not in mortal danger, according to the law. That changed when a diminutive firearms fanatic named Marion Hammer ascended to the presidency of the National Rifle Association in the mid-1990s. She was a chief architect of “stand your ground” and a forceful lobbyist for its 2005 passage, insisting that law-abiding citizens needed it to protect themselves from thugs. I interviewed Hammer during her NRA presidency, and her tales were instructive. Though her oft-told lore includes a story about fending off a gang about to attack her in the 1980s, she told me that she had pulled her weapon three times to protect herself from would-be assailants. That sounded like a person seeking out unsafe settings, looking for danger, wanting to be a vigilante. And that’s exactly the sort of personality who ought to be reined in by the law -- not encouraged. The attention-seeking George Zimmerman, who killed an unarmed Trayvon Martin, is just that kind. He stalked Martin through his gated community even after a police dispatcher advised him to stop following. It’s not at all clear what motivated Michael Dunn, but he seemed awfully self-satisfied after firing on a carload of young men. After he shot 10 rounds into the SUV, hitting Davis three times, he returned to his hotel room and had pizza. Dunn’s social views, by the way, are shot through with bigotry, as a letter he wrote from jail revealed: “This jail is full of blacks and they all act like thugs,” he wrote. “This may sound a bit radical but if more people would arm themselves and kill these ... idiots when they’re threatening you, eventually they may take the hint and change their behavior. ... The more time I am exposed to these people, the more prejudiced against them I become.” “Stand your ground” laws simply encourage the Michael Dunns of the world to act on their worst impulses.

t’s been a harsh February, and I’m not talking about the weather. As the annual celebration of the accomplishments of black Americans, replete with references to President Obama, was winding down, the month presented a stark reminder of the casual bigotry that still haunts the lives of black citizens. The verdict in the Florida shooting of Jordan Davis was an unwelcome specter over Black History Month. While Michael Dunn, who killed Davis in a dispute over loud music, will probably serve decades in prison for the attempted murders of Davis’ friends, he has so far escaped punishment for the death of an unarmed adolescent. The jury deadlocked on a single count of firstdegree murder. A juror told ABC’s “Nightline” that race never entered the deliberations, but it’s obvious that pernicious stereotypes about young black men hung over the proceedings. And those prejudices allowed Dunn to escape justice for Davis’ death. (Just try to imagine the opposite scenario: A black teenager claims an unarmed white man made him fear for his life, kills him and gets away with it.) There are no laws or policies that can eradicate stereotypes, no simple cures for implicit bias. But Florida can repeal its awful “stand your ground” law, which has allowed that bigotry free rein. So can the several other states that have passed expanded “self-defense” laws that let trigger-happy gun-toters open fire on the unarmed. The streets are made less safe when paranoid gun-owners are able to

(Cynthia Tucker, 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.)

From the editor’s desk
Quite a bit of money

Libertarianism has hope, thanks to students
B Y JOHN S TOssEL

G

To the editor:

o figure. City management has announced the infrastructure at the city’s water treatment and two sewage treatment facilities are absolute train wrecks. It seems all of them are operating on a wing and a prayer. That this is a surprise to some of our city officials is a bit of a stretch. After all, we have replaced at least one failed pump and repaired one well, been told of malfunctioning water meters and that the system has leaks several times over the past couple of years. This is a prime example of why government should focus on essential services and stay out of anything the private sector can do. In a pinch, we could do without many city services. However, doing without water is impossible and is probably the most essential service a city can provide to its citizens. How is it an opera house can take priority over water service maintenance (not to mention several other non-essential operations)? The current running estimate of $64 million to fix these problems is staggering when one considers the government-imposed debt burden we are already carrying. Even more salt in the wound is the cost of a study on how to fund the project through adjusting service rates (read how much higher) and how long to stretch the payoff. As usual, no mention is made about how interest on the loan will increase the cost. Options available to the average citizen regarding his/her personal budget have been crushed by slipshod decision making processes and a significant disregard for frugality by the city’s management team for an extended period. Combine this neglect with dramatic increased costs in all areas to include food, utilities, and medical care, probable increased taxation at the county and school district plus the fact that wages are failing to keep up with these costs, and the taxpayer finds him/herself up against the wall. A former city commissioner once said that the city needed to be careful or the citizens would be taxed out of the city (or words to that effect). How many of our citizens are getting close to that benchmark?

O

Special to the Daily Union

n Saturday, some 1,500 students from all over the world gathered to discuss freedom at the Students for Liberty Conference in Washington, D.C. Economist Donald Boudreaux showed the students a department store catalog from 1958 to underscore how the free market, while contributing to income inequality, also dramatically improved the lives of the poor: “The typical American worker back then had to work 30 hours to buy this vacuum cleaner. Today, a worker has to work only six hours to buy a much better vacuum cleaner. And that’s true for clothing, food, all sorts of things.” That’s how free markets work: quietly, gradually improving things. That doesn’t always appeal to impatient young people -- or to radical old people who fancy themselves social engineers who should shape the world. Such social engineering is revered on campuses. A student from Quebec complained that economists about whom his fellow students learn are “Keynesians, who believe that breaking windows is good for the economy, or neoclassicals, who believe in unrealistic assumptions like perfect competition and perfect information.” If there were a part of America for which the American students at this conference felt a special pride, it was the Constitution. “The Constitution of the United States is a promise about how government power will be used,” Timothy

Sandefur, author of “The Conscience of the Constitution,” told them. “A promise was left to us by a generation who lived under tyrannical government and decided they needed a framework that would preserve the blessings of liberty.” These students appreciated that inheritance, although they said the Constitution is rarely discussed at their schools. They surprised me by knowing the correct answer to my question: How often is the word “democracy” used in the Constitution? Answer: never. The founders understood that democracy may bring mob rule -- tyranny of a majority. So the Constitution focuses on restricting government -to secure individual liberty. If anything, these students were stauncher in their defense of liberty than the Founders. Kelly Kidwell, a sophomore from Tulane University, said, “Regardless of what its intent was, we still have the (big) government that we have now -- so the Constitution has either provided for that government, or failed to prevent it.” That’s an argument that libertarian economist Murray Rothbard used to make. He took the pessimistic view that the Constitution’s “limited government” was an experiment that had already failed, since 200 years later, government was barely limited at all. He concluded that libertarians should be not just constitutionalists but anarchists -- get rid of government completely. That idea sounds extreme to me, and to some libertarians at the conference -- not to mention the few pro-big-government speakers, like movie director Oliver Stone.

But I’m happy that students ask those sorts of questions rather than wondering which regulations to pass, what to tax and whom to censor for “insensitive” speech. Even in an audience filled with libertarians, there were unsettled issues and divisive questions. Some students and speakers sounded a lot like the campus leftists who complain about “privilege.” Others sounded conservative and sought guidance from their religion. I think this diversity is a good sign for the future of libertarian ideas. There are many ways for free people to live and to accomplish their goals -- and as these students learned, the most important thing is not to assume that government has the answer to the questions. Students for Liberty’s website says: “ ... this is the most libertarian generation. The millennial generation is more social, organized and receptive to liberty, but also the most punished by the economic misconduct of older generations.” Old politicians and old voters may never change their minds. But libertarianism grows fastest among the young, and so groups like Students for Liberty give me hope. Those young people sure know more about liberty that I did when I was their age.

John Stossel is host of “Stossel” on the Fox Business Network. He’s the author of “No They Can’t: Why Government Fails, but Individuals Succeed.” To read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at www.creators.com.

Ed Smith Junction City, Kan.

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

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POLICE & RECOrDS
The Daily Union. Saturday, Feb. 22, 2014
westbound mile marker 305 • 7:26 a.m. — Accident, I-70 westbound mile marker 305 • 7:55 a.m. — Accident, K-18 bypass mile marker 179 • 11:31 a.m. — Accident, K-18 westbound mile marker 165 • 6:53 p.m. — Accident, 4000 block of W. Lyons Creek Road • 2:46 a.m. — DUI, 1000 block of S. Washington St.

Junction City Police Department
The Junction City Police Department made 11 arrests and responded to 136 calls in the 48-hour period ending 6 a.m. Friday. • 7:59 a.m. — Accident, 1601 Hickory Lane • 9:48 a.m. — Accident, US-77 • 9:51 a.m. — Domestic, 200 block of W. 18th St. • 10:06 a.m. — Domestic, 100 block of W. 12th St. • 4:47 p.m. — Battery, 2524 Commonwealth Drive • 7:10 p.m. — Accident, 900 block of N. Washington St. • 8:20 p.m. — Accident, 800 block of W. Ash St. • 9:13 p.m. — Accident, Eisenhower Drive and Spurce St. • 12:58 a.m. — Domestic, 1800 block of Caroline Ave. • 2:07 a.m. — Shots fired, 1102 Saint Marys Road • 4:15 a.m. — Domestic, 100 block of E. Elm St. • 6:20 a.m. — Theft, 521 E. Chestnut St. • 6:52 a.m. — Disturbance, 1145 Brown St. • 8:55 a.m. — Theft, 1244 Pershing Drive • 10:44 a.m. — Accident, 14th St. and Madison St. • 10:45 a.m. — 412 E. Chestnut St. • 10:50 a.m. — Disturbance, 512 E. Chestnut St. • 10:57 a.m. — Battery, 1115 W. 14th St. • 1:51 p.m. — Accident, 504 W. Sixth St. • 3:21 p.m. — Accident, Chestnut St. and Franklin St. • 3:36 p.m. — Accident, 521 E.

Wednesday

Chestnut St. • 4:07 p.m. — Battery, 2222 Thompson Drive • 4:13 p.m. — Damage to property, 804 W. Seventh St. • 4:20 p.m. — Accident, 809 Sagebrush Way • 4:45 p.m. — Disturbance, 2220 Prospect Circle • 8:40 p.m. — Domestic, 2500 block of Commonwealth Drive • 3:45 a.m. — Accident, I-70 eastbound mile marker 302

bation violation (recommit) • 4:16 a.m. — Charles Pierson, possession of marijuana with intent to sell, possession of drug paraphernalia, no drug tax stamp, no proof of insurance • 11:01 a.m. — Kyel Dunham, failure to appear • 3:38 p.m. — Zaylin Reed, violation of a protective order • 10:46 p.m. — Courtney Kittrell, driving while revoked, defective headlights • 3:40 a.m. — Leslie Hinton, driving under the influence, no proof of insurance • 3:45 a.m. — Corey Anderson, driving under the influence, driving without headlights, driving while suspended, outside warrant • 4:56 a.m. — Kimicha Duckworth, possession of marijuana, possession of drug paraphernalia • 4:56 a.m. — Edward HarrisonSutton, criminal damage to property, possession of marijuana, possession of drug paraphernalia

Thursday

assault, Count 3: assault, Count 4: interference with law enforcement, obstruction of official duty

Geary County Marriage Licenses
• Jonathan Richard Dunn, Britney Delane Dunn • Sena Flavio Delou, Sandrine Simone Delou • Moises Cobian-Diaz, Catheryn Jaline Cobian-Diaz • Johnathan Mitchell Ramsey Jr., Jasmyn Jonee Ramsey • Cassandra Ileen Britt, Glenn Edward Britt Jr. • Karen Wallace Villa, Eugene Irvin Harrell Wallace Villa • Darryl James Ingram II, Kimberley Marie Ingram • Jakob Patrick Cogland, Amanda Paige Noack • Lionel Craig Ray Jr., Kereese Andrea Hawkins-Ray • Patrick Haden Hernandez, Jeanette Mancada • Barry Adam Cohen, Kathryn Ann Zegoski • Christopher Curtis Harris, Curistal Renee Harris • Ravyn Lynn Powell Thompson Kropp, Matthew Michael Thompson Kropp • Novina Lisua Williams, Logan Edward Williams • Jesse Aaron Rebis, Caitlin Renae Emory • Tyler John Gloe, Perry Marshella Coates • Zachary Lee Shafer, Victoria Beatrice Shafer • Oscar Francis Sparrow Jr., Debra Annella Christine Copland Sparrow

Friday

Feb. 10

Friday

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

Geary County Detention Center
The Geary County Detention Center booked the following individuals during the 48-hour period ending 7 a.m. Friday. • 8:35 a.m. — Peter Henry, outside warrant • 8:39 a.m. — Dwight Bivins, bond violation • 9:01 a.m. — Shelby Comeaux, possession of marijuana with intent to sell, possession of drug paraphernalia, no drug tax stamp, following another vehicle too closely • 9:57 a.m. — Jesse Winkleman, failure to appear • 10:35 a.m. — Michael Boykin, failure to appear • 11:10 a.m. — Chameeka Simms, failure to appear • 11:36 a.m. — Samantha Hertlein, probation violation • 1:48 p.m. — Paul Pearson, driving while suspended, defective mirror, defective tail lamp • 2:09 p.m. — Ronald Wilson, domestic battery, criminal damage to property, obstruction • 2:33 p.m. — Sarah Gideonse, driving while suspended • 4:47 p.m. — Larry Wellmaker, outside warrant • 7 p.m. — Michael Fiddler, pro-

Friday

Wednesday

Feb. 11 Feb. 12 Feb. 13

Thursday

Junction City Fire Department
The Junction City Fire Department made 10 transports and responded to 19 calls in the 48-hour period ending 8 a.m. Friday.

Geary County Sheriff’s Department
The Geary County Sheriff’s Department made nine arrests and responded to 65 calls in the 48-hour period ending 7 a.m. Friday. • 7:03 p.m. — Accident, I-70 mile marker 306 • 7:24 a.m. — Accident, S. K-57 mile marker 14 • 7:26 a.m. — Accident, I-70 westbound mile marker 305 • 7:26 a.m. — Accident, I-70

Geary County District Court
Criminal complaints were filed in the following person felony cases during the six-day period ending noon Thursday. • State of Kansas vs. Adrian Deon Hobbs — Count 1: aggravated battery, Count 2: criminal threat, Count 3: criminal damage to property • State of Kansas vs. Shamel Rocken Faucette — Count 1: criminal threat, Count 2: aggravated

Feb. 14

Wednesday Thursday

Feb. 14

Feb. 19

Junction City AROUND THE NATION police believe Obama to award Medal of Honor to 24 Army veterans most wanted suspect in town
B Y T IM WEIDEMAN

city.beat@thedailyunion.net
Junction City police believe a man on their most wanted list has returned to the area. Police Chief Tim Brown said the department is asking the public’s help in locating 36-year-old Brian Lee Wallace. “We just got some information that Mr. Wallace may be back in the Junction City area and that he may be homeless,” Brown said. “We’re hoping the public may be able to shed some light on his whereabouts.” Wallace is wanted by Geary County District Court for felony possesB RIAN sion of drug paraphernaW ALLACE lia, two counts of felony possession of depressants, felony obstructing the legal process and two counts of probation violation. He is wanted by Junction City Municipal Court for failure to appear. Wallace’s total bond is $28,500. The department’s most wanted page on Junction City’s website describes Wallace as 5-foot-7, 160 pounds, with brown hair and green eyes. Anyone with information about Wallace’s possible location is asked to call the JCPD at (785) 762-5912 or Crime Stoppers at (785) 762-TIPS (8477).

WASHINGTON (AP) — Seeking to correct potential acts of bias spanning three wars, President Barack Obama will award the Medal of Honor to 24 Army veterans following a congressionally mandated review to ensure that eligible recipients were not bypassed due to prejudice. The unusual mass ceremony, scheduled for March 18, will honor veterans, most of Hispanic or Jewish heritage, who had already been recognized with the Distinguished Service Cross, the nation’s second highest military award. Only three of the recipients are living. The Army conducted the review under a directive from Congress in the 2002 National Defense Authorization Act. The law required that the record of each Jewish American and Hispanic American veteran who received a Service Cross during or after World War II be reviewed for possible upgrade to the Medal of Honor. The Pentagon said the Army reviewed the cases of the 6,505 recipients of the Distinguished Service Cross from World War II and the Korean and Vietnam wars and found an eligible pool of 600 soldiers who may have been Jewish or Hispanic. The Army also worked with the National Museum of Amer-

ican Jewish Military History, the Jewish War Veterans of the USA and the American GI Forum, the largest HispanicAmerican veterans group, to pinpoint potential medal recipients. Of the 24, eight fought in the Vietnam War, nine in the Korean War and seven in World War II. The three living recipients are all veterans of the Vietnam War: — Spec. 4 Santiago J. Erevia of San Antonio, for courage during a search and clear mission near Tam Ky, South Vietnam, on May 21, 1969. — Staff Sgt. Melvin Morris of Cocoa, Fla., for courageous actions during combat operations in the vicinity of Chi Lang, South Vietnam, on Sept 17, 1969. — Sgt. 1st Class Jose Rodela of San Antonio for courage during combat operations in Phuoc Long province in South Vietnam on Sept. 1, 1969.

The private insurance alternative is popular with seniors, and the insurance industry is fighting back in an election year. The administration says costs per person in the private plans will grow more slowly in 2015. Analyst Matthew Eyles of Avalere Health estimates a reduction of 1.9 percent. The plans serve nearly 16 million people, about 30 percent of Medicare beneficiaries. The administration says insurers don’t need to be paid as much to turn a profit, because the growth of health care spending has slowed dramatically. But insurers say they’ll be forced to pass on higher costs to seniors, and some plans may drop out.

Cuts may be in store for Medicare Advantage plans
WASHINGTON (AP) — The Obama administration says cuts to Medicare Advantage plans are on the table for next year.

Foul-mouthed Pa. chief ’voluntarily retired’
GILBERTON, Pa. (AP) — A small-town Pennsylvania police chief who gained notoriety for his profanity-laced Internet tirades about the Second Amendment and liberals has left the department — and could star in his own reality TV show. Gilberton officials reached a

settlement agreement with Mark Kessler on Thursday that pays him $30,000 and considers him as “separated from his employment and voluntarily retired,” according to the document, released to The Associated Press through an open-records request Friday. “The matter’s been amicably resolved,” said borough attorney John Dean. “Gilberton’s moving on, as is Chief Kessler.” Borough officials suspended Kessler last year, then began the process of firing him, after he posted videos of himself shooting borough-owned automatic weapons and cursing liberals and others. The videos garnered hundreds of thousands of views online. Kessler has acknowledged they’re inflammatory, but said he posted them to draw attention to the erosion of Second Amendment and other constitutional rights. Kessler’s settlement prohibits him from attending Gilberton municipal meetings or having any contact with the mayor or borough council members. Kessler had previously used his Internet radio show to make vulgar sexual references to borough council members, calling one a drunk and threatening violence against another.

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BUSINESS
The Daily Union. Saturday, Feb. 22, 2014
Special to the Daily Union

7A

Flint Hills Home Show coming to area in March
Among featured ideas will be landscaping ideas, as well as disMANHATTAN — The 2014 Flint plays for pools and patios. Hills Home Show is coming to the Insurance and investment comNational Guard Armory in Manhat- panies, along with technology comtan March 8 and 9. panies, will also be in attendance to Show hours are from 9 a.m. to 5 share the latest information and p.m. March 8, and 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. trends. March 9. Admission is Organizers $5 for adults, and If you go expect this year’s children 12 and show to be one of under are admit• When: March 8-9 the largest in ted free. • Where: National Guard Armory, recent years, with Special $1 off Manhattan the addition of a admission cou• For more information: food court as well pons are availwww.flinthillsbuilders.com as over 100 booths able online at and displays www.flinthillsplanned. builders.com. Families are invited to attend. Additional show information is There will be an indoor children’s also available at this website. play area. Prizes and giveaways will be A demonstration stage will have offered during show hours. shows and activities throughout A flat-screen HD television will both days of the show. Those attend- be given away by drawing for those ing will discover the latest in deco- who complete a show “punch card.” rating and remodeling ideas for the These cards will be available free at the entry to the show. home.

Alix Kunkle • The Daily Union

Elisibeth Pringle (right) was the winner of an Alaskan cruise package given away by Dick Edwards Autoplex of Junction City. The package includes airfare and all expenses, and is retailed over $12,000. Over 750 entries were received, according to Rod Pratt, General Sales Manager at Dick Edwards Autoplex (left), and people only needed to stop in and fill out a form to enter. Pringle plans to take her husband on the cruise.

