Two welcomed to Sundowners

Big $aving$ inside

Volume 153, No. 218, 3 Sections, 24 pages, 13 Inserts

THE DAILY UNION.
www.yourDU.net
s Meghan Schoenrock and a few helpers, including her 8-month-old daughter, took a quiet Thursday afternoon to piece together decorations for today’s FroYo Junction grand opening, one couldn’t help but notice the infectious, upbeat atmosphere.
lot of the ideas for the fixtures that went into FroYo Junction.” Kendall and Meghan are members of a new crop of entrepreneurs who are starting businesses in Junction City. They recently moved from the Philadelphia area to Junction City to be closer to his family now that they’ve started one of their own. Although the couple sold the businesses they’d established out east, they brought Meghan and the others were back with them their startup spirgathered in the brightly-decorat- it. ed frozen yogurt shop’s party “We really want to give back to room, filling empty “fro-yo” cups the community because that’s the with colorful jelly beans and rock community that has been very candy as a dance-pop playlist good to my family, it’s been very aired in the background. good to me, the education system The doors of the shop, located here enabled me to go to one of at 907 W. Sixth St., have been open the top 10 undergraduate busifor a while as an extended soft ness schools in the nation,” Kendopening of sorts. But at 11 a.m. all said in an interview. “Now, it’s today, the special festivities at really my turn to give back from FroYo Junction that.” will kick off. Looking at the FroYo Junction Inside, new cusJunction City margrand opening today ket, they realized tomers will see FroYo Junction’s grand openneon-colored decothere was no Dairy ing begins today at 11 a.m. rations and highQueen or business Manager Patrick Jungnick said lights, a shiny stathat focused on Power Hits 97.5 will be broadtion where the frosoft-serve ice casting live from the shop, zen dessert is discream. They then located at 907 W. Sixth St., discovered frozen pensed and a selecthroughout the day. The grand tion of toppings yogurt shops, like opening will feature giveaways, sure to inspire culiOrange Leaf in prizes and special discounts at Manhattan, were nary creators of all specific times. ages. “just crushing it” The interior is with customers, inviting, to say the Kendall said. least. Anyone familiar with other “If you just go sit in Orange fro-yo shops, such as Purple Swirl Leaf with a counter, and count and Orange Leaf in Manhattan, the people who walk through the will realize Meghan, 31, and her door, you realize what a strong husband Kendall Schoenrock, 32, business it is,” he said. who together are owners of the “And how happy the customers are when they’re in there,” shop, did their homework. “Kendall and I had done lots of Meghan added. That’s when the two knew they research on fro-yo, visited almost every major chain that we found were on to something good. “I’ve never been involved in a and also a few independentlyowned places, as well,” Meghan business that is so happy,” Kendsaid in an interview earlier this all said. “Those kids come in and week. “And that’s where we got a they’re ear-to-ear smiles, and they’re making their little creation, right, and they spend all this time filling their cups and putting the different toppings on it, and making it just right. “It’s theirs and they own it — and they’re so damn happy. It’s really incredible. I’ve never seen a business where the customers are that happy all the time.”

Junction City

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Weekend
Saturday, March 1, 2014
$1 • Junction City, Kansas

Young entrepreneurs helping Junction City grow A
Entrepreneurial movement
The Schoenrocks aren’t the only entrepreneurs who identified a need in Junction City and now call the community home. When Daniel Bhakta, 35, wanted to expand the Ike’s Place Bar and Grill brand outside Abilene, he selected Junction City. “We felt that there was a need for a newer place with a little more decent atmosphere, you know, more family-oriented, TV, sports — just a place that we could see ourselves hanging out, as well,” he said in an interview this week. “That’s what I thought the void was in town.” Daniel was able to find a building close to the Express Inn and Suites, which he also owns. The neighboring building, 416 Golden Belt Blvd., now is the second Ike’s Place location. Kendall and his brother own the restaurant building, formerly Señor Tequila’s, but Daniel has made the space his by adding TVs and the right types of seating for both the hangout and sit-down restaurant atmospheres. Ike’s Place opened

in late January. So far, so good, Daniel said. “I think we’re 90 percent positive on the feedback, so I think that’s a pretty good standard to hold up,” he said. “I think we’re selling most just on the consistency of the food. I think our service is probably still in the works and getting the kinks (worked out) on that, but that’s where we get our feedback.” Before deciding to remain in the area and expand Ike’s Place to Junction City, Daniel, his wife and their 15-month-old daughter had the option of moving to other cities. Dallas and Kansas City were considered, he said. “Ultimately, we decided, you See Young, 10A

Story and photo by Tim Weideman

“I think we’re 90 percent positive on the feedback, so I think that’s a pretty good standard to hold up.”
DANIEL BHATA Owner, Ike’s Place Bar and Grill

Ike’s Place Bar and Grill owner Daniel Bhakta pours a cold beer behind his restaurant’s bar.

Story and photo by Chase Jordan

USD 475 PREVIEW

New Fort Riley Elementary project to be addressed
B Y C HASE JORDAN

c.jordan@thedailyunion.net
The Geary County Board of Education is preparing to take the next step toward building a new elementary school on Fort Riley. Unified School District 475 officials will make a recommendation for Hutton Construction to receive the Guaranteed Maximum Price (GMP) for the construction of a new Fort Riley Elementary School in the amount of $18.41 mil-

Morris Dozier was the first AfricanAmerican man elected to the Geary County Commission.

T

hrough the campaign slogan of “My only special interest is you,” Morris Dozier made history in Geary County. After becoming fed up with discrimination policies, Dozier wanted to make changes in Geary County. That decision in the early 1970s resulted becoming the first black individual to sit on the Geary County Commission. “I was happy to be recognized,” Dozier said. In the early 1960s, Dozier said there was significant segregation in the housing marketing. “Even the realtors could get away with discriminating against black and mixed families,” Dozier said. “For a long time, they could do what they wanted to do.” The area he represented in a western portion of the city was predominately black and consisted of interracial couples. But in general, Dozier said there was a lack of representation for minorities in local government. It was a topic discussed amongst members of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People. Dozier decided to attend more political-based meetings. In 1972, he became chairman of the Geary County Democratic Convention. During that same year, he became a delegate for the District and State Democratic Convention. “Somebody had that get into that Democratic structure Please see History, 10A

First African-American commissioner remembers making history Lincoln Elementary students cheer on wrestling team
Please see School, 10A

lion. The discussion and decision is scheduled for 4:30 p.m. Monday at the Freshman Success Academy, 300 W. Ninth St. The recommendation was postponed in early February after board members requested a breakdown of the project. Through a program from the Department of Defense, the district received a grant totaling more than $16 million. The district will provide a match of $4.024 million, bringing the total to

$20.12 million. From that amount, $18.41 million is for the construction cost and $900,000 is for architect and engineering fees. The remaining $810,000 is for furnishings. The 75,000 square-foot school will be constructed on Rifle Range Road and may hold up to 500 students. Some of the features include a centrally-located library media center, areas for collaboration, and a gym with Federal Emergency Management Agency standards.

During its July meeting, the board approved Hutton Construction to be retained as the Construction Manager at Risk for the project. Superintendent Ronald Walker said the GMP process and the Construction Manager at Risk program allows the district to maximize construction efficiencies and saves money. “It also guarantees us that a project is going to come in on time and that it’s going to be either at or

With bright signs and cheers of encouragement, Lincoln Elementary School showed support for the Junction City High School wrestling team. While leaving town for the 6A state tournament, the student-athletes greeted the children with high fives on Eisenhower Drive. The Thursday event was organized by teacher Stephanie Bogenhagen. She’s the mother of three wrestlers and her husband, Chris, is a president of the local Junction City Wrestling Club. For more on the Junction City High School wrestling team’s performance in the state tournament, see Sports, section B.

Chase Jordan • The Daily Union

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AROUND JC
Club news
On Feb. 9, the Brookside 4-H Club called to order at 4:30 p.m. Katherine Kellogg led us in the Pledge of Allegiance, 4-H pledge, and 4-H motto. We had our Model Meeting practice after the meeting, so we were preparing for our practice meeting. Megan Petro started the meeting off by singing Happy Birthday for one of our members. Next, Hailey Fraiser shared a quote by Joseph Pierce. For project talk, Lindsay Ascher shared her information on boer goats and how they are judged in fair. Jaden Zima then shared why it’s important to eat your vegetables for club project talk. Next, Jaden shared her appreciation for Scotty McCreery’s “See You Tonight.” Makayla Doyle led us into recreation with the game numbers. Hope you liked this month’s entry, and we hope you read again next month.

The Daily Union. Saturday, March 1, 2014

Pets Week
of the
EDGAR
Edgar is a 2-year-old male cat. He’s very lovable and playful. Edgar has a laid-back personality.

Brookside 4-H Club

MORRIS
Morris is an 1-year-old male cat. He’s outgoing and loves to explore. Morris is very vocal.

NALA
Nala is a 2- to 3-year-old female cat. She’s very loving and likes to play.

The February meeting of the Junction City Sundowners Lions Club was called to order by Big Lion Frank Catalo Feb. 13 at the Peking Restaurant, 836 S. Washington St. with the flag salute and song, “Hail, Hail the Lions Are Here.” Sundowners in attendance included Lions John Harris, Ruth Helt, Beth Howell, Chuck and Carmen Kiser, Manny Pasquil, Marites Quiroz, Evelyn Roper, Ken and Ada Seabrook, and Bill and Kathy Semanko, or 76 percent of the active membership. Three guests were recognized. They were Renata Helt of Lion Ruth Helt, and Ed and Maria Torres of Lion Manny Pasquil. Preceding the reading of the minutes and treasurer’s reports was special recognition to Lions Ken Seabrook, Harris, and Marites Quiroz, birthday celebrants in February who were given pop-up hats to wear while the birthday song was sung to them. During the old business

Sundowners Lions Club

portion of the meeting, reports were given by Pasquil and Roper on the success of the 11th annual Coronation of Snow King and Queen, by Harris on the forthcoming bingo project at Valley View Senior Life in March, by Pasquil on the slate of officers for 2014 through 2016, approving a student for Kansas Lions State Band Camp, and announcing the retention award patch for 20122013 from Lions International. The officers for 2014 through 2016 are Chuck Kiser, president; Harris, vice-president; Pasquil, secretary; Howell, treasurer; Ken and Ada Seabrook, membership co-chairs; Ruth Helt, lion tamer; Bill Semanko, tail twister; and Ed and Maria Torres, board of directors. The highlight of the meeting was the induction of Ed and Maria Torres by Big Lion Catalo. The Torres were sponsored by Pasquil. Before adjournment, Lion Kiser gave information on the upcoming leadership institute in July. Big Lion Catalo announced our peace poster entrant, Bea Ybanez, won second place in the district and will be honored at the convention in Concordia in March, and that he has accepted the zone chair in the newlyorganized KAN districts with Lion Bev Greenwood of the Milford Club as District Governor. The drawing for the traveling lion took place and Lion Maria Torres was announced as the winner.

Shown are Ed and Maria Torres, who were recently inducted into the Junction City Sundowners Lions Club, District 17-1, Zone 5. Their sponsor was Lion Manny Pasquil, who incidentally kept ‘asking’ the couple for many years to join the club. They consented after their daughter, Lisa TorresWigton, and her husband, Jay Wigton, a DARE officer, joined the club in September of 2013, also sponsored by Pasquil. The induction ceremony was presided by Big Lion Frank Catalo at the February meeting, held at the Peking Restaurant, 836 S. Washington St.
Jorja Poppe placed third. The group meets each Monday at 6:30 p.m. at Sterling House, 1022 Caroline Ave., Junction City. All bridge players are welcome. For more information call Ramona at (785) 762-2218. the Chapman Senior Center. The lesson, “Stepping Stones for Stepfamilies,” was given by Roles. It may take as long as four years for a stepfamily to seem like a family. Love and caring will come slowly through shared experiences with stepchildren. Members enjoyed a valentine grab bag with a little “stealing” taking place. A good time was shared by all, as Scripter served strawberry cake for a treat. The next meeting will be at 1:30 p.m. March 19 with Mosher serving as hostess. Rick Roberts and Grace Jones. Three members were absent. Kidd and Hudson reported 125 poinsettias were ordered and sold for the annual holiday fundraiser, adding about $1,360 to the organization’s funds for paying crime prevention tip rewards. Discussions were conducted regarding other types of possible fundraisers, including a law enforcement appreciation banquet and golf tournament. Hudson said he continues to look into getting new Crime Stopper vehicle stickers that could be displayed on law enforcement or other vehicles. The board voted to again participate in the Fourth of July parade in Junction City and to again pass out frisbees with the Crime Stoppers logo printed on them. If sufficient numbers of the Crime Stopper stickers are obtained, Heronemus suggested they might also be passed out during the parade.

Submitted photo

The Social Duplicate Bridge group met Feb. 27 at Sterling House, with 16 individuals participating in the Howell movement. The first place winners for the evening were Gary and Mary Devin, who also won the privilege of free entry to the next meeting. Joel and Judy Hofer shared second place with Ramona Norcross and Art Cohen. Lois Moon and

Social Duplicate Bridge

Marilyn Roles, president of Lakeside EEU, called the Feb. 19 meeting to order at 1:30 p.m. at the home of Edith Scripter. Members present were Roles, Scripter, Sharon Fann, Noreen Zumbrunn, Phyllis Kolling, Jean Chamberlin, Maralee Bray, Sandra Stevens, Evelyn Avery, Marge Mosher and Sharon Allaman. Roll call was answered, as the ladies shared a valentine they’d received. The thought for the day was given by Stevens. Minutes from the previous meeting were read by secretary Avery. Mosher will be responsible in March for bingo prizes at the Chapman Valley Manor and table decorations for

Lakeside EEU

TIGER
Tiger is an 1-year-old cat. He likes to play and is very easygoing. He’s recommended for a home with no pets.

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The delayed monthly meeting of the Junction City-Geary County Crime Stoppers Board of Directors was held Feb. 13 in the training room at the Geary County Sheriff’s Office. Chairman Paul Arjona called the meeting to order at 6:10 p.m. Directors attending were Steve Hudson, Terry Kidd, Mike Heronemus, Bill Kelley, Alex McKay, Shirley Walker,

Crime Stoppers

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The Daily Union. Saturday, March 1, 2014 Pulmonary fibrosis support group meeting cancelled

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In brief

Due to projected severe cold weather, the next meeting of the Flint Hills Pulmonary Fibrosis Support Group, scheduled from 7 to 8:30 p.m. March 4, will not be held. Anyone wanting information about pulmonary fibrosis or the support group can call Jim Williams at (785) 375-4288.

Close shave

Websites down following attack
B Y D AILY U NION S TAF F

USD 475

m.editor@thedailyunion.net
The Unified School District 475 internet service was down for the latter part of this week after officials believe the system was attacked. “The first outage affected most of the state,” USD 475 Superintendent Ron Walker said. “The attackers sent out a code that caused one or more computers to repeatedly send millions of pieces of data to clog our network.” Because of the attack, WalkR ONALD er said the system experienced W ALKEr an “overload of data.” All financial, employee and student data was not breached, he said, due to the district’s firewall securing the data. There was never any fear of data being compromised. The shutdown affected access to any USD 475 web-based system, including websites, Skyward family and student access, as well as email. As of Friday evening, the www.usd475.org website was still down. There was no word on when full service will be restored.

The Immanual Lutheran Early Childhood Center spaghetti dinner scheduled for today has been postponed to March 8, due to inclement weather. More information will be announced next week.

Immanuel Lutheran spaghetti dinner cancelled

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

Spring Valley Elementary teacher Tim Stuck reacts to having his head shaved Thursday during an assembly at the elementary school. Four teachers — Paden Town, Kenny Upham, Brian Forster and Stuck — fell victim to the hair clippers after students raised nearly $3,000 for Pennies for Patients, with the money going to the Leukemia and Lymphoma Society. Spring Valley’s goal was to raise $1,500, with the promise a staff member would shave their head if students reached that goal.

Alix Kunkle • The Daily Union

College cowboy one of most promising rodeo steer wrestlers in the country
B Y F RANK J. B uCHMAN

An Ash Wednesday service will be held at 8 p.m. March 5 at Faith Lutheran Church, located at 212 N. Eisenhower Dr. The community is invited to attend.

Ash Wednesday service

Special to the Daily Union
The future in the sport of rodeo became even more promising for Tanner Brunner this week after winning the steer wrestling competition at the annual Kansas State University Rodeo at Manhattan. Actually, it’s a continuation of successes this winter for the Ramona native who’s a K-State junior

Prophet Noah Muzeya, from Botswana, Africa, a highly-recognized international speaker, will be ministering at the next Aglow Fellowship meeting Thursday at the Hampton Inn, located at 1039 S. Washington St. Fellowship begins at 6:30 p.m., and the meeting begins at 7 p.m. Everyone is welcome to attend.

Aglow Fellowship meeting

studying animal science. PRCA. Serving as captain of the “This is my second year K-State Rodeo Team, on the K-State Brunner collected team, and I’m a major checks steer rookie, my first wrestling at Profesyear in professionsional Rodeo Cowal rodeo,” Brunner boys Association said after Monday (PRCA) rodeos just morning college days earlier. classes. Brunner is now “I’ve been pracranked among the ticing hard, and T ANNEr top steer wrestlers in B rUNNEr it’s paid off, but my both the National education comes Intercollegiate Rodeo Asso- first,” he said. ciation (NIRA) and the Doug Muller, K-State

Rodeo Team coach, said 42 college cowboys from the NIRA Central Plains Region of Oklahoma and Kansas entered in steer wrestling at the K-State Rodeo. Brunner threw his steer in 6.9 seconds in the longgo-round, then was first in the short-go-round finals with five seconds flat to win the average in 11.9 seconds for the $394 championship check and 160 NIRA steer wrestling points. “There were four Central

Plains Region rodeos last fall, where Tanner won some points,” Muller said. “The K-State rodeo was the first one this spring, and Tanner is leading the region in steer wrestling with 335 points.” The top three cowboys in each event qualify to compete in the 2014 College National Finals Rodeo set June 12-15, in Casper, Wyo. There are six more NIRA rodeos in the region this spring.

The Junction City Elks Lodge will be holding its next Food for Families event from noon to 2 p.m. March 8. The menu includes salsa chicken and rice. Tickets can be picked up at the Junction City Food Pantry or the Junction City Elks Lodge. Meals are available for carryout. For more information, call the Junction City Elks Lodge at (785) 762-2922.

March Food for Families lunch

Hospital has new chief nursing officer
BY CHAsE JORdAN

Honoring Dr. Seuss at Ware Elementary

c.jordan@thedailyunion.net
Dawn Engel is excited about stepping into her new role as Chief Nursing Officer of Geary Community Hospital. She has spent 27 years at the hospital, mostly as the unit manager of the obstetrics department and later as assistant chief nursing officer. “To be one of the primary leaders, especially in the nursing department, is a overwhelming feeling,” she said. “It’s been my life for so long. It’s an amazing opportunity.” She succeeds Lynn Addair, who retired a few months ago. Engel filled the position on an interim basis. “Everyone has been very supportive during my interim experience and I hope to continue to work with all departments to make GCH the choice for health care,” she said. One of her goals is to focus on patient satisfaction and enhance the experience at the hospital. “Luckily, I have a lot of knowledgeable and motivated team managers who help to meet our goals of high standards in patient safety and satisfaction,” Engel said. “We’re all well-aligned and on the same page.” Some of the other goals are to involve staff members if changes in processes are needed and increase manager certification in the nursing speciality areas. “We’re headed in the right direction and I want to keep going that way,” she said. Prior to GCH, Engel received a diploma from the Newman Division of Nursing at Emporia State University. She later bridged over to a Bachelor of Science in nursing from Fort Hays State University. Next, Engel received her Masters of Business Administration from Jones International University. With parents originally from Michigan, Engel was born at GCH and graduated from White City High School. “This has been my home from the time I was born,” Engel said. “I’m very proud that I’m from the Junction City area.” She is married to Larry Engel. Together they have three sons and a daughter.

Ward Chapel A.M.E. Church will celebrate its annual Usher Day program at 3:30 p.m. March 9 at the church. Rev. Tracy DeWitt, of Pilgrim Baptist Church of Manhattan will be the guest speaker, along with his church’s choir. The theme is, “Working to be considered or reconsidering to work.” The public is invited to attend.

Ward Chapel A.M.E. Usher Day celebration

Kelsey Ablang spends time reading to her son Adrian during Dr. Seuss Night at Ware Elementary School Thursday night. The event featured a variety of activities for parents and their children.

Chase Jordan • The Daily Union

The Dorothy Bramlage Public Library will host an internet and e-mail basics class at 1 p.m. March 10. The class is for the person who has worked hard on his/her mouse and keyboard skills and now wants to learn more about searching on the Internet. Topics will include using a web browser, navigating a website, using keywords to find things online, and how to set up and use an e-mail account.  Registration deadline is March 9. The Sons of the American Legion will hold a dinner from 6 to 7:30 p.m. March 14 at the American Legion, located at 201 E. Fourth St. in Junction City. The dinner includes countrystyle ribs, baked potatoes, baked beans and bread and is 18 and older only. Tickets are $10; interested parties must RSVP by March 12. For more information or to RSVP, call (785) 238-2432.

Internet and e-mail basics class

Saturday March 8, 7:00 pm
at the

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INTO THE FUTURE

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OBITUARIES/NEWS
The Daily Union. Saturday, March 1, 2014

William “Bill” Day Feb. 26, 1928 — Feb. 15, 2014
William “Bill” Day, 85, of his death. The happiest Geary County, died Feb. 15, years of his life, he always 2014, at St. Luke’s Hospital said. She survives at the in Kansas City, Mo. home. Bill was born Feb. 26, Other survivors are his 1928, in Douglas, sister, Kathleen KaiAriz., but spent his ser of Denver; his younger years in son, William Day III Golden, Colo. He of Atlanta; his was the son of Wildaughters, Willette liam Day Sr. and Wilson of South CarCatherine Day. He olina and Suzanne joined the Army in Warda of South CarApril 1946, and olina; and his stepretired July 1, 1968. children, Sandy LofW ILLIAM He was in both the tis of South Carolina D AY Korean and Vietand Karen Payne of nam wars. South Carolina. On Sept. 4, 1964, he marHis mother and father ried Martha Reider in and his brother, Don Day, Phenix City, Ala. He met preceded him in death. Also her in Camp Perry, Ohio at preceding him in death rifle matches. were his stepson, Harry, They bought a farm in and his grandson, Phillip. Geary County after he Services are pending at worked highway construc- this time. Cremation is tion for a number of years. under the direction of PenThey spent many happy well-Gabel Johnson Chayears on their farm until pel.

Obituaries

Joan Crawford Aug. 1, 1928 — Feb. 25, 2014

Joan Crawford, 85, of Salina, died Feb. 25, 2014 in being a homemaker, Joan had a career as a registered South Hutchinson. occupational therapist. She worked for the Veterans She was born Aug. 1, 1928 in Minneapolis, the daughter Administration, taught at the University of Kansas and of Dr. Carl McLain Vermillion and Hilda Velma worked for Salina USD 305. Joan worked with (Burkholder) Vermillion. special needs children in Salina schools for nearJoan married William Alfred “Jerry” Crawford ly 28 years, retiring from Roosevelt-Lincoln in on Aug. 21, 1958 in Lawrence. He preceded her in 1993. death in 1981. Joan spent many hours enjoying sewing, neeJoan is survived by a son, Kyle Crawford and dlepoint and woodworking, passions she shared his wife Rhonda; a grandson, MacLain, and a with family and friends. granddaughter Taylor, all of Hutchinson. Her Memorial services will be at 11 a.m. March 1 at sister, Wilda Lee Connell of Junction City, also the Ryan Mortuary in Salina. Pastor Ron Kite survives. will be officiating. J OAN Joan spent her childhood in Minneapolis, Pratt, C RAWFORD Burial will be in the Franklin Cemetery in TesTescott and Junction City. She graduated from cott at a later date. Junction City High School in 1946 and the University of Memorials are suggested to Hospice of Reno County. Kansas in 1950. For more information or to leave condolences, go to She was a member of Alpha Chi Omega. In addition to www.ryanmortuary.com.

Elisabeth Elli Carnahan Dec. 31, 1934 — Feb. 19, 2014
Elisabeth Elli Carnahan, 79, of Junction City, departed this life on Feb. 19, 2014, at home. She was born Dec. 31, 1934, in Germany, to parents Heinrich and Helena (ter Horst) Heide. She met and married Donald S. Carnahan, the love of her life, while stationed in Germany. They raised two sons, James and Michael, and spent over 50 happy years together until Donald’s death in 2009. After moving to the Fort Riley area, Elisabeth spent over 20 years working as a manager at a local shoe store, Taylor’s Shoes, and provided shoes to many of the feet in Junction City during that time. Elisabeth was a wonderful wife, mother, and Oma, and loved her family with all of her heart. She leaves behind to cherish her memory her two sons, James Carnahan and wife Sherry of Akron, Ohio, and Michael Carnahan and wife Sindy of Lees Summit, Mo. She also leaves behind her beloved grandchildren, Jennifer, Ashley, Aaron, Josh, and David Carnahan, as well as stepgrandchildren Jennifer Main, Christian Nine, and Keith and Kelly Laurence. In lieu of flowers, the family would like to encourage friends and loved ones to make a donation to the American Lung Association.

Host of ‘The Dating Game’ dies
SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — Jim Lange, the first host of the popular game show “The Dating Game,” has died at his home in Mill Valley, Calif. He was 81. He died Tuesday morning after suffering a heart attack, his wife Nancy told The Associated Press Wednesday.

