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THE DAILY UNION.


Volume 153, No. 200, 3 Sections, 22 pages, 9 Inserts

Junction City

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Saturday, Jan. 18, 2014
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Finding common ground


Flint Hills stakeholders focus on economic development during annual leaders retreat
B Y L ISA S EISER

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See future editions of The Daily Union for more followup on the retreat and what local leaders are doing to be part of the Flint Hills Regional Council.
advantage of what the Flint Hills Regional Council efforts can provide. That statement was music to Courtney Dunbars ears. That is the key, said Dunbar, the economic development leader at Olsson Associates, an econom-

du.editor@thedailyunion.net
OVERLAND PARK Late in the afternoon Friday, Junction City Area Chamber of Commerce CEO Tom Weigand stood near the table he had been sitting at for hours and listed the strengths and weak-

YourDU.net provides you with news from JC that you want and need every day. Go to YourDU.net and sign up for a free membership or if you are a print subscriber in need of your news fix on the days we dont print, go to our website and register. Everything is accessible for you, so read all you want.

nesses of community collaboration within the Flint Hills region. He said the proximity of communities to one another is a strength. On the other hand, the economic development groups in each community must more easily share information and fully take

ic development engineering firm. I agree completely. Sharing information is not a threat to any community. That was just one of the lessons learned during the afternoon session of the Flint Hills annual Leaders Retreat. Many, like Weigand, all drove for at least an hour some close to two to listen to fellow leaders and experts talk about the subject of regionalism and collaboration as it pertains to benefitting and improving the communities within the Flint Hills. About 250 area stakehold-

ers, including more than 30 from Junction City, 150 from the Manhattan area and 25 more from Wamego gathered and talked about economic development efforts throughout the day and were expected to complete the retreat Saturday morning. The most interaction came when all 26 tables presented what they believed to be the strengths and weaknesses of collaboration in the Flint Hills region. Some of the strengths named included the focus Please see Retreat, 10A

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Pencek denied parole for ninth time


Victim and community objections played a factor
B Y D AIlY U NION S TAF F

Rocking and Reading

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A man convicted in Geary County of kidnapping, raping and murdering a young woman in 1974 was denied parole last month by the Kansas Prisoner Review Board. The board denied parole for Frank Pencek Jr., 66, because of the seriousness and violent nature of his crimes, Kansas Department of Corrections Communications Director Jeremy Barclay told The Daily Union Thursday. Barclay said victim and community objections also played a factor in the boards decision. Almost 40 years ago, Pencek was sentenced to two consecutive life sentences plus five to 20 years for kidnapping, raping and murdering 20-year-old Elizabeth Bush of Junction City on May 14, 1974. Bush, a Kansas State University student, had been working at a Milford Lake park when she was reported missing. Two days later, Bush was found dead. She had been stabbed 27 times. Pencek was a soldier stationed at Fort Riley at the time of the killing. A public hearing session Please see Denied, 10A

Westwood Elementary School students participate in the Rockin Readers program.

Chase Jordan The Daily Union

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Students help peers read at Westwood Elementary


B Y C HASE JORdAN

Todays forecast

c.jordan@thedailyunion.net
As her peer reads a colorful book, Serenity Sosa paid close attention to the words being spoken aloud on the pages. Every school morning, the Westwood Elementary School fifth-grader enjoys volunteering her time to make younger students better readers. The library usually is quiet. But that silence is broken in the morning by the sounds of children reading and pages turning for the schools Rockin Readers program. I feel like Im making a difference, Serenity said. Serenity is one of the program participants known as Listeners. These students assist Readers, a group of younger students who are less advanced in reading. When theyre older they are going to read better because the Listeners are helping them, Serenity said. In jobs, you have to read a lot of things. If youre a business person, you have

51 23
Tomorrows forecast

to read the files they give you. er Chalsey Dawson enjoys helping Coordinator Kimberly Van Cleave other students. I like it because it helps little kids said there was a time when the read and it helps them grow and (go library was not packed. During the previous school year, up a level) with reading, Chalsey there were only 15 students each said. Along with other students, fifth morning. But now, about 40 students partici- grader Kayleen Crenshaw likes to spend time at the pate each day. Last year, the proI like it because it library for the program had more than helps little kids read gram. She also under1,000 participants. and it helps them stands the imporI think its a good tance of the progrow and (go up a program and I like it, said Kaleb Shaker, a level) with reading. gram. I can meet friends fifth-grade Listener. and help people get It feels good to help CHALSEY DAWSON better, Kayleen said. them. Fifth grader You need to read Van Cleave said the everywhere, even at program builds confidence and charthe supermarket. acter. Fifth-grade volunteer Kody DunI always tell them that theyre can enjoys the program, which will changing the world every day by help students become better readers helping someone learn to read, Van down the road. Cleave said. You have to learn to It lets you relax and helps you read if you want to be anything in figure out words that you cant figure life. Like Serenity, fifth-grade ListenPlease see Reading, 10A

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Health Department looking for grant money


B Y C HASE JORdAN

c.jordan@thedailyunion.net
Through a potential grant, the Geary County Health Department is hoping to join forces with local medical facilities to strengthen the local health care system and services provided. The department is taking the lead by requesting an $85,000 grant so they can link up with Fort Rileys Irwin Army Community Hospital and Konza Prairie Community Health Center. Department Administrator Pat Hunter recently discussed the grant with board of health members. Keep your fingers crossed that its funded so we can be able to start work-

The Daily Union is a Montgomery Communications newspaper, 2014

Visitors to Milford Lake will have the opportunity to view bald eagles and other birds of prey during the annual Milford Eagle Days. See story on 10A.

Submitted Photo

ing, Hunter said. The grant is through the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, and its purpose is to develop a planning program in rural communities. Were looking at how we can improve our system so we can improve the overall health of Geary County, Hunter said. If approved, the projected start date is June 1, and the program will last for one year. Its intent is to meet the needs of residents, active duty military and veterans. Hunter said its the departments first official grant requested with the military as an independent partner sitting at the table. Please see Health, 10A

2A

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of the

AROUND JC
The Daily Union. Saturday, Jan. 18, 2014

JC Calendar
Saturday, Jan.18 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, Jan.19 Noon Doors open at JC Fraternal Order of Eagles, 203 E. 10th St. Noon Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. mous, 119 W. Seventh St. Afternoon Bingo at Senior Citizens Center Senior Center Citizens closed in observance of Martin Luther King Jr. Day Tuesday, Jan.21 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. AAA Board Meeting at Senior Citizens Center 9:30-10:30 a.m. Friendto-Friend Caregiver Support Group, Faith Lutheran Church, 212 N. Eisenhower Drive 9:30-10:30 a.m. Line dancing at Senior Citizens Center 10-11 a.m. Bible study at Senior Citizens Center Noon Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. 2 p.m. Doors open at the Junction City Fraternal Order of Eagles, 203 E. 10th St. 5-8 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 6:30 p.m. Sunflower Quilters Guild, Dorothy Bramlage Library 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 errand to Fort Riley Wednesday, Jan.22 6:30 a.m. Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. 6:45 a.m. Breakfast Optimist Club, Hampton Inn 9:30-10:30 a.m. Exercise at Senior Citizens Center Noon Kiwanis meets at Kites, 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. 1-4 p.m. Cards at Senior Citizens Center 6-7:45 p.m. AWANA Club, First Southern Baptist Church 6:30 p.m. Bingo at American Legion Post 45, Fourth and Franklin streets 8 p.m. Narcotics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. 8 p.m. Alcoholics Anonymous, Presbyterian Church, 113 W. Fifth St. Senior Citizens Center errand to Dillons Thursday, Jan.23 9:30 a.m. MOPS (Mothers of Preschoolers), First Southern Baptist Church, child care provided 9:30-10:30 a.m. Zumba at the 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. County Senior Center 2 p.m. Doors open at the Junction City Fraternal Order of Eagles, 203 E. 10th St. 5-8 p.m. Junction City Fraternal Order of Eagles Aerie and Auxiliary kitchen is open with full meals 6:30 p.m. Bingo at American Legion Post 45, Fourth and Franklin streets 7 p.m. JC Fraternal Order of Eagles Aerie, 203 E. 10th St. 8 p.m. Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. Senior Citizens Center errands to Walmart Friday, Jan.24 9:30-10:30 a.m. Exercise at Senior Citizens Center Noon Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. 2 p.m. Doors open at the Junction City Fraternal Order of Eagles, 203 E. 10th St. 5-8 p.m. Junction City Fraternal Order of Eagles kitchen is open with shortorder meals 6 p.m. Evening meal at the Senior Citizens Center, followed by dance at 7 p.m. 6 p.m. Ogden American Legion Bingo, 515 Riley Blvd. 6 p.m. Alcoholics Anonymous, Womens meeting, 119 W. Seventh St. 6:30 p.m. JC Fraternal Order of Eagles Auxiliary Bingo, 203 E. 10th St., open to public 6:30 p.m. JC Sundowners Lions Club 11th Annual Coronation of Snow King and Queen following the monthly evening meal at the Geary 7 p.m. New Beginnings-New Life Support Group, Martha Hoover Conference Room, Geary County Community Hospital 8 p.m. Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. Saturday, Jan.25 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, Jan.26 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, Jan.27 9:30-10:30 a.m. Exercise at Senior Citizens Center 10:30 a.m. Site Council, Senior Citizens Center Noon Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. 7th St. 1-2:30 p.m. Troubadours of JC rehearsal 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.