Pringle wins Alaskan cruise from Dick Edwards Autoplex

JC Calendar
Saturday, Feb. 22
• 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. meets at Valley View. • 6 p.m. — Basket Making, Hobby Haven, 716 N. Adams St. • 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 St. • 7 p.m. — Bingo, Knights of Columbus, 126 W. Seventh St. Doors open at 5 p.m. • 7 p.m. — JC Fraternal Order of Eagles Auxiliary meeting, 203 E. 10th St. • 7 p.m. — Reiki and Energy Work, Library Corner, 238 W. Eighth St. • 7 p.m. — Word 101, Dorothy Bramlage Public Library, 230 W. Seventh St. • 7:30 p.m. — Acacia Lodge #91, 1024 N. Price St., Junction City • 8 p.m. — Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. • Afternoon Bingo at Senior Citizens Center, 1025 S. Spring Valley Road • Senior Citizens Center errands to bank and post office, 1025 S. Spring Valley Road • Computer class at Senior Citizens Center, 1025 S. Spring Valley Road • Troubadours at Senior Citizens Center, 1025 S. Spring Valley Road • Registration Deadline Computers for Absolute Beginners (Feb. 25), Dorothy Bramlage Public Library, 230 W. Seventh St. Senior Citizens Center, 1025 S. Spring Valley Road • 9:30 to 10:30 a.m. — Zumba at Senior Citizens Center, 1025 S. Spring Valley Road • 10 a.m. — Preschool Storytime, Dorothy Bramlage Public Library, 230 W. Seventh St. • 10 to 11 a.m. — Bible study at Senior Citizens Center, 1025 S. Spring Valley Road • Noon — Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. • 1 p.m. — Computers for Absolute Beginners, 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. • 5 to 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 • 7 p.m. — Composite Squadron Civil Air Patrol, JC airport terminal, 540 Airport Road • 7 p.m. — English as a Second Language, Library Corner, 238 W. Eighth St. • 8 p.m. — Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. • Computer Class at Senior Citizens Center, 1025 S. Spring Valley Road • Senior Citizens Center errands to Fort Riley, 1025 S. Spring Valley Road • 6:30 a.m. — Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. • 6:45 a.m. — Breakfast Optimist Club, Hampton Inn, Junction City • 9:30 to 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 to 4 p.m. — Cards at Senior Citizens Center, 1025 S. Spring Valley Road • 6 to 7:45 p.m. — AWANA Club, First Southern Baptist Church • 6:30 p.m. — Bingo at American Legion Post 45, Fourth and Franklin streets • 7 p.m. — Meditation and You class at Library Corner canceled, • 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, 1025 S. Spring Valley Road • Birthday Party at Senior Citizens Center, 1025 S. Spring Valley Road

Hernandez recognized as Employee of Month
Special to the Daily Union
Alma Hernandez has been recognized as the February 2014 employee of the month at the Hampton Inn. Hernandez is one of the longesttenured employees at the Hampton Inn, and was recognized for her dependabiliA LMa ty and work H ERNaNDEZ ethic, as well as her warm smile. Hernandez’s duties at the Hampton Inn include doing laundry and cleaning rooms. In addition to being a star employee, Hernandez is also a wife and mother.

Sunday, Feb. 23
• 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. • Registration Deadline Word 101 (Feb. 24), Dorothy Bramlage Public Library, 230 W. Seventh St.

Monday, Feb. 24
• 9:30 to 10:30 a.m. — Exercise at Senior Citizens Center, 1025 S. Spring Valley Road • 10:30 a.m. — Site Council at Senior Citizens Center, 1025 S. Spring Valley Road • Noon — Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. • 1 to 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

Tuesday, Feb. 25
• 8 a.m. to noon — Taxes at

Wednesday, Feb. 26

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

HEY!

WEEKLY STOCK EXCHANGE HIGHLIGHTS

THE WEEK IN REVIEW
STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST
Wk Wk YTD Chg %Chg%Chg Name
-1.1 ... -0.2 ... +1.1 +3.2 ... +0.7 +2.5 -0.1 +2.0 +3.9 -2.5 +2.5 +3.0 +1.8 -1.4 -0.4 +1.8 +27.7 -1.9 -2.5 -4.5 -1.8 -4.9 -2.9 -0.2 -26.6 -3.0 +0.6 +0.4 -1.5 +1.0 +2.2 +0.7 -0.5 +35.7 -2.3 +2.1 +1.5 -0.8 -23.6 -1.0 -0.8 -0.2 +0.3 -6.7 +1.3 +13.9 -4.7 +9.5 +10.3 +8.6 +8.0 +30.1 -5.7 +2.5 -8.0 +4.6 +1.1 +18.8 +22.8 -6.0 +1.9 +11.9 +36.2 -.6 -7.4 -10.0 -5.6 -1.8 -15.4 +7.0 -68.2 -7.3 -.2 +1.4 +24.5 -6.1 +25.5 -6.2 -1.7 +61.4 -11.0 -10.2 +4.9 +11.3 -31.7 -7.1 +6.5 -5.6 -8.8 iShJapan iShChinaLC iShEMkts iS Eafe iShR2K Intel IBM JDS Uniph JPMorgCh JohnJn Kroger LSI Corp LillyEli MGM Rsts MktVGold MicronT Microsoft Microvis h MorgStan NewmtM NokiaCp Petrobras Pfizer PwShs QQQ RiteAid SpdrDJIA S&P500ETF Safeway SiriusXM Sprint n SP Engy SPDR Fncl SunEdison TimeWarn Twitter n US NGas Vale SA VangEmg VerizonCm Vodafone WalMart WellsFargo Yahoo Zynga

u

NYSE

10,306.90 +24.37

u

NASDAQ

WEEKLY DOW JONES
Close: 16,103.30 1-week change: -51.09 (-0.3%)

Name
AT&T Inc AbbottLab AdobeSy AMD Alco Strs Alcoa Amgen ApldMatl AriadP AutoData BP PLC BcoBrad pf BkofAm B iPVix rs BarrickG BlackBerry Boeing BrMySq Cemex ChelseaTh Cisco Citigroup CocaCola ColgPalm s Comcast ConAgra Corning CSVInvNG CSVelIVST DuPont EMC Cp EnPro ExxonMbl Facebook FedExCp FordM ForestLab GenElec GenMotors GenuPrt Goodyear Groupon HarleyD HewlettP HomeDp iShBrazil

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

Div Last
1.84 .88 ... ... ... .12 2.44 .40 ... 1.92 2.28 .23 .04 ... .20 ... 2.92 1.44 .45 ... .76 .04 1.22 1.36 .90 1.00 .40 ... ... 1.80 .40 ... 2.52 ... .60 .50 ... .88 1.20 2.30 .20 ... 1.10 .58 1.56 1.44

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

Div Last
.13 1.02 .86 1.70 1.41 .90 3.80 ... 1.52 2.64 .66 .12 1.96 ... .19 ... 1.12 ... .20 .60 ... .27 1.04 .88 ... 3.60 3.35 .80 ... ... 1.52 .32 ... 1.27 ... ... .78 1.15 2.12 1.61 1.92 1.20 ... ... 11.51 35.74 39.43 66.97 115.66 24.42 182.79 13.42 57.61 91.52 39.60 11.08 57.96 27.05 26.53 25.08 37.98 2.83 29.62 23.38 7.46 11.43 31.46 89.93 6.67 160.81 183.89 36.84 3.61 8.29 86.41 21.48 16.54 64.73 55.92 27.69 14.73 39.07 47.27 39.00 73.12 45.60 37.29 5.00

Wk Wk YTD Chg %Chg%Chg
+.13 +1.1 -5.2 -.04 -0.1 -6.9 -.23 -0.6 -5.7 +.48 +0.7 -.2 +1.60 +1.4 +.3 -.34 -1.4 -5.9 -.90 -0.5 -2.5 -.27 -2.0 +3.4 -.54 -0.9 -.8 -.58 -0.6 -.1 +2.22 +5.9 +.2 -.01 -0.1 +.4 +3.76 +6.9 +13.6 +1.03 +4.0 +15.0 +.18 +0.7 +25.6 ... ... +15.3 +.64 +1.7 +1.5 +1.47 +108.2 +114.4 -.07 -0.2 -5.5 -.45 -1.9 +1.5 +.32 +4.5 -8.0 -.08 -0.7 -17.1 -.48 -1.5 +2.7 +.12 +0.1 +2.2 +.75 +12.7 +31.8 -.35 -0.2 -2.8 -.13 -0.1 -.4 +3.19 +9.5 +13.1 +.06 +1.5 +3.4 -.11 -1.3 -22.9 +.38 +0.4 -2.4 -.16 -0.7 -1.7 +2.32 +16.3 +26.7 -.57 -0.9 -7.2 -1.52 -2.6 -12.1 +2.71 +10.8 +33.8 +.07 +0.5 -3.4 -.03 -0.1 -5.0 +.76 +1.6 -3.8 +2.19 +5.9 -.8 -2.67 -3.5 -7.1 -.53 -1.1 +.4 -.94 -2.5 -7.8 +.13 +2.7 +31.6

Dow Jones industrials

CLOSED -23.99 -89.84 MON TUES WED

92.67 THUR

-29.93 FRI

4,263.41 +19.38

Name ZaleCp ConcdMed ForestLab Emeritus CSVLgNGs PulseEl rs ChinaDigtl Shutterstk StdRegis rs Nabors

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Last Chg 21.04 +6.10 8.50 +2.39 96.88 +25.49 29.01 +7.24 35.81 +8.56 3.95 +.87 3.69 +.72 98.00 +18.29 8.39 +1.51 22.00 +3.91

%Chg +40.8 +39.1 +35.7 +33.3 +31.4 +28.2 +24.2 +22.9 +21.9 +21.6

Name Microvis h JetPay SupertlH rs ChiCache Ikonics ApldOpto n LoJack RoyalBcPA SuprtlH pfB Lightbrdge

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Last 2.83 3.49 3.14 23.50 24.26 20.67 5.95 2.10 17.70 3.21 Chg +1.47 +1.74 +1.52 +8.28 +8.29 +6.67 +1.90 +.62 +5.07 +.90

%Chg +108.2 +99.4 +93.8 +54.4 +51.9 +47.6 +46.9 +42.3 +40.1 +39.0 %Chg -52.8 -38.4 -37.5 -31.0 -23.6 -20.0 -17.5 -17.1 -16.5 -15.5

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE) Name Last Chg %Chg CSVInvNG 2.81 -1.02 -26.6 GoodrPet 12.67 -4.33 -25.5 SemiMfg 3.98 -1.33 -25.0 FTI Cnslt 29.72 -7.06 -19.2 MillenMda 5.89 -1.32 -18.3 EmployH 19.82 -4.11 -17.2 EndvrIntl 5.24 -.97 -15.6 SM Energy 72.89 -13.25 -15.4 MRC Glbl 25.01 -4.29 -14.6 AtlasEngy 42.00 -5.53 -11.6 MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) Name Vol (00) Last Chg BkofAm 4702178 16.29 -.41 S&P500ETF3765962183.89 -.13 iShEMkts2834483 39.43 -.23 VerizonCm175494547.27 +.76 iShJapan1684567 11.51 +.13 MktVGold1613249 26.53 +.18 RiteAid 1567164 6.67 +.75 CSVInvNG1541106 2.81 -1.02 SPDR Fncl1519143 21.48 -.16 B iPVix rs1481090 43.01 +1.06
Advanced Declined New Highs New Lows Total issues Unchanged Volume

Name Last Chg CombiM wt 2.83 -3.17 Conns 33.16 -20.68 Onconova n 8.74 -5.24 NV5 wt 2.07 -.93 Groupon 8.03 -2.48 TownSprts 8.53 -2.13 Geeknet 14.47 -3.08 Cray Inc 34.55 -7.11 Blucora 19.80 -3.90 NatCineM 15.78 -2.90

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)

MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) Name Vol (00) Last Chg Facebook2827369 68.59 +1.50 Groupon 2113673 8.03 -2.48 PwShs QQQ139354889.93 +.12 MicronT 1288451 25.08 ... Zynga 1287482 5.00 +.13 SiriusXM 1267623 3.61 +.06 Microsoft 1261858 37.98 +.64 Cisco 1177153 22.13 -.43 Comcast 1096104 51.05 -2.65 BlackBerry974525 9.14 +.16
Advanced Declined New Highs New Lows Total issues Unchanged Volume

DIARY

2,017 1,177 354 51 3,249 55 13,580,020,200

DIARY

1,584 1,113 364 47 2,764 67 7,873,565,986

32.80 -.35 38.82 +.01 68.22 -.12 3.69 ... 10.35 +.11 11.73 +.36 123.85 +.01 19.10 +.14 8.87 +.22 76.20 -.07 49.81 +1.00 11.53 +.43 16.29 -.41 43.01 +1.06 20.95 +.61 9.14 +.16 128.28 -1.88 54.14 -.23 13.24 +.24 6.04 +1.31 22.13 -.43 48.26 -1.26 37.18 -1.75 61.56 -1.12 51.05 -2.65 28.50 -.86 19.07 -.04 2.81 -1.02 31.87 -.98 64.87 +.37 25.50 +.10 71.75 -1.08 95.03 +.92 68.59 +1.50 134.90 +.98 15.16 -.08 96.88 +25.49 24.94 -.58 36.69 +.74 87.25 +1.30 26.54 -.22 8.03 -2.48 64.32 -.66 29.79 -.23 77.74 -.19 40.76 +.12

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 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 70.87 +1.5 +24.0/B +16.5/E LB 40,178 51.52 -0.6 +24.8/C +20.8/C LG 68,949 43.75 +0.6 +30.9/C +20.9/C MA 66,676 20.85 +0.8 +16.0/B +17.2/A LB 53,246 36.86 +0.6 +27.7/A +19.3/D LV 19,824 34.58 +0.2 +21.2/D +18.9/D WS 35,425 37.63 -0.1 +23.0/B +19.8/B LV 48,143 39.16 -0.3 +25.5/B +20.3/C LB 3,233 39.27 +0.8 +23.5/D +20.0/C LG 73,330 96.78 +1.2 +31.1/C +21.4/C SH 479 33.38 +2.7 +53.0/B +23.1/B MG 1,920 26.35 +2.3 +35.8/A +22.5/D LV 5,851 15.41 -0.3 +23.0/C +19.7/C CI 151,418 10.83 +0.9 -0.3/D +7.1/B LV 5,035 19.97 +0.1 +28.0/A +22.5/A LG 366 24.88 +1.2 +34.2/B +22.9/B LB 1,416 19.49 +0.3 +28.1/A +22.1/A LG 3,481 32.25 +1.6 +40.9/A +24.3/A LB 80,389 169.77 -0.2 +24.8/C +21.6/B LB 85,414 168.70 -0.2 +24.8/C +21.6/B LB 72,274 168.71 -0.2 +24.8/C +21.6/B LB 84,508 46.76 0.0 +26.3/B +22.6/A LB 101,717 46.74 0.0 +26.2/B +22.4/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

Dear Annie: My husband and I have been married for six years. He divorced his wife of 53 years because he fell in love with me and wanted the rest of his life to be happy. They had not shared a bedroom since the last of their kids was born. “Ted” has always put his children before me. They dislike me because of “what I did to their mother.” Well, their father did it, not me. I pushed him away for more than a year before realizing how terrible his marriage was. (One of his kids told me.) Ted repeatedly has lied to me about his children. He takes trips to visit them without me and doesn’t tell me he’s leaving until the day before he flies off. He makes all the arrangements behind my back. He once left me for a month and said he wanted a divorce because they told him he should get one. Ted and I have talked about this, and he swears he will change, but he never does. Lately, his children have called me terrible names, and he never says a word in my defense. I have never done or said anything against these grown children. I have never been a part of his family, and I guess I never will. At 78, you’d think he would appreciate having a loving wife and understand that his life is with me now. I don’t expect him to stop seeing his kids, but he needs to put our marriage first. We tried marriage counseling twice, and each time he quit, saying the counselor was biased against him. Is there any hope? — Tired of Being Number Eight Dear Tired: We don’t know what can be salvaged. If you backed off and told Ted he should see his kids on his own and you’ll stay out of their lives entirely, would he, in return, tell you of his plans and insist that his children treat you with respect? If the two of you can handle that, you may be able to stay together and enjoy the times that don’t involve the kids. But there are no guarantees. Sorry. Dear Annie: I am a psychologist, and my husband is a psychiatrist. You give excellent advice, but there is one area where you could be more helpful. When people seek low-cost mental health services, you often print a list of places where they might find help. Unfortunately, that list might not be useful in smaller, more rural areas. While we have several col-

Couple stuck in a marital stalemate

The Daily Union. Saturday, Feb. 22, 2014

Dennis the Menace

Marmaduke

Annie’s mailbox
Kathy Mitchell Marcy Sugar
leges, none have graduate departments that offer counseling. The YMCA and YWCA closed with the recession, and local churches offer pastoral counseling only to their own congregants. The main low-cost mental health services offered in our community are through the county. This includes individual and family counseling, psychiatry and crisis intervention. We also have a 24-hour phone hotline to access emergency services. They can also direct people to an outpatient clinic at the local hospital. In addition, Mental Health America (formerly the Mental Health Association) offers referrals, classes and support groups. If people are seeking lowcost help, please recommend that they contact their local county government. — Karen J. Goodman, Ph.D., Poughkeepsie, N.Y. Dear Dr. Goodman: Consider it done. We appreciate the information and will definitely add county services to the list. Dear Annie: I think most families have at least one negative relative who puts a damper on holidays. My late mother-in-law hated the whole season and did her best to depress the rest of us. I’ll skip the details of what happened over the years. She told me once that the reason she didn’t like Christmas was that she had never gotten what she wanted. I asked her what she wanted. She replied, “I don’t know.” — CT

Garfield

Beetle Bailey

Baby Blues

Hi and Lois

Annie’s Mailbox 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. To find out more about Annie’s Mailbox and read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at www.creators.com.

Wizard of Id

Blondie

Horoscope
ARIES (March 21 — April 19). Instead of trying to overcome your weaknesses, feed your strengths. Eventually, the weaknesses will be so overshadowed that they’ll become a non-issue. TAURUS (April 20 — May 20). There’s a very interesting dynamic coming into your life. Don’t chase it too hard. Think of events and people as fireworks. You have to let go to appreciate them; otherwise, you’ll get hurt. GEMINI (May 21 — June 21). If you can tell the size of a person by the size of the things that bother him or her, you’ll prove your spiritual largesse today. You’ll only concern yourself with the truly important stuff. CANCER (June 22 — July 22). The challenges of the day will require you to make a decision in a flash. Can you judge a book by its cover? Arguably, the aesthetics of the author will somehow be reflected there. LEO (July 23 — Aug. 22). Statistics can never predict the outcome for any one individual. You’ll defy the odds -- a reason to celebrate, even if you happen to be celebrating by yourself. VIRGO (Aug. 23 — Sept. 22). You’ll be faced with a dilemma, and the answer is the same as it always is: love. Bottom line: What is the most loving choice you could make? That’s the right choice. LIBRA (Sept. 23 — Oct. 23). You’re in the mood for a fearless, freewheeling adventure. Who will be your partner in this rebellion? The obvious choice will be the best one this time. SCORPIO (Oct. 24 — Nov. 21). Maybe you can’t help but wonder what others are thinking, but you can turn this to your advantage by imagining that everyone is cheering you on to great heights. Now that’s an empowering thought. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 — Dec. 21). You’ll recognize the truth of relationships: The people who like you don’t need you to do much else besides just be yourself. The people who use you require much more. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 — Jan. 19). Happiness is common sense. It’s bringing your own car to the party. It’s never lending more than you can afford to lose and accepting that everyone has their own sense of timing. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 — Feb. 18). If you can solve, help with or contribute to the resolution of a problem, then it’s a worthwhile problem to call your own. Avoid any problem that doesn’t fall into this category and you’ll have a most fulfilling day. PISCES (Feb. 19 — March 20). You’ll be offered compliments and gifts. Take the compliments with a simple “thank you,” but think twice before you accept gifts. Is there a reason why it’s not a good idea?