Winter-weary Americans plead: ‘Get me out of here’
B Y DON BABWIN

NATIONAL NEWS

Associated Press
CHICAGO (AP) — Shannon Frauenholtz has had it with winter. Barely able to stomach the television news with its images of snowbound cars, she heads to the tanning salon, closes her eyes and imagines she’s back in Mexico, where she’s already vacationed once this winter. She’s toyed with the idea of joining her mother in Hawaii or just driving to an indoor water park, figuring that while the palm trees might be plastic and the “beach” smells of chlorine, at least it’s warm. “I don’t need a vacation. I don’t need the relaxation,” said Frauenholtz, of New Ulm, Minn. “I just need the heat.” All over the Midwest and the East Coast, travel agents are being inundated with a simple request: Get me out of here. And travelers fortunate enough to have escaped are begging hotels to let them stay a little longer. Because they know how miserable people are, warmweather destinations in California, Arizona and Florida have stepped up their enticements. Trains and billboards in Chicago have been plastered with ads showing beaches and pool scenes. In Philadelphia, one promoter put fiberglass mannequins dressed in flip flops, tank tops and shorts atop taxis with their arms outstretched — a whimsical inducement to “fly” south. Reminding Americans that there are places where nose hairs don’t freeze is an annual tradition. But those in the business of luring visitors to warmer climates say it’s rarely been easier than this season, when “polar vortex” has entered the everyday vocabulary and “Chi-beria” has become popular enough to emblazon on T-shirts. “This year we wanted to have a little more fun with it,” said Susannah Costello, of Visit Florida, the state’s official marketing organization, which came up with the mannequin idea. The ads showing children and bikini-clad women making snow angels in warm beach sand are more plentiful than in years past, acknowledged Erin Duggan, of Visit Sarasota County. “We did that because we knew winter was shaping up to be brutal,” she said. Not that people needed much reminding of the harsh conditions. “The winter is so bad, there is a certain amount of desperation,” said Alex Kutin, an Indianapolis travel agent. “They come and say, ‘I’ve got to get somewhere warm. Where do you recommend?”’ Another assault of bad weather was expected over the weekend, with forecasts for at least 6 inches of snow through Monday in a 1,500-mile stretch from Kansas to the East Coast. Parts of the Northeast could see a foot or more. Kevin Tuttle, of Verona, Wis., was so intent on finding warmth that he decided against Florida out of fear that the polar vortex might reach down and find them there. Instead, he and his wife will take their 4-year-old son and 5-year-old daughter to Manzanillo, Mexico, a resort on the Pacific ocean. “That’s near the equator, right? It’s got to be pretty warm,” Tuttle said, adding that “a lot of sand castles are in my future.” Just how many more people are trying to get out of the ice box is unclear. Airlines do not release any route-specific data. And although the government tracks some of it, figures will not be released for six months. But other travel statistics suggest there has been a jump. The jetsetter.com travel site found that the number

Cameron Best skies from his house across the street to Worden’s Market for a beer Friday morning, Feb. 28, 2014, as much of downtown Missoula, Mont. was deserted due to a snowstorm.
of hotel bookings in warm-weather spots made by customers from Illinois, New York, Massachusetts and the Washington, D.C., area rose 7 percent in January compared with last year. Visit Florida says hotel bookings in the state rose 3 percent in the four weeks ending Feb. 15 compared with the same period last year. And the Recreational Vehicle Industry Association reports that RV parks from Florida to Arizona report are packed, with one Arizona park expecting a 6 percent increase in revenue over last year. Travelers are also staying longer once they arrive. Micah Hilgendorf said the thought of heading back to ice-covered Chicago, where he owns a couple of bars, prompted him to tack on three days in Florida before and

Martin Kidston • Associated Press

after a cruise out of Miami. He also flew to Palm Springs, Calif., for four days. “All of that is last-minute because of the weather,” Hilgendorf said. Dave Knieriemen, a retired engineer from Fremont, Ohio, is doing the same thing. “We’ve reserved a room for another night in case our flight gets canceled because of the weather,” he said this week from Arizona as he watched the Cleveland Indians play a spring training game. “And it’s so horrible (in Ohio) we might stay a bit longer, anyway.” Travel agents say the numbers of travelers would be even higher if all those who wanted to get away could find a seat on jets that are already full. “It’s far easier to find people a resort to stay in or a cruise ship than to find them a flight,” said Gail Weinholzer, of AAA in Minnesota. The inability to find a flight, afford a trip or get time off from work has sent a surge of customers to businesses at home that can offer even a short escape from the cold, such as tanning salons. “We’re getting a lot of people coming in here to warm up,” said Kirstin Leffew, the manager of Bronze Bay Tanning in Pendleton, Ind. “They want the beds that have been used the most, the ones that are nice and hot.” Indoor water parks say they are busier than usual, too. Joe Eck, general manager of the Wilderness Resort in the Wisconsin Dells, said business is up 10 to 15 percent because of the bitter cold. Among those who decided to go to the Wilderness — which has real palm trees, the resort will remind you — were Jennifer Drost and her family. “Our kids are young enough where they still enjoy playing outside, but they haven’t been able to because it was so darn cold,” said Drost, who lives with her husband and three children in Fond du Lac, Wis. “All of us were getting on each other’s nerves, (and) we just needed to get out of the house.”

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OPINION
The Daily Union. Saturday, March 1, 2014

5A

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

To the Public

Grady Malsbury Press Supervisor Past Publishers John Montgomery, 1892-1936 Harry Montgomery, 1936-1952 John D. Montgomery, 1952-1973

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

Another view An opportunity to right-size the U.S. military

I

The following editorial appeared in Newsday on Wednesday, Feb. 26

n crafting a military budget for a nation not at war for the first time in 13 years, the challenge is to transform U.S. forces to meet changing security demands while slashing spending. There is pain and risk in the plan that Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel previewed this week to meet those twin imperatives. But the transformation has to happen, and the $496-billion military budget for 2015 that the administration will send to Congress next week — down from $520 billion in 2014, not counting $92 billion for the war in Afghanistan — is a reasonable blueprint. It would reduce troop strength in every military branch, active and reserve, while increasing only special forces. For instance the Army would be cut from 520,000 active-duty troops to about 440,000, the smallest number in decades. Overhead would be slashed through cuts in headquarters budgets and civilian personnel. An entire class of Air Force fighter jets would be eliminated. And active-duty military personnel would get a pay raise of only 1 percent. The downsizing is appropriate, but it isn’t risk free. Hagel said it would create some gaps in training and diminish the U.S. military’s capability to execute extended or simultaneous ground operations. But the public has no stomach for long, grinding ground wars like those in Iraq and Afghanistan. The threat from nations with big armies has been surpassed by terrorism, which is better met with small, mobile special forces. And deep troop cuts would enable the military to hit spending targets in the Budget Control Act of 2011 while sustaining readiness and technological superiority, a necessary balance. But Congress has to get real. Hagel warned that a return to the deep, across-the-board cuts slated for 2016 under sequestration would compromise national security. That’s debatable, but Congress can’t keep demanding savings while rejecting attempts to actually cut spending. It can’t continue pumping up military pay and benefits that have risen 40 percent more than growth in the private sector since 2001 — and more than the Department of Defense requested. Congress can’t keep rejecting benefit cuts, such as the small reduction in cost-of-living increases for some military retirees it passed and then repealed this year. It can’t continue favoring weapons systems based on where they’re built rather than whether they’re needed, or rejecting the department’s request to close domestic bases, as it has for two years. This is an opportunity to create the military the nation needs. Congress must seize the moment.

Acting like a founder M
ost of us can remember feeling that someone had done us a great injustice. On those occasions, we want nothing more than to exact revenge. I remember being unfairly treated as a lowly ROTC cadet by one of the sergeants who resented the fact that my brother had been promoted to captain and company commander over him. I was ambitious and worked extremely hard, resulting in my promotion in record time to the rank of colonel and city executive officer. This individual was now firmly under my command, and I could have wreaked havoc in his life. Instead, I chose to give him extra responsibilities. Responding to the challenge, he proved himself to be quite capable, earning further promotions. Because I resisted the urge to retaliate, we both won. This same principle applies in politics. Unfortunately, in the past, we have been a reactionary country, resulting in political shifts back and forth from left to right without a lot of forward progress. After attaining power, both sides act in ways that are less than honorable, but they justify their actions by citing similar transgressions performed by the other side. This immature behavior is vividly exhibited by President Obama in his shameless use of executive orders to try to force the eventual success of Obamacare. Administration supporters defend his strategy by pointing out that previous presidents have issued even more executive orders than Obama. It’s like saying that punching someone 40 times is more harmful than shooting him four times. However, it’s not the quantity of executive orders that matters, but their impact. There are always people who attempt to pick apart an analogy, but most readers will see the point. In the current controversy, a massive politically

motivated government program was forced on half of the population with their opinions completely disregarded. No legislation of this magnitude ever had been passed in the history of the United States by one party with unanimous opposition by the other party. Each executive order to sustain Obamacare is like pouring salt in a wound. Furthermore, the concept of seeking common ground is further damaged. When the political pendulum swings again, which I predict will begin this November, it is imperative for the sake of our progeny that those in power act like “the adults in the room” and govern in a lawful and constitutional manner. This means refraining from the use of excessive government interference in choosing winners and losers. It also means an evenhanded enforcement of all of our laws rather than repeating the Obama administration’s practice of selective law enforcement. Adult governance is founded upon objectivity, not ideology. The American people have suffered through decades of power-drunk politicians, many of whom practiced deceitful manipulation. This has caused tens of millions of Americans to abandon in disgust their duty to be informed and responsible voters, which only makes the situation worse. I have encountered a large number of elderly people who have told me that they have given up on the United States and are simply waiting to die. This is the reason that more eligible voters opted not to vote in the last presidential election than actually voted for either candidate. Many of these people are members of “the greatest generation.” They fought tangible and visible forces that threatened our freedom. The forces facing us now are less tangible, but are nevertheless at least as lethal to our way of life. Despite all the naysayers on both

sides, I am convinced by the people I encounter on the speaking circuit that common sense, honesty and fairness can return to the corridors of power in America. We can govern in a manner that not only re-engages millions, but also provides liberty and justice for all. As it was in the days of the Founding Fathers before the American Revolution, now it is necessary for ordinary Americans to engage their neighbors, friends and colleagues in serious discussions about what kind of nation they want to pass on to their children and grandchildren. It is important that everyone knows who represents them both at the state level and at the national level. The party affiliation of those representatives is not nearly as important as their voting record. Every American, regardless of their political affiliation, must distinguish those who represent the free-enterprise system based on personal responsibility and equal treatment from those who are willing to give away our personal freedom in order to enhance the size and scope of the government. The power to reverse the deterioration of our nation is within the hands of “we the people.” We must realize that our countrymen are not our enemies, and we must understand that we cannot rely on those in the media and in politics to tell us the truth. We need to go beyond them and rely on ourselves to craft a truly free America that works for all of us. This means we must become informed voters and use our votes effectively to choose the kind of leadership that represents the will of the people.

B EN S. C ARsON is professor emeritus

of neurosurgery at Johns Hopkins University.

Letter to the Editor KDOT has money to burn

GOP would bar poor from health care D
uring a Republican primary debate in the last presidential election cycle, there was a dispiriting moment in which tea party audience members cheered at the idea that a comatose uninsured American — unable to afford health insurance — would be left to die. That infamous outburst, among others, has prompted GOP bigwigs to try to cut back on primary season debates, hoping to limit appearances that might expose the party’s baser impulses. But that mean-spirited and contemptuous attitude toward the sick is alive and well in the Grand Old Party, as its maniacal (and futile) resistance to Obamacare has made clear. Now, one Republican politician is pushing that callousness to new lows: He wants to bar the uninsured from hospital emergency rooms. Last week, Georgia Gov. Nathan Deal criticized a decades-old federal law that requires all hospitals that receive Medicare funds and have emergency facilities — and that’s most — to treat any patient who walks in needing care, regardless of his ability to pay. “It came as a result of bad facts,” Deal said, according to The Atlanta JournalConstitution. “And we have a saying that bad facts make bad law.” Deal says that many people use emergency rooms unnecessarily, and those patients inflate health care costs. He is factually correct. But there are other facts that undercut his arguments and reveal his hypocrisy. First off, Deal is among those redstate Republicans who have vociferously opposed the Affordable Care Act, which makes health insurance available to hundreds of thousands of people who couldn’t otherwise afford it. If

N

To the Editor:

CYNTHIA TUCKER
Commentary more people had health insurance policies that paid for doctors’ visits, fewer would use emergency rooms for routine complaints. Second, Deal, like many Republican governors, has refused the Medicaid expansion made possible by Obamacare, even though the federal government would pick up 100 percent of the cost for the first three years and 90 percent until the year 2022. That expansion is the best chance many Georgians without means have for getting health insurance. So, to sum up, Deal hates Obamacare and refuses its Medicaid expansion, which would keep the working poor out of emergency rooms. In addition, he wants to deny them access to emergency rooms unless they can pay. Really, governor? Don’t you insist that your values are “pro-life”? It’s no wonder that GOP strategists shuddered when audience members responded so cruelly during the CNN/ Tea Party Express debate in September 2011. It portrays the party as pitiless — a reputation unlikely to attract a majority of voters. Quiet as it’s kept, most Americans support keeping Obamacare, despite the relentless pounding it has taken from Republicans. (And despite a website rollout that was infuriatingly incompetent.) A new poll by the Kaiser

othing gets me more stirred up then seeing obvious examples of governmental waste and then hearing people on the left say we need to pay more in taxes to support government. This was most evident during a recent run down I-70 through the area when I noticed some brand new overhead signs marking several of the exits in this area. Not a problem, right? Well it becomes a problem when you consider that these signs, which I’m certain are very expensive, are erected about 100 yards away from the large existing signs mounted on the side of the road. Exactly how many signs and arrows does even the dullest driver need to find an exit anyway? In spite of the hemming and hawing from Kansas Democrats about how KDOT is being short-changed in the state budget, it seems to me that they have some serious money to burn if they can afford this most obvious example of duplicative waste.

Rob Zlotow Junction City

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.

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Family Foundation found that 56 percent of Americans favor keeping it in place, while just 31 percent want to repeal it. (Twelve percent want to replace it with a GOP plan.) That’s likely because most voters, no matter their reservations about Obamacare, know that the Republican Party has no good solution for the millions of Americans who work every day but still don’t earn enough money to buy a health care plan. Americans have struggled with the nation’s dysfunctional health care “system,” and they know it’s overdue for an overhaul. Meanwhile, as the mid-term elections draw closer, the GOP struggles to come up with a plan that pretends to overhaul the health care system. Looking to avoid being painted as mere obstructions, House Republican honchos are working to draw their caucus together behind a bill that would replace Obamacare with a workable alternative. But the most sincere plan so far — one offered by Sens. Richard Burr, R-N.C., Tom Coburn, R-Okla. and Orrin Hatch, R-Utah — would probably offer policies too skimpy to do any good once a policy-holder gets sick. Besides, even that replacement idea seems unlikely to draw broad support among the far-right tea partiers, who believe that allowing the uninsured poor to die is the appropriate government response to the health care crisis. That’s a hulking bit of hypocrisy for a party that advertises itself as “prolife.” Deal’s latest proposal is one more reminder of how little that label means.

6A

POLICE AND RECOrDS
The Daily Union. Saturday, March 1, 2014
Department made one arrest and responded to 15 calls in the 48-hour period ending 12 a.m. Friday. • 4 p.m. — Burglary, 419 E. Flint Hills Blvd. • 6:59 p.m. — Burglary, 148 Byrd St.

Junction City Police Department
The Junction City Police Department made seven arrests and responded to 155 calls in the 48-hour period ending 6 a.m. Friday. • 6:16 a.m. — Burglary, 2101 Thompson Drive • 7:53 a.m. — Battery, 300 W. Ninth St. • 12:17 p.m. — Theft, 948 Grant Ave. • 4:38 p.m. — Accident, Franklin St. and Sixth St. • 8:39 p.m. — Domestic, 300 block of E. Ash St. • 1:43 a.m. — Accident, 300 N. Washington St. • 7:14 a.m. — Theft, 948 Grant Ave. • 2:46 p.m. — Domestic, 400 block of W. 18th St. • 3:07 p.m. — Accident, 900 N. Eisenhower Drive • 6:44 p.m. — Accident, 700 Wildcat Lane • 8:10 p.m. — Domestic, 2600 block of Strauss Blvd. • 11:58 p.m. — Disturbance, 938 E. Fourth St. • 3:29 a.m. — Disturbance, 328 W. Seventh St.

Wednesday

parole violation • 10:26 a.m. — Tami Burch, failure to appear • 3:05 p.m. — Daniel Zajac, driving while suspended, speeding • 1:35 p.m. — Quintin Sigers, failure to appear • 5:47 p.m. — Beverly Corrales, contempt of court • 6 p.m. — Olivia Humphreys, probation violation (recommit) • 7:13 p.m. — Dominique Cyphers, aggravated battery • 8:10 p.m. — Alvin Norman, driving under the influence, improper driving on laned road • 1:57 a.m. — Willie Allen, failure to appear • 3:11 a.m. — Veronica Abrams, driving under the influence • 4:05 a.m. — Jeffrey Gasswint, outside warrant

Thursday

2: rape, Count 3: aggravated indecent liberties with a child • State of Kansas vs. Isaac Johnson — Count 1: aggravated battery, Count 2: aggravated battery, Count 3: criminal threat, Count 4: aggravated assault • State of Kansas vs. Garland Thomas Hull — Count 1: criminal threat, Count 2: criminal threat • State of Kansas vs. Andrew Jeediah Brown — Count 1: attempted violation of a protective order, Count 2: attempted violation of a protective order, Count 3: attempted violation of a protective order, Count 4: attempted violation of a protective order, Count 5: attempted violation of a protective order, Count 6: aggravated intimidation of a witness or victim, Count 7: conspiracy to commit perjury, Count 8: conspiracy to commit perjury, Count 9: conspiracy to commit perjury • State of Kansas vs. Kirema Lynn Davis — Count 1: aggravated assault, Count 2: criminal threat, Count 3: criminal damage to property

Feb. 26

• State of Kansas vs. Frederick Antoine Morrisette — Count 1: attempted aggravated battery, intentional great bodily harm, no contest, Kansas Department of Corrections for 40 months, postrelease for 24 months • State of Kansas vs. Jordan Chase — Count 1: assault, no contest, county jail for 30 days; Count 2: criminal use of weapons, no contest, county jail for six months; Probation: court service supervision for 12 months • State of Kansas vs. Selena Marie Brown — Count 1: aggravated battery, no contest, Kansas Department of Corrections for eight monhts, pose-release for 12 months; Probation: court service supervision for 18 months

Feb. 26

Wednesday

Feb. 26

Brandy Mitchell • Leonard E. Mickle, Pil Pun Rhodes • Wesley Shawn Whitlock, Jean Awuor Ayako • Santo Luna Marquez, Nereida Suarez • Deonne Terrell Thompson, Tameka Harte Thompson • Gregg Alan Castle, Kimberly Mary Volland • David Robert White Jr., Jasmine Kay White • Andrew Michael Shaffer, Amanda Louise Wageley • Eduardo Aquilar Jr., Janine Isabelle Pugliese • Stephenson Pierre, Deana Nicole Pierre • Billy Maurice Findley, Vickie Sue Brooks • Rhett Belew, Cassandra Jo Belew • Jonathan Tyler Pringle, Shaklia Diamond Singleton

Junction City Fire Department
The Junction City Fire Department made four transports and responded to 11 calls in the 48-hour period ending 8 a.m. Friday.

Feb. 19 Feb. 20

Feb. 28

Thursday

Geary County Sheriff’s Department
The Geary County Sheriff’s Department made five arrests and responded to 128 calls in the 48-hour period ending 7 a.m. Friday. • 8:55 p.m. — Accident, I-70 mile marker 299 • 10:54 p.m. — Accident, US-77 and MP-160

Friday

Feb. 21

Thursday

Geary County District Court
Criminal complaints were filed in the following person felony cases during the one-week period ending noon Friday. • State of Kansas vs. Juvenile DOB 2000 — Count 1: criminal threat, Count 2: criminal threat, Count 3: disorderly conduct, Count 4: battery against a school employee, Count 5: battery against a school employee • State of Kansas vs. Juvenile DOB 2000 — Count 1: rape, Count

Feb. 27

Geary County Marriage Licenses
• Anthony Michael Swarts, Brook Nicole Cooley • Kamala Shante Marrero, Angel Manuel Marrero • Joshua Cherokee Walker, Jennifer Ruth Giglio • Nathanael Rene Sanchez, Robyn Gabrielle Moseley • Quinshawn Lemar Cash, Lakeisha Sherel Cornelius • Rhushawn Wright Wright, Destiny Unique Levaine • Darius Jarrod Bass, Jaquala Diamon Bass • Robert Philip Andrews, Alexis

Feb. 18

Dispositions
• State of Kansas vs. Manda Lyn Bietka — Count 1: criminal threat, no contest, Kansas Department of Corrections for 14 months, postrelease for 12 months; Count 2: battery of a law enforcement officer, Alford plea, county jail for 12 months; Count 3: theft, no contest, county jail for 12 months; Probation: community correction supervision for 12 months

Friday

Geary County Detention Center
The Geary County Detention Center booked the following individuals during the 48-hour period ending 7 a.m. Friday. • 9:36 a.m. — Arthur Vantassel,

Feb. 20

Feb. 24

• Eric Torres, Melanie Domantay • Augustus R. Gordon, Khaleekah Gordon • Minerva De Luna, Eduardo Espinosa Torres • Yushi He, Sarah Jean Arvin • Steven Judge Moore, Norma Moore

Divorce Filings Feb. 19 Feb. 20

Grandview Plaza Police Department
The Grandview Plaza Police

Wednesday

Feb. 24

Feb. 21

AROUND KANSAS K-State gets Kansas prosecutor launches US Senate bid $60M gift, largest in its history
B Y JOHN HANNA

AP Political Writer

B Y DAVE SKRETTA

AP Sports Writer
KANSAS CITY, Mo. — Kansas State University received a $60 million gift Friday from the family of longtime benefactor Jack Vanier, the largest private donation in school history, to be used for a range of academic programs and the latest round of athletic development. The Vanier family has donated millions over the years for academics, upgrades at Bill Snyder Family Stadium and to endow the football head coaching position. “We continue to have lots of conversations with families and donors and supporters of Kansas State about making investments, and this gift came out of those conversations,” Kansas State President Kirk Schulz said in an interview with The Associated Press. “The Vanier family has been supporting Kansas State University for at least 50 years, through a couple generations,” Schulz said. “This constitutes their largest gift.” Schulz said that Vanier family, which has significant cattle and ranching interests across Kansas, was proud to make the gift but wanted to remain “in the background.” “Kansas State has always been a very important part of our lives,” the family said in a statement issued by the school. “Our hope is this will inspire others to make their investments in this great university.” The gift earmarks $20 million for the third phase of the school’s master plan for athletics, which includes a new academic learning center, strength and conditioning spaces, football offices for the coaching staff and fan amenities in the north seating bowl of the stadium. That part of the stadium already features the Vanier Football Complex, which houses the locker rooms and other team meeting spaces. The timeline and budget for the third phase of construction has not been announced. The school last fall unveiled the second

phase, a $90 million renovation to the west side of the stadium that included a new training table and improved luxury seating. “From the moment we arrived in 1989, members of the Vanier family have been faithful friends to the football program,” said Snyder, who has led the football program to two Big 12 titles. “We are deeply grateful for this wonderful commitment.” The remaining $40 million from the Vanier family’s gift will be spent on students, faculty and academic interests at the Manhattan and Salina campuses. They include: — Student scholarships and fellowships in the College of Technology and Aviation at the school’s Salina campus, the College of Business Administration and the Biosecurity Research Institute; — Support for students across both campuses, including presidential scholarships and a gift for the K-State Proud Student Opportunity Awards; — Faculty professorships and fellowships in the College of Human Ecology and the Biosecurity Research Institute, as well as professorships that may be awarded in any college; — Excellence funds for the Biosecurity Research Institute and at the Salina campus, which allows university leaders to respond to urgent needs and emerging opportunities; — Support for the K-State Welcome Center in the old Memorial Stadium in Manhattan, which will provide a central location for new student services, admissions, financial assistance, housing and dining services, and career and employment services. “The impact of this gift will be wide-ranging,” said Fred Cholick, president and CEO of the KSU Foundation. “The generosity and thoughtful planning that went into this gift will make a difference across the academy for students and faculty.”

TOPEKA — A northeast Kansas prosecutor on Friday opened his campaign for the U.S. Senate by criticizing three-term Republican incumbent Pat Roberts as out of touch and “carrying the banner of the far right.” Shawnee County District Attorney Chad Taylor became the first Democratic candidate in the race by filing papers with the Kansas secretary of state’s office and paying a $1,760 fee. During a kickoff news conference, he described Roberts as a “D.C. insider” who’s been in Washington too long to help solve national problems. Taylor, 40, was first elected district attorney in the county that includes Topeka in 2008, and he was re-elected without opposition in 2012. Roberts, 77, started his career in politics as a congressional aide starting in the late 1960s; he served in the U.S. House for 16 years before winning his Senate seat in 1996. He’s seeking re-election this year, but he faces a GOP primary challenge from Dr. Milton Wolf, a 42-year-old Leawood radiologist with tea party backing. “The answers do not lie

in continuing to do the same thing over and over, nor in electing the same person over and over and expecting a different outcome,” Taylor said. Roberts’ executive campaign manager, Leroy Towns, said Taylor will face questions from voters in Republican-leaning Kansas about why they should bolster the Democratic majority in the U.S. Senate. “The contrast in this race is going to be clear,” Towns said. He said as a Democrat, Taylor must defend President Barack Obama and the federal health care overhaul. “He’ll run with the party, and he’ll defend it,” he said of Taylor. Republicans used Obama as a political foil in sweeping all statewide and congressional races in 2010 and 2012, and the president received 38 percent of the vote in Kansas when winning re-election two years ago. No Democrat has won a U.S. Senate race in the state since 1932. Roberts portrays himself as a tested conservative and has endorsements from key anti-abortion and gun rights groups. He’s repeatedly called on U.S. Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius, a former two-

term Kansas governor, to resign over the troubled rollout of the federal government’s online health insurance marketplace, though Roberts voted to confirm her appointment in 2009. Wolf issued a statement Friday saying Kansas voters want “a consistent conservative.” He said during a campaign rally Thursday in Topeka that Roberts had an “election-year conversion” to conservatism and mocked the incumbent as being “on Cruz control,” a reference to tea party icon and Texas Sen. Ted Cruz.