COCO
Coco is a 1-year-old male Kelpie Lab mix. He likes to plays fetch and is very energetic once he gets outside. Coco is very friendly and is willing to please.

12:15 p.m. Father Kapaun Knights of Columbus, basement of St. Marys Chapel, Fort Riley 1:30 p.m. American Legion Post 45 Auxiliary Bingo, Fourth and Franklin Streets 8 p.m. Narcotics Anonymous, 119 W. Seventh St. Monday, Jan.20 Noon Alcoholics Anonymous, 119 W. 7th St. 2 p.m. Doors open at Junction City Fraternal Order of Eagles, 203 E. 10th St. 6 p.m. JC South Kiwanis meets at Valley View. 6:45 p.m. Social Duplicate Bridge, 1022 Caroline Ave. 7 p.m. Hope Al-Anon meeting at First United Methodist Church 7 p.m. Hope Al-Anon, First United Methodist Church, 804 N. Jefferson.

COSMO
Cosmo is a 1- to 2-year-old female domestic short-haired tabby. Cosmo needs to find a home because shes been at the shelter for a long time.

SWEETY
Sweety is a 3-year-old female chihuahua. She was turned in because the owner could no longer care for her.

7 p.m. Bingo, Knights of Columbus, 126 W. Seventh St. Doors open at 5 p.m. 8 p.m. Alcoholics Anony-

For more information, contact the shelter at (785) 238-1359.

Ashlynn Lee Pinkston


Tristan and Chelsea Pinkston of Junction City announced the birth of their daughter, Ashlynn Lee Pinkston, who was born Jan. 8, 2014 at the Martha K. Hoover Womens Health Center at Geary Community Hospital in Junction City.

Birth Announcements
Ashlynn weighed 5 pounds, 13 ounces, and was 18-1/2 inches long. The maternal grandparents are Pat Motley Shankle and the late Bob Shankle of Junction City. The maternal great-grandparents are Donna and the late Frank Motley of Junction City. The paternal grandmother is Carol Houston of Arkansas City.

Mariah Renee Curry


Sheena R. Strahley and Dexter L. Curry Jr. announced the birth of their daughter, Mariah Renee Curry, who was born Dec. 12, 2013 at Mercy Regional Hospital. Mariah weighed 5 pounds and

was 17-3/4 inches long. The maternal grandparents are Bob and Jenny Strahley of Junction City. The paternal grandparents are James and Alice Johnson of Junction City, and the late Dexter Curry Sr. Mariah joins her brothers Camron, Tre and Andrew Curry at home.

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Forecast highs for Saturday, Jan. 18

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Publisher emeritus John G. Montgomery j.montgomery@thedailyunion.net Publisher/editor Tim Hobbs t.hobbs@thedailyunion.net

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CORRECTION
A quote from the office of U.S. Sen. Jerry Moran was used incorrectly in the article about a policy from the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers. Katie Niederee, press secretary for Moran, released the statement. The quote did not come from Morans office.

AROUND JC
The Daily Union. Saturday, Jan. 18, 2014

Friend to Friend Caregivers support group


The Friend to Friend Caregivers Support Group will meet for its regular meeting at 9:30 a.m. Tuesday at Faith Lutheran Church, located at 212 N. Eisenhower Drive Feel free to bring a friend or neighbor.

In brief

Perinatal Coalition holds inaugural meeting

3A

Fort Riley tax center to open Jan. 22


FORT RILEY The Fort Riley Tax Center will be opening with a 9 a.m. ceremony Jan. 22 at its location, Building 7034, at the corner of Normandy and Bullard streets. Hours of operation for the center will be 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Friday, and 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturdays. Appointments will be available Monday through Friday, and Saturdays are designated for walk-ins only. Appointments are available by calling (785) 239-1040, and walk-ins are always welcome. The center will provide free tax service for all active-duty military, activated Army Reservists on orders for more than 30 days, retirees and eligible dependents.

Geary County Senior Center evening meal and dance


The Geary County Senior Center monthly evening and dance will be held starting at 6 p.m. Jan. 24 at the senior center, located at 1025 S. Spring Valley Road. Dinner will begin at 6 p.m., featuring ham salad sandwiches, hot vegetable soup and baked apples. The dance begins at 7 p.m., with Rick Stanley performing. Hostesses for the evening are Vi Long and Sandy (Erdman) Rothlisberg. Guests are asked to bring finger foods to eat during the break. Everyone is invited. To make meal reservations, call (785) 238-4015. In addition, the monthly birthday party to celebrate January birthdays will be held Jan. 29, with Valley View brining dessert. Call for a reservation for lunch, and stay and play cards in the afternoon.

Geary County Perinatal Coalition members include, front row,from left: Alicia Bean, MD; Jolana Montgomery-Matney; Lynley Holman, MD; Jill Nelson, GCPC Program Coordinator; Carissa Horton, PA; and Tracy Sabo, RD; and back row, Terrah Stroda, CNM, GCPC Medical Director; Daniel Sessions, MD; Kim Milleson; Nikki Keene-Woods, PhD; Harold Marion; Sara Girard; Sarah Talley and Shaquencia Raymond-Anderson. Board members not pictured include Florence Whitebread and Pat Hunter. The Geary County Perinatal Coalition held its inaugural Board of Directors meeting Jan. 13 at Geary Community Hospital. With the growth of Delivering Change, we felt it was necessary to establish a formal board of directors to help us continue our successes, overcome our challenges, and help us get to the next level, Nelson said, GCPC program coordinator. GCPC established the Delivering Change: Healthy Moms-Healthy Babies initiative. Previously, the group had been guided by a core group representing the various collaborative organizations. The board of directors will meet quarterly and are responsible for oversight of the GCPC committees, medical director, program coordinator, and for providing direction to the Delivering Change program.

Submitted Photo

Local musicians to perform at Acoustic Junction


B Y C HASE JORDAN

c.jordan@thedailyunion.net Jim and Michele Brethour will be recognized as the recipients of the 2013 Grassland Conservation Award for Geary County.
Submitted Photo Along with other local musicians, Bob Cervera is looking forward to performing tonight at the C.L. Hoover Opera House. The next Acoustic Junction is scheduled for 7 p.m. Its a great community event, Cervera said. Its

Brethours to receive Geary County Grassland Conservation Award


B Y M YRA R ICHARDSON

free and anybody can come. Performers include John Farrow, Brian Clark, Pete Pelligrin, and Mark Westfall and Company. Cervera considers it a reunion from the original Acoustic Junction, which began several years ago. The free concert series allow musicians to showcase their talents.

About 70 to 100 people usually attend the event. People like to sit there, socialize and listen to good music, Cervera said. Its a fun event. I hope everybody comes out and enjoys it. For more information, contact Cervera at (785) 238-8069. The Opera House is located at 135 W. Seventh St.

Special to the Daily Union


Jim and Michele Brethour are the recipients of the 2013 Grassland Conservation award for Geary County and will be recognized during the Geary County Conservation Districts annual meeting Thursday. The award is given to those who strive to protect and maintain the Kansas tallgrass prairie and agricultural heritage, and is sponsored by the Geary County Conservation District. The legacy of conservation in the Brethour family goes back as least as far as Jims grandfather, Dr. George Brethour of Dwight. George purchased land near Dwight in the 1930s that included grassland as well as some cropped ground. The cropland (nearly 40 acres of it) was seeded back to native grass, and a pond was built through the Works Progress Administration. The WPA was one of the New Deal programs that provided work for unemployed Americans during the Great Depression years. George was recognized for his conservation efforts in 1955 with a Geary County Bankers Award. Recently, Jim enrolled the Dwight property in the USDA Grassland Reserve Program (GRP). The GRP is a voluntary conservation program that emphasizes support for working grazing operations, enhancement of plant and animal biodiversity, and protection of grassland under threat of conversion to other uses. I enrolled the land because I want to see it kept as prairie for the

Relationship education workshop


Catholic Charities of Northern Kansas will be holding a free relationship education workshop from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Jan. 25 at the Geary Community Hospital in Junction City. The workshop will include discussions on communication, problem solving, expectations, and creating and maintaining a loving relationship. The session is open to the public; singles and those in a relationship, regardless of faith, are welcome. Preregistration is required. To sign up, or for more information, visit www. KansasLoveLetters.com or call (785) 323-0644.

Chicken and homemade noodles dinner


The Chapman Lavender Lappers will be selling tickets for a chicken and homemade noodles dinner, to be held from 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Jan. 26 at Sterl Hall in Abilene, located at the fairgrounds. Tickets are $6, and the menu contains chicken and noodles with mashed potatoes, green beans, drinks and a dessert.

Chili, vegetable, and potato soup lunches


The Immanuel Lutheran Laymen Leagues annual chili, vegetable and potato soup lunch with relishes, dessert and drink will be held from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. today in the Fellowship Hall, at 630 S. Eisenhower Drive. Proceeds will go to the scholarship fund for church workers and Open Door; there will be a free will offering. Seconds are free. In addition, matching funds from Thrivent have been applied for.

future, Jim said. Jim has continued with the conservation traditions of the family on his home property south of Junction City. In 2002, Jim and Michele purchased a pasture adjoining their property Jim described as a mess. You couldnt see from one end to the other because of all the cedar trees, he said. There wasnt even enough grass to carry a fire. The property was enrolled in the USDA Environmental Quality Incentives Program (EQIP), which provided assistance to cut the cedar trees and purchase chemicals to control other types of brush. Many hours were spent cutting trees with a chain saw and spraying brush on a four-wheeler. Today, they are able to burn the pasture regularly. Jim believes fire is one of the keys to protecting the prairie from being overtaken by trees and brush. The prettiest kind of cedar tree is one on fire, Jim said. Jim runs some stocker cattle on his ground, and he has renters who run cattle on the rest of his land. They are good people, he said, emphasizing the importance of having renters who share his beliefs on taking care of the land. Jim and Michele live south of Junction City. Jim spent 32 years on Fort Riley before retiring. He now spends his time keeping up with spraying brush and thistles, helping neighbors during harvest, and enjoys fishing and hunting in his spare time.