Peanuts

Zits

SCHOOLs & YOUTH
The Daily Union. Saturday, Feb. 22, 2014
Special to the Daily Union

9A

Barton Community College students honored in Topeka
TOPEKA — Four students from Barton Community College in the Phi Theta Kappa Honor Society were recognized Feb. 13 for being selected as members of the Phi Theta Kappa All-Kansas Academic Team during an award luncheon at the Ramada Inn in Topeka. Holly Mosier and Jordan Klima from the Great Bend campus, and Tiffany Salser and Joanna White from the Fort Riley campus, all attended the award ceremony and luncheon, which included a keynote address from Kansas Association of Community College Trustees Executive Director Linda Fund. Phi Theta Kappa is the international honor society for two-year colleges and symbolizes excellence in higher education. Students with a GPA of 3.5 or higher are invited to join Phi Theta Kappa. The Phi Theta Kappa group at Barton spends significant time sponsoring local events as well as volunteering to support others’ events. The students had to go through an application process and their applications were reviewed by an anonymous selection panel on their respective campuses. All four Barton Community College students will have a chance at being named to Phi Submitted photo Theta Kappa’s All-USA Academic Shown are, from left: Joanna White and Tiffany Salser, both of Barton Community College’s Fort Riley campus; Barton Team, which will be announced Community College President Dr. Carl Heilman; and Jordan Klima and Holly Mosier, of the Great Bend campus. Phi Theta in March.

Kappa All-Kansas Academic Team honorees earned medals and certificates to commemorate their achievement.

In brief
Amanor-Boadu named to Dean’s List at Cornell College
MOUNT VERNON, Iowa — Felix Amanor-Boadu, of Manhattan, was named to the Dean’s List at Cornell College for the fall 2013 semester. Amanor-Boadu was named to the Dean’s List with high honors. To be eligible for the Dean’s List, students must earn a grade point average of at least 3.6 on a 4.0 scale. High honors are awarded to students with a 3.8 to 3.99 grade point average.

Pittsburg State names fall honor list
Special to the Daily Union

Budding Reporters
Third, fourth and fifth grade student council students from Spring Valley Elementary School traveled to Bicentennial Manor Feb. 12 to portray news reports. They had questions and took notes as they conducted interviews with residents at Bicentennial Manor. Afterward, students presented their newsworthy information of their senior partner’s background and past experiences to the entire group. The intergenerational activity was coordinated by I.C.A.R.E.
Submitted photo

PITTSBURG — Pittsburg State University has released its 2013 fall honor rolls. To qualify for Dean’s Scholastic Honors, a student must complete at least 12 semester hours, receive a grade point average (GPA) of 3.6 for all credit course work that semester and have no grade lower than a B and no grade of I in any course. To qualify for All-A Scholastic Honors, a student must complete at least 12 semester hours, receive a grade of A in all credit course work for

the semester and have no grade of I in any course. Students named to the fall honor list include: • Junction City: Sarah Poland, senior, All-A Scholastic Honors • Manhattan: Elizabeth Beardsley, freshman, Dean’s Scholastic Honors; Jennifer Bliss, junior, All-A Scholastic Honors; Bailey Marcotte, senior, Dean’s Scholastic Honors; and Shannon McGuire, junior, Dean’s Scholastic Honors. • Milford: Allison Day, junior, Dean’s Scholastic Honors.

Submitted photo

St. Xavier Catholic School hosted a patriotic pep rally Jan. 29 in honor of Catholic Schools Week, and theme of the day was “Celebrating Our Nation.” The guest was Dr. Pat Landes, Vice Mayor of Junction City, who spoke about his profession and the Junction City Commission. Musical selections were also performed by the 1st Infantry Division band. The Division Headquarters and Headquarters Battalion, the school’s sponsoring military unit, was also present to share stories about why they chose the Army, and how they serve the nation. Shown are (from left): Russell Swisher, principal; Shawn Augustine, assistant principal; Dr. Pat Landes; and Rev. Kerry Ninemire, pastor of St. Xavier Catholic Church.
Submitted photo

St. Xavier hosts Landes

Submitted photo

Students from St. Xavier Catholic School attended an overnight purity retreat entitled “Living Pants Up in a Pants Down World” Feb. 7 and 8 in Salina. National speaker Jeffrey Dean encouraged hundreds of teens from central Kansas to value themselves and their body, keeping themselves sexually pure until marriage. Shown are, from left: Jin Yu, Megan Werner, Ross Conner, Elvin Figueroa, Alex Daniels, McKayla Greer and Deb Breidenstein. Not pictured are Caleb Frawley and Meagan Fernandez.

St. Xavier students attend purity retreat

St. Xavier High School’s Scholar’s Bowl team qualified for the Class IA Scholar’s Bowl State Championship by taking second place at regionals Feb. 10. They traveled to Rolla High School Feb. 15 to compete in the state championship. The team won two rounds in semifinal competition, but did not advance to the finals. The team’s coach is Meghan Smith. Shown are, from left: Tyler Tanguay, Joseph Balderrama (captain), Kim Keating, Joshua Lorentzson and Keon Jackson.

St. Xavier Scholar’s Bowl team competes in state championship

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10A

The Daily Union. Saturday, Feb. 22, 2014

IDENTiTY
Continued from Page 1A
House, his current living situation has stirred controversy. West currently resides in Manhattan and not in Junction City or Geary County. West said he searched in Junction City, but a home in Manhattan was the quickest option to meet the needs of his family. He said the local market was also his first search. He indicated his son’s enrollment at JCHS is proof of his commitment to the community and plans to switch to Junction City in the future. “You’re going to see me in Junction City all the time,” West said about his new adventure. “It’s a Junction City icon and I’m going to be a Junction City guy running it.” After earning a bachelor’s and

FROM PAGE ONE/NEWS
master’s in musical theatre from West’s work in Phoenix resultthe University of Redlands, West ed in several prestigious awards. became an adjunct professor, A production of the musical admissions counselor and took “Working” guest-directed by West on other duties as well. became the first community colAfter a stint in the education lege production to win the Amerifield, West took can College another path in Theater Festival the arts. and went on to “I have a great be presented at Among West’s positions held respect for educathe Kennedy before being appointed Interim tion,” West said. Center. Executive Director of the C.L. “But I thought West was also Hoover Opera House: that if I could find picked five times • Theatre Co-coordinator, city something creas Outstanding of Phoenix ative and adminDirector of •President and creative direcistrative, that Musical Theater tor, Hawthorne Direct, Inc. could be somefor the state of thing I wanted to Arizona by the • Executive and Artistic Direcdo.” Arizona Press tor, Fairfield Arts and Convention Center That decision Media. led to working for His 5-year the city of Phoechapter in Arinix, where he served as Theatre zona came to an end with a colCo-coordinator. laboration with Stephen SondDuring his time in Arizona, heim and George Furth on their West directed and choreographed musical “Merrily We Roll more than 30 musical produc- Along.” tions. Sondheim has received more Academy Awards and Tony Awards than any other composer. Some of his work included “West Side Story,” “Gypsy” and “A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum.” Through a Sondheim recommendation, West moved to the San Francisco area and continued to direct, choreograph and conduct for theatres in Northern California. He earned multiple awards regionally for directing, choreography and musical production. While working in Los Angeles in the field of television, West received 13 Telly Awards, seven Vision Awards, eight Aegis awards, and two Videographer Awards. West and his family wanted a slower change of pace from the hustle and bustle of the Los Angeles area. Later, West became the vice president and creative director of Hawthorne Direct, Inc., a full-service, brand response advertising agency based out of Fairfield, Iowa. “It was a really great place to raise our kids,” West said about living in Iowa. After success in the advertising business, West returned to musical theatre. In 2007, he became the first Executive and Artistic Director for the Fairfield Arts and Convention Center, home of the Stephen Sondheim Center for the Performing Arts. In that role, he was responsible for the 524-seat theatre. Before the building opened its doors, West led fundraising efforts for the construction and received permission to use Sondheim’s name for a theatre training program. The facility was the first to do so. “We were the first sanctioned Sondheim theatre in the world,” he said. Theaters in London and New York followed suit. His last stop before Junction City was Way Off Broadway.

The West file

A storied career

T:6.75"

HEARiNG
Continued from Page 1A
JCPD press release stated. Police arrested Middleton for suspicion of first degree murder, aggravated kidnapping and conspiracy. Woody was arrested for suspicion of aiding and abetting a first degree murder, aggravated kidnapping and conspiracy. Anderson, 25, of Manhattan was arrested Feb. 13 for suspicion of first degree murder, aggravated kidnapping and conspiracy. Police still are investigating the case. Anyone with information concerning the case may call the JCPD at (785) 762-5912 or Crime Stoppers at (785) 762TIPS (8477). Tips may be anonymous and could be eligible for a reward of up to $1,000. would like to see a round of BRAC in 2017, Armbrust said Congress isn’t about Continued from Page 1A to approve the move soon, though that stance may Red One returned to Fort change in the future. Riley. “They will not authorize “We as a state, as a region, it this year, I can guarantee benefitted from the last you,” he said. Now, the (BRAC) a huge amount,” communities must prepare Armbrust said. for a future community lisArmbrust’s news came as tening session on the mata surprise to ter. some of the Armbrust council mem“The BRAC in said he’ll bers, including first work to 2017 was a Junction City gather a surprise to me, Commissioner s m a l l e r Mike Ryan, but that’s just group of who filled in individuals maybe.” Friday for to prepare Mayor Cecil MIKE RYAN information Aska as the to share with Junction City town’s reprethe Army. Commissioner sentative to the Until more council. details are “What he told us were things that nailed down, Armbrust might be coming and it said he and others will be sounded like some of it isn’t keeping a close eye on what even official information could be coming. “When we do that, and yet,” Ryan said. “The BRAC in 2017 was a surprise to we’re involved in that, that puts us ahead of a lot of me, but that’s just maybe.” Though the Pentagon people,” he said.

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SPORTs
In brief
Local Sports
The Junction City Middle School 7th grade boys teams traveled to Shawnee Heights Thursday for the first round of the Centennial League tournament. The ‘A’ team won 33-28 as A.J. Dickerson scored 23 points and grabbed 20 rebounds. The ‘A’ team improves to 11-1 on the season and hosts Topeka-Seaman in the semifinals Today. The ‘B’ team fell 36-35 to Shawnee Heights, ending the team’s run.

The Daily Union, Saturday, Feb. 22, 2014

Canada shuts U.S. out of gold medal game 2B
BY EtHAN PAdWAY

Blue Jays place third in Centennial League
sports.beat@thedailyunion. net
For the Junction City boys bowling team, the Centennial Lea gue tournament turned out to be all about improvement. Sophomore Will Wriston, who led the Blue Jays by scoring 625 pins to finish fourth overall, jumped up to the top-5 from the back end of the teens last season. The team also started slower, but came back Please see Bowling, 3B

B

Centennial League 7th grade tournament

Team

Junction City results
3

Junction City boys

Place Pins
2410 625 617 569 566 501 480

Name

Will Wriston Jayson Quicksall Ian Yeazell Kris Quidachay Aaron Coffman Kyle Lovell

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Team

Junction City girls

Place

Pins
2079 525 513 487 454 443

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Members of the Junction City bowling team who placed at the Centennial League meet, (from left) William Wriston, Ian Yeazell, Kris Quidachay, Jayson Quicksall and Kaylee Stutz pose with their medals at the Junction City Bowl Friday.

Ethan Padway • The Daily Union

The Junction City girls basketball team added a game against Olathe North to its schedule. The teams will play on Thursday, Feb. 27 at JCHS at 6 p.m. The Blue Jays had an opening following the cancellation of their tournament game against KC Sumner and the two schools couldn’t find a suitable date to reschedule.

JCHS girls add a make-up game

Swimming for the record books
Junction City’s 4x50 and 4x100 relay teams look to set the school record at the state meet
B Y E tHAN P AdWAY

Kaylee Stutz Ryan Coffman Dominique Simmons Alisha Wriston Kaitlyn Bezdek

Place Pins
11 13 22 32 38

Heritage Christian 53, St. Xavier Lady Rams 48. Heritage Christian 51, St. Xavier Rams 44.

St. Xavier vs Heritage Christian

NCAA Football

California Athletic Director Sandy Barbour says it was “beyond inappropriate” for Arkansas coach Bret Bielema to reference the death of Golden Bears player Ted Agu while defending his position on the NCAA rule proposal to slow uptempo offenses. Bielema brought up Agu while speaking to reporters Thursday night and in an interview Friday with SI.com. Bielema supports the proposal to require offenses to wait until 10 seconds runs off the 40-second clock before snapping the ball. He says not allowing defenses time to substitute can put players in danger, especially those with the genetic condition sickle cell trait. Agu, 21, died during a conditioning workout Feb. 7. No cause of death has been released. Barbour tweeted Friday: “Bret Bielema’s comments about our Ted Agu are misinformed, ill-advised and beyond insensitive.”

Cal AD blasts Bielema for referencing player death

sports.beat@thedailyunion.net
When the Junction City swim team dives into the water at the Hummer Sports Park this weekend for the state swim meet, more than the place in 6A is on the line. The Blue Jays’ 4x50 meter relay team, consisting of Brett Magee, Jason Carter, Blake Nimmo and Gavin Carey, has its sights set on a different achievement — the school record. Set in 1996 with the time of 1:35.08, the record has spent the last 18 years on the wall outside of the Shenk Gym.

Members of the Junction City swim team (from left) Jason Carter, Blake Nimo, Keaton Pettite, Brett Magee, Coach Beth Schlesener, Austin Magee, Evan Hallum and (lying down) Joey Marks pose for a picture on Thursday after their final practice before the state meet.
The 2014 team’s personal record sits just 3.7 seconds behind. But they believe it is within reach. “We’re going to have to be really focused,” Magee said. We’re going to have to get out there and swim our hardest and make sure we keep our stroke clean.” Magee swam in the state meet last year, but many of his teammates were just alternates last season, only being able to take in the events from the deck and not the water. Nimmo said watching last season motivated him to make it as a starter this year. “It was exciting going (there) and it was really energetic walking in,” he said. “But knowing I wasn’t swimming put a damper on that. Knowing that I’m swimming this year, it’s a lot more nerve racking.” Nimmo, just a sophomore, will be swimming with seniors in the meet.

Ethan Padway • The Daily Union

But he said he hopes to bring what he learned this season to the team when he tries to return next season. “For everybody (the record would) mean a lot,” he said. “For the seniors, they can be phenomenal if we got it, just knowing it Please see Swimming, 3B

NFL

Late surge doesn’t save Blue Jays from a 56-43 loss to Topeka High
B Y T HE D AILY U NION S tAF F

A Missouri man is charged with involuntary manslaughter in the death of a Kansas City Chiefs fan in an Arrowhead Stadium parking lot. Jackson County prosecutor Jean Peters Baker announced the charge Friday against 23-year-old Joshua T. Bradley of Independence. He was arrested early Friday and is being held on $75,000 bond. Smithville resident Kyle Van Winkle died after being confronted by a group of fans Dec. 1 when he was found in the wrong vehicle in the parking lot. Police say the Jeep looked like one that Van Winkle rode in to the game. Peters Baker said Friday that Bradley hit Van Winkle more than once during the confrontation. An autopsy found that Van Winkle died from a blow to the head.

Man charged in death of fan at Arrowhead Stadium

sports.beat@thedailyunion.net
TOPEKA — Junction City forward Semaj Johnson was on a tear in the fourth quarter against Topeka High. The senior, who scored nine points in the final quarter, and all of his team-high 11 in the second half, was too much to handle for the Trojans. When he hit a free throw to pull his team within 10, 48-38, it looked like the Blue Jays were going to wrest control away from the home team. But then, Topeka drilled a 3-point shot from way out, forced a steal and made the easy layup for a five-point rush and Junction City never could quite gain enough momentum to finish the comeback, falling 56-43 Friday night. Junction City coach Pat Battle said on his postgame radio appearance he wished Semaj had scored with such ease in the first half. “We got the ball inside (in the first half),” he said. “But we only got one shot and that’s just not enough against Topeka High in their own building.” Junction City fell behind

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

11-0 in the first before “It’s just a matter senior Jonathan of us understanding Wilds drained a who we are and who 3-pointer to put his we’re not,” Battle team on the board. said. “We came out With the help of the and played who we’re aggressive guard play not and we’ve got to of junior Tanner play in the halfcourt, Lueker and the enerespecially with the S EMAJ gy off the bench by opponents we have J OHNsON senior Ja’Male Morcoming up. We rushed row, the Blue Jays our shot selections, closed the gap to 15-10 after didn’t close out on a few guys, the quarter. just a little bit here and there But then the and they got a few things T r o j a n s going and then all the sudr e g a i n e d den we’re pressing and hey, t h e i r we need to grind it out. Second half was much better because we played more of what we need to do to be successful.” Junction City sophomore Denshon Fears came off the bench to provide a boost inside. He finished with six firm points in the game, but more hold of importantly showed developt h e ment and his ability to be a game, threat on both ends of the limitball for the Blue Jays. i n g “He’s starting to come Juncaround and learn where t i o n to be, when to be,” BatCity to tle said. “The guys just four are starting to find points him inside, he in the second gives us a little bit quarter, enterof pop and some ing halftime up rebounds. His length makes 30-14. us more effective in the zone too.” Jonathan Wilds Please see Boys, 3B

Junction City’s Darja Russell shoots against Emporia on Jan. 21.

Ethan Padway • The Daily Union

Topeka tops Jays, 41-24
B Y T HE D AILY U NION S tAF F

sports.beat@thedailyunion.net
TOPEKA — The Junction City girls basketball team caught fire in the fourth quarter against Topeka High. The Blue Jays couldn’t miss, exploding for 20 points from the start of the fourth to the final buzzer. But it wasn’t enough to lift them from the deficit they entered with, falling 42-33 Friday night. Please see Girls, 3B

2B

The Daily Union. Saturday, Feb. 22, 2014

SCOREBOARD
TV Sportswatch
Today
2:30 p.m. NBCSN — USA Indoor Track & Field Championships, at Albuquerque, N.M. 9 a.m. FS1 — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, “Happy Hour Series,” final practice for Daytona 500, at Daytona Beach, Fla. 12:15 p.m. ESPN — NASCAR, Nationwide Series, DRIVE4COPD 300, at Daytona Beach, Fla. 1 a.m. ESPN2 — NHRA, qualifying for Carquest Auto Parts Nationals, at Chandler, Ariz. (delayed tape) 11 a.m. TGC — PGA Tour-WGC, Accenture Match Play Championship, quarterfinal matches, at Marana, Ariz. 1 p.m. CBS — PGA Tour-WGC, Accenture Match Play Championship, quarterfinal matches, at Marana, Ariz. TGC — LPGA Thailand, third round, at Chonburi, Thailand (same-day tape)

Athletics

10:30 p.m. ESPNU — Harvard at Princeton (same-day tape) 12 Mid. ESPN2 — Gonzaga at San Diego 6:40 a.m. NBCSN — Premier League, Everton at Chelsea 11:30 a.m. NBC — Premier League, Crystal Palace vs. Manchester United, at London

SOCCER

Play Championship, semifinal matches, at Marana, Ariz. 12:30 p.m. TGC — LPGA Thailand, final round, at Chonburi, Thailand (same-day tape) 1 p.m. CBS — PGA Tour-WGC, Accenture Match Play Championship, championship match, at Marana, Ariz.

EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
Toronto Brooklyn New York Boston Philadelphia Miami Washington Charlotte Atlanta Orlando Indiana Chicago Detroit Cleveland Milwaukee W 30 25 21 19 15 W 39 26 26 25 17 W 41 29 23 22 10 L 25 27 34 36 41 L 14 28 30 29 40 L 13 25 32 34 44 Pct GB .545 — .481 3 1/2 .382 9 .345 11 .268 15 1/2 Pct GB .736 — .481 13 1/2 .464 14 1/2 .463 14 1/2 .298 24 Pct GB .759 — .537 12 .418 18 1/2 .393 20 .185 31

Memphis at Charlotte, 6 p.m. Dallas at Detroit, 6:30 p.m. New York at Atlanta, 6:30 p.m. Indiana at Milwaukee, 7:30 p.m. Minnesota at Utah, 8 p.m. Boston at Sacramento, 9 p.m. Brooklyn at Golden State, 9:30 p.m.

Sunday’s Games
L.A. Clippers at Oklahoma City, noon Chicago at Miami, 2:30 p.m. Washington at Cleveland, 5 p.m. Orlando at Toronto, 5 p.m. Sacramento at Denver, 7 p.m. Brooklyn at L.A. Lakers, 8 p.m. Minnesota at Portland, 8 p.m. Houston at Phoenix, 8 p.m.

AUTO RACING

3 p.m. FSN — Charlotte at Middle Tenn. 7 p.m. FSN — Kansas at Oklahoma

WOMEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL

GOLF

10:30 a.m. FS1 — Xavier at Georgetown 11 a.m. CBS — Regional coverage, Florida at Mississippi or Louisville at Cincinnati ESPN2 — Wisconsin at Iowa noon ESPNU — Indiana St. at Missouri St. 12:30 p.m. FS1 — St. John’s at Villanova 1 p.m. ESPN2 — Notre Dame at Virginia 2 p.m. ESPNU — Tennessee at Texas A&M 2:30 p.m. FS1 — UAB at Charlotte 3 p.m. ESPN — LSU at Kentucky ESPN2 — Iowa St. at TCU 5 p.m. ESPN2 — UCLA at Stanford 6 p.m. ESPN — Syracuse at Duke 6:30 p.m. ESPNU — Texas at Kansas 7 p.m. ESPN2 — Missouri at Alabama NBCSN — Brown at Cornell 8 p.m. ESPN — Arizona at Colorado 8:30 p.m. ESPNU — Temple at Memphis 9 p.m. ESPN2 — San Diego St. at New Mexico

MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL

At Sochi, Russia All events taped unless noted as Live NBC 1:30 p.m. Women’s Snowboarding - Parallel Slalom Gold Medal Final; Women’s Cross-Country - 30km Freestyle Gold Medal Final; Men’s Biathlon - 4x7.5km Relay Gold Medal Final; Men’s Snowboarding - Parallel Slalom Competition 7 p.m. Men’s Alpine Skiing - Slalom Gold Medal Final; Four-Man Bobsled - Competition; Men’s Snowboarding - Parallel Slalom Gold Medal Final; Men’s and Women’s Speedskating - Team Pursuit Gold Medal Finals NBCSN 9 a.m. Men’s Hockey - Bronze Medal Game (LIVE) 5 p.m. Game of the Day: Hockey 3 a.m. Four-Man Bobsled - Gold Medal Final Runs (LIVE)

WINTER OLYMPICS

11 a.m. CBS — Michigan St. at Michigan 12:30 p.m. NBCSN — Yale at Columbia 5 p.m. ESPNU — Florida St. at Pittsburgh FS1 — Providence at Butler 7 p.m. ESPNU — Arizona St. at Utah FS1 — Southern Cal at California

MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL

Southeast Division

Central Division

NHL
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
Boston Tampa Bay Montreal Toronto Detroit Ottawa Florida Buffalo GP 57 58 59 60 58 59 58 57 W L OT 37 16 4 33 20 5 32 21 6 32 22 6 26 20 12 26 22 11 22 29 7 15 34 8 W L OT 40 15 3 32 24 3 30 23 6 29 24 5 27 23 9 26 22 9 24 22 13 22 30 8 Pts GF GA 78 176 125 71 168 145 70 148 142 70 178 182 64 151 163 63 169 191 51 139 183 38 110 172 Pts GF GA 83 186 138 67 155 146 66 162 167 63 170 161 63 171 175 61 144 158 61 135 146 52 164 200

noon ABC — L.A. Clippers at Oklahoma City 2:30 p.m. ABC — Chicago at Miami 8 p.m. ESPN — Brooklyn at L.A. Lakers 7:25 a.m. NBCSN — Premier League, Swansea City at Liverpool 9:55 a.m. NBCSN — Premier League, Tottenham at Norwich

NBA

WESTERN CONFERENCE
Southwest Division
San Antonio Houston Dallas Memphis New Orleans W 40 37 33 31 23 L 16 18 23 23 31 L 13 18 28 29 34 L 20 21 22 36 36 Pct .714 .673 .589 .574 .426 GB — 2 1/2 7 8 16

SOCCER

Northwest Division
W Oklahoma City 43 Portland 36 Minnesota 26 Denver 25 Utah 19 L.A. Clippers Phoenix Golden State L.A. Lakers Sacramento ——— W 37 33 33 18 18 Pct GB .768 — .667 6 .481 16 .463 17 .358 22 1/2 Pct GB .649 — .611 2 1/2 .600 3 .333 17 1/2 .333 17 1/2

Metropolitan Division
GP Pittsburgh 58 N.Y. Rangers 59 Philadelphia 59 Columbus 58 Washington 59 Carolina 57 New Jersey 59 N.Y. Islanders 60

Sunday
2:30 p.m. NBCSN — USA Indoor Track & Field Championships, at Albuquerque, N.M. 11 a.m. FOX — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Daytona 500, at Daytona Beach, Fla. 7 p.m. ESPN2 — NHRA, Carquest Auto Parts Nationals, at Chandler, Ariz. (same-day tape) 2 p.m. ESPN — USBC Masters, at North Brunswick, N.J. 8 a.m. TGC — PGA Tour-WGC, Accenture Match

ATHLETICS

noon ESPN — Duke at Notre Dame FS1 — Georgetown at Villanova 1 p.m. ESPN2 — Kentucky at Texas A&M 2 p.m. FSN — Oklahoma St. at Texas Tech 3 p.m. ESPN2 — Maryland at Georgia Tech

WOMEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL

Pacific Division

WESTERN CONFERENCE
Central Division
St. Louis Chicago Colorado Minnesota Dallas Winnipeg Nashville Anaheim San Jose Los Angeles Phoenix Vancouver Calgary Edmonton GP 57 60 58 59 58 60 59 GP 60 59 59 58 60 58 60 W L OT 39 12 6 35 11 14 37 16 5 31 21 7 27 21 10 28 26 6 25 24 10 W L OT 41 14 5 37 16 6 31 22 6 27 21 10 27 24 9 22 29 7 20 33 7 Pts GF GA 84 196 135 84 207 163 79 174 153 69 145 147 64 164 164 62 168 175 60 146 180 Pts GF GA 87 196 147 80 175 142 68 139 128 64 163 169 63 146 160 51 137 179 47 153 199

AUTO RACING

BOWLING GOLF

At Sochi, Russia All events taped unless noted as Live NBC 6 a.m. Men’s Hockey - Gold Medal Final (LIVE IN ALL TIME ZONES) 1 p.m. Men’s Cross-Country - 50km Freestyle Gold Medal Final; Four-Man Bobsled Gold Medal Final Runs 7:30 p.m. Closing Ceremony NBCSN 5 p.m. Game of the Day: Hockey

WINTER OLYMPICS

Friday’s Games
Orlando 129, New York 121,2OT Dallas 124, Philadelphia 112 Charlotte 90, New Orleans 87 Toronto 98, Cleveland 91 Detroit 115, Atlanta 107 Chicago 117, Denver 89 Memphis 102, L.A. Clippers 96 Phoenix 106, San Antonio 85 Utah at Portland, late Boston at L.A. Lakers, late

Pacific Division

NBA

Today’s Games
New Orleans at Washington, 6 p.m.

Canada beats US 1-0 in Olympic semis
B Y G RE g B EACHAM

Associated Press
SOCHI, Russia — For the rematch, Canada skipped the overtime and shelved the theatrics. One slick goal and 60 minutes of stifling defensive hockey kept the Canadians firmly on top of the U.S. and moved them to the brink of gold again. Jamie Benn scored in the second period, Carey Price made 31 saves, and Canada beat the United States 1-0 Friday night in the semifinals of the Olympic men’s hockey tournament. Canada advanced to the gold-medal match Sunday against Sweden, which beat Finland 2-1 in the earlier semifinal at Bolshoy Ice Dome. With an unbeaten run through Sochi, the Canadians are a win away from their third gold medal in four Olympics, and they’re guaranteed their first medals outside North America in 20 years. This win had none of the flair of Sidney Crosby’s overtime goal to beat the U.S. four years ago, and the Canadians didn’t care. “We didn’t score a lot of goals, but we didn’t have to,” Canada forward Jonathan Toews said. “The next game will follow that work ethic. We can check, we can work our tails off, and we can make things real tough for the other team.” After its first loss in Sochi, the U.S. will face Finland for bronze on Saturday. The defending Olympic champions left little doubt about their North American hockey dominance in a rematch of the finale of the Vancouver Games. Although the Canadians had no signature moments and never pulled away, they also never appeared seri-

ously threatened. From faceoff to final buzzer, Canada was in control. “We just wanted to stick to our systems,” Canada defenseman Duncan Keith said. “They’ve got a lot of speed, especially on their top two lines. I thought we did a good job of staying on top of them and taking that speed away.” The Canadians haven’t even trailed in the Sochi Olympics, and they coolly maintained border supremacy on the U.S. by defending their blue line with authority. Their stifling defense has allowed just three goals in five games, and they clamped down on the highscoring American offense for every minute of a slightly anti-climactic evening. “We didn’t really create much offense,” U.S. forward Patrick Kane said. “On the chances we did have, their

goalie made some good saves. It’s a little disappointing. ... I think everyone expected a tight-checking game, but to say we would have gotten shut out, I don’t think anyone would have thought that.” Jonathan Quick stopped 36 shots for the Americans, who had trailed for just 7:19 in Sochi before Benn’s goal put them in a hole they never escaped. Canada went ahead early in the second period during a shift by Benn and Anaheim Ducks teammates Corey Perry and Ryan Getzlaf. Defenseman Jay Bouwmeester threaded a pass into the slot, and Benn deflected it past Quick, whose aggression sometimes makes him vulnerable to such shots. Canada beat the Americans for the fourth time in five Olympic meetings since the NHL players joined the party in 1998. The showdown might have been the

USA forward Paul Stastny trips over Canada forward Sidney Crosby at the 2014 Winter Olympics on Friday in Sochi, Russia.

Petr David Josek • The Associated Press

last Olympic meeting of these nations’ best players for a long while if the NHL keeps players out of the 2018 Pyeongchang Games, forcing the rivalry to move to a World Cup or world championship. Benn, the Dallas Stars captain, didn’t get an invitation to Canada’s summer Olympic orientation camp and was one of the last players added to the roster. But he’s had a great tournament and his goal was all the offense needed by Price, the Montreal goalie who easily handled the Americans’ few good chances, including their clunky power plays. Crosby still has no goals through five games in Sochi, but the Canadian captain had his best overall game, even if linemate Chris Kunitz failed to convert a handful of stellar chances created by his center. The Americans were hoping for redemption from their gut-wrenching defeat four years ago. The U.S. rallied from a late two-goal deficit on Zach Parise’s tying goal with 24 seconds left in regulation, only to lose on Crosby’s score. Instead, the Americans got another reminder of Canada’s clout. They still haven’t won Olympic gold since the Miracle on Ice in a drought that will be at 38 years by the next Olympics, no matter who’s wearing the U.S. uniform there.

Shockers last unbeaten team
B Y D AVE S KRETTA

Associated Press
KANSAS CITY — The last of the unbeaten, Wichita State has just three games remaining before it enters the Missouri Valley tournament — three games left in its regular-season pursuit of perfection. The question worth pondering: Would it behoove the Shockers to lose one? They’re trying to become the first team since Saint Joseph’s in 2004 to enter their conference tournament unbeaten, and the first team to make the NCAA tournament without a loss since UNLV in 1991. Neither of those teams went on to win the national championship. That hasn’t happened since Indiana finished off a perfect season in 1976, of course — a sign of just how difficult it is to deal with the mounting pressure of flawlessness. And that’s why some coaches harbor this most unnatural of feelings: They would just as soon lose a game that ultimately doesn’t matter so that they can learn from their mistakes, hit refresh on the season and enter the win-or-go-home sweepstakes with one less distraction. Yes, coaches programmed to win at nearly any cost might actually relish a loss. “I think it’s hard for teams to be great unless they go through some crap,” said Kansas coach Bill Self, whose Jayhawks started 20-0 when they won the 2008 national championship. Kansas lost to Oklahoma State five games before the Big 12 tournament, which it ultimately won with ease. That gave the Jayhawks plenty of momentum — without the attention of a long winning streak — to ultimately knock off Memphis in the national title game. If he was in Wichita State’s situation, Self said, “I’d coach to win every game as hard as possible, but I would really enjoy any adversity that’s thrown my way while trying to do it.”

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SPORTS SWIMMING
Continued from Page 1B
would keep the little family aspect going that we’re all there together.” The 4x100 meter relay team of Brett Magee, Austin Magee, Evan Hallum and Carter also qualified for the state meet. They sit 13 seconds behind the school record, but still believe it is attainable because the atmosphere and competition level helps lower times. The 4x100 relay wasn’t sure it was actually going to make it until the very end. “When coach came in saying that we had done it, I was still trying to figure out why everyone was so happy,” Hallum said. “And then they told me and I was extremely excited because I didn’t think it would be possible.” Hallum said his excitement was enhanced because he only recently moved up from an alternate to a starter on the relay. While the time gap between the 4x100 team’s current PR and the school record may seem vast, the swimmers are confident in their ability as a unit to execute. The atmosphere of the state meet also helps cultivate better times. “Everyone’s motivated there because you know all the starters are among the best in the state,” Austin Magee said. “So everyone is motivated to compete against each other to see who is the best.” But most importantly, the team plans on having fun this weekend. “It would be a big deal because it would mean we’re entrenched in school history,” Austin Magee said. “The fact that we’re going to be there on the plaque and then someday some other kids will try and beat us, that would be a big deal.”

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Quarterly Report EndingJanuary 31, 2014 School Dist. 329 Capital Outlay Supp General Bond & Int School Dist. 378 General Capital Outlay Bond & Interest Supp Gen School Dist. 383 General Capital Outlay 84 Bond & Interest Adult Education Supplemental Gen Special Assessment School Dist. 417 General Capital Outlay Bond & Interest Supp Gen School Dist. 473 General Capital Outlay Supp General Bond & Int School Dist. 475 General Capital Outlay Special Assessment Supp General Bond & Int School Dist. 481 General Capital Outlay Supp Gen Bond & Int Cemeteries Alida Cemetery 13 Briggs Lyona Dwight Morris Humboldt Milford Moss Springs Welcome Wreford Skiddy 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 Current tax 142,260.08 Escape Tax 2,735.12 Neighborhood Revitalization 0.00 Tax Foreclosure Sale 0.00 Payroll Clearing 0.00 Motor Vehicle Personal Property Tax 55,659.20 Recreational Vehicle Tax 388.25 Suspense Account 601.94 Treasurer Holding Fund 0.00 Community Corrections #1 Admin 325,553.78 Community Corrections #2 JJA Sanctions 120,972.85 Community Corrections #3 JJA Prevention 592.64 Community Corrections #4 Grants 25,444.70 Community Corrections #5 Supp Funds 9,821.34 Community Corrections #6 AARC 5,392.13 Enhanced 911 Installation 307,177.84 Rent Vehicle Excise Tax 0.00 NCR Juvenile Detention Center 128,019.85 Pennell Bldg 8,422.67 Juvenile Diversion 1,722.10 Riley/Geary Single Family Mortgage Revenue Bonds 0.00 Drug Forfeiture (County Attorney) 479,105.88 Emergency Management Grant 23,396.98 Register of Deeds Technology Grant 59,955.11 Sheriff’s L/L Block Grant 0.00 E911 Wireless Cell Phones 0.00 Special Mineral Tax 0.00 Senate Bill #50 328,773.58 Rockwood East #1 5,434.89 Prairie View Subdivision 5,847.26 Rockwood West #3 North 8,979.16 Country Meadows Benefit District 4,468.23 Rockwood West Unit #3 2,507.68 McGeorge Benefit Dist. 10,252.55 Walters/Laurence Benefit Dist 15,567.94 Cedar Estates 9,378.11 Replat of Rolling Hills 9,282.93 Replat of Country Meadows 3,075.80 Emergency Management Mitigation Grant 500.00 Citizens Corp Grant 5,950.00 CCH/KORA 56,556.80 Milford City General 0.00 Social Security 0.00 Bldg. Maint. 0.00 Capital Improvements 0.00 Noxious Weed 0.00 Special Improvements 0.00 Delinquent Utilities 0.00 Sinking Bldg. 0.00 Street Sinking 0.00 Ambulance,fire eqiup., & law enforcement 0.00 Water Plant Modification 0.00 Utilities (delinquent) 0.00 Utilities Milford Township (delinquent) 0.00 0.00 Grandview Plaza General 0.00 Special Lighting 0.00 Social security 0.00 Demolition(Specials) 0.00 Mowing (Specials) 0.00 Bond & Interest 0.00 Sewer (Specials) 0.00 Street Maintenance 0.00 Junction City General Library Fire Equip. Reserves Airport Utility Charges Capital Improvements Employee Benefits Health Dept. Noxious Weed Economic Development Bond & Interest Sewer (Specials) Demolition (Specials) Paving (Specials) Weeds (Specials) Utility (Specials) Blight (Specials) Mowing (Specials) Cleaning (Specials) Storm Sewer (Specials) -949.85 -390.90 -178.71 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 -134.12 -2,544.05 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00

BOYs
Continued from Page 1B
Morrow also finished with six points in the contest. Sophomore Raye Wilson, who’s seen his playing time increase due to tenacious defense, added five points of his own. Junction City managed to outscore Topeka High 29-23 in the second half. “(It’s) a very small victory indeed, a minute victory,” Battle said. “Before you win a game, you have to win a half. I think that was something to build on. And there’s a lot of fight left in this dog. For anyone who’s thinking there isn’t, they’ve got another thing coming.” Junction City falls to 5-13 on the season. The Blue Jays travel to Topeka West on Tuesday. “They are senior dominated, playing better and better each game,” Battle said of the Chargers. “Each time we see them on film, they look better. They’re playing with more confidence, they’ve got some shooters and a six-foot, sixinch tall kid who’s capable of doing some things inside.”

BOWLING
Continued from Page 1B
to knock down 2410 pins to finish in third place overall Friday at the Junction City Bowl. “I was shooting for a little higher than that, quite a bit higher than that,” Junction City coach Brad Adams said after the tournament. “But then, all the boys teams shot low today. If we would’ve shot average today, the way everyone else shot, we would’ve won this easy but nobody shot average today, everyone shot low.” Jayson Quicksall finished two spots behind Wriston with a score of 617. He had a low first game before bouncing back strong to finish out his series. “I feel like I have a strong mental game, I don’t get frustrated easy,” Quicksall said. “My first game was a 160, which is horrible for high school. Then I knocked it out with a

265. A lot of this game is your ability to come back. If you get upset when you bowl bad the first game, the next two are going to be bad too.” Two other Blue Jay bowlers, Ian Yeazell and Kris Quidachay, also meddled by placing in the top 20. Yeazell finished 13th with a score of 569 and Quidachay f inished 14th with 566 pins. “That’s probably one of Will’s best showings this year with a 625,” Adams said. “Hopefully that is, since we’re getting toward the end of the season here, hopefully that’s going to progress into something even bigger come next Friday.” Adams has higher expectations for his team next week at the regional meet. He expects them to come out and compete for the title next week. “We talked about it early in the week about what we thought we had to average to win this and we weren’t very close to that today,” Adams said.