Topeka man sentenced to 2 life terms
TOPEKA — A Shawnee County judge has sentenced a 40-year-old Topeka man to two consecutive life sen-

tences for two murders more than a decade apart. The Topeka Capital-Journal reports Shawnee County District Court Judge David Debenham on Friday sentenced Monroe Eugene Lockhart III to two consecutive life sentences for the murder of Corey Brown in 2012 and Damon Anderson in 2000. Lockhart pleaded guilty Jan. 16 to premeditated first-degree murder in the Jan. 3, 2012, slaying of Brown, and the Valentine’s Day 2000 death of Anderson. Both victims were from Topeka. Lockhart has to serve 50 years — 25 years on each of the life sentences — before he’s eligible for parole. The life terms also are consecutive to a nearly 10-year sentence tied to a violent Topeka home invasion.

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

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 SINATR ACOUSTIC JUNCTION

Pancake Feed
Tuesday, March 5th 5pm -7pm Episcopal Church of the Covenant $5 - Adults $3 - Kids 314 N. Adams Junction City, KS

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]

3 DIVAS ANDWITH A MICSINATR 2013 &triumph SPRING story of WINTER hope and the of EVENTS AN EVENING

LET ME BE FRANK

Inspirational and heartwarming March 1 roman [7:30 pm] Timeless tic comedy starring 3 DIVAS AND A MIC story of hope and the triumph of A selec tion ofMeg independent short C.L. HOOVER OPERA HOUSE Tom Hanks & Ryan INTO May ME 4 THE LET BEWOODS FRANK human spirit dramas & documentary films May 10-11 2013 WINTER & SPRING EVENTS Comics Just June, Barbara Carl AN EVENING WITH SINATR May 12Scoggins will have you REZA: ILLUSIONIST COMMUNITY THEATER: & Julie TALLGRASS FILM FESTIVAL April 13 Stephen Sondheim musical March 14 [7:30 pm] THE MIRACLE WORKER stitches! 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 and newer March 1 [7:30 pm] April 6 by Sinatra 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 May 4 12 REZA: ILLUSIONIST human spirit

May 4 April 13 Comics Just June, Barbara Carl Be enchanted by big-band ACOUSTIC JUNCTION & Julie Scoggins will have you favorites April 6 by Sinatra and newer stitches! talents such as& Michael Buble The best local regional musicians ‘unplugged’ COMMUNITY THEATER:

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LET ME BE FRANK

1209 N. PERRY, JUNCTION CITY, KS
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& Julie Scoggins will have you April 13

WE ARE BUYING:

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! dramas & documentary films

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BUSINESS
The Daily Union. Saturday, March 1, 2014

7A

Ribbon cutting ceremonies in and around Junction City

Level Up Salon and Spa

FroYo Junction
Submitted photo

The Junction City Area Chamber of Commerce held a ribbon cutting ceremony for Level Up Salon and Spa Friday afternoon. Level Up Salon and Spa is located at 820 N. Washington St.

The Junction City Area Chamber of Commerce held a ribbon cutting ceremony for FroYo Junction Wednesday afternoon. FroYo Junction City is located at 907 W. Sixth St. in Junction City. FroYo is holding a grand opening ceremony today.

Submitted photo

JC Calendar
Saturday, March 1
• Noon — Narcotics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. • 1 p.m. — Doors open at JC Fraternal Order of Eagles, 203 E. 10th St. • — 6:30 p.m. JC Fraternal Order of Eagles Aerie Bingo, 203 E. 10th St., open to public • 8 p.m. — Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St.

Sunday, March 2
• Noon — Doors open at JC Fraternal Order of Eagles, 203 E. 10th St. • Noon — Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. • 1:30 p.m. — American Legion Post 45 Auxiliary Bingo, Fourth and Franklin Streets • 8 p.m. — Narcotics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St.

Monday, March 3
• 9:30 to 10:30 a.m. — Exercise at Senior Citizens Center • Noon — Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. • 1 to 2:30 p.m. — Troubadours of JC rehearsal, Senior Citizens Center, 1025 S. Spring Valley Road • 1 to 2:30 p.m. — Troubadours of JC rehearsal and birthday celebrations for March, April, & May at

Geary County Senior Center, 1025 S. Spring Valley Road • 2 p.m. — Doors open at Junction City Fraternal Order of Eagles, 203 E. 10th St. • 6 p.m. — JC South Kiwanis meets at Valley View. • 6:30 p.m. — JC Fraternal Order of Eagles Aerie & Ladies Auxiliary joint meeting, 203 E. 10th St. • 6:45 p.m. — Social Duplicate Bridge, 1022 Caroline Ave. • 7 p.m. — Annual Severe Weather / Storm Spotter Training, 4-H Senior Citizen Center, 1025 S. Spring Valley Road • 7 p.m. — Hope Al-Anon meeting at First United Methodist Church • 7 p.m. — Hope Al-Anon, First United Methodist Church, 804 N. Jefferson. • 7 p.m. — Bingo, Knights of Columbus, 126 W. Seventh St. Doors open at 5 p.m. • 8 p.m. — Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. • Afternoon Bingo at Senior Citizens Center • Senior Citizens Center errands to bank, post office • Computer class at Senior Citizens Center

• 9:30 to 10:30 a.m. — Zumba at Senior Citizens Center • 10 to 11 a.m. — Bible study at Senior Citizens Center • Noon — Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. • 2 p.m. — Doors open at the JC Fraternal Order of Eagles, 203 E. 10th St. • 5 to 8 p.m. — Junction City Fraternal Order of Eagles Aerie and Auxiliary kitchen is open with full meals • 6:30 p.m. — JC Fraternal Order of Eagles Aerie Bingo, 203 E. 10th St., open to public • 7 p.m. — Composite Squadron Civil Air Patrol, JC airport terminal, 540 Airport Road • 8 p.m. — Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. • Computer class at Senior Citizens Center • Senior Citizens Center errands to Fort Riley

Wednesday, March 5
• 6:30 a.m. — Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. • 6:45 a.m. — Breakfast Optimist Club, Stacy’s Restaurant, Grandview Plaza • 9:30 to 10:30 a.m. — Exercise at Senior Citizens Center • 11 a.m. to noon — Blood Pressure check at Senior

Citizens Center • Noon — Noon Kiwanis meets at Kite’s, Sixth and Washington streets • Noon — Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. • 12:15 p.m. — Weight Watchers, Presbyterian Church 113 W. Fifth St. • 2 p.m. — Doors open at the Junction City Fraternal Order of Eagles, 203 E. 10th St. • 1 to 4 p.m. — Cards at Senior Citizens Center • 6 to 7:45 p.m. — AWANA Club, First Southern Baptist Church • 6:30 p.m. — Bingo at American Legion Post 45, Fourth and Franklin streets • 7:30 p.m. — Melita Chapter 116, Order of the Eastern Star, Prince Hall Lodge, corner of Price and East 11th streets • 7:30 p.m. — Chapman Rebekah Lodge 645, Chapman Senior Center • 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 • Vision program at Senior Citizens Center

First Southern Baptist Church, child care provided • 9:30 to 10:30 a.m. — Zumba at Senior Citizens Center • Noon — Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. • 1 p.m. — TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly), Episcopal Church of the Covenant, 314 N. Adams St. • 2 p.m. — Doors open at the Junction City Fraternal Order of Eagles, 203 E. 10th St. • 5 to 8 p.m. — Junction City Fraternal Order of Eagles Aerie and Auxiliary kitchen is open with full meals • 6:30 p.m. — Bingo at American Legion Post 45,

Fourth and Franklin streets • 6:30 p.m. — Flinthills Depression and Bipolar Alliance Support Group, First Christian Church, Fifth and Humboldt, Manhattan • 6:30 p.m. — Junction City Aglow Lighthouse meets in the meeting room at the Hampton Inn • 7 p.m. — JC Sundowners Lions, bingo for residents at Valley View Senior Life, 1417 W. Ash St. • 7:30 p.m. — Stated Communications, Union Masonic Lodge No. 7 AF&AM • 8 p.m. — Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. • Senior Citizens Center errands to Walmart

Tuesday, March 4
• 8 a.m. to noon — Taxes at Senior Citizens Center

Thursday, March 6
• 9:30 a.m. — MOPS (Mothers of Preschoolers),

WEEKLY STOCK EXCHANGE HIGHLIGHTS

THE WEEK IN REVIEW
STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST
Wk Wk YTD Chg %Chg%Chg Name
-.87 +.96 +.41 +.02 -.12 +.01 +.49 +.17 -.14 -.18 +1.58 +.80 +.24 +.86 +1.99 +.86 +.64 -.37 -.33 +.37 +1.02 +1.27 +.64 -.10 +.30 +.61 +1.75 +4.18 +.87 -.12 +1.24 -.13 -1.57 +.23 -1.07 +.25 +.53 -.49 +.84 +.33 +.28 +1.74 +.09 +4.29 +.24 +.10 -2.7 +2.5 +0.6 +0.5 -1.2 +0.1 +3.5 +0.1 -0.7 -2.0 +2.1 +1.6 +1.5 +2.0 +8.1 +9.4 +0.5 -0.7 -1.5 +0.8 +2.7 +2.1 +1.3 -0.4 +1.6 +21.7 +2.7 +7.7 +3.4 -0.2 +1.3 -0.2 -1.2 +1.5 -34.7 +5.3 +2.1 -1.3 +1.0 +1.2 +3.5 +2.7 +0.3 +5.5 +0.6 +0.9 -9.2 +3.8 +14.6 -4.1 +8.3 +10.4 +14.3 +8.7 +7.2 +27.4 -3.7 +4.1 +6.2 +3.1 -33.2 +34.4 -5.5 +1.2 -2.1 -6.7 -7.5 -3.6 -.5 -15.7 +8.1 -61.3 +2.5 +7.1 +4.9 +24.2 -4.9 +25.3 -7.3 -.3 -44.3 +4.9 -9.1 -11.4 +5.9 +12.7 -29.4 -4.6 +6.8 -.4 -8.2 -4.4 iShChinaLC iShEMkts iS Eafe iShR2K InovioPhm Intel IBM JDS Uniph JPMorgCh JohnJn KindrM wt Kroger LSI Corp LillyEli MktVGold MicronT Microsoft NII Hldg NokiaCp OfficeDpt Penney Petrobras Pfizer PlugPowr h PwShs QQQ RF MicD RexahnPh RiteAid SpdrDJIA S&P500ETF SiriusXM SPDR Fncl SunEdison TeslaMot TimeWarn TriQuint US NGas Vale SA VangEmg VerizonCm Vodafone WalMart Yahoo Zynga

u

NYSE

10,425.85 +118.95

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 ARltCapPr Amgen ApldMatl AriadP AutoData BP PLC BkofAm B iPVix rs BestBuy BlackBerry Boeing BrMySq Cisco Citigroup CocaCola ColgPalm s Comcast ConAgra Corning CSVInvNG DuPont eBay EMC Cp EnPro ExxonMbl Facebook FedExCp FordM ForestOil FrontierCm GenElec GenMotors GenuPrt Goodyear Groupon HarleyD HewlettP HomeDp iShBrazil iShJapan

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

Div Last
1.84 .88 ... ... ... .12 1.00 2.44 .40 ... 1.92 2.28 .04 ... .68 ... 2.92 1.44 .76 .04 1.22 1.36 .90 1.00 .40 ... 1.80 ... .40 ... 2.52 ... .60 .50 ... .40 .88 1.20 2.30 .20 ... 1.10 .58 1.88 1.44 .13 31.93 39.78 68.63 3.71 10.23 11.74 14.69 124.02 18.96 8.69 77.78 50.61 16.53 43.87 26.63 10.00 128.92 53.77 21.80 48.63 38.20 62.83 51.69 28.40 19.27 3.42 66.62 58.77 26.37 71.63 96.27 68.46 133.33 15.39 2.01 4.88 25.47 36.20 88.09 26.87 8.31 66.06 29.88 82.03 41.00 11.61

Ex
NY NY NY NY Amex Nasd NY Nasd NY NY NY NY Nasd NY NY Nasd Nasd Nasd NY NY NY NY NY Nasd Nasd Nasd Amex NY NY NY Nasd NY NY Nasd NY Nasd NY NY NY NY Nasd NY Nasd Nasd

Div Last
1.02 .86 1.70 1.41 ... .90 3.80 ... 1.52 2.64 ... .66 .12 1.96 .19 ... 1.12 ... ... ... ... .27 1.04 ... 1.25 ... ... ... 3.60 3.35 ... .32 ... ... 1.27 ... ... .78 1.15 2.12 ... 1.92 ... ...

Wk Wk YTD Chg %Chg%Chg
-1.0 -7.8 +0.1 -5.5 +0.8 +.6 +1.6 +1.9 +2.2 +13.4 +1.4 -4.6 +1.3 -1.3 +2.7 +6.1 -1.4 -2.2 +0.7 +.6 -17.4 -54.4 +5.9 +6.1 ... +.4 +2.8 +16.9 -2.5 +22.5 -3.5 +11.2 +0.9 +2.4 -60.9 -58.2 +1.6 -6.5 -4.1 -6.8 +29.1 -20.4 -2.0 -18.7 +2.1 +4.8 +28.7 +201.3 +0.9 +2.7 +21.9 +37.2 +25.0 +164.7 -1.2 +30.2 +1.4 -1.5 +1.3 +.9 ... +3.4 +1.0 -.7 +11.0 +40.7 +16.8 +62.7 +4.2 -3.7 +32.6 +46.8 -7.9 +23.3 -3.8 -7.1 -0.5 -5.5 +0.7 -3.2 +4.8 +4.0 +2.2 -5.1 +3.7 -4.4 +1.2 +33.2

4,308.12 +44.71

Name Last Chg ChiMYWnd 4.05 +1.40 E-CDang 14.06 +3.79 PwSBMetS 20.59 +5.09 StdRegis rs 10.96 +2.57 Penney 7.28 +1.64 PwSBMetL 18.50 +4.09 Eros Intl n 13.03 +2.73 CSVInvNG 3.42 +.61 NwMedia n 14.40 +2.35 Vipshop 131.32 +21.32

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)

%Chg +52.8 +36.9 +32.8 +30.6 +29.1 +28.4 +26.5 +21.7 +19.5 +19.4

Name InterMune HighpwrInt ChinaBAK CEurMed Zulily n BioFuelEn BallardPw PacEthn rs Celladon n AmbacF wt

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Last Chg 30.04 +16.27 5.18 +2.20 3.71 +1.57 4.74 +1.92 68.39 +27.69 2.91 +1.01 3.70 +1.27 13.67 +4.62 11.30 +3.80 22.70 +6.95 Last Chg 9.84 -5.56 2.65 -1.24 2.03 -.80 5.52 -2.16 13.50 -4.12 35.42 -9.48 14.52 -3.82 60.75 -15.76 2.78 -.71 2.50 -.64

%Chg +118.2 +73.8 +73.4 +68.1 +68.0 +53.2 +52.3 +51.0 +50.7 +44.1 %Chg -36.1 -31.9 -28.3 -28.1 -23.4 -21.1 -20.8 -20.6 -20.4 -20.4

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE) Name Last Chg %Chg ForestOil 2.01 -1.07 -34.7 DigitalGlb 31.08 -10.04 -24.4 CSVLgNGs 27.17 -8.64 -24.1 LightBox n 8.47 -2.45 -22.4 AmiraNatF 18.26 -4.45 -19.6 Care.com n 18.51 -4.38 -19.1 ChinaDigtl 2.99 -.70 -19.0 VolarisA n 9.28 -2.17 -19.0 SwftEng 10.00 -2.11 -17.4 DxRssaBull 18.32 -2.97 -14.0 MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) Name Vol (00) Last Chg VerizonCm1017649347.58 +.31 S&P500ETF4952600186.29+2.40 BkofAm 4516823 16.53 +.24 iShEMkts3360814 39.48 +.05 Penney 2330311 7.28 +1.64 AT&T Inc2080939 31.93 -.87 SPDR Fncl2066934 21.70 +.22 CSVInvNG1779854 3.42 +.61 iShR2K 1753389 117.52 +1.86 iShJapan1586816 11.61 +.10
Advanced Declined New Highs New Lows Total issues Unchanged Volume

Name UTiWrldwd Intermolec Microvis h EveryWare Endologix AmPubEd LumosNtw Questcor JetPay SupertlH rs

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)

MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) Name Vol (00) Last Chg Facebook2883864 68.46 -.13 Groupon 2143085 8.31 +.28 Cisco 1956651 21.80 -.33 Microsoft 1737081 38.31 +.33 PwShs QQQ170682990.34 +.78 SiriusXM 1702806 3.61 ... BlackBerry1702159 10.00 +.86 MicronT 1631191 24.19 -.89 PlugPowr h1464309 4.67 +1.04 Zynga 1462098 5.06 +.06
Advanced Declined New Highs New Lows Total issues Unchanged Volume

DIARY

2,274 943 453 62 3,257 40 17,833,915,151

DIARY

1,628 1,076 438 47 2,769 65 10,919,810,414

35.39 -.35 39.48 +.05 67.51 +.54 117.52 +1.86 3.29 +.07 24.76 +.34 185.17 +2.38 13.78 +.36 56.82 -.79 92.12 +.60 1.85 -.39 41.94 +2.34 11.08 ... 59.61 +1.65 25.88 -.65 24.19 -.89 38.31 +.33 1.15 -1.79 7.58 +.12 4.93 -.21 7.28 +1.64 11.20 -.23 32.11 +.65 4.67 +1.04 90.34 +.78 7.08 +1.27 1.35 +.27 6.59 -.08 163.02 +2.21 186.29 +2.40 3.61 ... 21.70 +.22 18.36 +1.82 244.81 +35.21 67.13 +2.72 12.24 +3.01 25.51 -2.18 14.17 -.56 38.89 -.18 47.58 +.31 41.57 +1.90 74.70 +1.58 38.67 +1.38 5.06 +.06

Dow Jones industrials

CLOSED -23.99 -89.84 MON TUES WED

92.67 THUR

-29.93 FRI

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

A

S

O

N

D

J

F

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

Name Alliance Bernstein GlTmtcGC m American Funds FnInvA m American Funds GrthAmA m American Funds IncAmerA m American Funds InvCoAmA m American Funds MutualA m American Funds NewPerspA m American Funds WAMutInvA m Davis NYVentC m Fidelity Contra 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 72.20 +8.0 +25.0/B +17.7/D LB 40,178 52.20 +4.4 +25.2/C +21.8/C LG 68,949 44.35 +5.3 +31.3/C +22.0/D MA 66,676 21.02 +3.8 +15.9/B +18.0/A LB 53,246 37.31 +4.6 +27.8/B +20.5/D LV 19,824 34.94 +3.9 +20.8/D +20.1/D WS 35,425 38.15 +5.7 +23.5/B +20.9/B LV 48,143 39.70 +4.3 +25.5/B +21.7/C LB 3,233 39.99 +5.4 +25.5/C +21.2/D LG 73,330 98.20 +5.6 +31.5/B +22.7/C SH 479 33.52 +6.6 +51.9/B +26.2/B MG 1,920 26.53 +5.9 +35.2/A +23.8/D LV 5,851 15.57 +3.9 +23.3/C +20.6/D CI 151,418 10.86 +0.5 -0.4/D +7.4/B LV 5,035 20.18 +4.9 +28.5/A +23.6/A LG 366 25.18 +5.7 +34.8/A +24.3/B LB 1,416 19.73 +4.9 +28.6/A +23.4/A LG 3,481 32.63 +5.8 +41.6/A +25.6/A LB 80,389 171.98 +4.6 +25.3/C +23.0/B LB 85,414 170.89 +4.6 +25.3/C +23.0/B LB 72,274 170.90 +4.6 +25.3/C +23.0/B LB 84,508 47.39 +4.8 +26.8/B +24.0/A LB 101,717 47.36 +4.7 +26.7/B +23.8/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

SCHOOLs & YOUTH/HEALTH
The Daily Union. Saturday, March 1, 2014

In brief
MANHATTAN — Kansas State University student Clarissa Corkins has been named a Nancy Larson Foundation scholar, and has received a $1,000 scholarship. Corkin, a junior studyC LARISSA ing elemenC ORKINS tary education with an emphasis in math, was one of six recipients selected. The Nancy Larson Foundation supports students majoring in elementary education across the country by awarding to students each year.

Manhattan student named Nancy Larson Foundation scholar

Milford student takes fifth at welding competition
Special to the Daily Union
HAYS — A Milford student took fifth place in the Shielded Metal Arch Welding contest last month at Fort Hays State University. Tom Duke, who currently attends the North Central Kansas Technical College, was one of 14 students from the college who placed in the top 20 at the competition, which took place Feb. 12. During the contest, students tested their technical knowledge with an SMAW written test and a Blueprint test. They also demonstrated their welding skills by producing a weldment from the provided blueprint with proper weld locations, sizes and contours. Other students who placed in the top 10 included Curtiss Anderson, first; Joel Hayes, third; Joe Pfeifer, Hays; Isaac Dreiling, sixth; Jacob Arnold, eighth; and Zeph Larney, ninth.

Shown are, front row, from left: Clayton Beckman, Zeph Larney, Keenan Edwards, John Doll, Tom Duke, Devon Schoen and Kyle Bogart; and back row, from left: Curtiss Anderson, Trent Richardson, Kole Blazek, Joe Pfeifer, Austin Chavez, Joel Hayes, Josh Tobias, Jacob Arnold, Doug Day, Isaac Dreilling and Dustin Braum.

Submitted photo

HUTCHINSON — Two local students graduated from Hutchinson Community College’s Associate Degree Nursing Online Bridge Program in December 2013. Those who graduated include Leo W. Meadows, of Junction City, and Terri Goodson, of Manhattan. In total, 47 students graduated in the program, which helps practicing paramedics reach their goal of becoming a nurse.

Local students graduate from Hutchinson Community College

St. Xavier Winter Homecoming

Reed named GCH March employee of month
Special to the Daily Union
Junction City native Cathy Reed has been named the March employee of the month at Geary Community Hospital. Reed is the manager of the central services department at the hospital. Reed has worked at Geary Community Hospital for 12 years, and maintains her certified registered central services technician certification. She recently also passed her preliminary managerial certification class, and is now ready to test for manager certification in central services. Reed was chosen for the award C ATHY because of her “unwavering R EED commitment to the hospital,” and for her willingness to initiate changes that improve her department while remaining an upbeat leader with regards to staffing, workload and product changes, according to a release from the hospital. She received a day off with pay, a reserved parking place for one month, and an employee of the month pin.

HUTCHINSON — Several area students have been named to the fall 2013 President’s Honor Roll at Hutchinson Community College, including grades through the end of the interterm session. Those local students include: • Manhattan: John Curtis Bruno • And Milford: Justin Townsend. The President’s List is for those students who earn a 4.0 grade point average. In addition, Fort Hays State University announced its Vice President’s List Friday, to which the following local students were named: • Fort Riley: Heather McKenney • Junction City: Taryn Day, Madeline Roth and Alexandria Spurgeon • And Manhattan: Kala Fryer, Morgan Godinet and Zachary Martin. The Vice President’s List is designated for students who earn a GPA of 3.5 to 3.99.

Hutchingon Community College names Fall 2013 honor roll

St. Xavier High School announced its Winter Homecoming royalty Feb. 21 during the St. Xavier vs. Heritage Christian basketball games. Shown are, from left: Adam Carpenter, prince; Gretchen Martinez, princess; Kim Keating, queen; and Keon Jackson, king.