No trash pick-up Monday, city reports


There will be no trash/garbage pick-up Monday by the city of Junction City due to Martin Luther King Jr. Day. Trash and garbage pick-up will be picked up the next work day, as follows: Mondays will be picked up on Tuesday; Tuesdays will be picked up on Wednesday; Wednesdays will be picked up on Thursday; Thursdays will be picked up on Friday; And Fridays will be picked up on Saturday. In order to ensure pick-up, trash should be set out by 6 a.m. Tuesday morning. Carts should be removed from the curb/ alley by the following day of scheduled pick-up. For example, Mondays pickup will need to be set out by 6 a.m. Tuesday and removed by 6 a.m. Wednesday. Additional items set out may require making arrangements for a special pickup. Customers with questions should contact Junction City Department of Public Works at (785) 238-7142.

FORT RILEY Fort Rileys Irwin Army Community Hospital welcomes local beneficiaries of Department of Defense medical care to choose IACH as their primary health care provider. This invitation extends to eligible military family members as well as local military retirees. Invitation letters are being mailed to eligible beneficiaries, inviting them to choose IACH for their health care. According to the commanding officer of IACH,

IACH welcomes local beneficiaries of DOD medical care


Colonel Barry Pockrandt, local beneficiaries can expect to receive worldclass, cutting edge healthcare by some of the best doctors and health care professionals in Army medicine. IACH health care offers the following benefits: A multi-disciplinary team approach to health care Access to online appointments, medical tests results and prescription refill request using TRICARE Online

No copay when a beneficiary is seen at IACH Online communication with primary care providers using secure messaging And several convenient locations on the installation for pharmacy and other services Informational meetings are being scheduled for the community on the benefits of getting health care at IACH and will be announced soon.

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OBITUARIES/NEWS
The Daily Union. Saturday, Jan. 18, 2014

Erica McDaniel
A memorial visitation will be held Jan. 22 from 6-8 p.m. at PenwellGabel Johnson Chapel for Erica Lasha McDaniel E RICA M C D ANIEL LOVE, who died in Brooklyn, N.Y. Ericas parents are Kevin and Syretha Goff of Junction City. Please visit www.penwellgabeljunctioncity.com to leave a condolence for the family.

Joseph Duke
Jan. 30, 1935 Jan. 14, 2014
Joseph Thomas Duke, 78, of Junction City, passed away Jan. 14, 2014. Joe was born in Webb, Ala. on Jan. 30, 1935, the son of the late Evitus Lee and Lennie Mae (Durden) Duke. Joe graduated from high school in Webb, Ala. and was married on June 18, 1965 in Grand Junction, Colo. to Bonnie Brockelman, who survives him of the home. Joe retired from the U.S. Army in 1976 as a sergeant first class, and served a tour in Vietnam. His hobbies J OSEPH were fishing, hunting, and restoring D UKE antique furniture, and he was a lifelong member of the DAV. Survivors include his wife, Bonnie of the home; three sons, Brian J. Duke (Stephanie) of Manhattan, Jeffrey B. Duke (Johnna) of Macclenny, Fla.; and Bruce Duke (Anita) of Dothan, Ala.; two sisters, Emily and Betty; two brothers, Harry and Ricky; and three grandchildren, Steven Duke, Thomas Duke and Manny Duke. He was preceded in death by his parents and three brothers, Wallace, Rudolph, and Wayne. A memorial service will be held at 2 p.m. Jan. 22 at the Irvin-Parkview Funeral Home and Cremation, in Manhattan. Cremation was chosen and at the familys request, there will be no visitation. The family requests donations to DAV in care of the funeral home. To send an online condolence or gift, visit www.irvinparkview.com. Services are under the direction of Irvin-Parkview Funeral Home and Cremation.

Indian actress dies


By The Associated Press
KOLKATA, India Suchitra Sen, a legendary Indian actress known for her memorable roles in both Bengalilanguage and Hindi Bollywood films, died Friday of heart failure. She was 82. Sen was hospitalized in Kolkata more than three weeks ago for treatment of a respiratory infection and died following cardiac arrest, said her daughter, Moon Moon Sen, who is also an actress.

Obama tightens reins on surveillance programs


B Y JULIE P ACE

AP White House Correspondent


WASHINGTON Tightening the reins on the nations sweeping surveillance operations, President Barack Obama on Friday ordered new limits on the way intelligence officials access phone records from hundreds of millions of Americans and moved toward eventually stripping the massive data collection from the governments hands. But Obamas highly anticipated intelligence recommendations left many key details unresolved, most notably who might take over as keeper of the vast trove of U.S. phone records. Final decisions on that and other major questions were left to the Justice Department and to intelligence agencies that oppose changing surveillance operations, and to a Congress that is divided about the future of the programs. If fully implemented, Obamas proposals would mark the most significant changes to the surveillance laws that were passed in reaction to the Sept. 11, 2011, terror attacks. While Obama has said he has welcomed the recent spying debate, its unlikely to have happened without the national and international backlash following a wave of leaks from former National Security Agency analyst Edward Snowden. For now, the phone records will continue to reside with the government. But the NSA will need to get approval from the secretive Foreign Surveillance Intelligence Court each time it wants to access the data, a more cumbersome process than currently required. Exceptions will be made in the event of a national security emergency, officials said. Responding to outrage overseas, Obama pledged on Friday to curb spying on friendly allied leaders and to extend some privacy protections to foreign citizens. The proposals appeared to ease some anger in Germany, which had been particularly incensed by revelations that the NSA had monitored the communications of Chancellor Angela Merkel. Despite the firestorm at home and abroad, Obama robustly defended the intelligence communitys role in keeping the nation safe. But he said the U.S. had a special obligation to ensure that its muscular spying apparatus was not trampling on civil liberties. The reforms Im proposing today should give the American people greater confidence that their rights are being protected, even as our intelligence and law enforcement agencies maintain the tools they need to keep us safe, he said during a speech at the Justice Department. Privacy advocates, who have pushed for ending the phone record collections altogether, criticized the presidents restrictions as insufficient. The intelligence community appeared publicly content with his plans. On Capitol Hill, the

(From left) National Security Agency Director General Keith Alexander, Deputy Attorney General James Cole, Attorney General Eric Holder, and Senate Judiciary Committee Chairman Sen. Patrick Leahy, D-Vt., sit together on Friday before President Barack Obama spoke about National Security Agency (NSA) surveillance at the Justice Department in Washington.
response was decidedly mixed. A rare cross-section of lawmakers from both parties, including House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi, D-Calif., and Sen. Rand Paul, R-Ky., called for greater reforms. House Speaker John Boehner, R-Ohio, blamed the president for failing in the past to properly explain the importance of certain intelligence gathering practices. Sen. Dianne Feinstein, D-Calif., and Rep. Mike Rogers, R-Mich., who head their chambers intelligence committees, called on the president to send them specific legislation with his proposed changes. Obamas announcement capped a six-month White House review triggered by Snowdens flood of disclosures about the scope of U.S. spying. But by ordering further review of key issues, Obama ensured that his speech would hardly be the final word in the resurgent debate over balancing privacy and security. The most glaring omission in Obamas announcement was any recommendation on where Americans phone records should be kept if they are no longer housed by the government. A presidential review board recommended moving the data to the phone providers or a third party, but both options present obstacles. The phone companies strongly oppose the expense and potential liability of holding the data, and no credible third party option has emerged. Administration officials also raised the possibility of replacing the bulk phone collection program with new surveillance methods that would negate the need to store the data long-term. Obama ordered the Justice Department and intelligence community to report back to him with options within 60 days. If they propose housing the data with the phone companies or a third party, congressional legislation would almost certainly be needed, raising questions about how quickly lawmakers could reach an agreement, if at all. I think the odds are long that we can get it done in a timely way, said Rep. Adam Schiff, D-Calif., though he was largely supportive of the presidents proposals. Under Obamas plan, the government will no longer be able to gain access to phone records beyond two hops from the person they are targeting. That means the government cant examine records for someone who called someone who called someone who called the suspect. Privacy advocates said they were troubled that Obamas proposals did not go further. He seems to endorse amending bulk data collection but not ending it, said Anthony Romero, the executive director of the American Civil Liberties Union. The president cast the changes as a pre-emptive attempt to curb possible government abuse as new technologies give intelligence agencies the ability to round up more information more quickly. But he said there was nothing in the White House review that indicated that our intelligence community has sought to violate the law or is cavalier about the civil liberties of their fellow citizens. Obama mentioned Snowden and his disclosures in negative but measured language. The sensational way in which these disclosures have come out has often shed more heat than light, while revealing methods to our adversaries that could impact our operations in ways that we may not fully understand for years to come, he said. Anger with the U.S. after Snowdens revelations has been particularly strong abroad, especially when it was revealed that the Americans were monitoring the communications of friendly foreign leaders such as Merkel and Brazils President Dilma Rousseff. Obama said new guidelines will cut back on such monitoring, except when there is a compelling national security interest. The leaders of our close friends and allies deserve to know that if I want to learn what they think about an issue, I will pick up the phone and call them rather than turning to surveillance, said Obama, who also called on the Justice Department to look for ways to extend privacy protections to foreign citizens. The presidents assurances were welcomed by officials in Europe, though they cautioned that details of the plans still needed to be analyzed.