“But we were in third and we were out of first by 50-some pins. If we were to hit what 0.00 0.00 we wanted to hit, we 0.00 would’ve taken this. 0.00 But that’s going to be our goal next week -1,739.41 when we go to region0.00 als and if we hit our 0.00 -2,013.73 goal there, we can still -273.98 win regionals.” The Junction City 0.00 girls bowling team 0.00 took seventh place at 0.00 the meet with the score 0.00 of 2079. 3,456.11 Three Blue Jays, 0.00 Kaylee Stutz (11th), 1,478.09 Ryan Coffman (13th) 0.00 and Samantha Goudey 0.00 (14th) meddled by fin1,295.87 ishing in the top-20. 0.00 Shawnee Heights 1,120.43 208.87 won the girls side by 1,818.58 knocking down 2181 1,976.13 total pins. Topeka High knocked Townships down 2136 and ManBlakely 0.00 hattan hit 2108 to Jackson 0.00 round out the top-3. Jefferson 0.00 Liberty 46.73 Adams said his girls Liberty Utility 0.00 performed right on par Lyon 45.48 for them. Milford 0.00 “We were pretty Smoky Hill 3,367.68 much right on average Wingfield 0.00 today,” he said. “WithWingfield Township (Intangibles) 0.00 in 20 pins of being right where we nor- Geary County General 6,040,595.48 mally are.”

GIRLs
Continued from Page 1B
“We need to play with a sense of urgency,” Junction City coach Nate Parks said on his postgame radio appearance. “We scored more points in the fourth quarter than we did the entire game. We need to start learning how to play like we did in the fourth quarter the whole game.” Freshman Darja Russell opened the fourth with a bucket. Then, a few plays later, she struck again to make it 40-18. Then, sophomore Kealee Rains started to heat up. After being held scoreless in the first three quarters, Rains made Topeka High pay from the rim and behind the arc. Rains led Junction City with 10

points, all coming in the final quarter. Junction City opened by falling behind 10-3 after the first quarter. Junior Cassidy Meadows put her team on the board with a field goal and Russell converted a free throw, but the Jays couldn’t find the scoreboard the rest of the period. The Blue Jays couldn’t close the gap in the second, falling behind 20-8 at intermission. “One of the things they did is they played a pretty solid and aggressive zone that we couldn’t figure out,” Parks said. “Our girls were playing a little tentative and then at times we were forcing some shots up but when we’re not knocking them down and they’re making them, it makes it hard to stay in the game.” Senior Kori Kamm was hounded the entire game whenever she gained possession of the ball. Topeka High

used double and sometimes triple teams to negate her from the game. She was limited to just two points. “If you’re a senior and you’ve been doing it time and time again to where everybody knows you’re going to be able to go inside and get some baskets, they’re definitely going to be dropping on her,” Parks said. Russell scored six points in the game. Meadows and sophomore A’Kia Fain each scored five in the contest. Junction City (3-14) heads back to Topeka on Tuesday for a game against Topeka West. The Blue Jays have three games next week before substate begins. ““I think, for the girls, they like (playing three games in one week),” Parks said. “They’d rather play a game than actually practice. Hopefully we can get three wins and go into substate strong.”

No. 8 KU nearing another Big 12 title
B Y D AVE S KRETTA

Associated Press
LAWRENCE — This was supposed to be the season that the Jayhawks were finally challenged for conference supremacy. Oklahoma State returned a bevy of stars, including All-American Marcus Smart, and teams such as Baylor and Iowa State thought they had the makings of a championship contender. Instead, Kansas has proven once more that the road to a title runs through Lawrence. The Cowboys are struggling just to make the NCAA tournament during a miserable season that hit a low when Smart was suspended for entering the stands at Texas Tech. Baylor and Iowa State have both gone through plenty of lows with their highs, while teams such as Oklahoma and Kansas State have proven they can beat just about anybody — including the Jayhawks. Kansas State pulled that trick last week. The problem for the rest of the league is that except for Texas, nobody else has been able to replicate it. That means the Jayhawks (20-6) are 11-2 in the standings, while the Longhorns (20-6) are at 9-4. Iowa State, Oklahoma and Kansas State are stuck in a logjam at 8-5. “The big thing is we can’t talk about anything past Saturday,” Kansas coach Bill Self said, “because if it doesn’t happen Saturday, it’s a onegame lead as opposed to a three-game lead.” Kansas has been in tight races before, of course.

Kansas’ Bill Self coaches from the bench against Texas Tech in Lubbock, Texas, Tuesday.
Not all of those conference championships have been won in a walk. Last season, the Jayhawks actually tied with Kansas State for the regularseason crown, only to beat the Wildcats in the league tournament. The four titles before that were won outright, but the Jayhawks were forced to share the championship with Texas in 2006 and ’08. The last time Kansas didn’t win at least a share was 2004, when Oklahoma State won it. To put that feat into perspective, the Division I record is held by John Wooden’s UCLA teams that won 13 straight conference championships. Gonzaga had its streak of 11 consecutive West Coast Conference championships stopped in 2012, only to win it

Stephen Spillman • The Lubbock Avalanche-Journal/AP again last season. “To me it’s not even about the league race Saturday,” Self said, “it’s about playing Texas and playing a team that’s already handled us once, and it’s one of the residual effects is that it’s big for the league race, but also it’s just an opportunity for us to try to play better against a team that smacked us around pretty good.” The Longhorns beat the Jayhawks 81-69 on Feb. 1 in a game that was never really close. The lead was 15 points by halftime and remained that way most of the game. “It’s just about us. In a big game, we just weren’t ready to play and we lost,” Kansas center Joel Embiid said, “but we’ll be ready on Saturday.”

NRT 130,311.74 TIF Bluff District 25,441.74 Court Trustee 1,258,190.73 Capital Improvement 489,515.43 Road & Bridge 1,481,560.17 Road & Bridge Surcharge -1,699.71 Special Bridge 381,886.25 Senior Citizens 0.00 Special Assessments 0.60 AG Extension 164,165.56 Bond & Interest 522.81 Employee Benefits 1,728,323.33 Bindweed 109,990.99 Noxious Weed - Capital Outlay 79,985.13 Health 184,919.60 4H 9,668.00 Historical 0.00 Mental Health (Pawnee) 0.00 Election 255,405.31 Equip Reserve/Election/ Road & Bridge 438,154.50 Mental Retardation (Big Lakes Development) 0.00 Appraiser’s Cost 213,982.96 Community Junior College Tuition 16.87 Cloud County Comm College 312,314.64 Economic Development 124,586.53 Law Enforcement 387,066.75 Transfer Station - misc fees 164,610.39 Solid Waste Environmental Hazard 194,721.00 Convention & Tourism 435,236.10 Fire District #1 188,355.71 Fire District #1 - No Fund Warrants 0.00 Fire Grant 2003 6,608.62 Special Fire Protection Reserve Fund 4,734.30 County Library 0.00 Mill Creek Watershed 0.00 Lyons Creek Watershed 0.00 Humboldt Watershed 1,225.13 Dwight Fire District #6 0.00 Wabaunsee Fire Dist #2 0.00 Wabaunsee Ambulance Dist #1 0.00 Water #2 Operation 8,406.50 Sewer 4 Operation 1,250.19 Consumer’s Deposit 0.00 County School Foundation 114.41 Hospital 0.00 Hospital Improv. Bond Series 0.00 Hospital 2006 Bond & Int 1,573,481.37 Hospital G I Bond Debt Reserve 1,000,000.00 Special Alcohol Program 123,949.40 Parks & Rec 4,556.10 KPT & A I (Kansas Prosecutor Training Asst Int 12,325.31 Milford Dam Flood Control 0.00 Freedom Park 19,062.16 Short & Over -3,615.62 Estray Animal 58.37 Animal Shelter 67,420.76 Special Fish & Game 1.00 Hatchery Fees 69.50 Auto Special 44,933.42 Sheriff’’s Fee 6,152.48 Special Law Enforcement (Milford lake Patrol) 121,789.80 Special Law Enforcement Trust Fund (SH) 1,329,818.12 Personal Property Warrants-Prior Years 216,005.27 Real Estate Redemptions 1,317,197.19 In Lieu of Tax 0.00 Advance Taxes 0.00 The Bluffs TIF District 0.00 Bankruptcy Payments 0.00 Escrow Payments & Fees 59,126.89

State of Kansas Motor Vehicles 7,215.86 Ks Intrastate Reg Fee 0.00 Compensating sales tax 99,030.89 Fish & game 0.00 Educational Bldg. prior years 0.00 Institutional Bldg. prior years 0.00 State Bldg. prior years 0.00 Educational Bldg. ad valorem tax 0.00 Institutional Bldg. ad valorem tax 0.00 Correctional Bldg. ad valorem tax 0.00 Educational Bldg. vehicle pers.prop. tax 0.00 Institutional Bldg. vehicle pers. prop. tax 0.00 Correctional Bldg. vehicle pers.prop. tax 0.00 Depositories in Banks Cash on Hand Investments 23,025,672.28 21,153,718.62 1,600.00 1,870,353.66 23,025,672.28 I do solemnly swear that the above statement is true and correct to the best of my knowledge and belief, so help me God. Pub. according to KSA 19-520. Kathy Tremont Geary County Treasurer A1319 2/22/2014

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IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF GEARY COUNTY, KANSAS Case No. 14 DM 89 Div. 5 In the Matter of the Marriage of: JORDAN M. BROGAN and MARIKO M. BROGAN NOTICE OF SUIT THE STATE OF KANSAS TO: MARIKO M. BROGAN You are hereby notified that a Petition has been filed in the District Court of Geary Count, Kansas, by JORDAN M. BROGAN, praying for a divorce and other related relief, and you are hereby required to plead to the Petition on or before the 28th day of March, 2014, in the District Court of Geary Count, Kansas at Junction City, Kansas. If you fail to plead, judgment and decree will be entered in due course upon the Petition. Charles W. Harper #09539 400 Poyntz Avenue Manhattan, Kansas 66502 (785) 539-8100 Attorney for Petitioner A1311 2/15, 2/22, 3/1 2014

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The Kansas State Veterinary Diagnostic Laboratory is hiring a full-time term Client Care Representative position in the Necropsy/ Receiving Area in the Veterinary Diagnostic Laboratory. A bachelor’s of science and two years of experience in client service/communication is required. This position exists to serve the needs of clientele in regards to sample submission, result reporting, test availability and other specific inquiries. This position will also assist with special projects such as submission form creation, marketing efforts and other client oriented tasks. Knowledge of clinical specimens/testing and medical databases, as well as Animal Science/Veterinary Medical experience or education is preferred. Screening of applications begins March 3rd, 2014.
Please send your letter of interest, resume and contact information for three professional references to Michele Smith, michelesmith@vet.k-state.edu. KSU is an equal opportunity employer and actively seeks diversity among its employees. Background check is required.

Financial Service Representative I (Part-time) Central National Bank is seeking an outgoing and energetic, self-motivated, detail oriented professional to join our team as a part-time Financial Service Representative FSR I at our Junction City Walmart In-StoreII (Full-time) Branch! Sales and/or retail background along with excellent customer service skills and a desire to promote our Bank’s prodCentral National Bank is seeking an outgoing and energetic, self-motivated, ucts and services are essential to success in this position! Appli- detail oriented professional to join our team as a full-time FSR II atretail-related our Junction City cants should possess 6mos – 2 years of banking or Walmart In-Store Branch! Sales and/or retail background along with excellent experience and a drive to assess and resolve customer requests in a customer service skills and a desire to promote our Bank’s products and services professional, detailed and timely manner. Candidates should be are essential to success in this position! Applicants should possess 6mos – 2 years toretail-related work Mon-Fri between 2:30pm 7pm and some ofavaiable banking or experience and a drive to and assess and resolve customer Saturday’s 9am-4pm. If you want to be part of a dynamic requests in a professional, detailed and timely manner. If you want to team be part of a and growing organization, stop by the Junction City Walmart dynamic team and growing organization, stop by the Junction City Walmart (521 E. Chestnut) to complete an application or resume email referencing your (521 E. Chestnut) to complete an application or email your resume referencing code FSR10 to HR@centralnational.com. code FSR10 to HR@centralnational.com. You may also submit your resume & Youletter mayto: also submit your resume & cover letter by Browning mail to: Place, cover Central National Bank, HR Dept. (FSR10), 1426 Central NationalKS, Bank, HR Dept. (FSR10), 1426 Brownin Place, Ste 101, Manhattan, 66502. EOE M/F/D/V Ste 101, Manhattan, KS 66502. EOE M/F/D/V www.centralnational.com www.centralnational.com

Public Notices

The City of Junction City announces the following job opening:

(020514)

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

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.

Help Wanted

WALTER P. ROBERTSON, CHARTERED 910 South Washington Manufacturer of the highest quality Junction City, Kansas 66441 plastic net wrap (785)762-3333 (785)762-3220 (Fax) We are seeking motivated employees wanting to work in Attorney for Petitioner Watco Mechanical Services offers a wide variety locomotive and car services repair services to Watco Mechanical Services offers a wide variety of of locomotive and car repair services to an employee-friendly and clean environment. a wide variety of locomotive and car repair to A1301Watco Mechanical Services offers the railroad industry. the railroad industry. 2/8, 2/15, 2/22 2014 the railroad industry.

Come aPart Part Come be be a Come be a Part OfOf the Watco Team WatcoTeam Team Of the the Watco
Come be a Part Of the Watco Team
the railroad industry.

370

The City of Junction City is an equal opportunity employer.

UPU INDUSTRIES INC

IS YOUR JOB BORING?

We are currently looking for new team members Junction City in our We are currently looking for new team members Watco Mechanical Services offers a wide variety of locomotive and car repair services to are currently looking for location. new team members We

EMPLOYMENT

in looking our Junction location. in our Junction City location. Are you for a great City company to grow with? We offer competitive wages/hours and full benefits!!


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UPU Industries Inc, is currently seeking motivated production team members. Responsibilities would include but not limited to: equipment operation and packaging. Minimum qualifications include using U.S. system of linear measure along with metric systems, ability to follow written and verbal directions, abililty to physically perform job duties with reasonable accomodations. Prior manufacturing process experience beneficial but not required. 40/ hr week - 12 hr/day, one three day weekend every two weeks - no more than three days on duty in a row.

DAY/NIGHT SHIFT OPERATORS

Learn these career career opportunities opportunities Learn more more about about these Learn more about these career opportunities (785) 762-5000 and apply apply Interested applicants may apply at the Workforce Center and apply THE DAILY UNION at www.watcocompanies.com www.watcocompanies.com online at in either Junction City or Manhattan, KS online classifieds
222 W. 6th St. Junction City, KS

www.dailyu.com

Paid Life Insurance • 401K Retirement Program Paid Vacation & Holiday • Opportunity for Advancement Drug/Alcohol Free Workplace Secured, Monitored Grounds

the Workforce Center.

online at www.watcocompanies.com

The Daily Union. Saturday, Feb. 22, 2014

5B

Classifieds
Help Wanted 370 Help Wanted 370 Help Wanted 370 Help Wanted 370 Help Wanted 370 Rooms, Apts. For Rent 740
2BR apartments. 735 W. 1st. $495.00mo/deposit. Pay own utilities. 785-238-7714 or 785-238-4394 2BD Apartment, $550/month + deposit. 785-238-3126 or 785-375-5376 3 bedroom apartments. $570.00mo/deposit. Pay own utilities. 785-238-7714 or 785-238-4394 5 minutes from post. Military housing approved. 2BR apartment, ADT system, $595/Mo. No Pets 785-375-3353 or 785-461-5343. Big Dog, Big Deal! We allow pets! Great prices on apartments: Geary Estates 1215 Cannon View Lane, 785-238-4180 check us out at Gearyestatesapts.com Clerical Junction City Little Theater is hiring a P/T Administrative Assistant. Qualified applicants need proficiency in, or ability to quickly learn,!MS Office to include Publisher, QuickBooks, and Adobe Illustrator/Photoshop. Please submit resume and three references to JCLT, P.O. Box 305, Junction City, KS 66441 no later than 3/3/14. Biomedical Technician Part-time Biomedical Technician opportunity is available in Manhattan, KS. Biomedical certification is preferred. Experience in medical equipment repair and Electronic troubleshooting experience is a plus. Training will be provided. Attractive benefits. Email resume to info@fhdks.com . Full time employment, with seasonal overtime potential. BlueCrossBlueShield. Retirement benefits. Laborer and driver. CDL, or able to obtain a CDL. Potential to operate custom application equipment. Farm background preferable. Will train. Several current employees have been here from 10-20 years. Geary Grain 340 E 13th Street. Junction City, KS 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 IMMEDIATE OPENING for a full-time JANITOR position in Abilene. Evening hours, 4:30-1:00am, 40 hours per week. Starting wage $10.32 per hour. Two years experience is needed for the application to be accepted. Must be able to pass a Federal Security Clearance Investigation. EOE for job description and application go to www.ravenservices.us. Kansas State University Veterinary Diagnostic Laboratory The Kansas State Veterinary Diagnostic Laboratory is hiring a full-time term Client Care Representative position in the Necropsy/Receiving Area in the Veterinary Diagnostic Laboratory. A bachelor’s of science and two years of experience in client service/communication is required. This position exists to serve the needs of clientele in regards to sample submission, result reporting, test availability and other specific inquiries. This position will also assist with special projects such as submission form creation, marketing efforts and other client oriented tasks. Knowledge of clinical specimens/testing and medical databases, as well as Animal Science/Veterinary Medical experience or education is preferred. Screening of applications begins March 3rd, 2014. Please send your letter of interest, resume and contact information for three professional references to Michele Smith, michelesmith@vet.k-state.edu. KSU is an equal opportunity employer and actively seeks diversity among its employees. Background check is 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 Part time cook w/cashier experience needed immediately at TJ’s Nest. Call 785-579-4152or 785-226-2450 after 5 p.m. to pick up an application or send resume to 1034 W 8th, Junction City. Part-time Custodial Assistant – Rock Springs 4-H Center, located 8 miles south and 4 miles west of Junction City, is accepting applications for a part-time custodial assistant. Experience with electric buffer and shampoo machines preferred. Work schedule is flexible with some weekends required. For an application to mail in go to www.rocksprings.net and click on Employment/Year Round. No phone calls please. Patient Care Technician Full time and part time positions available for patient care technician in dialysis in Manhattan and Marysville, KS. Experience is phlebotomy is preferred, however will train. This is an excellent opportunity to expand your skills and be part of a rapidly growing company. Attractive Benefits, email resume to info@fhdks.com Registered Nurse Full time and part time positions available for registered nurse in dialysis in Manhattan and Marysville, KS. Experience is preferred, however will train. This is an excellent opportunity to expand your skills and be part of a rapidly growing com pany. Attractive Benefits, email resume to info@fhdks.com EXPERIENCED HVAC & APPLI ANCE service person. Must have experience. 785-258-3355 Herington. Several reliable experienced house cleaners needed immediately for seasonal in/out cleans on Ft Riley. Also need part time office cleaner. Must have own transportation, Drivers’ License, and cell w/voicemail. 263-9871, leave message. SOCIAL WORKER OR LPN 8-15 HR/WEEK; IMMEDIATE OPENING IN CLAY CENTER AND HERINGTON - WORKING WITH PSYCHOLOGIST TO PREPARE INTAKES & COMMUNICATE WITH FACILITY STAFF; STRONG ORGANIZATION AND COMMUNICATION SKILLS REQUIRED; CALL LAURA AT 888-362-8704 X22 OR APPLY ONLINE AT WWW.KEYREHAB.COM. EOE. Social Worker Part-time social work opportunity is available in Manhattan, KS. LMSW required. Medical!social work background is preferred. Attractive benefits. Email resume to info@fhdks.com .

Be the Difference
Job Opportunities:
• Quality & Regulatory Readiness Coordinator • Medical Records Coding Coordinator • Medical Tech./Medical Lab Tech.
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.