Submitted photo

Geary County Senior Center lunch menus
Lunch menus for the Geary County Senior Center for the month of March are as follows:

Mondays

March 3
• Spaghetti and meatballs • Peas •Cookies

• Turkey sandwich • Veggie soup • Crackers • Lime sprinkled pears

Wednesdays
March 5
• Sloppy joe on a bun • Potato wedges • Tossed salad • Cinnamon applesauce

dessert

• Fruit cocktail

Thursdays
March 6
• Ham loaf • Scalloped potatoes • Lima beans • Pineapple

Fridays
March 7
• Chili or fish • Tossed salad • Cinnamon roll

Tuesdays
March 4
• Oven fried chicken • Sour cream/chives • Mashed potatoes • Fruited pudding

March 12
• Roast beef • Scalloped potatoes • Green beans • Sherbet

March 10
• Beef tips in gravy • Rice • Broccoli • Cauliflower blend • Mixed fruit

March 13
• Chicken tenders • Scalloped potatoes • Mixed vegetables • Sliced peaches

March 14
• Lasagna or fish • Tossed alad • Garlic bread • Fruited jello

March 11
• Hamburger on a bun • Lettuce/tomato/onion • Potato wedges • Marinated slaw • Frosted cake

March 19
• Hamburger or oven-fried fish • Corn on the cob • Broccoli and cauliflower • Ice cream

ATLANTA — Manhattan resident Lisa Borello received her degree from Georgia Institute of Technology in Atlanta during commencement exercises. Borello received her Doctor of Philosophy in history and sociology of technology and science. She was among approximately 2,700 students who received degrees during commencement

Manhattan resident receives degree from Georgia Tech

March 20
• Ham steak • Biscuit with sausage gravy • Stewed tomatoes • Orange juice • Fruit crisp

March 21
• Meatloaf or fish • Mashed potatoes with gravy • Lima beans • Sliced peaches

March 17
• Corned beef and cabbage • New potatoes • Wheat roll • Under the sea salad

March 18
• Beef and noodles • Tomato salad • Fruited jello with topping

March 26
• Oven-friend chicken • Red potatoes • Brussel sprouts • Valley View brings birthday

March 28
• Chicken strips or fish • Italian veggies • Garlic bread • Caramel pear pudding

March 24
• Taco salad • Spanish rice • Angel food cake with strawberries

March 27
• Mexican casserole • Peas

March 25
• Pulled pork • Potato wedges • Green beans • Cinnamon-baked apples

March 31

KDWF biologist visits Chapman Middle School

Andy Fewin’s sixth- and seventh- grade science students at Chapman Middle School recently received a visit from Clint Thornton, a private land biologist with the Kansas Department of Wildlife, Parks and Tourism. Thornton is responsible for Dickinson, Clay, Geary and Washington counties. As part of his presentation, Thornton discussed his responsibilities as a biologist, and also talked about wildlife management and conservation.

Submitted photo

The Daily Union. Saturday, March 1, 2014

9A

Husband worried about wife’s internet habits
Dear Annie: My wife and I have been happily married for eight years. This is a third marriage for both of us. A few months back, my wife found that I had been visiting Internet porn sites. She became very upset and said this was the same as having sex outside of marriage. This is something I’m not proud of and resolved not to do it again. Well, a few days back, in a moment of weakness, I typed in “nude beach.” She says this is the same as a porn site. I feel it isn’t, because it is a public beach. Seeing how much pain I caused my wife, I won’t go to that site again. However, I would like your opinion. Is this the same as adultery? — No Cheater Dear No Cheater: Deliberately searching out “nude beach” is a way to look for naked bodies without using the word “porn,” but the effect is similar. And while looking at naked bodies is not the same as adultery, it is still a betrayal if it hurts your wife and you have broken your promise to stop. And if you are interacting in real time with real women online, we would consider that a form of cheating. You seem to have a problem with pornography. If you cannot stay away from it, consider that you may have an addiction that requires treatment. Dear Annie: My husband is a control freak in a way that I do not understand. For example, he takes me shopping to purchase expensive jewelry that I do not want but that he insists I get. Recently, my dad moved close by. I told my husband I was going to visit Dad, and he became angry, stating that we don’t have the money to visit relatives. He said he would cancel the gas credit cards if I went. How should a sane person deal with this idiocy? — Confused in Connecticut Dear Confused: If this is recent behavior, please ask your husband to get a complete physical from his doctor. Sometimes there is a physical or neurological reason for a bizarre change in behavior. Otherwise, consider that your husband may be trying to isolate you, the mark of a potential abuser, and using the jewelry to assuage your concerns. The National Domestic Violence Hotline (thehotline. org) at 1-800-799-7233 can help you sort it out. Dear Annie: I take issue with your response to “Tired of Rude Family in Carolina,”

Dennis the Menace

Marmaduke

Annie’s mailbox
Kathy Mitchell Marcy Sugar

Garfield

whose inconsiderate sister and niece refuse to inform the hostess when they are bringing an additional guest (usually the niece’s boyfriend) to dinner. The uninvited boyfriend is probably unaware of these family dynamics. Why not seat him where the inconsiderate sister would have been, next to the niece, and put the sister on the piano bench with a paper plate? After a few times of putting the sister in the hot seat, she just might get it. — JM in Tennessee Dear J.M.: We think if the boyfriend is always being shoved into an extra chair, he is well aware of the difficulty his presence causes. However, you are absolutely right that the sister should take the hit. Read on: Dear Annie: If this sister brings an uninvited guest to dinner every time, it shouldn’t be a surprise. Just set an extra setting as a matter of course. For many people, there is a long held tradition of setting a place for Jesus. If someone extra shows up, they are welcomed, and that is the seat they are given. Dear Annie: I would set up a card table and put place settings of paper plates, plastic utensils and two chairs. When the “late sis” arrived, I would drape a towel over my arm and escort them to their “reserved table.” I’d put a candle in the middle, just for a little class. — Florida

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

Horoscope
ARIES (March 21 — April 19) You are likely to treat anyone and everyone as though they were your sweet beloved favorite. This is a charismatic tone to be sure, and you’ll attract followers along your way. TAURUS (April 20 — May 20) It may feel that much is riding on one particular relationship, and this is not a good position to be in for anyone involved. The pressure is palpable. Try to diversify if you can. GEMINI (May 21 — June 21) You’ll succeed if your results are consistent. In order to get consistent results, you will have to create systems that ensure them. Get help. Start with a proven method. CANCER (June 22 — July 22) What you’re doing is important and worthy of qualified help. Even if you think they will handle it appropriately, don’t pass an aspect of a project on to someone if that person doesn’t have a proven track record. LEO (July 23 — Aug. 22) Maybe you’re not in the mood for storytelling, but you will have to let people know a little more about you if you want them to relate to you properly and appropriately. VIRGO (Aug. 23 — Sept. 22) You find it easy to carry on a conversation now, and your social prospects continue to open up. New friends will be air signs, meaning Gemini, Libra or Aquarius. LIBRA (Sept. 23 — Oct. 23) Pressure comes in unpredictable spurts. There’s an easy way to handle your stress level, though. Practice the first three things you’ll do when the pressure is on, and you’ll always be ready. SCORPIO (Oct. 24 — Nov. 21) You have a strong need for variety, and so tasks that are too structured will not appeal to you. It will be better for you to say “no” fast than to say “maybe” and waffle. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 — Dec. 21) Perfection is not an acceptable standard to set for yourself. You will rise much more quickly to the level you wish to achieve if you strive for consistent improvement instead. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 — Jan. 19) People want you to do well, and they are rooting for you to succeed. When you believe at a deep level that this is true, you will perform to the very best of your ability. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 — Feb. 18) No one is born harshly self-critical. It’s a learned response to the world, and if you can learn it, then you can unlearn it. Do what you can to sweeten the tone you use when you talk to yourself. PISCES (Feb. 19 — March 20) It’s no wonder your popularity keeps growing. You have a captivating way of expressing yourself even if the information you’re sharing is as simple as the weather. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (Mar. 1) You deserve pleasure as much as anyone else, so give yourself permission to live the life you’d be happy to see your loved ones living. In March, you’ll dust off your hands and declare, “Mission accomplished!” A lively stretch for your personal life begins in April. Something you wish for a loved one will happen in May. Libra and Scorpio people adore you.

Blondie

Peanuts

Zits

10A

The Daily Union. Saturday, March 1, 2014

YOUNG
Continued from Page 1A
know what, we like this area, we’ve been here for a while, we’ve built some friendships,” Daniel said. “So we decided to stay out here. So then the next choice was where out here do we want to stay. The choices were either Abilene, Salina and Junction, and the fit for us in Junction made more sense.” But while sometimes entrepreneurs, such as Kendall, Meghan and Daniel, are able to choose where they set up shop, they often find themselves presented with an opportunity to seize. That’s what happened to Rico Steele, 34, owner of Rico Steele’s Martial Arts Academy, located at 121 E. Sixth St. — a building owned by Kendall’s father, Gery Schoenrock. “Junction City kind of picked me,” Rico said in an interview. Rico actually took over the business for a man who was running the gym while

it was still located on Grant Avenue. “Long story short,” Rico said, the previous owner was behind on rent, liability and business operations in general were falling to the wayside. The man offered to sell the business to Rico. Rico talked to his family at the time, telling them taking over the business would mean investing and staying in Junction City. His son was a major reason why Rico stayed in Junction City in the first place. “He’s 12 years old,” Rico said. “So, about the only reason I even stayed in Kansas — I got out of the military and I stayed here — was because he was here.” After speaking to family, the gym was soon Rico’s. The business wasn’t exactly what he’d been promised. “He told me it would come with 60 students,” Rico said. “It came with 10 paying students and 50 people that were free. I was like, ‘This is not going to work.’” So, Rico set out to establish a martial arts academy like Junction City had never

before seen. “I kind of looked at the demographic of Junction City,” he said. “I tried to research other martial arts schools that had been here and nobody had ever been here doing what I’m doing.” Rico Steele’s Martial Arts Academy now teaches Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu, Muay Thai kickboxing and a special skills program for children. All three programs have taken off. “The way Muay Thai is going, the way Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu is going, everybody’s looking for that these days,” Rico said. “But nope, that (wasn’t) here in Junction City,” he said. Not until now, that is. Rico’s success has allowed his academy to expand to its new location, which is in a much more prominent location. Last year, the Kansas Department of Commerce named the academy the Kansas Minority-Owned Business of the Year. Read more online at www. yourDU.net.

FROM PAGE ONE HIsTORY
Continued from Page 1A
and (begin to work),” he said. “That’s the only way we’re going to get out of this rut.” Later, he ran as the Democratic candidate for the second district. While running, there were doubters about his ability to win the seat. After the election, one individual came into his business and told Dozier he was sorry about him not winning, although he was victorious the previous night. “Number one, I didn’t lose,” Dozier said with a laugh about the awkward moment. “Number two, you couldn’t vote for me because you don’t live in my district.” During his time on the board, he was elected chairman several terms and would serve the county for 12 consecutive years. “I never faced a challenge that was racial,” Dozier said about his time on the board. “It was mainly because I stayed active.” He was very active in making sure youths were using their time constructively in the office, instead of labor work such as cutting grass. “They were not learning anything,” Dozier said. “If we’re going to do something, let’s make it constructive.” Prior to begin his role as county commissioner in 1972, Dozier served in the military for 20 years. He was inducted into the United States Army in 1942. A year later, he graduated from the Army/Air

Corps Adjutant General Basic Administration Course at Atlanta University (now Clark Atlanta University). He completed the Military Personnel Officer Course at Fort Benjamin in Harrison, Ind., in 1961. In 1964, he moved to the area and completed courses at K-State and owned an insurance agency on Grant Avenue. He also was a part-time contract instructor for computerization management. For close to 60 years, the Americus, Ga. native was married to Mary Lois, before she passed away. Together they had two children, Morris Dozier Jr. and Yolanda. Inside his home, he took a trip down memory lane and discussed the road to becoming county commissioner. “We’ve come a long way in some things and other things we’ve haven’t moved very well,” Dozier said. Dozier briefly mentioned some of the other people who followed in his footsteps in leadership positions. “I was really thrilled when Larry Hicks came back to the community and ran,” Dozier said. Hicks, the current county commission chair, noted Dozier has been a mentor, and appreciated his decision to become a trailblazer. “Mr. Dozier is someone I have a lot of respect and admiration for,” he said. “Not only did he served his country as an officer for his nation, but he also served Geary County. Those days were challenging for most African-Americans trying to take office.”

SCHOOL
Continued from Page 1A
below budget,” Walker said. “I think it’s one of the better programs that we see out there.” Walker said the district likes to produce projects on time and under budget. “I just have to have projects on time and they have to be within the budget,” Walker said. Walker said the district has used the process for about five years for projects totaling more than $140 million. “They’ve all been on time and they have been right at or under budget,” Walker said. If approved, the building could open by August 2015. “That’s been the goal and that’s when we want to have it open,” Walker said. Walker reported the closing of Custer Hill Elementary School topic was removed from the agenda. The board recently held a Feb. 24 work session and discussed the matter with district leaders. “That wasn’t enough time to complete a good analysis,” Walker said. “So we decided to withdraw it from the agenda for right now and do our due diligence by meeting with families.” The district recently held meetings with community members and staff members, but Walker wants to reach out to more individuals. “We want to make sure we touch everybody that we can,” Walker said. “That way we can come back with a really good assessment and make a decision that way,” Walker said. Reasons for closing Custer Hill Elementary School involve the facilities condition and usability. “Right now we’re looking at basic finances for the most part and how maintaining that school would impact our finances versus closing it,” Walker said. “We’ll provide the board with our best recommendation and they’ll make their best decision.”

Decision on Custer Hill Elementary delayed

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CMWS-H2392-JunctionCityDailyUnion-6.75x15-4C-3.01

SPORTs Coming up just short
The Daily Union, Saturday, March 1, 2014

Shields tosses perfect inning 3B

B

Day one state wrestling results
BY
THE

D AILY U NION S TAF F

sports.beat@thedailyunion.net
Here’s how Junction City’s wrestlers performed in the first day of the state wrestling tournament. • Gary Joint placed second and scored 23.00 team points and is in the finals. In the first round, he won by fall over SM-North’s Jose Nippert at the 2:14 mark. In the quarterfinals, he won by major decision over OlatheNorth’s Riley Alderman, 10-2, and in the semifinals, he won by fall over Haysville-Campus’s Easton Schroeder at the 0:58 mark. • Lake Deam has scored 2.00 team points. In round one of the championship, he lost to Garden City’s Michael Prieto (For.). In the first consolation round, however, Deam won by major decision over Overland Park-Blue Valley Northwest’s Alec Lyons, 12-1. • Gabe Padilla has scored four team points. In the first round, he defeated Overland Park-Blue Valley North’s Josh Zack by fall at 1:08. Then, in the quarterfinals, Padilla lost to Olathe-East’s De’Khyale McFarland by decision, 7-4. • Gavin Kroeger has scored 0 points thus far. In the first championship round, he lost to Lawrence’s Garrett Girard by decision, 2-0. Then, in the first consolation round, he fell by decision to Overland Park-Blue Valley North’s Josh Levinson, 9-3. • Jake Bazan has scored 4.00 team points thus far. In the first round, he defeated Olathe-Northwest’s Anthony Macaluso by fall at the 1:30 mark. But in the quarterfinals, he fell to Garden City’s Tevin Briscoe by decision, 7-4. • Aryus Jones has scored 2.00 team points. In the first round, he won by decision over SM-West’s Aaron Taylor, 11-5. Then, in the quarterfinals, he lost by fall to Olathe-North’s Nick Haug at the 3:11 mark. • Andrew Millsap has scored 21.50 team points and is in the finals. In the first round, he won by fall at the 0:24 mark over Dodge City’s Nick Killion. Then, in the quarterfinals, he won by tech fall over SM-East’s Marshall Green, TF 1.5 5:40 (21-6). In the semifinals, he continued his dominance by defeating Maize’s Brett Moon by decision, 7-1. • Smith Kamari has scored 1.00 team points thus far. In the first round, he fell to Overland Park-Blue Valley’s Foster Hartman by fall at the 3:10 mark. But in the first consolation round, he won by decision over OlatheNorthwest’s Connor Albrecht, 4-3. • Micah Felton placed second and has scored 20.00 team points, and is also in the finals. In the first round, he won by fall over Dodge City’s Zach Cook at the 0:20 mark. In the quarterfinals, he won by decision over Lawrence’s Ryan Bellinger, 8-3. Then, in the semifinals, he defeated Hutchinson’s Jared Page by decision, 12-6. • Devonte Wilson has scored 4.00 team points. In the first round, he won by fall over SMWest’s Jose Montoya at the 1:04 mark. But in the quarterfinals, he fell to Gardner-Edgerton’s Emilio Fowler by fall at the 3:09 mark. • and Kayne Hutchinson has scored 4.00 team points. In the first round, he won by fall over Overland Park-Blue Valley’s Mason Fuller at the 1:23 mark. In the quarterfinals, however, he fell to SM-Northwest’s Mario Galvin by decision, 9-3.

Blue Jays can’t complete rally against Shawnee Heights, falling 55-49
E THAN P AdWAY

sports.beat@thedailyunion.net
After a disastrous first quarter where the Junction City boys basketball team only scored three points, the team knew something needed to change. And it did. Midway through the second quarter, the Blue Jays showed just how dangerous they can be. Junction City unleashed a barrage of 3-point shots, capped off by a buzzer-beater by senior Jake Adkins from three steps outside the arc. The ball connected with the backboard before careening down through the net. Junction City still faced a 23-14 deficit at the half, but it gave the team enough momentum. However, in the end, the Blue Jays did not have enough in the tank, losing 55-49. “I don’t think they were big, they were just motivational shots,” senior Jonathan Wilds said of the team sinking shots from downtown. “They were big but the main thing is motivational. You hit the shot, you’re eager now to defend better. You’re also eager to put the ball in the bucket and now you have confidence in yourself and in your teammates.” Wilds drilled a pair of shots from deep in the fourth period as Junction City desperately clawed its way back into the game. Junior Tanner Lueker then sank a shot and followed it up with a steal. He was fouled hard on his way up for the layup, but made both free throws, bringing Junction City within one possession, 51-49 in the final minutes. Then, Shawnee Heights desperately heaved the ball down court to try and break the press. Wilds leapt up to pick it out of the air, but came up just short and was whistled for the foul. Shawnee Heights’ Tevin Downing converted both free throws and the Blue Jays couldn’t come within one possession again. “Personally, I think I didn’t do anything,” Wilds said. “I felt the ball and then I felt a piece of his hair so I guess the refs saw it differently. I was just trying to do my best to get the ball, but I jumped off the Please see Boys, 4B

Junction City’s Denshon Fears (33) shoots against Shawnee Heights as teammates Ja’Male Morrow (25) and Danny Thornton (14) and Shawnee Heights’ Tevin Downing (right) look on in Junction City’s Shenk Gym Friday.

Ethan Padway • The Daily Union

Kamm’s 18 can’t lead Jays past T-Birds
points in the third quarter. “I think it was just the experience I sports.beat@thedailyunion.net have,” Kamm said. “I’m a senior so it was a last moment dive for a win.” Junction City’s Kori Kamm played Sophmore Kealee Rains hit a 3-point like she didn’t want her last game in shot to bring Junction City back withfront of a home crowd to end. in one possession, 38-35, in the third The senior flew all over the court frame. against Shawnee Heights. Much of the Junction City spark And the Thunderbirds could not came from its pesky full-court prescontain her on the inside. sure defense. But after hanging around for three But midway through the fourth and one-half quarters, the Blue Jays quarter, disaster struck the Blue Jays ultimately couldn’t close the gap, fall- press. ing 61-42 Friday night. Junior Cassidy Meadows, the linch“She made a huge impact on the pin to the operation, was flung reckgame,” Junction City coach Nate lessly from behind to the floor after Parks said. “She kept us in it, she’s grabbing a loose rebound off the been a leader for really four years offensive glass, which forced her to since she stepped in as a freshman. the sidelines for the remainder of the She took over a leadership role even game. then and she’s been a great asset to The defense couldn’t adjust. the program.” Then Rains fouled out shortly after, Kamm sprung to life in the second dealing another blow to the Blue quarter. Jays. First, she grabbed an offensive “(Meadows) is our anchor,” Parks rebound and put it back to close the said. “With her energy, her ability to gap to one possession, 20-17. anticipate, she’s quick, she’s tall. She kept at it in the second half, When she got hurt, that changed the scoring seven of her team-high 18 game quite a bit and then when KeaPlease see Girls, 4B E THAN P AdWAY

Junction City’s Kori Kamm drives against Shawnee Heights’ Lilly Stewart Friday in Junction City’s Shenk Gym.

Ethan Padway • The Daily Union

Boys bowling places second at regionals

Andrew Millsap wresltes at the league wreslting meet in Manhattan Feb. 8.

Ethan Padway • The Daily Union

(From left) Junction City’s Samantha Goudey, Casey Holmes, Kris Quidachay, Aaron Coffman and Will Wriston stand with coaches Danette Story and Brad Adams before the Junction City-Shawnee Heights basketball game Friday. Goudey and Holmes qualified for the 6A state bowling meet as individuals while the boys team qualified by finishing second at regionals Friday in Topeka.

Ethan Padway • The Daily Union

2B

The Daily Union. Saturday, March 1, 2014

SCOREBOARD In brief
NFL
The Tennessee Titans have agreed to terms on a one-year deal with running back Jackie Battle. The Titans announced the deal Friday. Terms weren’t disclosed. Battle rushed for 142 yards and one touchdown on 36 carries for the Titans in 2013. He also made 10 special-teams tackles. Battle was scheduled to become an unrestricted free agent on March 11. The 30-year-old Battle entered the NFL as an undrafted free agent from Houston in 2007. He played with the Kansas City Chiefs from 2007-11 and was with the San Diego Chargers in 2012. He has rushed for 1,168 yards and eight touchdowns in 80 career NFL games.

TV Sportswatch
Today
10 a.m. FS1 — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for The Profit on CNBC 500, at Avondale, Ariz. 2:45 p.m. ABC — NASCAR, Nationwide Series, Blue Jeans Go Green 200, at Avondale, Ariz. 8:45 p.m. HBO — Champion Orlando Salido (40-12-2) vs. Vasyl Lomachenko (1-0-0), for WBO featherweight title; super middleweights, Julio Cesar Chavez Jr. (47-1-1) vs. Bryan Vera (23-7-0), at San Antonio noon TGC — PGA Tour, The Honda Classic, third round, at Palm Beach Gardens, Fla. 2 p.m. NBC — PGA Tour, The Honda Classic, third round, at Palm Beach Gardens, Fla. 9:30 p.m. TGC — LPGA, HSBC Women’s Champions, final round, at Singapore 4:30 a.m. TGC — European PGA Tour, Tshwane Open, final round, at Centurion, South Africa noon NBC — American Cup, at Greensboro, N.C.

6 p.m. NBCSN — Penn St. at Minnesota

MEN’S COLLEGE HOCKEY MOTORSPORTS NHL

Titans agree to oneyear deal with Jackie Battle

AUTO RACING

6:30 p.m. FS1 — AMA Supercross, at Indianapolis 7 p.m. NBC — Pittsburgh vs. Chicago, at Soldier Field 8:55 a.m. NBCSN — Premier League, Arsenal at Stoke City 11:25 a.m. NBCSN — Premier League, Liverpool at Southampton

ESPN — Duke at North Carolina 1 p.m. ESPN2 — Nebraska at Purdue 1:30 p.m. FS1 — West Virginia at Baylor 3 p.m. ESPN2 — Vanderbilt at Kentucky

Minnesota at Sacramento, 9 p.m. New Orleans at L.A. Clippers, 9:30 p.m.

Sunday’s Games
New York at Chicago, 12 p.m. Golden State at Toronto, 3 p.m. Philadelphia at Orlando, 5 p.m. Utah at Indiana, 5 p.m. Charlotte at Oklahoma City, 6 p.m. Dallas at San Antonio, 6 p.m. Atlanta at Phoenix, 7 p.m.

NBA
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
Toronto Brooklyn New York Boston Philadelphia Miami Washington Charlotte Atlanta Orlando Indiana Chicago Cleveland Detroit Milwaukee W 32 27 21 20 15 W 41 30 27 26 18 W 44 32 24 23 11 L 26 29 38 39 43 L 14 28 31 31 42 L 13 26 36 35 46 Pct GB .552 — .482 4 .356 11 1/2 .339 12 1/2 .259 17 Pct GB .745 — .517 12 1/2 .466 15 1/2 .456 16 .300 25 1/2 Pct GB .772 — .552 12 1/2 .400 21 1/2 .397 21 1/2 .193 33

BOXING

SOCCER

NHL
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
Boston Montreal Tampa Bay Toronto Detroit Ottawa Florida Buffalo GP 58 61 59 61 60 60 59 60 W 37 33 33 32 28 26 22 18 W 40 33 30 28 29 25 26 23 L OT Pts GF 16 5 79 180 21 7 73 155 21 5 71 170 22 7 71 182 20 12 68 159 23 11 63 170 30 7 51 143 34 8 44 122 L OT Pts GF 15 4 84 191 24 3 69 157 24 6 66 165 23 9 65 176 25 5 63 172 22 13 63 140 24 9 61 147 30 8 54 169 GA 130 149 148 187 165 197 188 180 GA 144 147 174 179 166 148 165 204

GOLF

11 a.m. FSN — UTEP at Rice noon FS1 — DePaul at St. John’s 2 p.m. FS1 — Creighton at Marquette 7 p.m. FSN — Iowa St. at Kansas

WOMEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL

Southeast Division

Central Division

Metropolitan Division
GP Pittsburgh 59 N.Y. Rangers 60 Philadelphia 60 Washington 60 Columbus 59 New Jersey 60 Carolina 59 N.Y. Islanders 61

Sunday
2 p.m. FOX — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, The Profit on CNBC 500, at Avondale, Ariz. noon TGC — PGA Tour, The Honda Classic, final round, at Palm Beach Gardens, Fla. 2 p.m. NBC — PGA Tour, The Honda Classic, final round, at Palm Beach Gardens, Fla.

GYMNASTICS

AUTO RACING GOLF

NCAA Basketball

Iowa State addressed its lack of experience at point guard with senior transfer DeAndre Kane. It turned out that the kid coach Fred Hoiberg recruited for the job was ready for it all along. Freshman Monte Morris has become indispensable for the 15th-ranked Cyclones (22-5, 10-5 Big 12), largely because he’s better at protecting the basketball than anyone in the country. Morris has 101 assists against just 17 turnovers this season. He’s on pace to shatter the NCAA’s assist-to-turnover ratio record of 3.96-to-1 set by Tyler Newbold of Utah State in 2009. Iowa State, which has won seven of eight since making Morris a starter, faces Kansas State (19-9, 9-6) on Saturday.