Associated Press

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THE DAILY UNION.



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

OPINION
The Daily Union. Saturday, Jan. 18, 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

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

Another view

Yes, 20-somethings need health insurance


The following editorial appeared in the Kansas City Star on Thursday, Jan. 16:

hile overall enrollment in the insurance marketplaces designed under the Affordable Care Act was vigorous in December, more young and healthy consumers are needed to make the complex math of the health reform law add up. About 2.2 million Americans have now enrolled in health coverage through the new insurance exchanges. Thats a welcome number, considering the badly bungled rollout of HealthCare.gov, the online federal marketplace. The website is working much more smoothly now for enrollees, although a couple of the state-based sites still have issues. But more than half of the enrollees so far are in the 45- to-64-year-old age bracket. That group racks up higher medical costs than the 18- to 34-year-old demographic, which accounts for only about a fourth of the enrollment so far. Insurers say they need to have younger consumers in the pool to hold down the costs of policies. The shortage so far of the young healthies, as they are called, isnt necessarily a cause for panic. It makes sense that older people who depend on medical care would be the first to sign up. But more youthful consumers are needed before this years open enrollment period ends March 31. Foes of Obamacare have targeted young people with unhelpful messages, urging them not to sign up for insurance and pay a fine instead. Talk about bad advice. Many young consumers will find they are eligible for subsidies, enabling them to buy insurance at surprisingly low rates. Those who choose to opt out will be subject to a tax penalty, and theyll receive nothing for it. What they will receive is the full bill for any routine or emergency medical expense they may accrue. And a one-time trip to the emergency room for a sprained ankle, say can run into thousands of dollars. Considerable confusion continues to swirl around the health care law. Health and community groups should step up efforts to educate people, especially young consumers, about the exchanges.

People are more likely to kill when they have a gun


CYNTHIA TUCKER
Commentary got angry because Oulson, who was sitting in front of him, was using his cellphone during previews before the film Lone Survivor started. Reeves, after asking him several times to stop, went into the lobby to complain to a theater employee about Oulson who was apparently communicating with his childs baby sitter. When Reeves returned, the two again exchanged words, and Oulson reportedly showered Reeves with popcorn. Reeves drew a .380-caliber handgun and shot Oulson in the chest. Oulsons wife was wounded because she reached for her husband as the shot was fired, the Tribune said. You know how the gun lobby always insists that the antidote to gun violence is to allow more properly trained citizens to carry guns everywhere inside nightclubs and schools and churches? Well, Reeves could hardly be better trained in the use of firearms. Hes a retired Tampa police captain and a former security officer for Busch Gardens. Reeves had a permit to carry a concealed weapon. (The chain that owns the movie house, Cobb Theaters, says its policy bans weapons.) Few gun owners would know more about gun safety. But that hardly helped Reeves control his temper. Human beings have a limitless capacity for irrational acts, bizarre confrontations, moments of utter craziness and that includes those of us who are usually mature, sane and rational beings. If we allow firearms everywhere, we simply increase the odds that one of those crazy moments will result in bloodshed. The Violence Policy Center (VPC) notes that 554 other people have been killed since May 2007 by people licensed to carry concealed weapons in incidents that did not involve self-defense. The examples we have collected in our Concealed Carry Killers database show that with alarming regularity, individuals licensed to carry concealed weapons instigate fatal shootings that have nothing to do with self-defense, said VPC Legislative Director Kristen Rand in a statement on the centers website. The facts notwithstanding, the National Rifle Association and its allies across the country are busy pressing friendly legislators to expand the wild frontier and permit firearms in ever more venues. The Georgia General Assembly, for one, is considering a measure to allow guns on the states college campuses. Thats a recipe for more stupid confrontations like the one that has landed a retired police officer behind bars, charged with homicide, and a husband and father dead.

ven though there is steadily accumulating evidence of the futility of criticizing the gun culture, certain episodes prod me to go there. One of those occurred last week, when an unarmed man was shot dead after assaulting a fellow movie patron with, ah, popcorn. This particular incident wasnt one of those that dominate newscasts, that summon President Obama to a press conference, that propel some members of Congress to insist on tighter gun control laws. It didnt pack the awful, gut-wrenching punch of the Newtown, Conn., massacre, in which 20 young children and six adults were gunned down by a psychopath. The power of this recent episode lies in its more mundane nature: Person with gun gets angry, loses control and shoots an unarmed person. Its a more common occurrence than gun advocates care to admit. And it contradicts several of the gun lobbys central arguments because it demonstrates that the proximity of firearms can change circumstances. It undermines that dumb and overused cliche, Guns dont kill people. People kill people. That may be true, but people are much more apt to kill when they have a gun. As it happens, this shooting occurred in Florida, where an ill-considered Stand Your Ground law has prompted many a trigger-happy bully to pull a gun and shoot a stranger (or, sometimes, an acquaintance). Curtis Reeves, 71, has been charged with seconddegree homicide in the death of Chad Oulson, 43, on Jan. 13, according to the Tampa Tribune. The newspaper reported that Reeves

C YNTHIA T UcKER , winner of the 2007


Pulitzer Prize for commentary, is a visiting professor at the University of Georgia. She can be reached at cynthia@cynthiatucker.com.

Allowing American creativity to flourish


B Y D R. B EN C ARSON

Special to The Daily Union

hen government grows too large, dependency replaces achievement. When I was in high school in Detroit, I had a job as a biology laboratory assistant. I spent a substantial amount of time in the greenhouse preparing botany experiments. I had acquired some seeds of an interesting plant and was anxious to use them to produce my own crop of these plants. I planted the seeds in a special container and kept enriching the soil and providing plenty of moisture and sunlight to enhance and accelerate the growth. I was very disappointed with the results and eventually abandoned the project, leaving the seeds in some soil behind the greenhouse to fend for themselves. To my surprise, one day when I was behind the greenhouse, I discovered that the seeds not only had germinated, but had produced a substantial crop without my help. I realize that no analogy is perfect and that many people will try to discredit this one, but in this case, I believe the seed is similar to America when it was a fledgling group of colonies. Many people came to America from other countries because they saw an opportunity to lead the life of their choice without a lot of interference from an overarching governing structure. Although there has been constant tension between those desiring a strong cen-

tral government that maintains control and order and those desiring maximum personal freedom as long as the rights of others are preserved, our country managed to thrive for many decades with an unprecedented level of autonomy for its citizens. People largely were left to their own devices and could experience great financial success or profound failure without the government playing a major role, other than ensuring the rights of the citizens to pursue their dreams. Government plays a vital role in the smooth functioning of a successful society. In our country, it was intended that the central government would provide such services as policing, military protection, roads, sanitation, public safety and similar things. In recent years, well-meaning government officials from both parties have determined that citizens need to be more closely managed because they are not capable of acting responsibly or planning for the future. Unfortunately, many of our citizens have grown accustomed to having others regulate their lives and now take little responsibility for their own well-being and that of their families. In the meantime, the government continues to grow at a rapid pace in order to meet the needs and expectations of the growing dependent class of citizens. This scenario is well known to historians, who realize that bureaucracy begets more bureaucracy. It is incredibly rare if not unheard of for bureaucratic agencies to conclude

that they have grown too big and need to be reduced. Its not that people who work in the government are bad people; rather, there is a natural tendency for government to grow. Our Founders feared this, and they included measures that we are now ignoring to restrain the growth and power of the central government. Just as I was meddling with the natural growth of those seeds, constant interference in Americans business by government stifles economic growth, creativity and entrepreneurship. The early settlers of this country had very limited government support, and yet prosperous towns sprang up all over the country. In many cases, entrepreneurs became very wealthy, and that wealth begat wealth and opportunities for others. Both free enterprise and government want to grow. The free-enterprise system creates wealth and grows the economy, but it is hindered when it is constantly manipulated by government interference and, I dare say, predation. Government growth saps the lifeblood of an expanding economy: money. It is like a spider sucking dry a fly caught in its web, getting ever bigger and requiring more victims to sustain its growth. If, instead of regulating and taxing to death the engine of growth, our government suddenly decided to leave it alone and allow it to be nourished by free-market forces, like the seed, it would explode with vibrant growth, jobs would return quickly,

and to the pleasant surprise of the government, its own coffers would fill because the tax base would be broadened. As an added bonus, the obligations of the government would lessen because there would be fewer citizens on the dole. This would make it possible to reduce and eventually eliminate the national debt. If our government could learn to create a nourishing environment for entrepreneurial endeavors rather than gorging itself on the fruits of their labor, a win-win situation would ensue. We have strayed far from the idea of independent life and personal responsibility for our populace. Many of our young people cannot even conceive of a world in which personal freedom reigns supreme. This does not mean we should not try to recapture the spirit of freedom and courage that characterized our rapid ascent to the pinnacle of world power. We the people must control the government before it attains the size and power that will preclude that possibility. It is time we begin discussing with friends, associates and neighbors our vision for our nation and how to realize it. This is not a Democratic or Republican issue. It is an issue of freedom in America for everyone and our progeny.