Mobile Homes For Rent 750
2-3-4BR. Clean, good condition. Near Post, schools, Lake. W/D hookups. Refrigerator, stove furnished. 785-463-5321 2BR, clean, quiet. $325 rent/Dep, plus utilities. No Pets! 152E Flinthills Blvd., Grandview Plaza. 785-238-5367

Sr. Administrative Assistant • Sr. Administrative Specialist Veterinary Tech. I or Veterinary Tech. II or Veterinary Specialty Tech. Custodial Specialist • Custodial Supervisor Sr. Facilities Specialist • Refrigeration/AC Service Tech. Sr.
• 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

Kansas state University Announces the following Positions:

Situations Wanted 380 Houses For Rent
Looking for a room for a Barton student from India. Need until finishing school at Barton in 4m. 785-320-6878

770

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 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. 2BR new paint, LR, DR, 1 1/2BA, hardwood floors. Garage. Near Post, Lake, schools. 785-463-5321 3 BR house, located at 1739 N. Jefferson, $750 rent, $750 deposit. No Pets. Call Charlie 785-210-8535. 3BD House, fenced yard, pets al lowed, $700/mo & deposit. 785-238-3126 or 785-375-5376 3BR, new paint, carpet. 1 Block to school. W/D hookup. Near Post. 785-463-5321 4BR, 2BA, 206 E. 15th, 3 minutes from Fort Riley! Privacy fence. Available April 15. $1450mo/$1050de posit. Pets negotiable. 785-375-2916 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 HISTORIC LANDMARK ONCE IN A LIFETIME SEE TO BELIEVE 4BR 323 W 5th, sunroom/workshop. Large yard. $1,200/month, negotiable. Craigslist 3BR 1BA, large yard, pets ok. Nice sunroom. $650.00 2BR, skylight. $650.00 229 E 14th Call 785-375-6372 or 785-238-4761 In Milford: 2BR 1BA, 750sf. Walk-out Downstairs Duplex Apartment W/D hook-ups, new carpet & flooring, fresh paint, refrigerator & stove, near school, no through traffic, near lake. $625mo/deposit. www.edmistonrentalsllc.com #206B 405-979-0391, 785-223-2248.

Musical Instruments 440
WEEKLY PIANO SPECIAL: Stunning white w/gold trim Young Chang grand piano! Nearly $20K new, SPECIAL: $9988! Mid-America Piano, Manhattan. 800-950-3774. piano4u.com

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

RESIDENTIAL LIVING ADVISOR III: Responsibilities include providing resident supervision and training, assisting with personal hygeine, transportation, household maintenance, and record keeping. Position is supervisory. Full-time, 40 hours per week. Excellent fringe benefit package including apartment as well as medical/dental and life insurance, paid vacation and sick leave, and KPERS retirement program. Minumum qualifications inlcude two years college, or high school diploma or equivalent with related experience, and a good driving record. Must be able to meet all requirements as outline in the job description. Minimum qualifications include high school diploma or equivalent, three years driving experience, and a good driving record. Pre-employment drug screening is required. Applications accepted until position is filled. For rewarding and challenging opportuniites or further information contact: Human Resources Director BIG LAKES DEVELOPMENTAL CENTER, INC. 1416 Hayes Drive, Manhattan, KS 66502 (785) 776-9201 www.biglakes.org EOE/AA

Big lakes Developmental Center, Inc provides services for individuals with developmental disabilities. Excellent opportunities for individuals interested in human services. Applications will be accepted for the following position:

Serving Riley, Clay and Pottawatomie counties in Kansas

RV’s, Campers

660

Camper parking spaces, large lots, lawns, sidewalks. Off-street parking. Near lake, Post, school, park. 785-463-5321

Rooms, Apts. For Rent 740
1BR Apartments, pay electric. 1BR Apartment all bills paid. Call 210-0777, 202-2022 or 375-5376 .

Auctions

550

REAL ESTATE & PERSonAL PRoPERTy AucTion
REAL ESTATE LiSTEd wiLL bE AucTionEd AT 2323 n. JAckSon, JuncTion ciTy, kS. AT 1:00Pm

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

SATuRdAy, mARch 1, 2014 AT 10:00A.m. 2323 n. JAckSon JuncTion ciTy, kS
ShERRy hubbARd (PERSonAL PRoPERTy)

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

Part Time Teller
Sunflower Bank, N.A. is looking for an energetic, highly motivated individual to fill the position of PART-TIME TELLER in Junction City! If you are dedicated to providing exceptional customer service, detailed-oriented, posses good computer skills, this is the job for you! Sunflower Bank employees enjoy outstanding benefits...including 401(k) plan, health/dental insurance, tuition reimbursement, vacation, sick, volunteer and personal leave, paid holidays, and more. Competitive wages plus excellent benefits! If you qualify, please apply online at www.sunflowerbank.com/ careers. Come grow with us and assist our institution in providing leading edge financial solutions to our customers! You’ve never worked for any place like Sunflower Bank!

Troy Built Horse Tiller (Nice), 22 Ton Log Splitter w/Gas Engine (New), Upright Air-Compressor on Wheels, Wooden Apple Press (Like New), Radial Arm Saw, 2 Wood Laths, Hand Tools, Canning Supplies, Cast Iron Dutch Oven & Skillets, Lamps, Flatware, Boy Scout Items, Food Dehydrator, FURNITURE: Round Oak Table w/6 Chairs, Writing Desk, 2 Blue Occ. Chairs, Regular Bed Frame w/Head Board, Lamp Tables, Refrigerator w/Top Freezer, Metal Shelving, Older Wood Stove, Many Nails, Screws, Nuts & Bolts, 2-Man Boat (needs repaired), Fishing Poles, Lawn Spreader, Tomato Cages, Christmas Decorations, This is just a partial listing. MANY MANY MORE ITEMS. REAL ESTATE, 703 W. 8th, 707 W. 8th, 827 N. Garfield, 315 W. 11th, 627 W. 11th, J.C.

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

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

Pet Friendly

EARL m. bRown & ViRGiniA m. bRown, TRuST ViRGiniA P. SmiTh

REAL ESTATE, 418 W. 11th For information or viewing contact Jay E. Brown at 785) 223-7555 or (785) 762-2266. Note: Jay E. Brown is Owner & Broker of Brown Real Estate & Auction Service, LLC ANNOUNCEMENTS & STATEMENTS made day of sale take precedence over all printed material. Broker & Auctioneers represent the Seller. Lunch Terms Cash, Available. Check or Credit Card 2323 N. Jackson Real Estate & Auction Service LLc (785) 762-2266 NRFA P.O. Box 68 • Junction City, KS FAX: (785) 762-8910 66441
E-mail: jbrown@ksbroadband.net • www.KSALlink.com • www.KansasAuction.net
JAY E BROWN, Broker & Auctioneer (785)-223-7555 GREG HALLGREN, (785) 499-5376

$845
238-1117
2 bedroom apt. tenant pays electric. Located 642 Goldenbelt Blvd. 238-5000 or 785-223-7565.

3 BEDROOM UNITS

EOE/AA: Minorities/Females/Disabled/Vets

Auctions

550

Rooms, Apts. For Rent
$750

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~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~ 

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             2 BEDROOM 2 BATH                       3 BEDROOM 2 BATH  ~WASHER/DRYER
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         987 SQUARE FEET                           1170 SQUARE FEET              ~ON ‐SITE MANAGEMENT~  
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 $750 SECURITY DEPOSIT  APPLICATION PROCESS                                                                     2316 WILDCAT LANE                                                                785‐579‐6500  ~MODEL
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9
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APPLICATION PROCESS                                                                785‐579‐6500   OPEN MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY FROM 9 AM TO 5:30 PM  THE FIRST 5 MONTHS OF  2
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1170
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VIEWINGS
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  OPEN MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY FROM 9 AM TO 5:30 PM                                              SUNDAY VIEWINGS ARE AVAILABLE UPON APPOINTMENT  THE FIRST 5 MONTHS OF    APPOINTMENT.
                                                SATURDAYS FROM 9 AM TO 1 PM AND  RESIDENCY 

                                            SUNDAY VIEWINGS ARE AVAILABLE UPON APPOINTMENT 

Bargains Galore!
Free for 3 days... $100 or Less Merchandise
Mail or Bring to: 222 W. 6th, Junction City, KS 66441 PHONE: 785-762-5000 Include name/address. Or submit online at www.thedailyunion.net
Small mobility carrier with side ramp. Uses 3/2inch receiver hitch. Used once, $200.00 2 side tables, $10.00 each, floor lamp $10.00, good condition. Call 10am-6pm 785-209-1137

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

 

www.yourDU.net

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6B

CLASSIFIEDS OPEN HOUSES
The Daily Union. Saturday, Feb. 22, 2014

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Call Us for ALL Your Real Estate Needs! *RENTALS*
This property has 4 bdrms. 1.75 baths. Main floor laundry. Fin. lower level features family room with gas fireplace. Landscaped lawn has underground sprinkler system.

123 Navajo $229,900

1835 Sutter Woods Rd. • $184,900
Host: Michelle Custer 785-226-0437
MOWRY CUSTER, REALTORS ® Newly constructed 2 story home has 3 bdrms. 2.5 baths. Custom cherry cabinets. Hard wood flooring. Covered deck. Family living space in fin. bsmt. "rec" room.

705 Juniper, Wakefield • $160,000
Affordable home located in Wakefield. Open floor plan. Living room has wood burning fireplace. Laminate wood flooring. Stainless steel appliances. Full bsmt.

Hostess: Mary Rickley 785-223-2245
MOWRY CUSTER, REALTORS ®

Host: Don Rickley 785-223-1254

1311 Crest Hill Dr•$149,900 Spacious 3 bedroom, 1 1/2 bath home sits on a corner lot. There is a 4th N/C bedroom and family room is in the basment. Hostess: Janet Moore 785.375.0722

Beautiful 3 bedroom, 1 bath home with many updates including fresh paint throughout, new carpet, light fixtures and ceiling fans, etc. Fenced in backyard.
Hostess: Janet Moore 785.375.0722

1157 Saint Mary’s Rd. •$99,900

www.junghansagency.com

Call 238-6622

THE DAILY UNION.
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522 N. Eisenhower Dr. • Junction City, KS 66441

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522 N. Eisenhower Dr. • Junction City, KS 66441

cbjunctioncity.com

522 N. Eisenhower Dr. • Junction City, KS 66441

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DAILY NEWS you CHOOSE
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809 S. Washington • JC • 785.762.3400 809 S. Washington • JC • 785.762.3400

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RELEASE DATE– Friday, February 21, 2014

THE DAILY UNION.
Junction City

RELEASE DATE– Saturday, February 22, 2014

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

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Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis
3 Old-time newsman 4 1972 missile pact 5 Id checker? 6 “Holy cow!” 7 Skycam carrier 8 The Beatles’ “__ Be” 9 Cain’s oldest son 10 Deface 11 Saved for the future 12 Blasé state 13 Hobby shop purchase 18 Stir 22 Accolades 24 Panache 25 Utah’s __ Mountains 26 Norse mythology source 29 Put away 30 “Where the Wild Things Are” boy 31 Winning the lottery, usually 32 Left rolling in the aisles 34 E’en if 35 Medicinal shrub 37 Annex, maybe

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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

8 HIGH PROFILE ADVERTISING

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

ACROSS 1 “Sesame Street” lessons 5 Logo, e.g. 11 NASA vehicle 14 Word spoken con affetto 15 Lead ore 16 “Should I take that as __?” 17 Device that tracks certain weather? 19 Ken. neighbor 20 Handle 21 Karaoke need 22 Together, in music 23 Make a mournful cry louder? 27 Bulldog, perhaps 28 German article 29 Lollapalooza gear 33 They may be in columns 36 More ironic 39 Follow, oaterstyle? 42 Short exile? 43 Tops 44 __-portrait 45 Watch 46 64-Across opposite 48 Run-of-the-mill letters? 56 Pie crust ingredient 57 Tidy sum 58 Warmer for a snowy day 60 Tree ring revelation 61 Eight maids-amilking? 64 46-Across opposite 65 Jeans measure 66 Auditor’s mark 67 Humerus locale 68 Expels 69 Santa __: dry winds

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38 Instant replay watcher 40 Jersey add-on 41 Hannity of “Hannity” 47 Gesture-driven hit 48 __ del Carmen, Mexico 49 Bright-eyed 50 Country sound 51 Put up

52 Isn’t busy 53 It originates from the left ventricle 54 Trap at a chalet 55 Spanish poet Federico García __ 59 Queries 61 __ chart 62 Cricket club 63 911 response letters

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Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis
4 Fire proof 5 Hires to handle the case 6 Names 7 Letter number 8 Spoiler of a perfect semester 9 Musical deficiency 10 Tenor Bocelli 11 Sound of distress 12 Response to a knock 13 Amer. citizen, e.g. 14 Education innovator 21 __ Accords: 1993 agreement 24 Huit follower 25 Composer who incorporated Norwegian folk music into his work 27 Singing syllables 28 Caspian Sea republic 29 Haute couture shopping area 30 Hexagram on the Israeli flag 32 River player 35 Harrison’s successor 36 Toledo title 40 “I Wonder Why” lead singer 43 Took to court 45 St. George residents 47 Job follow-up? 51 Part of Churchill’s offer

ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:

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9 5 8 3 1

#1

xwordeditor@aol.com

EASY

02/21/14

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By Peg Slay (c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

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02/21/14 DOWN 1 Pauley Pavilion team 2 Fine cut 3 Soaks, in British dialect
By Barry C. Silk (c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

ACROSS 1 Honolulu memorial 11 Stroked 15 Approached 16 Quite 17 What “c” might mean 18 Cold War capital 19 Befogged 20 Beginning for metric 22 Hipster 23 Rat 26 Do maintenance on, as a roof 28 Inlet 31 Adopted greatnephew of Claudius 33 Self-titled 1991 debut album 34 Fashionable ’40s garb 37 Jumbles 38 Nervous 39 Honored, in a way 41 8 for O, e.g. 42 Lively dances 44 Apple Store tech support station 46 Cram 48 Cheer 49 One wearing a “Y” shirt, perhaps 50 Formal talk 52 Messenger molecules 54 SS supplement 55 “Deputy __”: old toon 57 “The King and I” group 61 Nonsense 63 Don’t bother 66 2013 Zipcar acquirer 67 Pinocchio, for one 68 Composer Rorem and others 69 Pronunciation aid

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1 7 8 3 6 8 5 2 3 ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE: 5 6
53 Capital on the Willamette 56 “Mr. Mom” actress 58 Personnel list 59 Start of an intermission? 60 Yielding 62 Winding path 64 Contend 65 Aurora, to the Greeks

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xwordeditor@aol.com

#2

02/22/14

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02/22/14

LIFE Week in review
Sen. Jerry Moran spends time with second grade student Shannon Robinson Feb. 14 at Westwood Elementary School. Moran visited Westwood and Washington elementary schools Friday as part of a visit to Geary County.
Chase Jordan • The Daily Union

arts : books : entertainment : home
The Daily Union. Saturday, Feb. 22, 2014

Maren Thompson spends time with Akiko at the Junction CityGeary County Animal Shelter. Thompson adopted Akiko after he spent nearly a year roaming the streets of Junction City.

Chase Jordan • The Daily Union

Children assemble their own train during the Dorothy Bramlage Public Library’s Trains, Trains, Trains! presentation Feb. 15. Leslie Kuehne, Operation Lifesaver volunteer and member of the Manhattan Area Rail Joiners, presented a program on model railroading and also safety around railroads.

Alix Kunkle • The Daily Union

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Memories from Troop 117 still ring strong in scouts’ lives
Note: This is a reprint of an article published years ago on Junction City’s Boy Scout Troop 117, the first African-American scout troop in Kansas. This article was written by Susan Franzen. Today’s article was originally published in The Daily Union on Feb. 20, 2000. B Y S UsAN L lOYD F RANZEN About a month ago, James F. Warren sent me a picture dated February 1938, showing Boy Scout Troop 117. While lettering at the bottom of the photograph listed the names and stated the troop was sponsored by “Luke Steed” American Legion Post 159, Warren said this was the post in Junction City made up mostly of Buffalo Soldiers. The legion commander and past commander were among those pictured, but the representation from the Ninth Cavalry Regiment included a white officer, Major Limbocker, and the director of the Ninth Cavalry Band, WO Clarke. The scout committee was a joint effort by men from Junction City and Fort Riley. Warren said he believes the story of the only black Boy Scout troop in Kansas is something that should be part of the lore of the Buffalo Soldiers. The retired sergeants who lived in Junction City, as well as those on active duty at Fort Riley, were inspiring fathers and citizens. The dignity of these men encouraged the youths to show personal honor and compassion as well as worldly achievement. The scout troop was the most concrete example of their concern for the younger generation. Because Warren has kept in touch with many members of Troop 117, he was able to give me names and phone numbers of several, including assistant Scoutmaster William “Potsy” Hurd Jr. While serving as assistant Scoutmaster, Hurd joined the rifle and pistol team at Fort Riley. He was one of three men representing Fort Riley in the national marksmanship competition for military personnel. In the qualifying championship at Fort Riley, he placed third, behind two white soldiers from the Second Cavalry. But in the national contest, he placed first overall, winning the Fort Bliss Trophy. The traveling trophy he brought with him back to Fort Riley bore the names, regiments and posts of all previous winners. The engraving clearly showed Hurd was not only the first winner from Fort Riley, he was also the first from any black unit. It is not hard to imagine how proud the Boy Scouts were to have such a leader. Capt. Hurd, who was Pvt. Hurd in 1938 and only a few years older Instead, he served with a black company in the invasion of Germany in 1945 and took ROTC when he went to college on the G.I. Bill. After he was commissioned, he spent five years on active duty, including service with an artillery unit in Korea, and served 27 years in the reserves. Norris Gregory Jr. stressed a different aspect of scouting. It taught him to be trusting and trustworthy. It gave him experience with democracy. By being treated with respect he learned to treat others with respect, gained self-confidence, learned public speaking and developed leadership qualities. He made use of these skills and attitude as a teacher in Topeka and San Bernardino, Calif. He was elected to the San Bernardino City Council and served from 1968 to 1975. John Murphy, whose father retired from the military in 1938 and moved his family to California, was the most surprised to receive a call about the Boy Scout troop. He had been the troop’s bugler. “I didn’t play the bugle, I played the slide trombone.” Most likely he was drafted as bugler. Reveille wouldn’t sound quite right on a slide trombone. Murphy’s recollections about music bring out another aspect of life in the 1930s at Fort Riley. There were two jazz bands in the Ninth Cavalry, as well as the military band that marched. Since the married band members lived in the small area known as Rileyville, the children were surrounded by musicians. One was an especially close friend of the Murphys, which inspired John’s parents to seek a musical education for their sons. While John played trombone, his brother Joe played saxophone. “Poor as we were, our parents paid for instruments and music lessons for a couple of years.” John Murphy was the scout who remembered riding horses. He also told about rounding up the stray dogs at Fort Riley to hunt jackrabbits through the hills. They had no guns, so the youth ran down the rabbits. In an economy where a chicken on Sunday was the major meat for the week, the young hunters were proud of putting meat on the table. When asked what he learned in scouting, Murphy replied, “I learned to be prepared and to help people.” According to Warren, John Murphy has expressed his concern for others throughout his life. Warren recalls Murphy made a special stop at Fort Riley to put flowers on his mother’s grave because he’d promised her he would. Character made up of many acts few people know.