Iowa St PG Morris on pace for NCAA record

NFL

10 a.m. ESPNU — UMass at Dayton 11 a.m. ESPN — Cincinnati at UConn ESPN2 — Vanderbilt at Tennessee ESPNEWS — USF at Rutgers noon ESPNU — N. Iowa at Indiana St. 1 p.m. CBS — Louisville at Memphis ESPN — Missouri St. at Wichita St. ESPN2 — Pittsburgh at Notre Dame 2 p.m. ESPNU — Auburn at Alabama NBCSN — Saint Joseph’s at St. Bonaventure 3 p.m. CBS — LSU at Florida ESPN — Syracuse at Virginia ESPN2 — Illinois at Michigan State ESPNEWS — UCF at SMU 4 p.m. ESPNU — Northwestern at Nebraska FS1 — Creighton at Xavier NBCSN — La Salle at Fordham 5 p.m. ESPN — Kentucky at South Carolina ESPN2 — Saint Louis at VCU 6 p.m. ESPNU — Iowa St. at Kansas St. 7 p.m. ESPN2 — UC Santa Barbara at UC Davis 8 p.m. ESPN — Kansas at Oklahoma St. ESPNU — Houston at Temple 9 p.m. ESPN2 — Gonzaga at Saint Mary’s (Cal) 10 p.m. ESPNU — Cal Poly at UC Irvine 12 midnight ESPNU — CIAA Tournament, championship, teams TBD, at Charlotte, N.C. (delayed tape)

MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL

WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division
W San Antonio 42 Houston 39 Dallas 36 Memphis 32 New Orleans 23 W Oklahoma City 44 Portland 40 Minnesota 28 Denver 25 Utah 21 W L.A. Clippers 40 Golden State 36 Phoenix 33 Sacramento 20 L.A. Lakers 19 L 16 19 24 25 34 L 15 18 29 32 37 L 20 23 24 37 39 Pct GB .724 — .672 3 .600 7 .561 9 1/2 .404 18 1/2 Pct GB .746 — .690 3 1/2 .491 15 .439 18 .362 22 1/2 Pct GB .667 — .610 3 1/2 .579 5 1/2 .351 18 1/2 .328 20

WESTERN CONFERENCE
Central Division
St. Louis Chicago Colorado Minnesota Dallas Winnipeg Nashville Anaheim San Jose Los Angeles Phoenix Vancouver Calgary Edmonton GP 58 61 60 60 59 61 60 GP 60 61 61 60 61 59 61 W 39 35 38 32 28 29 26 W 41 38 33 27 28 22 20 L OT Pts GF 13 6 84 196 12 14 84 208 17 5 81 182 21 7 71 148 21 10 66 168 26 6 64 171 24 10 62 149 L OT Pts GF 14 5 87 196 17 6 82 184 22 6 72 147 22 11 65 167 24 9 65 147 30 7 51 137 34 7 47 153 GA 136 165 161 147 165 177 182 GA 147 149 132 176 160 181 202

12:30 p.m. NBCSN — George Mason at George Washington 1 p.m. CBS — Marquette at Villanova 3 p.m. CBS — Ohio St. at Indiana 5 p.m. ESPNU — Georgia Tech at Florida St. 7 p.m. ESPNU — Stanford at Arizona 8 p.m. FS1 — Oregon St. at UCLA noon ABC — New York at Chicago 11 a.m. NBC — Philadelphia at Washington 3 p.m. NBCSN — Heritage Classic, Ottawa vs. Vancouver, at BC Place Stadium 6 p.m. NBCSN — Boston at N.Y. Rangers 10:25 a.m. NBCSN — Premier League, Cardiff at Tottenham

MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL

Northwest Division

Pacific Division

Pacific Division

NBA NHL

Friday’s Games
Cleveland 99, Utah 79 Oklahoma City 113, Memphis 107 Golden State 126, New York 103 Chicago 100, Dallas 91 San Antonio 92, Charlotte 82 Sacramento at L.A. Lakers, late New Orleans at Phoenix, late

NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss.

Friday’s Games
Buffalo 4, San Jose 2 Colorado 4, Phoenix 2 Minnesota at Vancouver, late St. Louis at Anaheim, late

Today’s Games
Washington at Boston, noon New Jersey at N.Y. Islanders, noon N.Y. Rangers at Philadelphia, noon Florida at Columbus, 1 p.m. Winnipeg at Nashville, 2 p.m. Tampa Bay at Dallas, 2 p.m. Carolina at Los Angeles, 3 p.m. Toronto at Montreal, 6 p.m. Pittsburgh vs. Chicago at Chicago, IL, 7

SOCCER

Today’s Games
Washington at Philadelphia, 6:30 p.m. Orlando at Miami, 6:30 p.m. Detroit at Houston, 7 p.m. Indiana at Boston, 7 p.m. Brooklyn at Milwaukee, 7:30 p.m. Cleveland at Memphis, 8 p.m. Denver at Portland, 9 p.m.

noon

WOMEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL

Derek Wolfe says he’s finally healthy after suffering a seizure in November that doctors now believe was related to the spinal cord injury he suffered in the preseason. In an interview outside his home with Denver television stations KCNC and KMGH this week, the Broncos’ defensive lineman said he’s back up to 280 pounds, having regained 20 of the 30 pounds he lost last season, and will resume training next week. Wolfe was sidelined for 10 days in August after his arms and legs went numb following a hit in a preseason game at Seattle on Aug. 17. He was cleared in time for the opener against Baltimore. Then, on a bus ride to the airport for a flight to Kansas City on Nov. 29, Wolfe suffered a seizure and was taken to University Hospital in Denver.

Wolfe says he’s ready to return to football

No. 6 Duke beats Virginia Tech 66-48
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DURHAM, N.C. — Duke can finally take a breather. Rodney Hood scored 21 points to help the sixth-ranked Blue Devils beat Virginia Tech 66-48 on Tuesday night, a game that followed a demanding stretch that included games against their fiercest rival and the nation’s topranked team in a span of about 48 hours. Duke (23-6, 12-4 Atlantic Coast Conference) completed a stretch of five games in 11 days by beating the last-place Hokies (9-18, 2-13). “We need to get away a little bit,” coach Mike Krzyzewski said. “We need to review our stuff instead of always planning for someone else’s stuff.” The Blue Devils fought to the final second to hold off Maryland on Feb. 15, then traveled to Georgia Tech before losing the weather-delayed rivalry game at North Carolina. Two nights later, they held off then-No. 1 Syracuse at home, then returned once more to Cameron Indoor Stadium to beat Virginia Tech in what Krzyzewski called “a grueling stretch.” “It’s kind of like — I don’t know if you do this — getting that last bit out,” Krzyzewski said. “Even though you’ve got two full containers, you’re going to get that last little bit. Today was kind of, let’s get it out there.” Duke doesn’t play again until next Wednesday’s trip to Wake Forest, followed by the regular-season finale against UNC at Cameron Indoor Stadium on March 8. The Blue Devils have won 32 straight home games, the longest streak in the nation. “Probably everybody in the back of their minds was looking forward to (the break),” sophomore Rasheed Sulaimon said, “but at the same time we knew we had to take care of business.” Hood said the coaches didn’t let the players ease into this one, jumping on them about a sluggish pregame shootaround. The Blue Devils responded by running out to a 24-4 lead midway through the first half, though they struggled to land a game-finishing blow. “We started to warm up and we came back in and they got us pretty good because we didn’t look like we were ready to go out there and fight,” Hood said. “I mean, we’ve got to be prepared for that. The ACC tournament, you can play three or four games in three or four days so there’s no excuse for us. I think it’s taxing on us, but we’ve got to be ready and get rejuvenated for next week.” The win, along with Clemson’s loss at Wake Forest, helped secure some extra rest for the Blue Devils. They are assured a top-four seed in Greensboro and the doubleround bye that comes with it. Sulaimon scored 15 points for the Blue Devils, who shot 39 percent and went 10 for 33 from 3-point range — well below their ACC-leading 40.7 percent from behind the arc. Freshman Trevor Thompson matched his season-high with 15 points for Virginia Tech, which has won once since the start of the calendar year. The injury-depleted Hokies have failed to reach 60 points in 10 of those 14 games.

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The Daily Union. Saturday, March 1, 2014

3B

Shields has perfect inning; Royals top Texas 11-1
Associated Press
SURPRISE, Ariz. — James Shields threw a perfect inning and Mike Moustakas drove in three runs as the Kansas City Royals defeated the Texas Rangers 11-1 on Friday. Shields, who can become a free agent after this season, needed only 10 pitches to get three quick groundouts. “For me, it’s the ups and downs, it’s what you’ve got to get used to as a starter,” Shields said. “You heat up and cool down, heat up and cool down. We don’t practice that.” “The pitches don’t really matter as much. I went to the bullpen and threw an extra 20 pitches to get my pitch count up. It’s all about pacing yourself,” he said. Shields said in his next outing he would probably throw 45 pitches and three innings. Moustakas, who batted only .233 with 42 RBIs last year, hit a two-run double in the second inning off Alexi Ogando and a RBI single off Jose Contreras in the third. “It’s just spring and we’re working on some stuff to iron some things out,” Moustakas said. “The results are second right now in spring training, although it’s always good to have them. It’s a little bit of a confidence boost. The work is translating right now from out early in the mornings to the games.” The Royals got 16 hits. Billy Butler went 3 for 3 and Alex Gordon and Norichika Aoki each singled and doubled. Aoki also walked and reached on shortstop Elvis Andrus’ throwing error. “That’s who Aoki is,” Royals manager Ned Yost said. “He’s a real consistent performer.” The Rangers managed just six singles off seven Kansas City pitchers. STARTING TIME Rangers: Ogando, who was on the disabled list three times last season, gave up

SPORTS

two runs on four hits in two innings. He threw 19 strikes in 34 pitches, striking out one and walking none. “I got behind the count to a lot of the hitters,” Ogando said through a translator. “That’s something I’ll take into the next outing. I’m happy with this being the first outing. I’m healthy and that’s what is most important.” Royals: Left-hander Jason Vargas, a free agent signed to a four-year $32 million contract in November, will make his first start Saturday against San Diego. TRAINER’S ROOM Rangers: Right-hander Nick Tepesch, who had been set back with back tightness, reported no issues after throwing batting practice. He is scheduled to pitch two innings Monday. ... Second baseman Jurickson Profar, who has shoulder tendinitis, continues to progress in his throwing program. Royals: Reliever Louis Coleman is being held out of early exhibition games after bruising a finger in fielding practice. He is throwing bullpens, but the club is being cautious. KIDDING AROUND Royals shortstop Alcides Escobar left to be with wife Francys, who is expecting the couple’s first child on Saturday. Rookie Christian Colon, the fourth overall pick in the 2010 draft, replaced Escobar at shortstop and contributed a two-run single. TOUGH OUTING The 42-year-old Contreras, a non-roster invitee to camp, gave up four runs on six hits in the third inning. Contreras missed most of the 2011-12 seasons after a pair of elbow surgeries, and pitched five innings last year for Pittsburgh. The Rangers have had just three players 42 or older appear in a regular-season game — Nolan Ryan, Charlie Hough and Omar Vizquel.

BY

Pacesetters compete at Kansas North Central Regional tournament
THE

D AILY U NION S TAF F

sports.beat@thedailyunion.net
The Junction City Pacesetters traveled to Southeast of Saline High School Feb. 22 to compete in the Special Olympic Kansas North Central Regional basketball tournament. The Pacesetter ‘B’ team, consisting of Nasha Adams, Theda Bently, Ashley Johnson, Brent Leighton, Justin Leighton, Patrick Mason, Nicole Matthews, Jeffrew Neu, Dewayne Purnell, Andrea Reynolds and Jamarkus Shelton, won a gold medal in its bracket. The ‘A’ team, consisting of Dustin Bailey, Austin Byers, Devin Contreras, William Easterling, James Emerson, Jimmy Hutson, Gabrielle Johnson, Liam Loop, Emily Farrant and Daniel Wesoloski, won a silver medal in its bracket. The members of the ‘A’ squad each earned a medal or ribbon in their individual skills competition. Pacesetter coach John Hagerty reports that all the

members had a good time at the tournament. The regional event was a qualifier for the Special Olympic Kansas State basketball tournament, which will be held at Fort Hays State Uni-

versity in March. Hagerty said he was especially pleased to see more than half the Pacesetters had family members in attendance to cheer on the athletes.

Dewayne Purnell possesses the ball at the Kansas Northeast Special Olympic regional basketball tournament as Jamarkus Shelton (right) looks on.

Contributed Photo

Rejuvenated Smart ends Oklahoma St skid
B Y C LIFF B RuNT

Associated Press
STILLWATER, Okla. — Marcus Smart has calmed down, perhaps in time to save Oklahoma State’s season. The dynamic point guard has been dominant since returning from a threegame suspension for shoving a fan at Texas Tech. In wins over the Red Raiders and TCU, he displayed a new sense of calm while averaging 16.5 points, 8.5 assists, 5.5 rebounds and 5.5 steals. The Cowboys (18-10, 6-9 Big 12) have bounced back from a seven-game losing streak and can strengthen their once-fading NCAA tournament hopes with a win Saturday at home against No. 5 Kansas. At times before his suspension, Smart pressed to score while he was in a slump, and his misses led to frustration that boiled over and cost his team. He has learned that his demeanor affects his teammates. “The more fun and relaxed I can be, the more fun and relaxed this team’s going to be,” he said. Coach Travis Ford said the Cowboys are playing their best team ball in a long time, and Smart’s new approach and renewed focus are the main reasons. “I think the last two games, he’s played the way that’s made him one of the best players in America, and that’s as far as if you look across the stat sheet, there’s a lot of big numbers,” Ford said. “When he’s doing that, obviously, that makes him great and it makes our team a lot better.” The Jayhawks (22-6, 13-2) already have clinched a share of the Big 12 title and can claim it outright on Saturday. Their success makes Saturday’s game an ideal test for the Cowboys to see if they truly are back on track. The Cowboys have the Jayhawks’ attention. Last season, they ended Kansas’ 33-game home win streak, and Smart celebrated by doing a backflip. This season, in Lawrence, Kansas led by 17 at halftime, then

The Junction City Pacesetters pose for a team picture at the Kansas Special Olympics Northeast regional basketball tournament.

Contributed Photo

Oklahoma State guard Marcus Smart passes to a teammate in front of Texas Tech forward Jordan Tolbert in Stillwater, Okla., Feb. 22.
held on to win 80-78 in a game that featured pushing, shoving and numerous technical fouls. “I think the motivation is it’s Oklahoma State, and we’ve kind of developed a pretty good rivalry with them,” Kansas coach Bill Self said. “The last three games have been really close, last-possession-type games.” Kansas features Joel Embiid and Andrew Wiggins, freshmen who could be top picks in this year’s NBA draft. Wiggins averages 16.3 points and 5.8 rebounds per game. Embiid averages 11.1 points, 7.9 rebounds and 2.6 blocks. Embiid, a 7-foot, 250pound center from Cameroon, had 13 points, 11 rebounds and eight blocks in the first meeting. “He made some nice blocks, and he’s got great timing,” Ford said of Embiid’s play in the first meeting. “You know he’s in there. You know he’s in there.” Oklahoma State counters with Smart, a preseason All-American who averages 17.4 points and 5.6 rebounds. Markel Brown averages 16.8 points and 5.5 rebounds and Le’Bryan Nash averages 14.4 points and 5.8 rebounds. Oklahoma State has moved guard Phil Forte into the starting lineup, and the sophomore has flourished since Smart’s return. In the past two games, he’s averaged 21.5 points and made half of his 18 3-point shots. In the first game against Kansas, Forte came off the bench and scored 21 points. “One reason why they’re playing better is because he’s played well, and he plays better whenever Marcus is in the game with him,” Self said. “I do think that he’s (Forte) tough to guard. He stretches the defense and really allows driving opportunities for some of the other guys because you can’t leave him.” Now that the Cowboys have put their distractions behind them and have returned to their winning ways, they feel the vibe has returned to the way it was when they won 15 of their first 17 games. “You can tell that everybody’s enjoying themselves a little bit better now,” Smart said. “Everybody’s lightened up. We’re not putting as much stress on each other. We’re just going out there and having fun.”

Sue Ogrocki • The Associated Press

Visit sunflowerbank.com/abc and I’ll show you how. – Jake

4B

The Daily Union. Saturday, March 1, 2014

SPORTS BOYS
Continued from Page 1B
wrong foot so I couldn’t get enough lift to get the ball.” Junction City’s early offensive woes stemmed from trying to keep up with the Thunderbirds’ frantic pace instead of working the open shot. The team wasn’t utilizing its chances with the precision coach Pat Battle wanted. “That’s another team like Topeka West that’s normally in the high 60s, 70s, so I think we did a great job defensively,” he said. “The biggest issue we had offensively was the pace got to us too early and we took too quick of shots. Our shot selection wasn’t very good from the get-go, but as we settled in, I thought we did a much better job and the pace was better in the second, third and fourth quarter.” Wilds led the Blue Jays with 13 points and Lueker netted 11. Senior Semaj Johnson added eight points of his own. Junction City (6-14) opens up substate play on Thursday. Battle believes his team will be able to compete with anyone as long as its stout defense comes ready to play. “We’ve played our best basketball (this past week),” he said. “If you go to the second half of Topeka High, we started to figure out things and then Topeka West was a complete game and then tonight was a complete defensive game. We made some mistakes offensively early and a few defensive mistakes too.”

GIRLS
Continued from Page 1B
lee fouled out, that was the dagger.” Rains totaled 10 points before committing her fifth foul. Sophomore Darja Russell scored eight in the contest. Shawnee Heights converted its opportunities from the free-throw line to stretch the lead out as the game clock wound down. “We got a little lazy on defense,” Parks said. “And they started making us pay by getting to the free-throw line and we weren’t knocking down shots when we needed to in order to make sure we closed the game.” Junction City wraps up the regular season with a 5-15 record. Despite the loss, Parks thinks his team is starting to play its best basketball of the season. The Blue Jays won two of their last three games. Junction City opens substate play at Washburn Rural on Wednesday. “I think we’re ready,” Kamm said. “We play Washburn at substate and it will definitely be a good matchup. It’s a challenge, but it will be one we can win if we put all our effort toward it.”

Junction City’s Jordan Lawrence spins against Shawnee Heights on Friday.

Ethan Padway • The Daily Union

Junction City’s A’Kia Fain drives against Shawnee Heights on Friday.