B EN S. C ARsON is professor emeritus of

neurosurgery at Johns Hopkins University. To find out more about Ben Carson and to read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit www.creators.com.

6A

POLICE & RECOrDS


The Daily Union. Saturday, Jan. 18, 2014
Jan. 13
State of Kansas vs. Andrew Brown Count 1: possession of methamphetamine, Count 2: possession of drug paraphernalia, Count 3: aggravated child endangerment State of Kansas vs. Samantha Hertlein Count 1: possession of methamphetamine, Count 2: possession of drug paraphernalia, Count 3: aggravated child endangerment 5:13 a.m. Accident, US-77 mile marker 156 5:48 a.m. Accident, US-77 mile marker 159 2:37 p.m. Fire call, 8000 block of Erickson Road 5:48 a.m. Accident, US-77 mile marker 166 5:51 a.m. Accident, 1200 block of S. Milford Lake Road

Junction City Police Department


The Junction City Police Department made nine arrests and responded to 160 calls in the 48-hour period ending 6 a.m. Friday. 8:49 a.m. Accident, 821 E. Chestnut St. 11:48 a.m. Theft, 604 E. Chestnut St. 12:47 a.m. Assault, 1515 W. Ash St. 12:02 p.m. Accident, Eisenhower Drive and Brown St. 12:13 p.m. Accident, 427 E. Chestnut St. 12:40 p.m. Theft, 906 Perry St. 5:33 p.m. Theft, 521 E. Chestnut St. 5:53 p.m. Accident, 521 E. Chestnut St. 9:20 p.m. Disturbance, 617 S. Washington St. 1:58 a.m. Accident, 900 block of N. Washington St.

Friday

Wednesday

tion of a witness 5:23 p.m. Justin Hull, probation violation (2) 6:43 p.m. Kathy Keene, outside warrant Friday 1:40 a.m. Anthony Felder, failure to appear, possession of marijuana, possession of drug paraphernalia

Count 6: criminal threat

Jan. 14
State of Kansas vs. Paul Columbus Goodman III Count 2: sexual exploitation of a child, Alford Plea, Kansas Department of Corrections for 57 months; Count 5: aggravated endangering of a child, Alford Plea, Kansas Department of Correction for 57 months; Count 6: possession of certain hallucinogenic drugs, Alford Plea, Kansas Department of Corrections for 57 months

Jan. 6
Kyle Kreider, Mckenzie Mae Kreider Lincoln Patrick Moloney, Lauren Marie Moloney Tara Sue Johnson, Bryan James Johnson

Jan. 7
Chad Allen Hirt, Arina Maryrose Hirt Luis Antonio Alemany, Marissa Leeann Hayes Stephen Gregory Scoggins, Jordan Diana Bigham

Thursday

Geary County Detention Center


The Geary County Detention Center booked the following individuals during the 48-hour period ending 7 a.m. Friday. 9:30 a.m. Christian Borneman, probation violation 11:09 a.m. Linda Richard, failure to appear 12:02 p.m. Henry Gilwater, probation violation 4 p.m. Manda Bietka, probation violation 5:30 p.m. Stefon Griffin, felony theft, obstruction 5:30 p.m. Marcus Allen, criminal possession of a fireamr, aiding a felon, felony theft 5:50 p.m. Karissa Gosney, theft, possession of marijuana, possession of drug paraphernalia, felony possession of drug paraphernalia, possession of drugs with intent to sell, possession of illegal drugs 5:53 p.m. Maurice Pippen, domestic battery, criminal restraint, intimidation of a witness or victim 1:20 a.m. James Melton, domestic battery, criminal damage to property 1:38 a.m. Jonathan White, assault 7 a.m. Robert Brown, probation violation 9:46 a.m. Kyle Hesterman, parole violation 1:58 p.m. Doris Bailey, parole violation 2:15 p.m. Mantrail Everette, theft, failure to appear 3:56 p.m. Kenthia Rhyne, probation violation (3) 4:52 p.m. Samantha Jordan, aggravated intimida-

Geary County District Court


Criminal complaints were filed in the following person felony cases during the twoweek period ending noon Friday.

Jan. 15
State of Kansas vs. Juvenile DOB 1999 Count 1: battery on a juvenile correctional facility employee, Count 2: interference with law enforcement

Jan. 16
State of Kansas vs. Jordan Charles Young Count 1: aggravated criminal sodomy, no contest, Kansas Department of Corrections for 165 months; Count 2: aggravated indecent liberties with a child, no contest, Kansas Department of Corrections for 43 months; Count 3: aggravated indecent liberties with a child, no contest, Kansas Department of Corrections for 43 months; Count 4: aggravated indecent liberties with a child, no contest, Kansas Department of Corrections for 43 months

Jan. 9
Timothy Allen Price, Hunter Augusta Price Megan Irene Landry, Keaton Hurst Landry II Emilio Issac Espinoza, Editza Liz Rodriguez-Martinez

Jan. 3
State of Kansas vs. Jeffery Lee Bock Count 1: domestic battery, Count 2: criminal restraint, Count 3: aggravated endangering a child State of Kansas vs. Jamarco Jasminte-Deanthony Jones Count 1: aiding and abetting kidnapping

Wednesday

Dispositions
Jan. 6
State of Kansas vs. Roy Anthony Jones Count 1: aggravated battery, no contest, Kansas Department of Corrections for 27 months, post-release for 12 months; Probation: community correction supervision for 24 months State of Kansas vs. Steven Lee Gonser Count 1: aggravated battery, no contest, Kansas Department of Corrections for 13 months, postrelease for 12 months; Probation: court service supervision for 24 months

Jan. 10
Dakota Trey Henderson, Katlyn Rachelle Dees Abraham Elisapa Mori, Sharon Amechu Abeja

Friday

Jan. 7
State of Kansas vs. Juvenile DOB 1998 Count 1: aggravated endangering a child, Count 2: interference with law enforcement, Count 3: criminal damage to property, Count 4: criminal damage to property

Divorce Filings
Dec. 30
Phillip Charles Boller, Tami Dawn Boller

Grandview Plaza Police Department


The Grandview Plaza Police Department made no arrests and responded to seven calls in the 24-hour period ending 12 a.m. Friday. A report for Wednesday wasnt received.

Geary County Marriage Licenses


Dec. 30
Corleone Nygene Davis, Courtney Pandora PlummerDavis Michael Jason Bernal, Rachel Dawn Bernal

Dec. 31
Tiffany S. Mack, James Montrell Mack

Jan. 8
State of Kansas vs. Bernard Shaw Count 1: aggravated battery, Count 2: aggravated battery State of Kansas vs. Juvenile DOB 1995 Count 1: robbery State of Kansas vs. Laquanda Sheneak Taylor Count 1: criminal threat

Jan. 2
Lisa Elizabeth Mitchell, James Borden Burleigh Brenda Kay Lacey, Stephen Eugene Lacey

Junction City Fire Department


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

Jan. 9
State of Kansas vs. William Robert Klock Count 1: assault, no contest, county jail for 30 days; Count 2: assault, no contest, county jail for 30 days; Count 3: assault, no contest, county jail for 30 days; Probation: court service supervision for six months

Dec. 31
Roy Benjamin Aviles, Caitlin Marie Mester

Jan. 6
Richard Leroy Harding III, Michelle Z. Harding David Desiderio Perez, Tracy Renae White-Perez Sebastian T. Roe, Bennena B. Roe Shannan Marie Merriweather, Dyron Sylvester Merriweather

Thursday

Jan. 10
State of Kansas vs. Michael John Roth Jr. Count 1: aggravated battery, Count 2: criminal threat, Count 3: stalking, Count 4: endangering a child State of Kansas vs. Duane W. Hacker Count 1: Driving under the influence of alcohol or drugs, Count 2: driving under the influence of alcohol or drugs, Count 3: transportation of an open container, Count 4: driving on roadways laned for traffic, Count 5: lamps required,

Jan. 2
Stephen Russell Boggess, Lisa A. Koster Nicholis Lee Samlin, Michelle Samlin Blaine Scott Simon, Kayla Suzanne Simon Treynard Eugene McMath, Jasmine Renee Nwamaka Owen Emmanuel Rivera-Diaz, Emily Montalvo Velez

Geary County Sheriffs Department


The Geary County Sheriffs Department made 13 arrests and responded to 106 calls in the 48-hour period ending 7 a.m. Friday. 12:01 a.m. Domestic, 200 block of Barry St., Milford

Jan. 10
State of Kansas vs. Brandon Deshawn Williams Count 1: criminal threat, no contest, Kansas Department of Corrections for seven months, post-release for 12 months; Count 3: domestic battery, no contest, county jail for six months; Probation: court service supervision for 12 months

Jan. 8
Carl Dewayne Ross Sr., Cassandra Wheeler-Ross

Jan. 9
Selena Shanae Wright, Spencer Eric Reeves Jr. Stephanie Lorraine Downey, Dustin Tyler Blasengame Natallie Ann Shakin, Victor Michael Moore

Jan. 3
Stephen Michael Schubert Sr., Joie Renae Schubert Nathaniel Thomas Crain, Tiffay Rose Mueller

Thursday

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Name Last Chg %Chg InterceptP 445.83+376.66 +544.5 ConatusP n 14.25 +8.07 +130.6 Galectin wt 10.30 +5.78 +127.6 ChinaYida 7.24 +4.02 +125.1 Neurcrine 19.15 +9.50 +98.4 Epizyme n 40.41 +19.84 +96.5 GalectinTh 15.10 +7.06 +87.8 LiveDeal 8.65 +3.77 +77.3 Galectin un 35.00 +14.74 +72.8 Oramed n 28.91 +10.90 +60.5 Name PrDvrsty n YRC Wwde ChelseaTh support.cm NV5 wt ProceraN ChinaNRes FairwayG n PacSunwr Brightcove