Members of Boy Scout Troop 117 are shown in 1938. The troop was sponsored by the “Luke Steed” American Legion Post 159, according to the photograph.
than the scouts he led, was known to be from a proud Ninth Cavalry family. Both his father and uncle served as officers during World War I. The uncle, Robert Porter Hurd, fought with such courage that he was awarded the Croix de Guere by the French government. In those days, there was no lack of combat veterans from World War I and the Spanish-American War among the retired Ninth Cavalrymen in Junction City. Warren heard many of their stories on front porches, at the barber shop and especially at the ROTC camp where he and his friends shined shoes. Retired soldiers were their supervisors. “The stories were usually humorous and sometimes exaggerated. There were a couple of sergeants who usually exaggerated, and there were some good old barbershop arguments about who did what.” For Warren, who lived in Junction City with his mother and grandparents, the retired sergeants were role models as well as storytellers. Sgt. Scott, Sgt. Lallis and Sgt. Barbour were three he recalled with special fondness. Leo Scott was the same age as Jim Warren, so he spent a lot of time with the Scott family. The Lallis brothers, Jack, Phil and Alonzo, were all outstanding athletes. Growing up, Warren was particularly impressed with Phil Lallis, who lettered in three sports for four years in high school — a total of 12 letters. Warren admired Sgt. Barbour because he raised several sons by himself after his wife died and “they all turned out great.” The extended family aspect of the black community of the 1930s is something many recall with nostalgia. Warren’s memory is, “all the elders in Junction City were surrogate parents. Any of them would call my parents if they saw us doing wrong.” The sergeants also took the young boys fishing with them in Clarke’s Creek or Three Mile Creek. By joining the scout troop, Warren also got to know the sergeants who were still on active duty, for several of them were on the scout committee. One of these was Norris Gregory Sr., the committee chairman. Norris Gregory Jr. believed uniting the boys from Junction City and those from Fort Riley was one of the most valuable things the scout troop accomplished. While Fort Riley children went to school in Junction City from kindergarten through high school in those days, the activities of the Boy Scout troop provided an opportunity for building friendships and teamwork. The camaraderie served them well in high school and college sports, and lasted throughout life for many. One aspect of the troop treasured in many recollections was its diversity. Not only did it bring together Junction City and Fort Riley youth, it taught boys ages 11 to 16 to work together. They were also proud of the multiracial aspect of the group. Warren was quite sure that Clarence Saunders and the Murphy brothers were Filipino in spite of their names. In fact, their fathers were African-American, but they looked like their Filipina mothers. He believed Scoutmaster Don Mosley was Native American, through he could not tell which tribe. Both Hurd and Warren proclaimed proudly that Sgt. Scott was “full-blood Cherokee,” with a strong resemblance to Cherokee Chief Loco. Perhaps one of the most ironic aspects of the troop, which was made up of poor black youth in a segregated society, was that the military sponsorship gave the scouts opportunities few other troops enjoyed. This fact alone made them feel special. Few, if any, of the families had access to cars, so the scout committee made arrangements for an Army truck to come to each scout’s house to pick him up and drive him to the meeting at Fort Riley. They enjoyed cocoa and donuts for refreshments. When the troop met in the West Riding Hall, the scouts were allowed to ride the horses around the track. The regiment provided food, transportation and tents so they could attend camps and jamborees. They were exposed to a group of men who cared for them and had high expectations for them. “Get an education and keep up your grades,” was a phrase they often heard from scoutmasters. It must have made an impression, because six members of the troop graduated from college and most of the others were successful in whatever line of work they chose. Most, if not all, served in World War II because they graduated from high school while the war was going on. All of the former scouts I reached said they believed their experience in Troop 117 had been a vital influence in their lives, but each had a different impression of what it did for him. Jim Warren thought it was scouting itself that was important. It gave him a permanent appreciation of the outdoors, cooking over a campfire, pitching tents, blazing a trail, finding your way back, flag signals, Morse code, woodcarving, outdoor games and sports that developed cooperation. His favorite activities were night hikes. For him, the teamwork developed on the football field enabled him to effectively organize civil rights activities in Junction City High School and years later, in civil rights with the Colorado Civil Rights Commission, Equal Economic Opportunities Commission and the Office of Federal Contract Compliance. Richard Wells, the youngest member of the troop, said he thought he learned “soldiering” from the scouts. They pitched their tents in rows and submitted to military discipline and drill. They developed athletic ability and leadership. He admired his soldier leaders so much he wanted to join the Ninth Cavalry.

Submitted Photo

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HOME & LIVING
The Daily Union. Saturday, Feb. 22, 2014
what isn’t said that is the problem. In this particular case, the grass seed being advertised sounded like the perfect thing. Deep green, rapid growth and very cold hardy. The ads often show lots of pretty slick photos of a very nice-looking lawn. The ad never tells you what kind of grass seed this was, other than the name it was being sold under. I’m just really glad the individual called me. In this case, the grass seed was actually a blend of annual ryegrass, perennial ryegrass, red fescue and bluegrass. Of those four types of grasses, the only one that MIGHT be acceptable for our area was the bluegrass, if it was the right cultivar. There are many bluegrass cultivars that are not well-suited for our area. This particular grass

I

had a phone call from a local resident this week asking about a particular plant, in this case, grass seed. The first thing I asked the individual was whether they had seen an advertisement in the Sunday edition of a newspaper. The response was yes, and that causes the warning flags to go up and the sirens to go off in my head! Before I go any further, let me just say that most of the companies that advertise like this are legitimate companies. If you order grass seed or plants from these companies, you will likely get what you ordered. But it may be overpriced, or the size of the plants you get may very well not be what you are expecting. The bigger problem is the hype from the advertisement raises your hopes way too high. Quite often it isn’t what is said in the ads, but

Beware of the slick and colorful seed advertisements
CHUcK OTTE
Field & Garden blend will germinate quickly and be a very dark green color, as long as it is cool and wet. But give us a summer like 2012 again, and most of a lawn planted to this stuff would be dead. The varieties are very winter hardy, but they aren’t very heat or drought hardy! Another ad that I recently saw was for a flowering scented shade tree. It was touted to grow very quickly, and made it sound like it would be a full-size tree in one growing season. Two of these trees were only $15, plus shipping and handling, of course. As you read past the hype and got to the bottom line, it was a paulownia, a tree native to China. It’s a coarse tree, it’s a messy tree and it can become a weed. It can grow fast, but the wood is somewhat brittle. Flower buds are easily killed by the kind of temperatures we’ve seen this winter, so it often never flowers here. If you were to order these, you most often would receive a bare root tree a foot or two tall. It is not a tree I would ever recommend being planted. These advertisements are put together by people who are very skilled at selling. They know in February and March, after a long snowy winter, anything that looks springy is going to grab your attention. Then you throw in some cleverly-worded text that, while not an outright lie, may be

distorting the truth or not telling the whole story. Just like that, you’re hooked and you’re picking up the phone to order! The first step is to be cautious. The slicker it looks and the better it sounds, the more cautious you want to be. You are better off to drive to a nursery and buy something within 100 miles of home than you are to order something out of some distant state. I always like the 72-hour rule. Set the advertisement aside for 72 hours and then before you order, call me up and talk to me. More than likely I will advise you to throw the ad away and not buy it because of the old phrase that “it sounds too good to be true,” is usually pretty accurate!

Chuck Otte is the agricultural and natural resources agent with the Geary County Extension Office.

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Home-cooked meals promote healthy living
alancing work and family is not an easy task. I am constantly looking for ways to make my efforts of parenting and professional life work together. With three young boys and a husband, I find meal preparation is one area I spend a considerable amount of time planning for. I am guessing that, as our boys get older, this will become even more important. They are already showing signs of “adolescent appetites.” I look for menu ideas that are fast (or use a cooking method that saves time), nutritious, and tasty. I keep my most popular and convenient recipes readily at hand. Since I love to cook and experiment with food, meal preparation may come easier to me than to others. For those who feel less comfortable designing menus that are nutritious and tasty, there are a lot of resources you can use to help you get started. One of the resources available through K-State Research and Extension is a publication called Month of Menus: Healthy Meals for Healthy Living. As the name implies, Month of Menus gives you daily menu ideas for each meal for an entire month. The menus are designed for healthy living and include dishes containing only moderate levels of fat and sodium. It includes both practical and uncomplicated recipes that will satisfy the appetites of those with a diverse palate. This resource also provides an overview of food safety, definitions to common cooking terms, and a list for making emergency substitutions. It will provide you with a great start to planning out meals far enough in advance to help you balance the demands of feeding your family with the time restrictions that go with being a working parent. You can access this resource at: http://www. he.k-state.edu/fnp/educators/month-of-menus/ Month_of_Menus.pdf. In addition to planning ahead, another way I cut down my time while providing a healthier and nutrient-packed meal is by using my slow cooker. Londa Nwadike, K-State Research and Extension Food Safety Specialist recently shared some helpful information about using slow cookers as part of your meal planning and preparation efforts. “Slow cookers are a great way to prepare a delicious hot meal on a more flexible preparation schedule, which works well for many people, including families with young children such as mine.” She provided 10 tips to keep in mind while using slow cookers. 1. Keep perishable foods refrigerated until preparation time. 2. Make sure hands, utensils and work surfaces are clean. 3. Thaw meat completely before adding it to the slow cooker. It’s okay to cook large cuts of meat and poultry, as long as it is thawed. Check the slow cooker instruction book for suggested maximum sizes of meat and poultry to cook in the cooker. 4. Preheat the cooker (be sure it is plugged in and turned on). 5. Fill the cooker 1/2 to 2/3 full. Liquid should

DEB ANdRES
Living Resourcefully almost cover any meat or poultry that is used. Start with hot liquids if possible. 6. If possible, turn the cooker on the highest setting for the first hour of cooking time and then to low if desired. Don’t use the “keep warm” setting for cooking — only for keeping food warm. 7. Keep the lid in place as much as possible while cooking to keep the heat and steam trapped in the cooker. 8. Before eating, use a food thermometer to ensure the products have reached a safe temperature. 9. Put leftovers in the refrigerator in a shallow container. They will cool faster than if you put the crock itself in the refrigerator. 10. Don’t use a slow cooker to reheat leftovers.

More information about slow cooker use is available in the U.S. Department of Agriculture fact sheet: Slow Cookers and Food Safety. Another thing I take into consideration when I am planning a weekday evening meal for my family is the school’s lunch menu. Each month, I go on the school’s website to download and print their month of lunch menus. I want to make sure I am not repeating the same meal at home they are eating at school. More often than not, I find something I was considering for the evening meal is similar, if not the same, as something the kids will be eating that day at school. Varying the protein, grains, fruits, vegetables and dairy products the family consumes each day promotes better eating habits. Keep the meals simple. The easier it is to make the meal, the less stress you are putting on your body after a full day at work. Think about what the meal will look like on the plate and make sure you have at least half of your plate full of fruits and vegetables. Vary the color com-

bination of the food served to make the meal more appealing. Recruit your family to help. This promotes communication in the family and teaches the kids about meal preparation as part of an everyday routine. Planning for our meals in advance helps reduce the number of times we choose to eat out for our meals. Eating at home has proven to have multiple benefits for the health of an individual and the family as a whole. By preparing and eating meals at home, you can usually save money, cater to the taste preferences of your family, help you consume healthier food and portion sizes, and allow for more family time together. For more information about meal planning and healthy menu options, feel free to contact me at the Geary County Extension office at (785) 238-4161. Until next time, keep living resourcefully.

Deb Andres is the family and consumer science agent with the Geary County Extension Office.

Valley View Valentine’s Day King and Queen

(From left) Robert Green and Kim Williams were named the 2014 Valley View Senior Life Valentine’s Day King and Queen Feb.14 during a Valentine’s Day party at Valley View Senior Life.

Submitted photo

D.A.R.E.
SAY NO TO DRUGS! Coloring Contest Winners

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5 R O F E N O GET E N O Y U B t ’ n s e o D Who ve a S o t e v Lo Money!?

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NUPTIALS/EnTeRTAInMenT
The Daily Union. Saturday, Feb. 22, 2014

Morton, Goetz to wed First Lady highlights ‘drink
more water’ show in NYC
B Y JENNIFER PELTZ

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Associated Press
NEW YORK (AP) — First lady Michelle Obama helped a museum spread some health advice Thursday: Drink up — water, that is. Kicking off a series of appearances to celebrate the fourth anniversary of her anti-childhood-obesity initiative, the first lady and fitness advocate visited Manhattan’s New Museum to see a street-art-inspired exhibit that aims to make its prohydration message eye-catching. Mrs. Obama signed a massive paint-bynumbers artwork created for the show and gave her thoughts, and hugs, to eighthgraders who helped paint it and created a poster of their own. “You guys are going to make a huge, huge impact on the health of our nation,” she said, noting that plans call for taking the show to museums and galleries in Washington and other cities around the country. “The fact that you guys can be involved in something this huge and exhibit this kind of creativity all over the country is like a once-in-a-lifetime thing, so you should feel very excited,” she said, “because I certainly am.” Mrs. Obama has made children’s wellness a focus of her work as first lady, launching her “Let’s Move” effort in February 2010 with the goal of helping children reach adulthood at a healthy weight.

Michael and Cleion Morton of Wamego have announced the engagement of their daughter, Katelin (Kate) Morton to Brett Goetz of Hutchinson. Goetz is the son of Alan Goetz and Laura Raasch. Morton graduated from Kansas State University in 2012 with a degree in human ecology and a minor in agribusiness. She is currently employed at Community First National Bank in Manhattan. Morton is currently pursuing admittance to dental hygeine school. She is the granddaughter of Don and Florence Whitebread of Junction City, and Lynne and Sonny Morton of Wamego. Goetz graduated from K-State in 2009 with a Bachelor’s of Science in business. In 2013, he completed his LPN at Hutchinson Community College. He will complete his degree as a registered nurse in May of 2014. He is currently employed as an LPN at Wesley Towers Retirement Community. The wedding will be held June 14 at the University Christian Church in Manhattan.

Submitted photo

She plans to highlight progress and announce new health and wellness initiatives in the coming week, with events planned in Miami; in Bowie, Md.; and at the White House. She also was set to appear Thursday during comedian Jimmy Fallon’s inaugural week as the new “Tonight Show” host, and she scheduled interviews with “Extra,” “The Rachael Ray Show,” NBC’s “Today,” and “Despierta America,” a weekday morning program on Univision, the Spanishlanguage television network. Meanwhile, the first lady has released a brief video asking people to post photos and video on social media platforms to “show me how you move.” She strolled through the New Museum exhibit with Rose Cameron, a mother who started an offbeat bottled-water brand called WAT-AAH! to appeal to children. The company is collaborating on the exhibit, which features work by 14 artists. Trey Speegle looked on as Mrs. Obama penned her name on his 6-by-16-foot canvas, printed with part of a vintage paintby-number seascape and emblazoned with the words “drink up.” Speegle created a painting in honor of President Barack Obama’s 2008 campaign and said he felt “like it’s come full circle” after meeting Mrs. Obama. More than a dozen students from Little Red School House & Elisabeth Irwin High School, a private school in Manhattan’s Greenwich Village, had filled in part of the number-coded canvas.

Michael Urie to take ‘Buyer & Cellar’ on tour
B Y MARK KENNEDY

AP Drama Writer
NEW YORK (AP) — Michael Urie is finally getting out of the cellar — and hitting the road. The former “Ugly Betty” star will kick off a mini North American tour with Jonathan Tolins’ utterly charming and often wacky one-man show “Buyer & Cellar.” The tour has stops lined up in Chicago, Washington, D.C., Los

Angeles and Toronto. But New Yorkers have no fear: The show isn’t closing its offBroadway doors. Urie, whose run ends March 16, will be replaced starting March 18 by Broadway veteran Christopher J. Hanke at the play’s home at the Barrow Street Theatre. “I know the show will be in very good hands,” Urie said during a joint interview Wednesday, turning to his fellow actor. “I’ll

show you the ropes. I’ll show you where you can keep your lunch. I’ll show you how to clock in.” “I’m excited,” said Hanke, whose Broadway credits include “Rent” and “Cry-Baby,” and who originated the role of Bud Frump in the Daniel Radcliffe-led revival of “How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying.” He also had a recurring role on “Big Love.” Urie recently starred in the cel-

ebrated off-Broadway revivals of “Angels in America” and “The Cherry Orchard” and also “How to Succeed in Business,” appropriately taking over the role of Bud Frump from Hanke. Now Hanke is replacing him. Both men will be playing the struggling actor Alex Moore, who lands a job as a clerk in an underground mall of quaint shops. The weird part is that the mall is part of Barbra Streisand’s

estate and only she goes down there to shop. Moore, employed to dust and watch over Streisand’s endless amounts of expensive stuff, has a fraught tango with the fictional Babs, eventually teasing out questions about celebrity, materialism and fame. “It will be a hard transition to not be doing it every day,” said Urie, who will have done more than 360 performances.

Chamber of Commerce March 29, 2014 March 29, 2014 Grocery GroceryGrab Grab 10:00 AM March 29, 2014 10:00 AM March 29, 2014

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Central National Bank (Main and Walmart Branches)

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The Daily Union. Saturday, Feb. 22, 2014

Serving Our Community Since 1913 120 W. 7th Street 238-5117
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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

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

JOHN OPAT AGENCY, INC.
707 1/2 West Sixth St. Phone: 785-238-2856 1-800-MYAMFAM (800-692-6326)

AUTO HOME BUSINESS HEALTH LIFE

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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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General Contractor

121 N. Washington, Junction City, KS 66441 785.761.BANK (2265) • Fax 785.238.1028
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Mobile - 375-3288

238-5114 • 375 Grant Ave. • 800-444-5114

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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
1102 W. Ash 785-238-5240 Junction City Dr. Myron L. Converse, DC
We Accept Most Insurance

J&R AUTOMOTIVE
806 E. 8th Street Tune-up – Brakes – Engine Repairs
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Owner Manhattan - (785) 537-2500 Junction City - (785) 762-2800

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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RELIGION
The Daily Union. Saturday, Feb. 22, 2014

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Submitted photo

St. Francis Xavier Church honors children with Sacrament of Reconciliation
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.

Utah church shooter receives 4 years to life in prison
By the Associated Press
OGDEN, Utah (AP) — A Utah man who entered a Father’s Day Mass handin-hand with his wife then shot her dad in the head seconds later was sentenced Thursday to four years to life in prison for attempted murder. James Evans, who survived the shooting at an Ogden church, spoke at the hearing Thursday, and asked the judge to send Charles Richard Jennings Jr. to prison for as long as the law allows. Judge W. Brent West told Jennings what he did was horrendous, The Salt Lake Tribune reported (http:// bit.ly/1mf7zx4). “You shook the foundation of our entire community,” West said. “I’m left with the impression that you are a danger.” Jennings, 36, took a plea deal in November, pleading guilty and mentally ill to charges of attempted murder and aggravated burglary. He also acknowledged a firearms violation. About 300 people were standing up for communion during Father’s Day Mass last June when Jennings entered St. James the Just Catholic Church holding his wife Cheryl’s hand. Seconds later, police say, Jennings fired a single shot at the back of Evans’ head. The gunshot pierced the silence, sending people diving for cover beneath pews. The point-blank shot could have killed the 66-year-old Evans, doctors said. His wife, Tara Evans, who was standing next to him, said her husband turned his head at the last moment. The bullet went through an ear and out a cheek, missing his brain. Tara Evans also spoke during the hearing, asking the judge to deliver the maximum sentence. She told the judge that their daughter said Jennings was upset that day because she planned to come look at vacation photos after Mass. She said her son-in-law aimed the gun at her after shooting her husband, but parishioners rushed toward him. “Jim and I were to be killed execution-style,” she said, the Tribune reported. “He needs to be locked up and throw away the key,” she said. Jennings’ attorney, Michael Bouwhuis, said Jennings’ mental instability led to the shooting. Bouwhuis said he was having a psychotic episode on the day of the shooting. “He was mad and the voices influenced him to shoot the victim,” said Bouwhuis, the Tribune reported. Jennings was ruled competent to stand trial last year. Jennings also received sentences of six years to life for each burglary count and one year in jail for the firearms charge, the Tribune reported. Court records show Jennings has a criminal record going back to 1996. Over the years, Jennings has pleaded no contest to felony charges of receiving a stolen vehicle and criminal trespassing. Jennings also has pleaded guilty to theft charges and a felony charge of attempting to tamper with a witness or juror.

Cardiac Arrest vs. Heart Attack

AMERICAN HEARTmonth

M

any people mistakenly assume cardiac arrest and heart attack are the same thing. However, sudden cardiac arrest is not a heart attack. In fact, there are distinguishable differences between the two that are best explained by detailing what is actually happening when someone is suffering from either one.