Ethan Padway • The Daily Union

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the Military Police and advised them sumed receipt of this notice to abate he had an arrest warrant for Mr. Althe above-described conditions. The fred. Once Mr. Alfred was located he addressee will be presumed to have was arrested on the warrant. The ofreceived this notice three (3) days afficer transported Mr. Alfred to his ter mailing date above. Failure to residence and advised him of his abate the1,condition The Daily Union. Saturday, March 2014 or request a rights and he was unwilling to speak hearing before the designated reprewith the officer without his lawyer. sentative of the governing body, the The officer responded to the Geary City Manager, may result in prosecuCounty detention center where Mr. tion and/or abatement of the condiAlfred was booked into and served a tion(s) by the City, as provided by copy of the warrant. The officer rethe aboveNotices Ordinance with applicable Public Notices 310 sponded Public to Notices 310 Public Notices 310 costs Public 310 Mr. Alfred’s residence being billed to the Owner of IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF and executed the search warrant. Record listed above. GEARY COUNTY, KANSAS GEARY COUNTY, KANSAS Once the garage was opened the ofFor further information concerning CIVIL DIVISION ficer observed a rolling motorcycle this matter, please contact: Case No. 14 DM 89 chassis with engine, the plastic along Building & Codes Department at Case No. 13 CV 286 Div. 5 with fuel tank had been removed 785-238-3103 ext. 182 Monday GESO 13-2547 from the motorcycle. The officer through Friday 8 a.m. – 5 p.m. walked to the back of the garage and In the Matter of the Marriage of: A1331 STATE OF KANSAS, ex rel. checked the VIN plate on the motor- JORDAN M. BROGAN and 3/1, 3/8, 3/15, 2014 GEARY COUNTY SHERIFF’S cycle. The VIN plate stated it was a MARIKO M. BROGAN DEPARTMENT, 2012 Suzuki. The officer also ob Public Notices 310 Plaintiff, NOTICE OF SUIT served black plastic pieces from the v. motorcycle on the ground beside the ADVERTISEMENT FOR Request for ONE 2012 SUZUKI GSXR 1300 motorcycle along with a headlight as- THE STATE OF KANSAS TO: Proposals (RFP) MOTORCYCLE, sembly, two side marker/turn signal MARIKO M. BROGAN VIN: JS1GX72A7C2102259, You are hereby notified that a Pelights, the gauge cluster and two mirDIGITAL IMAGING DEVICES Defendants. rors. The on call wrecker was con- tition has been filed in the District _____________________________ tacted to take the motorcycle to the Court of Geary Count, Kansas, by City of Junction City, Kansas Pursuant to the Kansas Standard warehouse. Once inside the resi - JORDAN M. BROGAN, praying for a Asset Seizure and Forfeiture Act dence the officers found three motor- divorce and other related relief, and K.S.A. 60-4101 et seq. cycle riding jackets; purchase order you are hereby required to plead to The City of Junction City, Kansas will receive Request for Proposals for a 2012 white Suzuki GSX1300R, the Petition on or before the 28th day CLAIMANT: Bryan Alfred, 1810 two pieces of mail addressed to Mr. of March, 2014, in the District Court (RFP), from firms, through the City Caroline, Apt. F106, Junction City, Alfred, two helmet bags, the two hel- of Geary Count, Kansas at Junction Clerk, by 3:00 p.m. (Local Time) KS 66441 mets. The white helmet was not lo- City, Kansas. If you fail to plead, March 28, 2014 at City Hall, 700 N. cated inside the residence. The offi- judgment and decree will be entered Jefferson St., Junction City, KS 66441. The RFP is for Digital ImagCIVIL “IN REM” FORFEITURE cer collected the purchase order, two in due course upon the Petition. ing Devices for the City of Junction COMPLAINT pieces of mail, the two riding jackets City, as outlined within the RFP. (Pursuant to K.S.A. 60-4113(b)) and the HJC Helmet bag as evi - Charles W. Harper #09539 Proposals shall be directed to the dence. On or about the 6th day of 400 Poyntz Avenue City Clerk, securely sealed and en!I, Tony Cruz, the undersigned As- September, 2013, a copy of “Notice Manhattan, Kansas 66502 dorsed upon the outside “DIGITAL sistant Geary County Attorney, act- of Pending Forfeiture” was delivered (785) 539-8100 IMAGING DEVICES”. The City reing by authority granted me under by certified mailing return receipt to Attorney for Petitioner the laws of the State of Kansas, Bryan Alfred. Mr. Alfred filed an “ApA1311 serves the right to reject any or all hereby inform the court that: 2/15, 2/22, 3/1 2014 proposals, and to waive any inforplication for Recognition of Exempmalities in the bidding. Bid packages 1. On July 24, 2013, in Geary tion and Claim” which was received are available at the office of the City County, Kansas, the Geary County in the plaintiff’s attorney’s office on Public Notices 310 Clerk or the City website at Sheriff’s Department conducted a the 26th day of September claiming PUBLIC NOTICE www.junctioncity-ks.gov. Questions search warrant at 1810 #F106 Caro- motorcycle is exempt from forfeiture. JUNCTION CITY CODE regarding the RFP should be di line Ave. and Garage Unit #93, Junc- 2. The Kansas Standard Asset SeiCHAPTER 235: ARTICLE III. rected to Jim Germann, Information tion City, KS. The reason for the zure and Forfeiture Act (KSASFA) ANNUAL WEED ORDINANCE Technology Director, at (785) search warrant as advised by the of- permits the plaintiff to contest this (Copy available upon request) 210-2950 or via email at jim.ger ficer, was for Felony Flee and Elude. claim by filing a civil in rem commann@jcks.com. On July 16, 2013 the motorcycle was plaint. The State of Kansas hereby HIGH VEGETATION A1337 observed traveling at a high rate of rejects the claims because: (a) the GROWTH NOTICE 3/1, 2014 speed on US-77 Hwy. The motorcy- motorcycle was used for Felony THIS IS THE ONLY NOTICE YOU cle was clocked at 118 mph in a 65 Fleeing and Eluding. Under K.S.A. WILL RECEIVE THIS YEAR mph zone. The motorcycle was then 2012 Supp. 60-4104(z) the motorcyPublic Notices 310 clocked at a speed of 132 mph in the cle is subject to forfeiture. Should high vegetation growth recur, 65 mph zone by another officer and In the Matter of the Estate of passing vehicles in a no passing WHEREFORE the plaintiff requests the City may cut the tall GARY L. HANKINS grass/weeds/vegetation at the zone. The motorcycle then passed a an order which forfeits this defendant Owner of Record’s expense without third officer at a high rate of speed, property to the Geary County SherCase No.: 14 PR 11 while running two red lights and iff’s Department for retention, inter- further notification. The above cited Ordinance requires passing in a no passing zone caus- agency transfer, destruction, investiNOTICE OF HEARING ing a vehicle to go off the roadway. gative use or training, or sale pursu- property owners to cut tall THE STATE OF KANSAS TO ALL grass/weeds (exceeding 8 inches) The first officer received a call from ant to K.S.A. 60-4117. within seven (7) days of Notice date. PERSONS CONCERNED: an off-duty fourth officer stating that You are notified that on February If it has not been cut within seven (7) the motorcycle was traveling north at Tony Cruz #18366 24, 2014, a Petition was filed in this days, the City will have the the intersection of US-77 Hwy and Attorney for Plaintiff grass/weeds/vegetation cut at the Court by Frederick L. Hankins, an inOld 77 Hwy and passing vehicles in Pennell Office Building, Suite A owner’s expense. The minimum testate heir of Gary L. Hankins, dea no passing zone. The motorcycle 801 North Washington Street charge for the first mowing of a resi- ceased, requesting Informal Adminclipped the front of a truck while Junction City, Kansas 66441 dential lot is $77.18 plus a $100.00 istration. passing it and almost clipped it and email: geca@nqks.com You are required to file your writadministrative fee. If not paid within the truck in front of them. Dispatch Telephone: 785-238-8556 ten defenses to the Petition on or be30 days of invoice issuance an addiadvised a motorcycle belonging to Fax: 785-762-6778 tional $50.00 administration fee will fore March 31, 2014, at 1:15 P.M. in Bryce Alfred and the officers re be billed. The above listed high this Court, in the City of Junction sponded to the residence and the STATE OF KANSAS, COUNTY OF vegetation was found on the property City, in Geary County, Kansas at subject was leaving the area in a GEARY, ss: which time and place the cause will of the violation address cited above. white Porsche Boxster and the moI, Tony Cruz, of lawful age and be heard. Should you fail to file your You are hereby notified that you torcycle was not in the area. On July duly sworn, state that I am an Assiswritten defenses, judgment and de24, 2013 the officer applied for and tant Geary County Attorney in the have seven (7) days from the pre- cree will be entered in due course sumed receipt of this notice to abate received a search warrant for Mr. Al- State of Kansas, and that I verily beupon the Petition. fred’s residence and garage, 1810 lieve the facts and allegations set the above-described conditions. The #F106 Caroline Ave. and Garage forth above are true, so help me addressee will be presumed to have Frederick L. Hankins, Petitioner received this notice three (3) days afUnit #93 as well as an arrest warrant God. ter mailing date above. Failure to for Mr. Alfred. The officer contacted Tony Cruz abate the condition or request a GABRIELLE M. THOMPSON the Military Police and advised them PO Box 1713 he had an arrest warrant for Mr. Al- SUBSCRIBED AND SWORN TO hearing before the designated repre- Manhattan, KS. 66505-1713 fred. Once Mr. Alfred was located he BEFORE ME THIS 29TH DAY OF sentative of the governing body, the (785) 539-3336 City Manager, may result in prosecuwas arrested on the warrant. The of- OCTOBER, 2013 tion and/or abatement of the condi- Attorney for Petitioner ficer transported Mr. Alfred to his Cathy Fahey A1340 tion(s) by the City, as provided by residence and advised him of his Notary Public 3/1, 3/8, 3/15, 2014 the above Ordinance with applicable rights and he was unwilling to speak Geary County, Kansas costs being billed to the Owner of with the officer without his lawyer. A1333 Record listed above. The officer responded to the Geary 3/1, 2014 For further information concerning County detention center where Mr. this matter, please contact: Alfred was booked into and served a Building & Codes Department at copy of the warrant. The officer re785-238-3103 ext. 182 Monday sponded to Mr. Alfred’s residence through Friday 8 a.m. – 5 p.m. and executed the search warrant. RELEASE DATE– Friday, February 28, 2014 RELEASE DATE– Saturday, March 1, 2014 A1331 Once the garage was opened the of3/1, 3/8, 3/15, 2014 ficer observed a rolling motorcycle chassis with engine, the plastic along with fuel tank had been removed Edited by Rich Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis from the motorcycle. The Norris officerand Joyce Nichols Lewis walked to the back of and 34 Sun. message 49 Bailiwicks 35 Airline ACROSS ACROSS DOWN 50 More pretentious 69the Onegarage may make 1 “Poetic”the or VIN plateyou checked on the motor- 35 Strong like string 53 “__ is good” 1 Omelet 1 Title puppet 52 Popular 1958 conveniences “Prose” uncomfortable 54 “Wall Street” ingredient dragon of ’60scycle. The VIN plate stated it was a 37 Burkina __ spy novel 38 Pastoral place mythological antagonist who 2 Diamond stat ’70s kids’ TV 2012 Suzuki.work The officer also ob - 38 Cabinet dept. 54 “General 40 Letters under 5 Movie rating org. DOWN said 53-Down 3 Chevrolet 11 Trading place served black plastic pieces from the 39 Heal Hospital” TUV, perhaps 9 R&B singer 1 Go by Camaro cousin 43 Battery post 14 Supercilious motorcycle beside the 40 Part of Caesar’s 55 Spinal Tap Emmy winner known for on the ground 2 Almighty __ guitarist Tufnel boast 4 Iris holder 15 Angular motorcycle along with a headlight asSofer 45 Indonesian popularizing 3 How much to take 56 Roman Cath. title 41 Italy’s largest port 5 Spill the beans 16 Ristorante sembly, two side marker/turn signal 57 Nabokov novel currency Auto-Tune 4 First __ equals 58 Verbal stumbles 45 Sci-fi character 6 Tucci’s “Road to offering 14 Device for Marnercluster lights, the gauge and two mir5 “Dee-lish!” 58 Where 46 Condé Nast nicknamed Ben 59 Disparity Perdition” role 17 Words after take 15 Orderer’s rors. The on call wrecker was 6 Little, in Lille con- 46 Heap affection (on) 60 Serengeti prey “Shazbot!” is a technology 7 Rep in the city or gain reference 7 Position, asto a the 48 Regard highly tacted to take the motorcycle curse magazine 61 PC screen type 8 Eastern path 18 Experience 16 “In what way?” pool cue warehouse. Once inside the resi - 49 Hunting dog 59 Natural __ 62 “__-hoo!” 9 Prismatic bone 47 Sicken 17 Not to mention slightly 8 Bellow title hero dence the officers found three motor10 Bygone Crayola 18 Non-magical 19 Senseless March ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE: cycle riding jackets; purchase order ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE: “Harry Potter” shade 21 Bee: Pref. 9 Place to browse for animal? a 2012 white Suzuki GSX1300R, 11 Party person 10 Sci-fi vehicles 23 One-eighties two pieces of mail 11 addressed 20 Shill 12 To summarize Reverenceto Mr. 25 Back porch 22 Serengeti Alfred, two helmet bags, thefinish? two hel13 Laid-back 12 Expert luxury predators mets. The white helmet was not 13 Here-there link lo15 Xhosa’s 26 Lady’s love 23 Camembert 19 Fan’s The officated inside left the residence. language group 28 Bandleader in the sun toopurchase disappointment cerout collected the order, two 20 Accelerator Beneke long? 21 1980s-’90s particles pieces of mail, the two riding jackets 30 Ravel’s 26 Whammy heavyweight 21 Country album? and the HJC Helmet bag as evi “Gaspard 29 Cockney location champ 22 It precedes the dence. 6th day of de la __” word On or about 24 the E. follower late news September, 2013, a copy of “Notice 30 Bean opening? 31 Tiny parasites 25 Serengeti 24 “Can Do!” group 31 Pending Constant flow 32 Alarms of Forfeiture”scavenger was delivered 27 Part of an org. 33 Annoy 34 Oshkosh hrs. by certified mailing26 return receipt Word after raise to 29 Fictional threat 36 Inventing middle 36 Alternative to or catch Bryan Alfred. Mr. Alfred filed an “Apname to secretsatellite 27 Place for a nest, plication for Recognition of Exemp37 Woman’s enticing keeping perhaps 37 Name of eight tion and Claim” which was received movements? 32 Overhead light? 28 Short holiday? popes attorney’s office on in the plaintiff’s 42 Gulf of __ 32 Joplin works 38 Lionized actor? 33 From Okla. City the 26th day of September claiming 43 Stands to Tulsa 33 Artistic dynasty 02/28/14 03/01/14 xwordeditor@aol.com xwordeditor@aol.com 39 30% of venti 44 The Aztecs’ motorcycle is exempt from forfeiture. 40 Characteristic of Tonatiuh, for one 2. The Kansas Standard Asset Seisome jacks 47 Bert Bobbsey’s zure and Forfeiture Act (KSASFA) 41 Zeno’s home twin permits the plaintiff to contest this 48 Old sports org. 42 Hunter’s setting claim filing with by a red, whitea civil in rem com44 “Slumdog plaint. The State of Kansas hereby and blue ball Millionaire” star rejects the claims because: (a) the 51 Germaphobia __ Patel may be a was used for Felony motorcycle 45 Comeback symptom of it, for Fleeing and Eluding. Under K.S.A. 46 Frank short 2012 Supp. 60-4104(z) the motorcy48 In __: unmoved 52 Miracle in the cle is subject to forfeiture. 50 2002 British mire? Open champion 56 British bishop’s WHEREFORE the plaintiff requests 51 Words spoken headdress an order which forfeits this defendant while stretching, 57 Target property to the Geary County Sherperhaps 58 Periodical to 53 Old Toyota iff’sdedicated Department for retention, interstylishtransfer, boots? destruction, investimodel agency 63 Best use Picture 55 Tara of gative orof training, or sale pursuand a hint “American Pie” ant1958, to K.S.A. 60-4117. to this puzzle’s 56 Great Plains theme dweller Tony Cruz #18366 64 Japanese comics 60 Raison d’__ Attorney for Plaintiff 65 Kitchenware 61 Historical Pennell brand Office Building, Suite A transition point 66 First name in 801 North Washington Street 62 Movie format case fiction Junction City, Kansas 66441 63 Highly rated 67 Rebuff email: geca@nqks.com individuals? By Daniel Landman By Mark Bickham 68 Lunkhead 785-238-8556 Telephone: 02/28/14 03/01/14 (c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC (c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC Fax: 785-762-6778

5B

Classifieds

Public Notices
NOTICE RELATING TO RELINQUISHMENT OF PARENTAL RIGHTS TO: Matthew Schoettle 7815A Appennines Drive Fort Riley, KS 66442

310 Public Notices

310

A Petition has been filed asking the Court to allow the adoption of your child, Penelope Jae Hardisky. The Court has set a hearing to consider ending your rights to your child and allowing an adoption. That hearing will be held as set forth below: PLACE: Luzerne County Courthouse Bernard C. Brominski Building, Third Floor DATE: April 30, 2014 TIME: 2:00 P.M. If you do not appear at this hearing, the Court may decide that you are not interested in retaining your rights to your child and your failure to appear may affect the Court’s decision on whether to end your rights to your child. You are warned that even if you fail to appear at the scheduled haring, the hearing will go on without you and your rights to your child may be ended by the Court without your being present. You have a right to be represented at the hearing y a lawyer. You should take this paper to your lawyer at once. If you do not have a lawyer, go to or telephone the office set forth below. This office can provide you with information about hiring a lawyer. If you cannot afford to hire a lawyer, this office may be able to provide you with information about agencies that may offer legal services to eligible persons at a educed fee or no fee. NORTH PENN LEGAL SERVICES, INC. 33 North Main Street, Suite 200 Pittston, PA 18640 101 West Broad Street, Suite 512 Hazleton, PA 18201 A1338 3/1, 2014

(First Published in The Daily Union March 1, 2014) In the 8th Judicial District Court of Geary County, Kansas Case Number 14CV29 Div. No. 4 In the Matter of the Petition of Wendy Sue Engler To Change Her Name to Myschell Kelcea Engler Pursuant to K.S.A. Chapter 60 NOTICE OF HEARING PUBLICATION THE STATE OF KANSAS TO ALL WHO ARE OR MAY BE CON CERNED: You are hereby notified that Wendy Sue Engler filed a Petition in the above court on the 14th day of February, 2014, requesting a judgment and order changing her name from Wendy Sue Engler to Myschell Kelcea Engler. The Petition will be heard in Geary County District Court, 138 E. 8th St., Junction City, KS on the 8th day of April, 2014 at 9:00 a.m. If you have any objection to the requested name change, you are required to file a responsive pleading on or before April 8, 2014 in this court or appear at the hearing. If you fail to act, judgment and order will be entered upon the Petition as re quested by the Petitioner. Wendy Sue Engler, 26606-2 Dauntless Dr, Ft. Riley, KS 66442 A1339 3/1, 3/8, 3/15, 2014

Public Notices

310

ADVERTISEMENT Painting Various Pieces of Public Works Equipment City of Junction City, Kansas Sealed bids will be received by the City Clerk’s office until 10:30 AM on the 14th day of March 2014 for Painting Various Pieces of Public Works Equipment . Bids may be mailed or delivered to the City Clerk’s Office in the Municipal Building, 7th and Jefferson, Junction City, Kansas. Questions concerning this solicitation shall be directed to Ray Ibarra, Director of Public Works, (785)-238-7142 or email ray.ibarra@jcks.com. Specifications may be obtained from the City Clerk’s office, Municipal Building, 7th and Jefferson, Junction City, Kansas or online via the City of Junction City website www.junctioncity-ks.gov. The City reserves the right to reject any or all bids or any portion of any bid or to waive informality in the bid. A1335 3/1, 2014

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Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle

Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle

2 6 1

8

2

5

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

?

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

Thursday's Answers

8 HIGH PROFILE ADVERTISING

2 6

STATE OF KANSAS, COUNTY OF GEARY, ss:

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

6B

The Daily Union. Saturday, March 1, 2014

Classifieds
Public Notices 310 Help Wanted 370 Help Wanted 370 Help Wanted 370 Help Wanted 370 Help Wanted 370
ADVERTISEMENT Water Distribution Materials City of Junction City, Kansas Sealed bids will be received by the City Clerk’s office until 10:00 AM on the 14th day of March 2014 for Wa ter Distribution Materials. Bids may be mailed or delivered to the City Clerk’s Office in the Municipal Building, 7th and Jefferson, Junction City, Kansas. Questions concerning this solicitation shall be directed to Ray Ibarra, Director of Public Works, (785)-238-7142 or email ray.ibarra@jcks.com. Specifications may be obtained from the City Clerk’s office, Municipal Building, 7th and Jefferson, Junction City, Kansas or online via the City of Junction City website www.junctioncity-ks.gov. The City reserves the right to reject any or all bids or any portion of any bid or to waive informality in the bid. A1334 3/1, 2014

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

RN

Long Term Care Faicility

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. Delivery Drivers needed from 5:00pm to 9:00pm. Must have own car. 785-238-1713. Jin Jin Gardens District Court Administrator I: Permanent full-time position in the Eighth Judicial District, Geary County District Court. Job Description: Highly responsible supervisory and administrative work in directing the administrative activities of a Kansas Judicial District. Work involves responsibility for organizing, directing, coordinating and supervising either directly or through the use of intermediate supervisors, the activities of subordinates en gaged in processing all district court cases in a judicial district, under the supervision and direction of the Chief Judge. Education/Experience : Graduation from an accredited four year college or university with major course work in court administration, public administration, business administration or closely related field supplemented by a law degree or master’s degree in judicial, public or business administration with one year of court administrative experience. Two years additional court administrative experience may be substituted for the law or a master’s degree requirement. Classification : Grade 32, step I, and a starting salary of $2,908.80 bi-weekly. Send applications and resumes to Court Administration, Geary County Courthouse, 138 E. 8th Street, Room 314, Junction City, KS 66441: (785) 762-5221 x1445 Applications are available from Clerk of the District Court, Geary County Courthouse, 138 E. 8th St., Junction City KS 66441 OR may be obtained on the Internet by going to www.kscourts.org and clicking on the “Human Resources” link. Deadline: March 13, 2014 by 5:00 p.m. The KS Judicial Branch does not discriminate on the basis of race, religion, color, sex, age, national origin or disability, EEO/AA

Opportunities for full or part-time CNA’s. Do you want to make a difference, and have care and compassion to offer?
Apply to: Memorial Health System Human Resources Dept. 511 NE 10th St Abilene, KS 67410 (785) 263-6635 Or submit online application: www.caringforyou.org EOE

CNA’s

Now accepting applications for experienced groomer. Resume and portfolio a plus. Apply in person at 106 N. Eisenhower. No Phone Calls. Full Time Dental Biller ! Konza Prairie Community Health & Dental Center has an immediate opening for a full time Dental Biller to join our family. Must have experi ence in performing the duties of Dental Biller. Preference given to Bi-Lingual in Spanish candidates. Competitive pay,! paid health and dental insurance, vacation, holidays, sick and a retirement plan is available. Resumes can be sent to Michael Dolan. Email is: mdolan@konza prairiechc.com! or mail to Konza Prairie Community Health Center, 361 Grant Ave, Junction City KS, 66441. For further information call 785 238-4711 ext 231. 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

Personals

320

*ADOPTION:* Warm, Loving, Secure, College Educated Professional Home awaits the arrival of 1st child. Expenses paid. Sharon 1-800-844-1670 ADOPTION = LOVE. We promise your baby a happy, joyful, secure life. Expenses paid. Patricia and Manny, 1-888-449-0803

Announcements

330

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

CAREERS IN SALES 6-FIGURE INCOME POTENTIAL TOP TRAVEL INCENTIVES 3-DAY WEEKENDS (overnight travel common) (855) 879-7188 pltnm.com/JunctionCity 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. Now hiring housekeeping supervisor, houseman, general cleaners, housekeepers, cooks, dishwasher, kitchen supervisor, HVAC tech, Mainte nance, preventative maintenance, restaurant server, bartender, front desk agents. Apply in person at the Four Points by Sheraton, 530 Richards Dr., or email manhattanaccounting@hulsinghotels.com.

Full Time Branch Manager wanted. Apply in person at Advanced Checking 711 W. 6th Street, Junction City. Chapman Valley Manor is looking for a reliable individual to work as a dietary aide. Excellent wages and benefits. For more information call 785-922-6525 or apply in person at 1009 N. Marshall, Chapman. 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

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. 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

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.

Be the Difference
Job Opportunities:
• Surgical Technologists • Mammography Technologist • Ultrasound Technologist
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.

Help Wanted
CNA’s PT or PRN Various Shifts

370

CNA’s

Maintenance Technician
The Courtyard by Marriott Junction City, Kansas is seeking an individual for a full-time position as Maintenance Technician. The ideal candidate should be detail-oriented and possess excellent customer service. Apply online at www.jqhhotels.com EOE/AA

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

Agency needs a part time employee for case supervision 10 to 40 hours per week. Schedule will change week to week. !$10.00 per hour. Job closes on March 3, 2014. Email resumes and contact information to casa@8thjd.com Assistant Scientist

Kansas State University if recruiting for the position of Assistant Scientist for the Department of Agronomy in Employment & Training Specialist Manhattan, Kansas. This is a term position. Required: B.S. degree in - Heartland Works, Inc. is seeking an experienced professional to fill an Agronomy or closely related field. Candidate will act as site supervisor Employment & Training Specialist (ETS) position in our Junction City of Ashland Research Farm near McDowell Creek Road in Manhattan, Workforce Center. !! An ETS as sesses job seeker skills, identifies KS. A complete job announcement and application instructions are avail- career interests, counsels on de mand occupations, creates employable at www.agronomy.ksu.edu. ment plans, calculates appropriate fiScreening will begin March 9, 2014. nancial assistance for training, and Kansas State University is an af firmative action/equal opportunity places job seekers into careers with strong growth and earning potential. employer. Background check re Ideal candidates will have outstandquired. ing business communication, leadership, planning and organizing skills.! Automotive Service Technician.! Ex- Computer skills needed.! Minimum perience helpful.! Bonus offered for qualifications: Bachelor’s degree in a Chrysler Certification. related field or four years related exBolton Chrysler Dodge Jeep, Council perience and/or training; or equivaGrove, KS! Call 1-800-835-8019 lent combination of education and experience.! Must possess a valid Biomedical Technician driver’s license and have reliable Part-time Biomedical Technician op- transportation. ! Excellent benefit portunity is available in Manhattan, package included.! Heartland Works, KS. Biomedical certification is pre- Inc. is a regional, not-for-profit emferred. Experience in medical equip- ployment and training corporation ment repair and Electronic trouble- and an equal opportunity employer. shooting experience is a plus. Train- To apply email resume to ing will be provided. Attractive bene- cmarcotte@heartlandworks.org fits. Email resume t o If selected for an interview, you will info@fhdks.com . be notified.!! Please call Cathy Marcotte at 785-234-0500 if you have questions.

Location: Junction City / Manhattan, KS Salary Range: Competitive Exempt/Non-Exempt: Non-Exempt Employment Type: Full Time Department: Information Systems Description: Serves as on-site, IT Coordinator, of various communications (telecommunication and/or data) systems involving both multiple-site and internal central office systems (installation, setup, and repair of clinic network components). Coordinates( with guidance from COO) the addition, moves, changes, and deletions involved with switches, cabling, cross connects, and voice mail system. This position will work with IT vendors on network health, data backup and special projects. This may include but is not limited to: 1. Provide general computer support for Medical Clinic and Dental information systems. 2. Maintain workstations for users - installing, debugging and repairing hardware issues. 3. Assist users in accessing and understanding their software and computer environment. 4. Key focus on supporting remote users from both a physical and virtual perspective. Qualifications: Demonstrated professional experience in computer systems. Understanding of Microsoft desktop and server operating systems. Ability to learn new software and technologies. Professional training in Microsoft software preferred. Excellent communication and customer skills. To apply, send your resume to: mdolan@konzaprairiechc.com or mail to Michael J. Dolan Chief Operations Officer Konza Prairie Community Health Center 361 Grant Ave Junction City, KS 66441

IT /Computer Support Specialist

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!

EOE/AA: Minorities/Females/Disabled/Vets

Early Childhood Educator Needed for K-State Department

School Age Camp Coordinator/Lead Teacher: K-State is looking for an enthusiastic and creative individual who will plan and implement an exceptional school age summer program B&B BUSING for children K-6. Programming focus is nature/gardening, Hiring bus drivers cooking, community service, the arts, sports/recreation, for daily routes. Character Counts curriculum and helping individual children Experienced preferred with projects based on their interests. This position will provide •Alcohol and drug testing leadership and supervision to two other assistant teachers and •Paid holidays excellent communication with families. This position is 24•25 years old and older 30 hours per week for development of program, planning and •$13.25/hour or more depending on Watco Mechanical Services offers a wide variety locomotive and car services repair services to position moves to full time for the summer Watco Mechanical Services offers a wide variety of of locomotive and car repair services to ordering supplies; Watco Mechanical Services offers a wide variety of locomotive and car repair to expericence. the railroad industry. and back to part time when school starts in August. Pay rate: the railroad industry. •Raise after 90 days the railroad industry. $12.00- $14.89 per hour. 2722 Gateway Court

Come aPart Part Come be be a Come be a Part OfOf the Watco Team WatcoTeam Team Of the the Watco
We are currently looking for new team members

238-8555 Call for apppointment EOE CDL Drivers Irish Express Inc. located in Alma, KS, is seeking qualified Class A CDL drivers. Applicants must be self motivated. Great Pay and benefits. One year verifiable OTR experience required. Home most weekends. Nice Equipment. 1-800-417-0702.

Junction City in our We are currently looking new team members are currently lookingfor for location. new team members We 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!!


Mechanical
skills/experience
 Experience
in
repairing

electrical,

 Welding
experience
 pneumaCc
and
mechanical
eDuipment

 Welding experience Learn more about these career opportunities Welding
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 pneumaCc
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eDuipment

 Adventures Screening starts March 5, 2014 and will continue until position Stable
work
experience

 Stable work experience Stable
work
experience

 and knowledge and apply Stable
work
experience

 Stable
work
experience

 is filled.
abound when you read!

Ability to pass KBI Background Check, Physical and TB Test required. Minimum Qualifications: one year of teaching Experience
in
repairing

electrical,

 experience in licensed center OR CDA OR 12 hours of college pneumaCc
and
mechanical
eDuipment

 level course work with 6 months teaching experience. Preferred: Stable
work
experience

 BA or BS in elementary education, physical education, child A successful candidate will have: A
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have:
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successful
candidate
will
have:
 development or a related discipline with minimum of three A
successful
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have:
 Mechanical
skills/experience
 Experience
in
repairing

electrical,

 Mechanical skills/experience months experience with school-age children.

A
successful
candidate
will
have:

Mechanical
skills/experience
 Welding
experience
 Stable
work
experience



you looking a great company company to to grow with? Are Are you looking for for a great grow with? Welder/Car
Repairman
 Maintenance
Tech
 offer competitive wages/hours and fullfull benefits!! 
 Wecompetitive We offer wages/hours and benefits!! 