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE) Name Last Chg %Chg GNIron 22.92 -44.15 -65.8 Cyan n 3.56 -1.73 -32.7 hhgregg 10.62 -2.98 -21.9 RadioShk 2.12 -.53 -20.0 Dolan pfB 10.05 -2.25 -18.3 CSVLgNGs 18.54 -3.91 -17.4 Twitter n 57.00 -12.00 -17.4 USEC rs 5.12 -1.06 -17.2 NatResPtrs 16.60 -3.16 -16.0 Penney 7.34 -1.40 -16.0 MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) Name Vol (00) Last Chg BkofAm 5024892 16.77 +.36 S&P500ETF4156104184.14+1.26 iShEMkts3430984 40.27 +.15 FordM 2565055 16.07 +.56 Alcoa 1884497 10.11 -.46 Penney 1766766 7.34 -1.40 SPDR Fncl1754855 22.03 +.14 AMD 1666632 4.17 +.17 RiteAid 1551861 5.60 +.13 GenElec 1494781 26.96 -.52
Advanced Declined New Highs New Lows Total issues Unchanged Volume

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)


Last 3.23 13.58 2.50 2.84 2.65 11.57 8.51 14.49 2.88 11.54 Chg -1.49 -5.60 -1.00 -1.03 -.82 -3.35 -2.29 -3.83 -.76 -3.03

%Chg -31.6 -29.2 -28.6 -26.6 -23.7 -22.5 -21.2 -20.9 -20.9 -20.8

MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) Name Vol (00) Last Chg SiriusXM 9541373 3.70 +.13 PlugPowr h3607737 3.65 +1.04 Facebook3311174 57.94 +3.38 MicronT 2683183 23.71 +2.74 Microsoft 2128005 36.04 -.87 BlackBerry2083051 8.76 +1.15 Cisco 1710649 22.22 +.24 PwShs QQQ141494487.30 +.66 Intel 1317018 25.53 -.25 Groupon 1060703 11.56 -.52
Advanced Declined New Highs New Lows Total issues Unchanged Volume

DIARY

2,073 1,132 411 42 3,239 34 16,887,827,164

DIARY

1,503 1,183 459 42 2,741 55 11,043,881,678

66.81 +.83 +1.3 -.4 115.52 +.83 +0.7 +.1 25.53 -.25 -1.0 -1.6 187.26 +.62 +0.3 -.2 12.25 -.78 -6.0 -5.7 58.49 -.17 -0.3 +.7 94.74 +2.89 +3.1 +3.4 39.46 +.36 +0.9 -.2 10.97 -.06 -0.5 -.6 51.93 +.83 +1.6 +1.8 25.36 +1.91 +8.1 +7.8 5.92 +.52 +9.6 +13.8 22.01 +.18 +0.8 +4.2 23.71 +2.74 +13.1 +9.0 36.04 -.87 -2.4 -3.7 8.18 +.15 +1.9 +.9 4.94 -.32 -6.1 -6.6 38.11 +.49 +1.3 -.4 33.47 +5.88 +21.3 +25.8 7.34 -1.40 -16.0 -19.8 12.84 -.28 -2.1 -6.8 30.69 +.17 +0.6 +.2 3.65 +1.04 +39.8 +135.5 87.30 +.66 +0.8 -.8 10.48 +.61 +6.2 +6.0 1.14 +.62 +117.1 +123.5 5.60 +.13 +2.4 +10.7 164.18 -.21 -0.1 -.8 184.14 +1.26 +0.7 -.3 6.06 +.12 +2.0 -.2 3.70 +.13 +3.6 +6.0 9.46 -.48 -4.8 -12.0 42.40 +.03 +0.1 -1.3 22.03 +.14 +0.6 +.8 38.22 +.95 +2.5 +.7 66.19 -2.48 -3.6 -5.1 33.46 -1.74 -4.9 -4.9 57.00 -12.00 -17.4 -10.4 13.72 -.61 -4.3 -10.0 39.87 +.22 +0.6 -3.1 47.75 -.14 -0.3 -2.8 78.04 -.61 -0.8 -.8 45.94 +.60 +1.3 +1.2 4.11 +.14 +3.5 +8.2

Dow Jones industrials

-44.89 105.84 -68.20 -17.98 MON TUES WED THUR

-7.71 FRI

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

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 79 69.41 +3.4 +19.0/D +13.5/D LB 41,819 51.66 +2.8 +26.7/D +17.8/B LG 70,775 43.02 +3.2 +29.5/C +18.2/D MA 68,000 20.58 +1.7 +15.9/B +14.4/A LB 55,031 36.48 +2.1 +27.4/C +16.2/D LV 20,506 34.59 +1.5 +24.0/D +16.2/C WS 36,935 37.45 +2.5 +23.2/B +17.1/B LV 50,016 39.24 +2.1 +27.8/B +16.8/B LB 3,395 38.96 +1.3 +26.1/D +15.6/D LG 75,076 96.17 +2.7 +29.9/C +19.1/C SH 451 31.70 +7.4 +48.7/B +21.4/C MG 1,932 25.33 +3.8 +34.5/A +19.6/D LV 6,129 15.48 +1.7 +26.2/C +14.7/E CI 150,959 10.76 0.0 -1.2/D +6.6/C LV 5,231 19.88 +2.8 +30.7/A +18.2/A LG 376 24.28 +3.6 +31.9/B +20.7/B LB 1,470 19.43 +2.8 +30.4/B +19.1/A LG 3,571 31.48 +3.6 +38.8/A +21.6/A LB 82,357 169.89 +2.4 +27.8/C +18.2/B LB 87,843 168.81 +2.4 +27.8/C +18.2/B LB 74,915 168.82 +2.4 +27.8/C +18.2/B LB 86,541 46.64 +2.8 +29.0/B +19.1/A LB 105,008 46.63 +2.8 +28.9/B +19.0/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

Chance to reconcile is lost forever

The Daily Union. Saturday, Jan. 18, 2014

7A

Dennis the Menace

Marmaduke

Dear Annie: My brother, William, recently passed away in his sleep. His passing came as a shock to everyone. He wasnt ill or showing any indication that something was wrong. We suspect it was a heart attack. However, the real tragedy of his passing is that William and his two children had been estranged for more than 19 years. When I called his son and daughter to inform them of their fathers passing, I could tell that they certainly felt the loss, and they also understood that any opportunity for reconciliation was now lost forever. All the years of anger and resentment suddenly appeared senseless. I do not know the reasons for the estrangement, but I can place blame on William, as well as his children, because all of them were adamant that they were right about the way they felt. I had discussions with my brother, but he was never ready to open up communication with his kids. I also met with my niece in the hope of persuading her to phone her father and try to talk things out. She didnt. And her brother declined to talk to me about it. Whatever wounds they had incurred had not healed, and there was no change of heart. With their fathers passing, they will now have to cope with their inaction for the rest of their lives. Please pass my letter along to your readers. Life is too short to harbor ill feelings and resentment, especially with loved ones. God gave us the blessing of children. Parents and children should not toss this blessing aside for what turns out to be in hindsight some perceived slight or miscommunication. Mourning My Brother Dear Mourning: Our sincere condolences for the loss of your brother. We hope your letter serves as a heartbreaking warning. People often think they have limitless time to fix relationships, but you never know what will happen. If someone is important to you, work it out. Talk it through. Get an unbiased third party to mediate if necessary, but dont let it fester until its too late. Dear Annie: I am a heating and cooling professional. In the past month, I have gone into many homes to repair their furnaces. Several times, the only problem I found was faulty batteries in their digital thermostats. Please inform your readers that spending five dollars and replacing their thermo-

Annies mailbox
stat batteries could save them an $80-$100 service call from their heating contractor. They should change these batteries every year. Perhaps next fall, when they are thinking about Thanksgiving or buying holiday gifts, they could pick up some extra batteries as a gift to themselves. Staying Warm in South Dakota Dear South Dakota: Thanks for the welcome information. We admit that replacing thermostat batteries did not occur to us, but we will pay more attention in the future, and we hope our readers will, as well. Dear Annie: Finally at Peace said she learned to appreciate those grandchildren who keep in touch and stop mourning the ones who dont. I, too, spent an inordinate amount of time grieving the loss of my nieces and nephew after my parents and my husband passed away. Over time, I decided to help with my churchs Sunday school and recently went to work for an after-school program. Im no longer grieving, and guess what? The last time I spoke to my nephew, it was a very positive experience. I agree with Finally that there are ways to involve yourself with children. They dont even need to be related to you. I meet and enjoy the company of many young people. And actually having a job allows me to earn extra money, as well. Also Finally at Peace