What happens during a heart attack?

During a heart attack, blockage occurs in one or more of the heart’s arteries. That blockage subsequently prevents the heart from receiving enough oxygenrich blood. Research indicates that many people with symptoms of a heart attack actually delay seeking treatment for more than two hours. In a 2010 study published in the Archives of Internal Medicine, researchers found the average delay in arriving at the hospital after the start of a heart attack was roughly two and a half hours. Eleven percent of the more than 100,000 cases examined in the study waited more than 12 hours from the start of symptoms before seeking treatment. Those symptoms can include chest discomfort, shortness of breath and discomfort in other areas of the body that do no improve after five minutes.

What happens during cardiac arrest?

It’s never too early for adults to start taking steps, including daily exercise, to prevent heart attack and cardiac arrest.

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When a person is experiencing cardiac arrest, their heart’s electrical system is malfunctioning and suddenly becomes irregular. The heart begins to beat very fast while the ventricles may flutter or quiver. Blood is not being delivered to the body during cardiac arrest, and a genuine fear is that blood flow to the brain will be reduced so drastically that a person may lose consciousness. Unlike a heart attack, cardiac arrest requires immediate treatment. It’s best to seek treatment promptly for both a heart attack and cardiac arrest, but those experiencing cardiac arrest are at much greater risk of death if treatment is not sought immediately. Men and women, young and old, should also keep in mind that heart attack can sometimes lead into cardiac arrest, highlighting the importance of seeking treatment as soon as any symptoms of heart attack begin to appear.

How are heart attack and cardiac arrest prevented?

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6C
Publishers Weekly best-sellers for the week ending Feb. 16.

BOOKS & AUTHORS
The Daily Union. Saturday, Feb. 22, 2014 HARDCOVER FICTION

Best-sellers

1. “Private L.A.” by James Patterson and Mark Sullivan (Little, Brown 2. “Killer” by Jonathan Kellerman (Ballantine) 3. “The Invention of Wings” by Sue Monk Kidd (Viking Adult) 4. “The Goldfinch” by Donna Tartt (Little, Brown) 5. “Still Life with Bread Crumbs” by Anna Quindlen (Random House) 6. “Sycamore Row” by John Grisham (Doubleday) 7. “First Love” by James Patterson and Emily Raymond (Little, Brown) 8. “S.” by J.J. Abrams and Doug Dorst (Little, Brown) 9. “One More Thing” by B.J. Novak (Knopf) 10. “The First Phone Call from Heaven” by Mitch Albom (Harper) 11. “The Counterfeit Agent” by Alex Berenson (Putnam Adult) 12. “Command Authority” by Tom Clancy (Putnam Adult) 13. “The Longest Ride” by Nicholas Sparks (Grand Central Publishing) 14. “Doctor Sleep” by Stephen King (Scribner) 15. “The Martian” by Andy Weir (Crown)

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American Library Association announces youth media awards
Wounds” by Susann Cokal • “Maggot Moon” by Sally Gardner • “Navigating Early” by Clare Vanderpool

ast month, the American Library Association (ALA) announced the top books, video and audio books for children and young adults at its Midwinter Meeting in Philadelphia. The honors, which encourage and reward original and creative work, are given for the best literature of the previous year as voted by committees of librarians and children’s literature experts from across the country. Recognized worldwide for the high quality they represent, ALA awards guide parents, educators, librarians and others in selecting the best materials for youth. Honors include the prestigious Caldecott, Seuss Geisel, Newbery, and Printz awards, which recognize the top picture, beginning reader, children’s and young adult books. A complete list of award winners, along with previous winners and future nominees can be found by visiting the Youth Media Awards site at www.ala.org/ yma.

William C. Morris Award: First-time author writing for teens
• Winner: “Charm & Strange” by Stephanie Kuehn Finalists • “Sex & Violence” by Carrie Mesrobian • “Dr. Bird’s Advice for Sad Poets” by Evan Roskos • “Belle Epoque” by Elizabeth Ross • “In the Shadow of Blackbirds” by Cat Winters

JANENE HILL
Commentary Tim Federle • “Creepy Carrots!” written by Aaron Reynolds • “Eleanor & Park” by Rainbow Rowell, narrated by Rebecca Lowman and Sunil Malhotra • “Matilda” written by Roald Dahl, narrated by Kate Winslet.

Author honor books: • “The Lightning Dreamer: Cuba’s Greatest Abolitionist” by Margarita Engle • “The Living” by Matt de la Peña • “Pancho Rabbit and the Coyote: A Migrant’s Tale” by Duncan Tonatiuh

Calendar of Events
February 24
• Registration Deadline – Computers for Absolute Beginners (Feb. 25) • LIFE Class: Basket Making, 6 p.m., Hobby Haven • LIFE Class: Reiki and Energy Work, 7 p.m., Library Corner • LIFE Class: Word 101, 7 p.m.

Schneider Family Book Award: Embody the artistic expression of the disability experience for child and adolescent audiences
Winner ages 0-10: “A Splash of Red: The Life and Art of Horace Pippin” by Jen Bryant, illustrated by Melissa Sweet Winner ages 11-13: “Handbook for Dragon Slayers” by Merrie Haskell Winner ages 13-18: “Rose under Fire” by Elizabeth Wein

February 25
• Preschool Storytime, 10 a.m. • LIFE Class: Computers for Absolute Beginners, 1 p.m. • Evening Storytime, 6 p.m. • LIFE Class: English as a Second Language, 7 p.m.

Robert F. Sibert Informational Book Award: Informational book for children
Winner: “Parrots over Puerto Rico” by Susan L. Roth and Cindy Trumbore, illustrated by Susan L. Roth Honor books • “A Splash of Red: The Life and Art of Horace Pippin” by Jen Bryant • “Look Up! Bird-Watching in Your Own Backyard” by Annette LeBlanc Cate • “Locomotive” by Brian Floca • “The Mad Potter: George E. Ohr, Eccentric Genius” by Jan Greenberg and Sandra Jordan

Coretta Scott King Book Awards: Recognizing an African-American author and illustrator of books that demonstrate sensitivity to the African-American experience
Author Winner: “P.S. Be Eleven” by Rita WilliamsGarcia Illustrator Winner: “Knock Knock: My Dad’s Dream for Me” illustrated by Bryan Collier, written by Daniel Beaty Author honor books • “March: Book One” by John Lewis and Andrew Aydin • “Darius & Twig” by Walter Dean Myers • “Words with Wings” by Nikki Grimes Illustrator honor book • “Nelson Mandela” illustrated and written by Kadir Nelson

Mildred L. Batchelder Award: Translated children’s book
Winner: “Mister Orange” by Truus Matti, translated by Laura Watkinson Honor Books • “The Bathing Costume or the Worst Vacation of My Life” by Charlotte Moundlic, translated by Claudia Zoe Bedrick • “My Father’s Arms Are a Boat” by Stein Erik Lunde, translated by Kari Dickson • “The War Within These Walls” by Aline Sax, translated by Laura Watkinson

February 26
• Toddler Time, 10 a.m. • Preschool Storytime, 1 p.m.

February 27
• Wiggles and Giggles Baby Time, 10 a.m. • Preschool Storytime, 1 p.m. • LIFE Class: Writing Your Family History, 1 p.m., Library Corner • Affordable Care Act – Get Your Questions Answered, 6 p.m.

Randolph Caldecott Medal: Picture book for children
Winner: “Locomotive” by Brian Floca Honor books • “Journey” by Aaron Becker • “Flora and the Flamingo” by Molly Idle • “Mr. Wuffles!” by David Wiesner

1. “Duty” by Robert M. Gates (Knopf) 2. “Things That Matter” by Charles Krauthammer (Crown Forum) 3. “Killing Jesus” by Bill O’Reilly, Martin Dugard (Henry Holt) 4. “Lightning Returns: Final Fantasy XII” by Piggyback (Piggyback) 5. “David and Goliath” by Malcolm Gladwell (Little, Brown) 6. “Grain Brain” by David Perlmutter (Little, Brown) 7. “The Body Book” by Cameron Diaz (Harper Wave) 8. “Super Shred” by Ian K. Smith (St. Martin’s Press) 9. “The Doctor’s Diet” by Travis Stork (Bird Street Books) 10. “George Washington’s Secret Six” by Brian Kilmeade (Sentinel) 11. “The Daniel Plan” by Rick Warren (Zondervan) 12. “HRC” by Jonathan Allen and Amie Parnes (Crown) 13. “The Sixth Extinction” by Elizabeth Kolbert (Henry Holt) 14. “I Am Malala” by Malala Yousafzai (Little, Brown) 15. “I Am a Church Member” by Thom S. Rainer (B&H)

HARDCOVER NONFICTION

YALSA Award for Excellence in Nonfiction for Young Adults: Nonfiction book published for young adults.
Winner: “The Nazi Hunters: How a Team of Spies and Survivors Captured the World’s Most Notorious Nazi” by Neal Bascomb Finalists • “Go: A Kidd’s Guide to Graphic Design”  by Chip Kidd • “Imprisoned: The Betrayal of Japanese Americans During World War II” by Martin W. Sandler • “Courage Has No Color: The True Story of the Triple Nickles, America’s First Black Paratroopers” by Tanya Lee Stone • “The President Has Been Shot! The Assassination of John F. Kennedy” by James L. Swanson

Theodor Seuss Geisel Beginning Reader Award: Beginning reader book
Winner: “The Watermelon Seed” by Greg Pizzoli Honor books • “Ball” by Mary Sullivan • “A Big Guy Took My Ball!” by Mo Willems • “Penny and Her Marble” by Kevin Henkes

Coretta Scott King/John Steptoe New Talent Award
“When the Beat Was Born: DJ Kool Herc and the Creation of Hip Hop” illustrated by Theodore Taylor III

Stonewall Book Award: Children’s and young adult books of exceptional merit relating to the gay, lesbian, bisexual and transgender experience
Winners: • “Beautiful Music for Ugly Children” by Kirstin Cronn-Mills • “Fat Angie” by e. E. Charlton-Trujillo Honor books • “Better Nate Than Ever” by Tim Federle • “Branded by the Pink Triangle” by Ken Setterington • “Two Boys Kissing” by David Levithan Other announcements included: Andrew Carnegie Medal for excellence in children’s video; Coretta Scott King-Virginia Hamilton Award for Lifetime Achievement; Margaret A. Edwards Award for lifetime achievement in writing for young adults; Arbuthnot Honor Lecture Award; along with the Best Books for Young Adults, Great Graphic Novels and the Quick Picks for Young Adults lists.

2014 ALEX AWARDS: BEST ADULT BOOKS WITH TEEN APPEAL
1. “Brewster” by Mark Slouka 2. “The Death of Bees” by Lisa O’Donnell 3. “Golden Boy: A Novel” by Abigail Tarttelin 4. “Help for the Haunted” by John Searles 5. “Lexicon: A Novel” by Max Barry 6. “Lives of Tao” by Wesley Chu 7. “Mother, Mother: A Novel” by Koren Zailckas 8. “Relish” by Lucy Knisley 9. “The Sea of Tranquility: A Novel” by Katja Millay 10. “The Universe Versus Alex Woods” by Gavin Extence.

Pura Belpré Award: Latino writer and illustrator whose children’s books best portray, affirm and celebrate the Latino cultural experience
Illustrator Winner: “Niño Wrestles the World” by Yuyi Morales Author Winner: “Yaqui Delgado Wants to Kick Your Ass” by Meg Medina Illustrator honor books: • “Maria Had a Little Llama / María Tenía una Llamita” by Angela Dominguez • “Tito Puente: Mambo King / Rey del Mambo” illustrated by Rafael López, written by Monica Brown • “Pancho Rabbit and the Coyote: A Migrant’s Tale” by Duncan Tonatiuh

John Newbery Medal: Outstanding contribution to children’s literature
Winner: “Flora & Ulysses: The Illuminated Adventures” by Kate DiCamillo Honor books • “Doll Bones” by Holly Black • “The Year of Billy Miller” by Kevin Henkes • “One Came Home” by Amy Timberlake • “Paperboy” by Vince Vawter

Odyssey Award: Audiobook produced for children and/or young adults
Winner: “Scowler” by Daniel Kraus, narrated by Kirby Heyborne. Honor books • “Better Nate Than Ever” written and narrated by

Michael L. Printz Award: Literature for young adults
Winner: “Midwinterblood” by Marcus Sedgwick Honor books • “Eleanor & Park” by Rainbow Rowell • “Kingdom of Little

Janene Hill is the head of the Young People’s Department at the Dorothy Bramlage Public Library.

C.L. HOOVER OPERA HOUSE 2013 WINTER & SPRING EVENTS
COLONIAL CLASSIC FILM: ACOUSTIC JUNCTION OPERA HOUSE SLEEPLESS IN SEATTLE
April 6

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The best local & regional C.L. HOOVER OPERA HOUSE February 9 [7:30 pm] musicians ‘unplugged’ Timeless roman ti c comedy starring 2013 WINTER & SPRING EVENTS Tom Hanks & Meg Ryan

COLONIAL CLASSIC FILM: COMMUNITY THEATER: SLEEPLESS IN SEATTLE THE MIRACLE WORKER

April April 13 6 Be enchanted big-band The best local by & regional February 9 [7:30 pm] February 15-16 [7:30 pm] favorites by Sinatra and newer musicians ‘unplugged’ Timeless roman tic comedy starring February 17 [2:00 pm] talents such as Michael Buble C.L. HOOVER OPERA HOUSE Tom Hanks &and Meg Ryan Inspira tional heartwarming

LET ME BE FRANK AN EVENING WITH SINATRA ACOUSTIC JUNCTION

3 DIVAS ANDWITH A MICSINATRA 2013 &triumph SPRING story of WINTER hope and the of EVENTS AN EVENING COMMUNITY human spirit THEATER: THE MIRACLE WORKER COLONIAL CLASSIC FILM: TALLGRASS FILM FESTIVAL February 15-16 [7:30 pm] SLEEPLESS IN SEATTLE February 17 [2:00 pm] ROAD SHOW February 9 [7:30 pm]

April 13 s titches! Be enchanted by big-band who will create seemingly February [7:30 pm] Show Tallgrass Festival Road favorites by Sinatra and newer MarchFilm 1 15-16 [7:30 pm] COMMUNITY THEATER: impossible illusions February 17of independent pm] talents such as Michael Buble A selec tion March 7 7:30[2:00 pmshort INTO THE WOODS Inspirational and heartwarming dramas & documentary films A selection of independent comedies, dramas and May 10-11 3 DIVAS AND A MIC story of hope andshort the triumph of 12 documentary films from Kansas’ own Tallgrass May Film4 Festival REZA: ILLUSIONIST human spirit Stephen Sondheim musical March 14 [7:30 pm] Comics Just June, Barbara Carlyle Kenya Safari Acrobats Don’t expect rabbits out of hats! & Julie Scoggins will have you in TALLGRASS FILM FESTIVAL Reza is a world-famous stitches! March 26 7:00magician pm ROAD SHOW who will seemingly Death-defying stunts, comedy heart-pounding music combine March 1 create and [7:30 pm] COMMUNITY THEATER: impossible illusions A selec tion ofhave independent in a performance that will you onshort the edge of your seat! Reza is a world-famous magician THE MIRACLE WORKER ROAD SHOW dramas & documentary films

“Chamber Master is available to all Chamber members. Our Chamber LET ME BE FRANK “Hands Down staff will visit with you and help get Stephen Sondheim musical Comics Just June, Barbara Carlyle 2013 WINTER & SPRING EVENTS March [7:30 pm] Adults -14 $20 AN EVENING WITH SINATRA COMMUNITY THEATER: & Julie Scoggins will have you in Don’t expect rabbits out of hats! TALLGRASS FILM FESTIVAL April 13 Military/Seniors -a $18 Ever Seen” by big-band your business information s titches! Reza is world-famous magician THE MIRACLE WORKER ROAD SHOW Be enchanted COLONIAL CLASSIC FILM: ACOUSTIC JUNCTION -Switchfoot who will create seemingly February 15-16 [7:30 pm] March [7:30 pm] in the system to allow local favorites and newer Students -1$15 April 6 by Sinatra SLEEPLESS IN SEATTLE COMMUNITY THEATER: impossible illusions February 17 [2:00 pm] A selection talents such as& Michael Buble The best local regional February 9 of independent [7:30short pm] INTO THE WOODS residents and others outside the Inspirational and heartwarming dramas &roman documentary films Sponsored musicians ‘unplugged’ Timeless tic comedy starring May 10-11 3 DIVAS AND A MIC story of hope and the triumph of by: Tom Hanks & Meg Ryan area to find details about your May 12 REZA: May ME 4 BE FRANK LET human ILLUSIONIST spirit Stephen Sondheim musical March 14 [7:30 pm] Comics Just June, Barbara Carlyle AN EVENING WITH SINATRA business.” Don’t expect rabbits out of hats! COMMUNITY THEATER: & Julie Scoggins will have you in TALLGRASS FILM FESTIVAL Nikki Davies, Membership and Activities Director

April 6 stitches! talents such as& Michael Buble The best local regional It’s an evening of music & comedy Inspirational and heartwarming March 1 [7:30 pm] ‘unplugged’ Timeless romantic comedy starring musicians COMMUNITY THEATER: 3 DIVAS AND A MIC story of hope and the triumph of A selec tion & ofMeg independent short forRyan grown-ups when Salina-based C.L. HOOVER OPERA HOUSE Tom Hanks INTO May ME 4 THE LET BEWOODS FRANK human spirit dramas & documentary films folk singer Ann Zimmerman opens May 10-11 2013 WINTER & SPRING EVENTS Comics Just June, Barbara Carlyle AN EVENING WITH SINATRA May 12Scoggins REZA: ILLUSIONIST COMMUNITY THEATER: for FESTIVAL comic Dan St. Paul’s & Julie will have you in TALLGRASS FILM April 13hilarious Stephen Sondheim musical March 14 [7:30 pm] THE MIRACLE WORKER slife titches! take on parenting, and aging. Be enchanted by big-band ROAD SHOW COLONIAL CLASSIC FILM: ACOUSTIC JUNCTION Don’t expect rabbits out of hats! February 15-16 [7:30 pm] favorites by Sinatra and newer March 1 [7:30 pm] April 6 SLEEPLESS IN SEATTLE COMMUNITY THEATER: Reza is a world-famous magician February 17of independent [2:00 pm] talents such as& Michael Buble A selection short The best local regional February 9 [7:30 pm] INTO THE WOODS who will create seemingly Inspira tional and heartwarming dramas &roman documentary films musicians ‘unplugged’ Timeless ti c comedy starring 3 DIVAS AND A MIC impossible illusions May 10-11 story of hope and the triumphHOUSE of C.L. HOOVER OPERA Tom Hanks & Meg Ryan Tickets: May 4 12 REZA: ILLUSIONIST human spirit

LET ME BE FRANK February 28 May 4 April 13 Comics Just June, Barbara Carlyle Be enchanted by big-band 7:30 pm ACOUSTIC JUNCTION & Julie Scoggins will have you in favorites by Sinatra and newer

What is Chamber Master?
Enhanced ChamberMaster program includes: • Business directory listing with details about your business • Events calendar listings of happenings at your business • Hot deals – an ad that highlights special pricing and discounts on your products and services • Job postings – assists with hiring employees • Additional keywords to increase calls to your business by those searching the Chamber website • Up to 8 photos of your business and/or staff • 1 YouTube video

Call us today so we can schedule an appointment to discuss ChamberMaster and the services we can provide. Ask for the ChamberMaster representative, 785-762-2632.

INTO THE WOODS

March 14785-238-3906 [7:30 pm] BOX OFFICE: Don’t expect rabbits out of hats! Reza is a world-famous magician www.jcoperahouse.org who will create seemingly

REZA: ILLUSIONIST

May 10-11 May 12 Stephen Sondheim musical

Let us explain Enhanced ChamberMaster pages. Located on the Chamber’s website, they can be viewed by anyone searching our website.

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