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

A
successful
candidate
will
have:


Welder/Car
Repairman
 Maintenance
Tech
 Welder/Car Repairman Welder/Car
Repairman
 Maintenance
Tech


online at www.watcocompanies.com

THE DAILY UNION.
222 W. Sixth 762-5000

Learn more about these career opportunities and apply and apply online at www.watcocompanies.com online at www.watcocompanies.com

Learn more about these career opportunities

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

The Daily Union. Saturday, March 1, 2014

7B

Classifieds
Help Wanted 370 Help Wanted 370 Help Wanted 370 Misc For Sale 530 Rooms, Apts. For Rent 740 Houses For Rent
2 bedroom, central air, range, refrigerator. No pets. $600. 785-238-4848. 2BR/1BA Apartment, W/D hookup, CH/CA. $500 plus deposit. No pets. Close to Ft. Riley. 785-209-8246 2BR apartments. 735 W. 1st. $495.00mo/deposit. Pay own utilities. 785-238-7714 or 785-238-4394 235 E. 3rd St. #2 and #3, 2BR, gas and water paid. $625.00. 785-210-4757 or 785-307-0666 2BD Apartment, $550/month + deposit. 785-238-3126 or 785-375-5376 2BR Unfurnished apartment in country, 3miles South on Kansas River. Newly renovated. 1Bath, A/C, Stove, Refrigerator, W/D, Dishwasher, Basic Cable, Carpeted, utilities in cluded. NO SMOKING and NO PETS. $950.00 month 785-477-8969 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. Beautiful, spacious, newly remodeled 3BD, 2 full bath apartment. Full upstairs floor of historic home. W/D hookups, quite neighborhood. Close to school. Must come see. $1000/month Call David at 785-492-7220 No need to share, we have washer and dryer hookups! Great prices on apartments: Geary Estates 1215 Cannon View Lane, 785-238-4180 check us out at Gearyestatesapts.com

770

Accessible Home Health, Inc. hiring FT!& PT LPNs for days and over nights for in-home pediatric care. Weekly pay and competitive benefit package for FT.! Email resume to!accessjennifer1@gmail.com ! or call 785-493-0340. EOE Research Assistant ! Kansas State University is recruiting for the position of Assistant Scientist for the Department of Agronomy in Manhattan, Kansas. This is a term position. Required: B.S. degree in Agronomy, Soil Science or related field. Candidate will manage field and laboratory research associated with a new watershed research facility at Ashland Bottoms Research Farm. Candidate will be able to complete coursework necessary for an M.S. or Ph.D. degree in Agronomy. !A complete job announcement and application instructions are available at www.agronomy.ksu.edu. Screening will begin March 10, 2014. Kansas State University is an affirmative action/equal opportunity employer. Background check required.

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 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 . EXPERIENCED HVAC & APPLI ANCE service person. Must have experience. 785-258-3355 Herington.

The North Central-Flint Hills Area Agency on Aging is looking for a full-time (40 hrs/wk) case manager located in Manhattan, KS. Position will coordinate comprehensive services for older Kansans and provide information, referral and assistance to individuals of all ages. Position requires a BA or BS in gerontology, health, nursing, social work or re lated area or RN. One-year experience in human services/aging, excellent communication skills and strong computer skills required. Send resume, cover letter, and three references to: Search Committee, 401 Houston St., Manhattan, KS 66502 by March 11, 2014. EOE/AA. Trained/Experienced body technician? Looking to work in the Junction City area? Apply in person at 375 Grant Ave. for an application. Applicant must have the ability to perform tasks related to restoring vehicles to pre-accident conditions, own tools, and a good driving record. Competitive Pay. Applicants with current ICAR training a plus. Frame and Structure experience is a plus.

Remodelers: tubs with shower walls, outside units, toilets, vanities, and m ore. 785-223-1179.

3BR, new paint, carpet. 1 Block to school. W/D hookup. Near Post. 785-463-5321 HISTORIC LANDMARK ONCE IN A LIFETIME SEE TO BELIEVE 4BR 323 W 5th, sunroom/workshop. Large yard. $1,200/month, negotiable. Craigslist 2BR, skylight. $650.00 229 E 14th Call 785-375-6372 or 785-238-4761 HOUSES FOR RENT 2BR, 3BR Call 785-210-4757 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. Wishing All Students

Business Prop. For Rent 730
Chinese Restaurant for Lease. 1317 N. Washington. 785-375-9522.

Rooms, Apts. For Rent 740
1BDRM apt. Super Deal. Unfur nished. Very clean, good location, washer, dryer; water pd. Call 785-375-3117. 1BR apartment, $495/deposit. NO PETS. Water, heat, trash provided. 6th & Adams 785-238-1663

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

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

Real Estate For Sale 780 Homecoming Weekend!

a Fun & Safe

Kansas state University
Temporary Agricultural Tech. • University Police Officer Veterinary Tech. I or Veterinary Tech. II or Veterinary Specialty Tech. Research Technologist • Custodial Supervisor Sr. - 2 Positions Facilities Maintenance Supervisor
• 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

Announces the following Positions:

Musical Instruments 440
WEEKLY PIANO SPECIAL: Ornate Baldwin Chippendale Studio Piano. New, over $8700. SPECIAL: $3288! Mid-America Piano, Manhattan. 800-950-3774. piano4u.com.

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

REAL ESTATE

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

Pet Friendly

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

Garage Sales

510

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

Flea Market starting up inside Martinez Sales & Rentals. Fridays 9-5 and Sat 9-4. Reserve your booth today. Stop by 705 N Washington or call 238-7001

Household Goods

520

Kenmore dryer, $100.00. Call 785-375-3097.

Misc For Sale
We’re looking for quality professionals to join our busy outpatient treatment team in Concordia, Marysville and Junction City providing mental health evaluation and treatment to individuals and families. Kansas LPC, LMSW, LMFT or LPC credentials required, license to practice independently and related experience strongly preferred. Offering competitive salary based on level of licensure/experience and comprehensive benefit plan including health and dental coverage, KPERS retirement, generous paid leave, relocation assistance, supervision towards clinical licensing and more! Student loan reimbursement program through the National Health Services Corp. also available to qualified candidates. For more information and to apply visit our website at www.pawnee.org. Equal Opportunity Employer

530

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

3 BEDROOM UNITS

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 3BD, 2 full Baths, Nice Kitchen, Large Livingroom, Clean. Move in Today. 785-761-5575

Mental Health Therapist

COINS FOR SALE: Circulated State quarter complete sets in folders: 1999-2009; P&D; plus territories and DC. (785) 263-9999.

785.762.2451 Sheila M. Burdett 761-6286 email: sheila@jchousepros.com

Completely renovated country home on 4.2 acres. South of I-70 between Humboldt & Hwy 57

13114 Burley Hill Rd. $250,000

Auctions

550

240± Acres • Riley County, Kansas

LAND AUCTION

Houses For Rent

770
1318 Goldenrod Circle $249,000 Green Hills Beauty! This is a lovely 3 bedroom, 3 bath home with a full finished basement. Enclosed sun porch. Fenced in backyard with pond. 785.762.2451 Attached 3 car garage. Sheila M. Burdett 761-6286 email: sheila@jchousepros.com

1BR house, 220 N. Jefferson $400.00mo/deposit. Pay own utilities. 785-238-7714 or 785-238-4394 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 1BD $525.00 rent/deposit 1013 N Franklin. 785-762-4102, leave message and all calls will be returned. 2 bedroom house. 746 W 1st. Totally remodeled. $600.00 rent. No pets. 785-223-7352. 2 BR $575/mo. Laundry room, some utilities paid, window AC, sunroom. No Pets/No smoking. 785-238-6887. 2BR new paint, LR, DR, 1 1/2BA, hardwood floors. Garage. Near Post, Lake, schools. 785-463-5321 3 bedroom, stove, refrigerator. W/D hookups. Near school. No pets. $700 rent, $700 deposit. 785-238-4848. 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 4BD/2BA, 2,300sqft Ranch-style Home between Junction City & Milford, 5 minutes from Post, Milford Lake and State Park. Nice, quiet neighborhood. Large, spacious finished basement with bar. Fenced yard approx. 1 acre corner lot. Has deck and is located on Walters Drive. $139,000.00 Built in 1980. By appoointment only. Call 256-323-1849 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 Excellent Location 2BD House with basement. 622 W. Vine. Trash and water paid. $695/month 785-238-6397

Tuesday, March 4, at 10:00 AM
530 Richards Drive, Manhattan, Kansas • Pristine flint hills rangeland located eight miles from Manhattan • Offers scenic pond stocked with fish For Property Details, Contact:

at the Four Points by Sheraton Hotel

bldc big lakes developmental center. inc.
Serving Riley, Geary, Clay and Pottawatomie counties in Kansas

L-1400286

Fred Olsen, Agent
(785) 320-2033 or (620) 285-9131 FOlsen@FarmersNational.com Real Estate Sales • Auctions • Farm and Ranch Management Appraisal • Insurance • Consultation • Oil and Gas Management Forest Resource Management • National Hunting Leases Lake Management • FNC Ag Stock

Big Lakes Developmental Center, Inc., provides services and supports for people with developmental disabilities in work, social and leisure activities. No experience? No problem - we will train you. $9.50 per hour starting wage with raise at six months, retention bonus, and other benefits, if eligible. Rewarding work with advancement possibilities. Minimum requirements include high school diploma or equivalent, 3 years driving experience, valid driver’s license, good driving record and drug screening.
BIG LAKES DEVELOPMENTAL CENTER, INC.

Manhattan, Kansas

www.FarmersNational.com

Lake View

Gun AuCtIOn
SAturDAY, MArCH 8, 2014 At 11:00 A.M. 2323 N. JACKSON • JUNCTION CITY, KANSAS
GUNS, GUN SAFES, AMMO & KNIVES
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Human Resources Director

Cedar Estates. 1 acre lot. 2 BR, 2 1/2 Bath, Option for 3rd BR in basement. Vaulted ceiling, WBFP in living area. Open floor plan.

11119 Hickok Dr.

1416 Hayes Drive, Manhattan, KS 66502 (785) 776-9201 www.biglakes.org EOE/AA

402-363-1932
LOCATION LOCATION LOCATION Curtis Creek/Laurel Canyon For Sale by Owner, 2BR, 2.5BA 7614 Canyon Rd., JC 785-761-8015

$234,900

Kansas State University - Veterinary Diagnostic Laboratory Client Care Representative
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.

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The Daily Union. Saturday, March 1, 2014

DAILY NEWS you CHOOSE yourDU.net
THE DAILY UNION.
Junction City

LIFE Week in review
A group of rainforest animals caused quite a stir at Ware Elementary School. Melissa Fugit, of Wildlife Wonders, made a presentation Feb. 21 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 blue-and-gold Macaw. Along with animal presentations, Wildlife Wonders also showcases products from rainforests around the world. According to their website, officials said “We promote awareness and enthusiasm for wildlife conservation education, both at the grass roots community level and on a national scale.”
Chase Jordan • The Daily Union

arts : books : entertainment : home
The Daily Union. Saturday, March 1, 2014

Washington Elementary School student Tairon (right) reads to kindergartner Rodrigo (left) during a Dr. Seuss celebration Wednesday in the school’s library. The event featured fourth and fifth grade students, along with members of the Junction City High School varsity, junior varsity and freshman basketball teams, reading to students in kindergarten and first grade. Library staff and teachers also joined the fun, dressing up as the Cat in the Hat as well as Thing 1 and Thing 2.

Alix Kunkle • The Daily Union

Geary Community Hospital was presented a $115,555 check by the Geary Community Healthcare Foundation earlier this week. The money will be used for improvements to the Martha K. Hoover Women’s Center.

Chase Jordan • The Daily Union

Doug Burns, of United Towers Inc. works on a ham radio antenna Monday near the intersection of Ash Street and US-77. During the task, workers were up to 400 feet in the air placing the equipment. Garry Berges, Director of Emergency Management, said the installation will allow volunteers to assist with storm spotting and other emergency situations.

Chase Jordan • The Daily Union

Junction City High School JROTC Color Guard Team One competes Feb. 22 at the 31st Mid-America Invitational Drill Meet hosted by Junction City.

Tim Weideman • The Daily Union

Quivira cabin reminder of early 20th century T
he museum recently received a very nice pen and ink drawing of the Quivira cabin in memory of Harold Rohrer, a lifelong Geary County resident, by his son Hugh Rohrer M.D. On the back of the drawing is an article from the Daily Journal of Oct. 12, 1936, which gives the history of the cabin. Many old-time residents of Geary County remember the cabin was located in Logan’s Grove just outside Junction City. This area was believed to be a Native American camping ground. It became a popular stopping place for travelers to rest and learn a little history about the area. According to the Daily Journal article, the sign “Quivira” was mounted over the door by the landowner, Robert Henderson, and archaeologist J.V. Brower. They believed the grove was the northern boundary of the land occupied by the Quivira tribe. The log cabin was most likely built by a trapper or hunter wintering in this area. An article from the June 3, 1920 Union newspaper claims it is the first cabin built in this area. In 1853, a Mr. Shivvers discovered it while out hunting. Acquiring “squatter’s

JAMIE MARTIN-CLARK
Museum Musings rights” to the cabin, he sold it two years later to Captain Henderson. After being discharged from the Army, Henderson and his bride made it home until they later built a home in town. At different times the cabin has served the area “as a fort, a church, a schoolhouse, a political meeting place, a mortuary and a residence.” The grove is named after General John A. Logan, who was a close personal friend of Henderson’s. Many local residents remember a granite monument erected on the property in 1902 to honor the Quivira Historical Society. This monument was later moved to Coronado Park. J.V. Brower was the president of the society. His discoveries of artifacts at the site led him to claim that Francisco Vasquex de Coronado reached the junction of

the Smokey and Republican rivers and actually camped at the site of Logan’s Grove. Burial sites believed to be Native American were also found by the two of the Henderson boys on a hilltop near the site. In 1935 the property was bought by the Earl C. Gormley Post 45 of the American Legion for the purpose of preserving the historic landmark. The site was for many years used as a picnic place and a general get-together place for social events. This pen and ink drawing is a wonderful addition to our collection, especially since the cabin is no longer standing after being demolished by the 1951 flood. As we researched it further, we learned it has even more intrinsic value, because it was done by a Kansas artist by the name of Margaret Whittmore. Margaret was born in Topeka on Sept. 7, 1897. She graduated from Washburn University in 1919, and later studied graphic arts at the Art Institute of Chicago and Taos Art Colony in New Mexico. Margaret was very talented and went on to have careers as a writer, graphic artist, illustrator, and block printer. At one time she worked as an artist in the Works

Progress Administration museum extension program. One of her projects was to create a series of prints depicting Kansas landmarks. Her diverse skills led to work in a variety of different jobs. At one time she worked as a drafter for the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe Railway. Her love of Kansas led her to publish a series of sketches of early Kansas landmarks in Sunday issues of the 1936 Topeka Daily Capital. She would publish accompanying histories of the landmarks.

Later she would publish the book, “Historic Kansas: A Centenary Sketchbook.” She must have had a love of books because she worked for libraries in Clay Center, Wichita, and Topeka. She also worked for the University of Kansas and the Kansas Historical Society. In 1952 she moved from Topeka to Kissimmee, Fla. She passed away in Sarasota, Fla. on Nov. 24, 1983.

Jamie Martin-Clark is the Director of Programs and Education at Geary County Historical Society

The Quivira cabin was a local landmark in Geary County until the 1950s.

Submitted photo

A cold hard winter means fewer insects, right? T
here is a long-held belief that a good hard winter is essential to killing overwintering insects, thereby reducing the number of insects that will be present to bother us the following spring and summer. While the theory sounds good, and to a limited extent is true, in reality it just doesn’t hold up. Sorry! How insects survive, so they are around from one year to the next, is complex and fascinating. Some do overwinter as adults. This would include species like box elder bugs, lady beetles and mosquitoes, to name a few. Other insects overwinter as a pupae or a cocoon such as many butterflies and moths, and many beetle species. Others, like the wheel bug and grasshoppers, overwinter as eggs. Amazingly, some species can only overwinter in warmer climates to the south. They repopulate by moving back in as winged adults once the weather warms in the spring or even summer. Monarch butterflies are a classic example. They migrate south in the fall, overwintering in remote mountain areas of Mexico, and fly back north in the spring, some as far north as Canada. Several species of dragonflies also migrate south. Several aphid species don’t migrate, but those that are this far north freeze out over winter and have to fly or be blown back in from southern areas. How quick these species repopulate in the spring depends on how far south the cold weather killed them back the previous winter. Species that overwinter as eggs are usually very winter hardy.

2C

HOME & LIVING
The Daily Union. Saturday, March 1, 2014

CHUcK OTTE
Field & Garden The eggs exist in tough shells, often in egg clusters. Grasshopper eggs are laid in the ground and if the ground is undisturbed, they can freeze over winter and still hatch out just fine. We know that fall tillage, that breaks up these egg cases and exposes them to weather and predators, can be effective in reducing their population. Praying mantids lay very tough and resilient egg cases on tree bark, sides of buildings, or almost anywhere they can. If left alone, these will survive just fine

to hatch in spring. An early warm spell can trigger these eggs to start to hatch earlier than normal thereby making the eggs or young insects very vulnerable to a late cold snap. Likewise, insects that overwinter as a cocoon or pupae are also very tough. They have excellent internal antifreeze and seem to come through our winters in excellent shape. Insects that are designed to overwinter in our climates aren’t really negatively affected by a long cold winter. They go dormant, they stay dormant, they come out of dormancy or emerge from the pupae, and are ready to go. Where these insects can run into trouble is when we have a variable winter. Regular warmups, which have been few this winter, cause the insects to start to come out of hibernation. This

uses up body food reserves. When it cools back down, they go back into hibernation. Then it warms up again and they start to come out of hibernation, using up even more food reserves. If this warming and cooling continues through several cycles, the insects can use up all their food reserves and ultimately die before it warms up for good in the spring. It doesn’t appear this is going to happen this year! A cold winter is a good thing in several ways. It does insure insects that shouldn’t overwinter here, don’t. But unfortunately, a long cold winter doesn’t usually reduce insect populations as much as we wish it would.

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

How to enhance relationships to make them work for everyone I
remember when my in-laws came upon their 50th anniversary, they fervently declined the request from their children to host a celebration of the event. Being modest and humble rural folk, they didn’t want to draw any attention to themselves or create a burden to their children by hosting a reception. I made a special trip to their home to talk to them about it. My own parents, happily married for 30 years until dad’s death at the age of 52, did not have the opportunity to celebrate their 50th anniversary. Throughout their marriage, I knew my mom and dad faced every challenge as best friends, and I knew this was a key part of the success for my in-laws as well. They had reached that 50-year benchmark and I wanted to encourage them to share their success with not only those who cared about them, but those who looked up to them in our community. “The three great essentials to achieve anything worthwhile are hard work, stickto-itiveness, and common sense.” This quote by Thomas Edison sheds light on the important ingredients for successful relationships. Any meaningful relationship in our life is the result of hard work. We have to be willing to persevere through a variety of challenges and use our common sense in being intentional about maintaining the strength and quality of those relationships. They don’t just happen. In her publication, “PeopleTALK: Enhancing Your Relationships,” Dr. Charlotte Shoup Olsen, Extension Specialist with K-State Research and Extension, offers insights on what it takes to sustain a long-term relationship (be it friendship, marriage, or both.) She writes:

DEB ANdRES
Living Resourcefully “People often think that being married for a long time, or having a life-long friend, means little effort and work goes into that relationship. Whether you realize it or not, meaningful relationships require continual attention. ‘Strong friendships’ are important in our lives, and they are especially important in marriages and intimate relationships. However, keeping a friendship going in a marriage — or with another family member — can sometimes be more difficult and take more time and attention than with a friend. Here are some suggestions: Share everyday happenings with each other. When you talk to a friend in person, on the phone, or through an e-mail message, you may share and listen to each other about the small details of what’s happening in your individual lives and how you are feeling about it. The same thing needs to happen in a marriage and with other family members who are close to you. Couples who have lived together for many years may think they know everything there is to know about the other person. However, we are constantly growing and changing, and our reactions to what is happening around us change, too. Unless that is continually shared, a

spouse may have no idea a change in the other partner has occurred. Young couples who have an active and growing family can run into the same problem, thinking they don’t have time to share and spend time with their partner. That can be dangerous to a marriage, as they may find themselves growing apart and not turning to each other when challenges arise. Having a deep friendship helps us turn toward — rather than away from — a special person during both good and bad times. That is important for long and enduring relationships. Listen attentively. Sometimes, people have to consciously practice how to communicate with another person with whom they want to build or maintain a good relationship. Listening is often more difficult than talking. What are some ways to truly listen to another person who is speaking? Focus on that person by: a) Maintaining eye contact in a manner that is culturally appropriate for you; b) Leaning forward; c) Making non-verbal gestures like nodding your head; d) Giving simple and positive responses; e) Not interrupting even when you disagree or have something to share; f) Showing positive expressions, such as reaching out and gently touching the other person on the arm in a non-invasive, comfortable and supportive way. The second part of listening is making sure you understand the message correctly. Simply say to the other person, “Now, let me tell you what I heard you saying, … Am I correct?” If not, the speaker can repeat the message with different words until the listener has correctly understood the message and the feelings attached to the message. This is not easy to do if you

disagree with the messages you heard. It takes patience and determination to hold your opinion until you reverse roles and have the opportunity to be heard. Show fondness and admiration. It is sometimes much easier to criticize and find fault, rather than recognize positive qualities about the special people in your life, especially family members. John Gottman, from the University of Washington, has studied couples for many years to find out what makes marriages work or end in divorce. He found that expressing fondness, encouragement, and admiration toward each other — often in small and unexpected ways — goes a long way in maintaining strong marital relationships. To use this idea with other important people in your life, it may be as simple as thanking your adult daughter for stopping by to see you or giving her an unexpected hug. Gottman says good relationships are maintained when there are five positive interactions for every one negative interaction, a 5:1 ratio.” Developing and maintaining a long-lasting relationship indeed takes hard work, perseverance, and common sense. Having those types of relationships in our lives makes each day worthwhile and adds to our quality of life. For more tips on enhancing relationships, contact me at the Geary County Extension office at (785) 238-4161 or access the full publication by Dr. Shoup Olson under the Home and Family tab on our website, http://www.geary.ksu.edu. Until next time, keep living resourcefully!

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

New York City teen helps scientists study her own rare disease
B Y LAURAN NEERGAARD

AP Medical Writer
WASHINGTON (AP) — First the teenager survived a rare cancer. Then she wanted to study it, spurring a study that helped scientists find a weird gene flaw that might play a role in how the tumor strikes. Age 18 is pretty young to be listed as an author of a study in the prestigious journal Science. But the industrious high school student’s efforts are bringing new attention to this mysterious disease. “It’s crazy that I’ve been able to do this,” said Elana Simon of New York City, describing her idea to study the extremely rare form of liver cancer that mostly hits adolescents and young adults. Making that idea work required a lot of help from real scientists: Her father, who runs a cellular biophysics lab at the Rockefeller University; her surgeon at Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center; and gene specialists at the New York Genome Center. A second survivor of this cancer, who the journal said didn’t want to be identified, also co-authored the study. Together, the team reported Thursday that they uncovered an oddity: A break in genetic material that left the “head” of one gene fused to the “body” of another. That results in an abnormal protein that forms inside the tumors but not in normal liver tissue, suggesting it might

fuel cancer growth, the researchers wrote. They’ve found the evidence in all 15 of the tumors tested so far. It’s a small study, and more research is needed to see what this gene flaw really does, cautioned Dr. Sanford Simon, the teen’s father and the study’s senior author. But the teen-spurred project has grown into work to get more patients involved in scientific research. Scientists at the

National Institutes of effective treatment, and her Health are advising the tumor was caught in time Simons on how to set up a that it worked. But there patient registry, and NIH’s are few options if the canOffice of Rare Diseases cer spreads, and Simon Research has posted on its knows other patients who website a YouTube video in weren’t so lucky. which Elana Simon and a A high school internship fellow survivor explain why during her sophomore year to get involved. let Simon use her computer “Fibrolamellar Hepato- science skills to help cellular Carcinoma. Not 3x5.5 researchers sort PM data on 8/13/02 4:41 Page 1 easy to pronounce. Not eas- genetic mutations in a laboily understood,” it says. ratory studying another Simon was diagnosed at type of cancer. age 12. Surgery is the only Simon wondered, why
3x5.5 8/13/02 4:41 PM Page 1

not try the same approach with the liver cancer she’d survived? The hurdle: Finding enough tumors to test. Only about 200 people a year worldwide are diagnosed, according to the Fibrolamellar Cancer Foundation, which helped fund the new study. There was no registry that kept tissue samples after surgery. But Simon’s pediatric cancer surgeon, Sloan-Kettering’s Dr. Michael LaQuaglia, agreed

to help, and Simon spread the word to patient groups. Finally, samples trickled in, and Sanford Simon said his daughter was back on the computer helping to analyze what was different in the tumor cells. At the collaborating New York Genome Center, which genetically mapped the samples, co-author Nicolas Robine said a program called FusionCatcher ultimately zeroed in on the weird mutation.

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BOOKS & AUTHORS
The Daily Union. Saturday, March 1, 2014

3C

Best-sellers
Publishers Weekly best-sellers for the week ending Feb. 27. 1. “Concealed in Death” by J.D. Robb (Putnam Adult) 2. “Private L.A.” by James Patterson and Mark Sullivan (Little, Brown) 3. “The Invention of Wings” by Sue Monk Kidd (Viking Adult) 4. “The Goldfinch” by Donna Tartt (Little, Brown) 5. “Killer” by Jonathan Kellerman (Ballantine) 6. “Still Life with Bread Crumbs” by Anna Quindlen (Random House) 7. “Sycamore Row” by John Grisham (Doubleday) 8. “Like a Mighty Army” by David Weber (Tor) 9. “One More Thing” by B.J. Novak (Knopf) 10. “First Love” by James Patterson and Emily Raymond (Little, Brown) 11. “The First Phone Call from Heaven” by Mitch Albom (Harper) 12. “Moving Target” by J.A. Jance (S&S/Touchstone)

HARDCOVER FICTION

W

Library has its sights set on annual summer reading program
SUsAN MOYER
Librarian’s report Per the operating policy, the borrowing privileges of new patrons are limited for the first 30 days to a maximum total checkout of two items. In addition, they are also limited to in-house use of titles borrowed from other libraries via interlibrary loan. Setting up cards now will help ensure borrowers have full privileges and few limitations when the summer programs begin. Now is also a good time for patrons who have lost track of their current cards to apply for a replacement. These are issued for a fee of $1, along with any outstanding charges that may be attached to the card for lost or late items. Once all payments have been made, the replacement card will be issued with full borrowing privileges. Patrons who have outstanding charges attached to their cards as well as to those belonging to their dependents are also encouraged to drop by to talk about establishing a payment plan to clear them. The library offers the option of dividing payments into three monthly installments and a plan that begins in March could see its last payment take place in May and just in time to restore full privileges by the launch of Summer Reading. In addition to borrowing privileges, up-to-date payment records will also ensure patrons can take advantage of the public computing services available at the library. This includes the eight workstations designated for children and the 12 located in the adult reference area. Each offers Internet and other web-based services and office products. Patrons who want to point, click, page and bookmark their way through the summer are encouraged to call the library today to make sure their way is clear to do so. Though the days are becoming longer, they will still pass quickly and the countdown is on for the sunny season and the annual reading programs at the library.