Kathy Mitchell Marcy Sugar

Garfield

Beetle Bailey

Baby Blues

Hi and Lois

Wizard of Id

ANNIES

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

Horoscope
ARIES (March 21April 19). Maybe you dont have to lose to gain. Maybe youve been carrying around a void long enough and theres plenty of room for a wonderful treat to drop into your life. Go with that theory, and your attitude will attract it. TAURUS (April 20May 20). You cant help your feelings or your reaction to people. But you can control your exposure to them. Arranging for more good feelings has to do with being around the people who make you feel good. GEMINI (May 21June 21). Choosing the right medium for your message will be important. Should you text or call? Should you show up in person or create a mystery post on a website? Let your stellar sense of style dictate. CANCER (June 22July 22). Theres an old saying: Pay the piper. In your case, the piper may not have been invited to play in the first place, which will make paying him a bit challenging on a psychological level. LEO (July 23Aug. 22). Unconditional love seems like it should be everyones birthright, and yet it is a rare commodity. Can you give it? If you do, you wont ever be able to unlove the recipient of this gift. VIRGO (Aug. 23Sept. 22). Stating what you want lets others know something about who you are. Thats why you sometimes prefer to keep your wants quiet. Youll be in a private mood, and youre still not sure whom you can trust. LIBRA (Sept. 23Oct. 23). Being creative gives you a lift unlike anything else now. Youll touch on the higher places of your psyche and stretch into the outer reaches of your physical capabilities, too. SCORPIO (Oct. 24Nov. 21). Who wouldnt want to be smarter, stronger and richer? The drive to do so may feel urgent today, but it will lessen as the weekend progresses. Dont be fooled: Happiness is embracing who you are now. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21). Your mind is like a pond. Do something to keep the water agitated, or the algae and mosquitoes will take over. Challenging activities and people will freshen your outlook. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19). Does this scene look a lot like yesterdays? Thats a plus. This is the new normal: the ordinary circumstances that will provide your best opportunity for doing extraordinary things. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 18). True, you are similar to other members of the human race, and yet you are also quite unlike any being whos ever been created. Therefore, it would be wrong to compare yourself to the others. Dont do it. PISCES (Feb. 19March 20). Its better to be patient than to waste time and mental resources on speculation. This is a case where the best answer is: Wait and see. If you can accept that, you are wise indeed.

Blondie

Peanuts

Zits

8A

SCHOOLs/YOUTH/HEALTH
The Daily Union. Saturday, Jan. 18, 2014

Rockin at Westwood Franklin Elementary announces

second quarter awards


Kayla Shoemaker, Kaylie Snyder, Andrea Spaid, Stephanie Stanislow, Clyde Steible, Jonathan Stevens, Mys Swift, Mia Trevino, Dominick Tripodi, Anderson Vasquez-Mejia, Zulady Velez-Cruz, Breyona Wallen, Amanda Williams, Dominic Wilson, and Levi Wilson-Glacken, Outstanding Citizenship: Aaron Adams, Cheyenne Archambault, Aavon Banks, Carl Baskerville, Arion Blanton, Xander Caldwell, Shawn Cremeans, Givonni Edwards, Keyana Fisher, Jada Gannon, Tracey Grawberg, Chaniya Green, Justin Khayo, Jamelia Lard, Elizabeth Little, Naja McCrea, MaIus Mejia-Hill, Katlyn Mohler, Joselly Montanez, Edwin Moreno, Ellani Perez, Leann Pittenger, Aylin Raghunandan, Mariauna Ragsdale, John Rich, Lewis Rivera, Manuel Roman-Esparza, David Rowell, AKylie Savoy, Gracelyn Schmidt, Madeleine Sevart, Keegan Smith, Maria Stanislow, Jonathan Stevens, Jalyah Thomas, Olivia Torres, Hector Torres-Saavedra, Raybel Velez-Cruz, Isabella Vester, Jennika Walter, Layne Williams, Rachel Williams and Dominic Wilson. Improved Effort: NyAsia Akins, Lucas Allred, Karl Anders, Jaedon Cobb, Herbert Fisher, Keyana Fisher,

Westwood Elementary recognized four of their top student volunteers: Joseph Brown, Owen Vars, Chalsey Dawson, and Aiden Zander, who volunteer before school almost every morning. They help younger students complete their reading homework at Rockin Readers. During the first semester of this school year, there were over 2,000 participants in the Rockin Readers program.

Submitted photo

Roxanne Quinata is the and caring manner. I have January employee of the never been associated with month at Geary Communi- a more professional and ty Hospital. caring hospital than yours. The Fort Riley Your patients are in resident is a regisgood hands. trar in the Patient Officials said QuiAccess department. natas strong cusAccording to GCH tomer service skills officials, she was and a great attennominated by a tion to detail help grateful emergency her give a first department patient impression to the R OXANNE whose wife wrote hospitals customQ UINATA the following: ers. In September They said Quinata when driving home to Colo- has an outstanding attitude rado, my husband become and a desire to have each very ill. We were so pleased and every person she meets to find Geary Community experience the excellence Hospital nearby. at Geary Community HosDuring a long wait to be pital. seen in the ER, Roxanne She received a day off Quinata went far beyond with pay, a reserved parkher job to reassure us and ing place for one month and to continue checking on my an employee of the month husband in a reassuring pin.

Quinata named employee of month at GCH

Principals Award: Mackenzie Adair, Matthew Adair, Aaron Adams, Hailey Aprill, Jackson Austin, Ashlyn Bailey, Audrey Baskerville, Carl Baskerville, Austin Bressman, Xander Caldwell, Izzi Edwards, Tracey Grawberg, Victoria Martinez, Naja McCrea, Joel Myers, Landon Macaluso, Ellani Perez, Leann Pittenger, Aylin Raghunandan, Ty Raulston, Valeria Rios-Sosa, Manuel RomanEsparza, Madeleine Sevart, Keegan Smith, Maria Stanislow, Olivia Torres, Hector Torres-Saavedra, Isabella Vester, Hailey Wilborn and Rachel Williams. Fireball Award: David Baumgardner, Tyler Bennett, Arion Blanton, Lania Blount, Micah Boyer, Xandria Castro, Shawn Cremeans, Jordan Crivits, Kristina Elliott, Keyana Fisher, Crystal Gardner, Chaniya Green, Ella Harper, Jeremaine Huntley, Dontrell Hush, Xavier Johnson, Justin Khayo, DAlex Klock, Jamelia Lard, Cori Leasure, Alisia Martinez, Katlyn Mohler, Joselly Montanez, Makayla Pierce, John Quintal, Mariauna Ragsdale, Sophia Roberts, Amaris Roman-Esparza, David Rowell, Ser Christian Russell, Aliyah Sample, Corbin Scarff, Gracelyn Schmidt, Emily Seeber, Ashton Sharpsteen,

Crystal Gardner, Aiden Keener, Daniel LaShure, MaIus Mejia-Hill, Jorge Murcia-Moras, Matthew Pierce, Leann Pittenger, Skyler Ricker, TaMarion Robinson, Ashton Sharpsteen, Jennika Walter and Hayden Walters. Outstanding Attendance: NyAsia Akins, Lucas Allred, Jayce Alonzo, Cheyenne Archambault, Jacob Austin, Audrey Baskerville, Quinton Baskerville, Lania Blount, Micah Boyer, Dominik Bucher, Brandon Colon, Francisco Correa, Jordan Crivits, Rebecca Crossman, Colten Drake, Aaron Entrikin, Ella Harper, Dontrell Hush, Nickales Jaecke, Justin Khayo, Travis Leasure, Alisia Martinez, Victoria Martinez, Alexis Massey, James McCardle, Rachel Miller, Edwin Moreno, Natalie Moreno, Verenissee Murcia-Moras, Hayllie Oquist-Tucker, Brian Pittenger, Jesus Ramos, Arun Reoung, Lewis Rivera, Victoria Rudolech, Serenitty Roberts, Samia Saloka, Abigail Schmidt, Gracelyn Schmidt, Ashton Sharpsteen, Keegan Smith, Jenna Stanley, Francisco Suarez, Darius Toney, Angel Trevino, Mia Trevino, Kyla Walsh, William Wilkins-Little and Brianna Zoeller.