1. “Super Shred” by Ian K. Smith (St. Martin’s Press) 2. “Killing Jesus” by Bill O’Reilly, Martin Dugard (Henry Holt) 3. “Duty” by Robert M. Gates (Knopf) 4. “David and Goliath” by Malcolm Gladwell (Little, Brown) 5. “Things That Matter” by Charles Krauthammer (Crown Forum) 6. “Grain Brain” by David Perlmutter (Little, Brown) 7. “The Body Book” by Cameron Diaz (Harper Wave) 8. “The Virgin Diet Cookbook” by J.J. Virgin (Grand Central Publishing) 9. “The Daniel Plan” by Rick Warren (Zondervan) 10. “The Daniel Plan Cookbook” by Rick Warren (Zondervan) 11. “George Washington’s Secret Six” by Brian Kilmeade (Sentinel) 12. “The Sixth Extinction” by Elizabeth Kolbert (Henry Holt)

HARDCOVER NONFICTION

hile snow is still on the minds of many, the library has a bad case of summer fever. The staff at the Dorothy Bramlage Public Library is busy making preparations for the 2014 summer reading programs, and now would be a great time for patrons to do the same. This includes checking their records to make sure that they are clear and ready for borrowing when the summer programs begin. Summer Reading is a reading-incentive program where prizes, programs and more are offered to patrons of all ages to recognize the books, audiobooks and ebooks they enjoy during the course of the program. For students of all ages, this is an excellent way to preserve the skills they have built during the school year and to ensure they are up to speed and ready to learn when the new semester begins. When a book has been checked out and read, it will be recorded on the summer reading chart each participant will have. This includes those charts maintained by pen and paper as well as those recorded online. When a goal has been reached, the chart will be annotated and prizes will be awarded. To prepare for this, those who do not yet have a library card or who are not sure whether their old card is still active are welcome to call the library at (785) 238-4311 and speak to the circulation staff. They will be happy to check the database to see if a record exists and to note if it is clear and ready to use. For patrons who do not have a current active card, now is the perfect time to establish that service.

Calendar of Events
March 2
• Winter Reading Program ends

March 3
• Library Board Building and Grounds Committee at 5:30 p.m. • Ladies of the Night at 7 p.m. at Library Corner. “The Silver Star” by Jeanette Walls

March 4
• Preschool storytime ages 3-5, 10 a.m. • LIFE Class: Family History Research Online at 1 p.m. (Reg. by March 3) •Evening storytime ages 3-8, 6 p.m.

10 reasons to be ready to read by summer
“Shots Fired: Stories from Joe Pickett Country” by C. J. Box “Deadly Assets: A Badge of Honor Novel” by W.E.B. Griffin with William E. Butterworth IV “Cold, Cold Heart” by Tami Hoag “Remains of Innocence: A Brady Novel of Suspense” by J.A. Jance “Windigo Island” by William Kent Krueger “Designated Daughters” by Margaret Maron “One of Us” by Tawni O’Dell “Private Down Under” by James Patterson and Michael White “The Lost Island: A Gideon Crew Novel” by Preston Douglas and Lincoln Child “Bones Never Lie” by Kathy Reichs

March 5
•Toddler Time, 18-36 months w/ adult caregiver, 10 a.m. • Preschool storytime ages 3-5, 1 p.m. •Board of the Friends of the Library at 6 p.m.

March 6
• Wiggles & Giggles Baby Time, 0-18 months w/one-on-one adult caregiver, 10 a.m. • Preschool storytime ages 3-5, 11 a.m. • Mahogany Readers at 7 p.m. at Library Corner. “Never Say Never” by Victoria C. Murray

March 7
Summer Reading Bookmark contest entries due

March 8
Saturday at the Library at 10 a.m. Our Favorite Authors-Laura Numeroff

Susan Moyer is the Library Director at the Dorothy Bramlage Public Library.

Israel donates Anne Frank books to Tokyo libraries
By the Associated Press
TOKYO (AP) — The Israeli Embassy has donated 300 Anne Frank-related books to Tokyo public libraries to replace those that have been vandalized. Representatives from the embassy and Japan’s Jewish community handed over the books Thursday to the mayor of Tokyo’s Suginami ward. More than 300 books related to Anne Frank, including copies of “The Diary of a Young Girl,” have been found damaged in Tokyo libraries, according to the latest tally. Suginami was particularly hard hit, with 121 books vandalized. The donated books will be divided among Tokyo libraries. The mayor of Suginami, Ryo Tanaka, expressed hope earlier this week that the incident could be turned into a lesson for Japanese who are not aware of the Holocaust.

P a O R D us

1. “Six Years” by Harlan Coben (Signet) 2. “The Hit” by David Baldacci (Grand Central Publishing) 3. “The Witness” by Nora Roberts (Jove) 4. “Until the End of Time” by Danielle Steel (Dell) 5. “The Hit” by David Baldacci (Grand Central Publishing) 6. “One Heart to Win” by Johanna Lindsey (Pocket) 7. “A Man’s Heart” by Debbie Macomber (Mira) 8. “The Eye of God” by James Rollins (Harper) 9. “NYPD Red” by James Patterson and Marshall Karp (Vision) 10. “Home to Seaview Key” by Sherryl Woods (Harlequin MIRA) 11. “The Morning After” by Lisa Jackson (Zebra) 12. “The English Girl” by Daniel Silva (Harper)

MASS MARKET PAPERBACKS

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

Junction City Area Grocery Grocery Grab Junction City Area Grab Chamber of Commerce

Junction City Area Junction City Area Chamber of Commerce Chamber of Commerce

DROP BOX
For Your ConvenienCe Located in front of building: 222 W. 6th St, Junction City

THE DAILY UNION.

Runner up: 3 Minute Grocery Grab Runner up: 3 Minute Grocery Grab Runner up: 3 Minute Grocery Grab
Remaining finalists will receive Walmart Gift Cards!
Tickets can be purchased at at the the Ben Kitchens Painting Co. TicketsChamber can be purchased at the Chamber office and these locations! locations!
Ben Kitchens Painting Co. Chamber office and these locations! Ben Kitchens Painting Co.

5 Minute Grocery Grab Remaining finalists will receive Walmart Gift Cards!
Remaining will receive receive Walmart WalmartGift GiftCards! Cards! Remaining finalists finalists will
Tickets can be purchased at the Chamber office and these locations!

Runner up: 3 Minute Grocery Grab Fill as many carts full of grocery items in 5 minutes! 5 Minute Grocery Grab

5Minute Minute Grocery Grab Donation Drawing for $10$10 Donation Drawing fora a 5 Grocery Grab

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1. “Second Honeymoon” by James Patterson and Howard Roughan (Grand Central Publishing) 2. “The Monuments Men” by Robert M. Edsel (Back Bay Books) 3. “Winter’s Tale” by Mark Helprin (HMH/Mariner) 4. “Four Blood Moons” by John Hagee (Worthy) 5. “Orphan Train” by Christina Baker Kline (William Morrow Paperbacks) 6. “Lone Survivor” by Marcus Luttrell (Back Bay Books) 7. “Deadline” by Sandra Brown (Grand Central Publishing) 8. “Cockroaches” by Jo Nesbo (Vintage) 9. “A Week in Winter” by Maeve Binchy (Anchor) 10. “Life After Life” by Kate Atkinson (Back Bay Books)

TRADE PAPERBACKS

Central National Bank (Main and Walmart Branches)

(With any birthday display ad, name will be included in Birthday Corner Free of Charge.)

EagleCommunity Communications Cloud County College Central National Bank (Main and Walmart Branches) CloudEagle County Community College Communications If you would like to remember a Freedom Wireless Cloud County Community College friend or relative through Freedom Wireless Eagle Communications Geary Estates Weekly Birthday Corner Please Eagle Communications Call...762-5000 or Mail $1.00, Geary Estates Freedom Wireless& Decor Home Lumber giving name and date to: Freedom Wireless Home Lumber & Decor Intrust Geary EstatesBank Geary Estates Intrust Bank Meritrust Credit Home Lumber & Union DecorUnion Home Lumber & Decor Meritrust Credit 222 W. 6th St. RE/MAX Signature Properties Junction City, KS 66441 Intrust Bank RE/MAX Signature Properties Intrust Bank
Meritrust Meritrust Credit Union Credit Union RE/MAX Signature Properties RE/MAX Signature Properties

Central National Bank (Main and Walmart Branches)

Cloud County College Central National Bank (MainCommunity and Walmart Branches) Ben Kitchens Painting Co.

Birthday Corner will publish on Thursdays. Deadline: Tuesday, Noon.

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The Daily Union. Saturday, March 1, 2014

Serving Our Community Since 1913 120 W. 7th Street 238-5117
For all your shipping needs.

CORYELL INSURORS, INC.

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.

8th & Washington
Member FDIC

Box NShip

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Locally owned & operated

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BIBLES BOOKS CA RDS GIFTS & MORE 623 North Washington Street 785-238-BOOK (2665) Mon-Sat 10 am-7 pm

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EXPRESS

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

F&S Electronics 620 North Washington 785.238.8069 ~ Bob Cervera Owner

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

Enola Leonard, Children’s Pastor Sunday School/Worship 9:15/10:30 Wednesday Service 6:45 pm Spanish Service Sunday - 10:30am Spanish Ministry Wednesday - 7:00pm METHODIST CHURCH OF OUR SAVIOR UNITED METHODIST 1735 Thompson Drive On the Hill at North Park. Joyce Allen, Pastor Church 762-5590 Church School 10:00 Worship 11:00 Sunday, 5:30 Youth Mtg. FIRST UNITED METHODIST 804 N. Jefferson (785)238-2156 Junction City, KS 66441 www.jc1stumc.org Pastor Laurie Barnes Sunday Worship 8:00 & 10:45 a.m. 8:45 a.m. KJCK 1420 Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Youth Ministry Sunday at 5 p.m. Modern Nursery with Certified Staff Handicapped accessible In-town Transportation available

7

TH

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

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

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

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General Contractor

121 N. Washington, Junction City, KS 66441 785.761.BANK (2265) • Fax 785.238.1028
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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
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PENTECOSTAL APOSTOLIC CHURCH ALL SAINTS ORTHODOX Pastor: William Ocean CHURCH 239 W. 5th Street Services in Manhattan for the Junction City, KS St. Mary Magdalene Orthodox Christian Mission, Wednesday Night Bible Study 6:30 p.m. (785) 539-3440, Saturdays, Sunday Early Morning Service 8:00 a.m. 9:30 AM Divine Liturgy at the Ecumenical Sunday School 9:15 a.m. Campus Ministry building, 1021 Denison Ave., Sunday Morning Worship 10:30 a.m. Manhattan 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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Mormon church refutes planet theory Married man to
B Y BRADY M C COMBS

RELIGION
The Daily Union. Saturday, March 1, 2014
Associated Press
ting my own planet,” he bellows, and later, “I believe that God lives on a planet called Kolob.” People commonly latch on to the most outrageous or unique aspects of religions, such as Amish people using horse and buggy, and that’s how the perception of Mormons inheriting their own planets became widespread, Givens said. The series of postings, as well as the church’s opening of its archive, shows a natural progression for a religion that is younger than other major worldwide faiths, Givens said. The church was founded in 1830 and took more than a century to hit 1 million members. Today, there are 15 million Mormons worldwide. “Many of these things can be unsettling to members who have grown up with a typically manicured narrative, but it’s a necessary part of the maturation for the church membership,” Givens said. The intent of the articles is to give Mormons and non-Mormons definitive places to go to study or learn about doctrinal issues. That could happen eventually but church leaders need to make people aware of them, said Armand Mauss, a retired professor of sociology and religious studies at Washington State University. And he said the article won’t put an end to misconceptions held by some about Mormons. “For devout members of other Christian denominations, especially those of the Evangelical variety, this statement will confirm their existing claims of outrageous Mormon heresies where doctrines of deity are concerned,” Mauss said. B Y JIM SALTER

5C

SALT LAKE CITY (AP) — The Mormon Church is pushing back against the notion that members of the faith are taught they’ll get their own planet in the afterlife, a misconception popularized in pop culture most recently by the Broadway show “The Book of Mormon.” A newly-posted article affirms the faith’s belief that humans can become like God in eternity, but says the “cartoonish image of people receiving their own planets” is not how members of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints envision it. “While few Latter-day Saints would identify with caricatures of having their own planet, most would agree that the awe inspired by creation hints at our creative potential in the eternities,” the article says. The expectation of exaltation is more figurative and ambiguous than boiling it down to living on one planet, it says. “Church members imagine exaltation less through images of what they will get and more through the relationships they have now and how those relationships might be purified and elevated,” the article says. The 3,500-word article is part of a series of recent online pieces posted on the church website that explain, expand or clarify on some of the more sensitive gospel topics. Past articles have addressed the faith’s past ban on black men in the lay clergy and the early history of polygamy. The series of postings have been applauded by

become Maronite priest in US
Associated Press

In this Jan. 29, 2013, file photo, the angel Moroni statue, silhouetted against a cloud-covered sky, sits atop the Salt Lake Temple in Temple Square in Salt Lake City. A newly-posted article, part of a series of recent online articles posted on the website of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, affirms the faith’s belief that humans can become like God in eternity, but explains that the “cartoonish image of people receiving their own planets” is not how the religion envisions it.
religious scholars who say the church is finally acknowledging some of the most controversial or sensitive parts of its history and doctrine that it once sidestepped. “The church has become fully aware that scholarship and history is a double edge sword,” said Terryl Givens, professor of literature and religion and the James Bostwick Chair of English at the University of Richmond. “They can work in the church’s favor, but they can also be unsettling.” The new article, entitled “Becoming Like God,” doesn’t mention Kolob, referred to in the Book of Abraham as a planet or star closest to the throne of God. Kolob is mentioned in a Mormon hymn, but interpretations that it is the planet where God lives, or the place where church members will go when they die, read a great deal into an obscure verse in Mormon scripture, said Matthew Bowman, assistant professor of religion at Hampden-Sydney College. “I’m not surprised it’s not mentioned,” Bowman said. “Even most Mormons aren’t sure what exactly to make of the reference,” he said. Kolob is believed to be the inspiration for the name of the planet, “Kobol,” in the science fiction TV series “Battlestar Galactica,” which was created by a Mormon. Kolob is also mentioned in the Broadway show “The Book of Mormon” when a fictional Mormon missionary sings about all the things he believes as a church member. “I believe that God has a plan for all of us. I believe that plan involved me get-

Rick Bowmer • Associated Press

ST. LOUIS (AP) — When Deacon Wissam Akiki is ordained as a Maronite Catholic priest Thursday night in St. Louis, he’s expected to have hundreds of supporters there for him, including his wife and daughter. For the first time in nearly a century, the Maronite Catholic Church in the United States is ordaining a married priest in a ceremony at the ornate St. Raymond’s Maronite Cathedral near downtown St. Louis. Akiki was in retreat before Thursday’s ceremony and unavailable for an interview. Eastern Catholic churches in the Middle East and Europe ordain married men. However, the Vatican banned the practice in America in the 1920s after Latinrite bishops complained it was confusing for parishioners. But Pope John Paul II called for greater acceptance of Eastern Catholic traditions. And over the years, popes have made exceptions on a case-by-case basis for married men to become Eastern Catholic priests in America. “Almost half of our priests in Lebanon are married, so it’s not an unusual event in the life of the Maronite Church, though in the United States it is,” Deacon Louis Peters, chancellor at St. Raymond’s, said Thursday. Pope Francis gave permission for Akiki to be ordained. Maronites are among more than a dozen Eastern Catholic church groups in the United States. Eastern Catholics accept the authority of the pope, but have many of their own rituals and liturgy. Peters said the pope’s action does not lift the ban on married priests in the U.S. It is simply an exception. Whether the decision would open the door for more married priests wasn’t clear. Experts cautioned against reading too much into it. “This is certainly not an automatic indication that the mandate of celibacy within Roman rite will be overturned,” said Randy Rosenberg, a theological studies professor at Saint Louis University. Akiki, 41, completed seminary studies at Holy Spirit University in Lebanon, Our Lady of Lebanon Maronite Seminary in Washington, D.C., and the Aquinas Institute of Theology in St. Louis. He has been a deacon at St. Raymond’s since 2009 and worked as the assistant to the bishop. He and his wife, Manal Kassab, have one daughter, Perla, 8. Peters said that in the most recent Maronite Patriarchal Synod, the church reaffirmed its position in support of allowing married priests, a tradition that, worldwide, dates back centuries.

Death of Kentucky snake handler doesn’t shake believers
B Y TRAVIS LOLLER

Associated Press
Three days after pastor Jamie Coots died from a rattlesnake bite at church, mourners leaving the funeral went to the church to handle snakes. Coots, who appeared on the National Geographic Channel’s “Snake Salvation,” pastored the Full Gospel Tabernacle in Jesus Name church founded by his grandfather in Middlesboro, Ky.

The third-generation snake handler was bitten during a service on Feb. 15 and died later at his home after refusing medical help. Now his adult son, Cody Coots, is taking over the family church where snakes are frequently part of services. “People think they will stop handling snakes because someone got bit, but it’s just the opposite,” said Ralph Hood, a professor of psychology at the University of Tennessee, Chattanooga, who has been studying snake

handlers for decades. “It reaffirms their faith.” The practice of snake handling in the United States was first documented in the mountains of East Tennessee in the early 20th Century, according to Paul Williamson, a professor of psychology at Henderson State University who, along with Hood, co-wrote a book about snake handlers called, “Them That Believe.” In the 1940s and 1950s, many states made snake-handling illegal (it’s currently illegal in Kentucky), but

the practiced has continued, and often law enforcement simply looks the other way. The basis for the practice is a passage in the Gospel of Mark. In the King James Version of the Bible, Mark 16:17-18 reads: “And these signs shall follow them that believe; In my name shall they cast out devils; they shall speak with new tongues; They shall take up serpents; and if they drink any deadly thing, it shall not hurt them; they shall lay hands on the sick, and they shall

recover.” Snake handling gained momentum when George Hensley, a Pentecostal minister working in various Southern states in the early 1900s, recounted an experience where, while on a mountain, a serpent slithered beside him. Hensley purported to be able to handle the snake with impunity, and when he came down the mountain he proclaimed the truth of following all five of the signs in Mark. Hensley himself later died from a snake bite.

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Looking back, moving forward
B Y S ALLY J ARDINE

6C

ARTS & ENTeRTaINMeNT
The Daily Union. Saturday, March 1, 2014
ing excellence and were no longer artistically valuable. Kind listeners declared the music was still lovely, but I trusted my judgment and resigned rather than disappoint myself every week. I wanted the congregation to have something better, something of higher artistic value. Who decides between high art and low art? Sometimes it is the artist. Sometimes it is the marketplace, although the price of art is probably the least accurate measure. Sometimes it is simply time and distance that decides whose works are of value. Time and distance will tell whether a work continues to relate to audiences in the future. I recently read a list by an interesting art site called artscenetoday. com. They took a poll among their followers to name the top artists of the 20th century. Over 1.4 million respondents voted Pablo Picasso as the best artist of the past century. He got 21,587 votes. Jackson Pollack narrowly skated past Andy Warhol, winning seventh place by only four votes over Warhol’s 17,047. Georgia O’Keeffe took 40th place. Last place, 200, went to Hiroshi Sugimoto, in case you are wondering. Clearly those readers were ready to judge and evaluate art. How does one do that? One way is by your personal response. I would rather have a picture by Marlene Dumas (104) than one by Mondrian (10). I would rather read Updike than Steinbeck. And I would rather listen to David Bowie than Willie Nelson, but plenty of others would give their last buck to go see Willie, and they are not wrong. So we definitely do make artistic judgments daily. And those judgments do have influence on the marketplace. We put our money where our heart is. Taking English courses at Kansas State University, I asked why we never got to study the modern authors; everything on the canon of higher literature was old and mostly written by what we called “dead white men.” I pestered professors to include the more current authors but with little success. Finally I decided no one wanted to take a chance on teaching works by authors who had not yet stood the test of time. They went with the “safe” list. So a reputation for producing high art is also driven by longevity. If your work can just survive long enough, it becomes valuable. Influence is another important way to measure artistic value, how many future artists were influenced by a certain artist. At the American Film Institute’s Life Achievement Awards in 1981 Baryshnikov was asked to give remarks on what professional dancers think about the work of Fred Astaire. He said “It’s no secret. We hate him. He gives us complexes, because he’s too perfect.” Someone like Baryshnikov felt inadequate! One of our proposed projects on this year’s Arts Calendar is a car show. A purist might say the Arts Council has no business getting involved in a car show — that’s not art — but if you ask the owners of the cars, you’ll hear the same vocabulary that art conservators use. Preserving original materials, restoring to pristine condition, no modifications to the original concept. Just what a curator does to neglected art pieces, so does the serious classic car owner. Industrial arts have more impact on our daily lives than the “higher” art forms have. We see art working in the design of our cell phones, the traffic patterns of our airports, and the graphics that make us want to buy or sleep on or eat the products shown so colorfully in film and magazine ads. Would you call these industrial arts low art? I think their impact on our lives and choices is surprisingly strong. Just drive by the car wash on the first sunny day in February and you can hardly count the people who are restoring their little “sculpture” on wheels to its former beauty. Art is everywhere. Before you go, the C.L. Hoover Opera House, our landlord, is housing an exhibit by a fine batik artist from Milford, Ortrud Hauptli. She is setting up her striking and colorful framed works even as you read this. Please stop in the Opera House during the month of March and enjoy a stroll around the Walker Lobby where Ortrud and husband Gary have hung many of her works. You will see landscapes, lake country scenes, farm and forest and flowers. If the artist is around, she will tell you how the multilayer batik work is made. Fine art in a fine setting.

T

Junction City Arts Council

Sally Jardine is the President of the Junction City Arts Council.

he guests have all gone home, the dishes are washed, and the leftovers are wrapped and taken away. I took a last bite of the Chocolate Walnut Torte and virtuously pushed the rest away. Oh, my aching feet are complaining. Our 40th anniversary party was fun, with a great meal provided by Applemint Caterers of Abilene, and lovely entertainment by Michael Brown and the JC Singers. Founding mother of the Arts Council Jolana Montgomery-Matney described how this Junction City Arts Council idea was born in the center aisle of the Episcopal Church when she and the late Charles Neale chatted after service about wanting to have art opportunities in their town, and slowly they devised a purpose and plan that chugged along, amazingly, for 40 years. With help from the early members, Lee Howe Brede, Pat Suckey, and many more, thoughtful and engaging events were staged for the community’s enjoyment. One we all remember is the famous Art in the Park. If you missed this, you missed something special. I don’t know how many years Art in the Park took place, but it was always memorable. There were artists’ booths with items for sale and art under construction. There was music, both stationery and strolling, instrumental and vocal. There were food vendors and tables where children were invited to play with paint, chalk or sand art. There was lots to look at and lots to buy. As a young mother and mostly housebound, I loved the chance to see Inga Bow’s fanciful ceramics and paintings by the wonderful Barbara Bulloch, and carvings and textiles by so many fine artists. I couldn’t afford anything much, but the chance to look was so valuable. And even more valuable was the chance to show my young son how beautiful things are made. Kids love art because it is surprising and colorful and darn good fun. And the best part of art is nobody can tell you our personal attempt at making something artful is bad. Dividing art into good art and bad art is a dangerous and argumentative endeavor, only to be undertaken by the stouthearted. Recently, I resigned from a post as church musician, one I had occupied for eight or nine years, because I felt my weekly efforts were los-

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Williams, Scott perform Oscar-nominated music
B Y DERRIK J. LANG

AP Entertainment Writer
LOS ANGELES (AP) — John Williams and Jill Scott were among the artists who brought this year’s Oscarnominated music to life at an inaugural concert organized by the motion picture academy. Williams conducted an 80-piece orchestra performing his score from “The Book Thief,” while Scott put her own spin on the Pharrell ditty “Happy” from “Despicable Me 2” at Thursday’s first-ever Oscar Concert at UCLA’s Royce Hall. The show featured each of this year’s nominated composers leading an orchestra of professional studio musicians, as well as performances of each original song vying for the Academy Award. “What’s fantastic about an evening like this is we can understand completely that these movies we see wouldn’t be what they are and couldn’t be made without the service of a great orchestra,” said Williams, who with 49 nods is the second most nominated person behind Walt Disney in Oscar history. The concert, hosted by rapper-actor Common and featuring an appearance by Oscar-winning songwriter Richard Sherman, kicked off with six-time nominee Alexandre Desplat leading a suite from “Philomena.” Other composers who took the stage included 12-time Oscar nominee Thomas Newman with “Saving Mr. Banks”; as well as first-time nominees William Butler and Owen Pallett of Arcade Fire with “Her”; and “Gravity” composer Steven Price, who delegated conducting duties to collaborator Joseph Trapanese.

What is Chamber Master?
“Chamber Master is available to all Chamber members. Our Chamber staff will visit with you and help get your business information in the system to allow local residents and others outside the area to find details about your business.” Nikki Davies, Membership and Activities Director 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.

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