Westwood Elementary announces second quarter awards


Achievement, first grade: Jackson Archer, Carlos Ayala-Hernandez, Allison Bandelow, DeAnte Battiste, Aden Bentley, Xavier Briscoe, Anthony Casey, Trevor Crenshaw, Sarenity Crotchett, Cole Crowley, Kaliya Dausuel, Kieshawna Forbes, Truman Fortner, DAndrea Griffin, Matthias Hagans, Lusian Halbach, Maiyaunss Harley, Karla Howell, KiAsiah Jackson, Quamar Jones, Grace Kasper-Romero, Logan Loving-Gabriel, Gage Lupo, Nevaeh Phillips, Nicholas Rinehart, Galen Ruffin, Emelia Sandoval, Tyler Stanley, Syntrell Sullivan, Nicholas Throckmorton, John Rey Villamor, Micheal Washington, Jr., Irelynn Whitebread, JaTwaan Williams and Sydney Yale. Perseverance, first grade: Jace Johnson, Xzayvier Ocean, Treyvon Payne, Kianna Thomas, Nikiya Turner, Ivan Velarde and Aleksandr Winkleman. Westwood Wildcat Honor Roll All As (including PE/music): Second Grade, Darian Bratton, Zaden Cole, Braylon Garnett, Mariana Gibson, Caden Groves, Nadia Hagans, Matthan Harley, Misahirys Laboy-Colon, TreVion Ruffin, Shane Schembera, Jamarcus Sessions, Anja VonSpreckelsen, Aaleyah Whisenhunt and Keiondrae Wilcox; third grade, Hailey Bandelow, Kaitlyn Brunk, Elijah Clarke-Boyd, Neil Crowley, Jommy Fasehun, Christy Foster, Alex Gayle, Isabelle Halbach, Brianna Hyler, Julius Mader, David Ocasio, Enrique Sandoval, Kaleb Shaker, Isabella Souza and Kaelyn Tolley; fourth grade, Marissa Benitez, Chelsea Clark, Trace Cruz, Tamrian Gibbs, Colby Hartung, Angel Ramos-Burgos, Jorge Rosario-Cepeda, Alessia Ruffin, Shantell Sessions, Vincent Smith, Juliauna Throckmorton, Brinley Vanwey, Emily Wolfe, David Wrench and Fidel Ybanez; and fifth grade, Joseph Brown, Mya Cruz, Chalsey Dawson, Christopher Frewerd, Joseph Gibson, Elijah Hancock, Jovani HerediaMunoz, Brandon JC Mayfield, Kevon Moore, Alex Seelye, Serenity Sosa, Owen Vars, Hakim Vargas, Manuel Villamor and Anycia Wright. Honor Roll receives all As and Bs (including PE/music): Second grade, Lillian Babylon, E.J. Benitez, Aaryana Childs, Armani Coleman, Kiara Coons, Kattiria DeLeon, Miwako Elbelau, Desinay Gardner, Elanna Green, Calleya Hartung, JKhai Johnson, Jason Mader, Hana Moeller, Naziah Morris, Trellnaishia Praylow, Jerome Putnam, Honora Remengesau, Makayla Saul, Anthony Skillern, Andreyus Smith, Emclean Taylor and Carson Woods; third grade, Anthony Auston, Charlee Bailey, Leahna Barber, Schyler Clark, Keyan Duncan, Brooke Foister, Tatyana Grant, Destiny Gwinn, Jayden Hamler, Benjamin Helm, Thelonius Jones, Devony Jones, Quincy Jones II, Kyleonna Joyner, Romeo Linares, Ashton Lupo, RAmyah Moore, Michael Nurse, Samuel Perez, Isaiah Smith, Cameron Snyder, Ahmarianah Stroman and Keyris Vega-Crespo; fourth grade, Mikeem Brown, Angello Capelle, Quamir Davis, Kody Duncan, Chris Forbes, Paige Jackson, Rachel Kun, Bianca Larios-Tapia, Ryan Lott, LaMarius Mitchell, Steven Orr-Webster, Bennie Palmer, Kayla Quezada, Chazaya Ruffin, Dillon Schembera, Cortez Williams and Aidan Zander; and fifth grade, Vivica Allen-Harris, Mellana Davis, Kayshlana Everette, Summer Gardner, Sean Holguin, Ila James, Haiden Jennings, Kaylena Johnson, Banrosy Kimpoumboudi and Christina McClatchy. Honorable Mention receives all As, Bs and one C (including PE/music): Second grade, Kelsey Brodosi, Bryanna Carll, Jeremiah Collins, Marah Cruz, Josya Gomez-Sharp, Carlito Merced, Shannon Robinson, TaLavion Seals, Jayden Stennis, Jordan Tate and Orion Wrench; third grade, Samarra Fisk, Pharrell House, Jeniah Johnson, Keylen Marks, Emma Turner; fourth grade, Drake Guillory, Jeremiah McClatchy and Xavier Santiago; and fifth grade, Kayleen Crenshaw, Andrea Davis, Christopher DeLeon, Alvine Gayle, Jayden Johnson, Amanda Resendiez and Jerry Serrano-Velez. Quarterly perfect attendance No absences or tardies: First grade, Lusian Halbach and Karla Howell; second grade, Kelsey Brodosi, Armani Coleman, Andreyus Smith and Aaleyah Whisenhunt; third grade, Elijah ClarkeBoyd, Isabelle Halbach, Keylen Marks and Diamante Taylor; fourth grade, Breanna Auston, Mikeem Brown, Mikema Brown, Angello Capelle, Quamir Davis, Tamrian Gibbs, Jesus Gonzalez, Jeremiah McClatchy, LaMarius Mitchell, Jorge RosarioCepeda and Alessia Ruffin; and fifth grade, Joseph Brown, Alvine Gayle, Manuel Salvador and Serentiy Sosa. Quarterly outstanding attendance Only absent or tardy one day: First grade, Cole Crowley, Logan Loving-Gabriel, Nevaeh Phillips, Syntrell Sullivan, Nicholas Throckmorton and Irelynn Whitebread; second grade, Bryanna Carll, Christian James, JKhai Johnson, Naziah Morris, Jerome Putnam, Makayla Saul, Jamarcus Sessions, Anthony Skillern, Jordan Tate, Emclean Taylor, Anja VonSpreckelsen and Carson Woods; third grade, Leahna Barber, Neil Crowley, Keyan Duncan, Christy Foster, Destiny Gwinn, Jayden Hamler, Pharrell House, RAmyah Moore, Michael Nurse, Cameron Snyder and Ahmariahnah Stroman; fourth grade, Chelsea Clark, Christopher Forbes, Jr., Drake Guillory, Colby Hartung, Angel RamosBurgos, Juliauna Throckmorton, Brinley VanWey and David Wrench; and fifth grade, Chalsey Dawson, Kevon Moore, Amanda Resendiez, Owen Vars and Trinity Zander. Kiwanis Terrific Kids: First grade, Trevor Crenshaw, Truman Fortner, Maiyaunss Harley, Kianna Thomas, John Rey Villamor and JaTwaan Williams; second grade, Armani Coleman, Marah Cruz, Nadia Hagans, Matthan Harley, Honora Remengesau and Jamarcus Sessions; third grade, Charlee Bailey, Leahna Barber, Elijah Clarke-Boyd, Jayden Hamler, Ashton Lupo and Kaelyn Tolley; fourth grade, Quamir Davis, Jorge Rosario-Cepeda, Emily Wolfe and David Wrench; and fifth grade, Summer Gardner and Joseph Gibson.

Local to train in Oklahoma


Connor Gallentine, a 2009 graduate of JCHS, and 2013 graduate of Ottawa University was recently accepted to the fall 2014 entering class at Northeastern State University Oklahoma College of Optometry in Tahlequah, Okla. He is currently working at the offices of Dr. Curt Anderson, O.D. in Lawrence. Gallentine is the son of Rex and Connie Gallentine of Milford.

C ONNOr G ALLENTINE

Quiroz graduates from basic military training


Air Force Reserve Air- fitness, and basic warfare man 1st Class Ronprinciples and skills. ald M. Quiroz gradAirmen who comuated from basic plete basic training military training at earn four credits Joint Base San toward an associate Antonio-Lackland, in applied science San Antonio. degree through the The airman comCommunity College pleted an intensive, of the Air Force. eight-week program Quiroz is the son R ONALD that included trainof Marites Quiroz of Q UIrOZ ing in military disJunction City. cipline and studies, Air He is a 2013 graduate of Force core values, physical Junction City High School. FAYETTE, IA Upper Iowa University names its 2013 Fall Deans List. To be honored, the undergraduate must have earned a minimum 3.50 GPA for the semester and be enrolled as a full-time student. Forrest Blum of Manhattan, Donald Bush of Manhattan, Patrick Franzen of Fort Riley, Inna Garcia of Grand View Plaza, Andrea Guilday of Junction City, Steven Guilday of Junction City, Jamettea Jackson of Junction City, Howard Johnson of Junction City, Victoria Macias of Fort Riley, Aminu Mohammed of Fort Riley, Gregory Paine of Milford, Richard Saucier of Fort Riley, Ronald Schum of Manhattan, Albert Smeal of Milford, Allen Smith of Fort Riley, Ashley Wiggins of Fort Riley, Jasmyn Willis of Junction City, Johnny Webb of Junction City.

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SCHOOLs & YOUTH


Bowl kids
The Daily Union. Saturday, Jan. 18, 2014

9A

Custer Hill Elementary Second Quarter Honor Roll


Kindergarten: David Corona, Casey Camden Jones, Samuel Martinson, Yoshi Monreal, Connor Overbee, Kiyanna Andrews, Logan Baisden, Raelynn Singer, Melanie Ochoa, Riley Gee, Aniela Adjei, Isabella Malloy, Zachary Borgholthaus, Mahogany Brown, Brecklyn Kampfe, Caden Lacomb, Saige Merrill, and Damion Thomas; First grade: Damian Aguilar, Skylar Baumann, Zayd Bittner, Anthony Goodwyn Jr, Meilani Hernandez, Evan Hughes, Kaylee Kimes, Aiden Moslak, Jason Taylor, Cadence Turnbow, Animesh Chhetri, Christopher Davis, Tyler Ellenburg, Easton Ford, Khloe Peters, Codie Teaff, Jaley Thornton, Aidyn Thurn, Joshua Vargas, Sunny Yim, Madison Atalig, Rylee Brewer, Brayden Eschliman, Ethan Hughes, and Elijah Pettingale; Second grade: Robert Acridge, Shelby Brown, Ezekial Conley, Kathryn Johnson, Serenity Journey, Kevon Manning, Tony Ohotnicky, Devon Overbee, Nysa Pruneda, Kaithlyn Sims, Michelle Kinard, Kierra Anderson, Trinity Celestin, Austyn Gallagher, Donnell Maxwell, Honey Rector, Ryana Roy, Nydia SotoStevens, and Chloe Wilson; Third grade: Dalton Allen, Liam Carpenter, Hunter Day, Joseph Dyer, Emelia Ernstmeyer, Nevaeh Lee, Khaliq Seymour, Emma Maupin, Miranda Baker, Dylan Lisciandro, Lily Matinson, Makayla Munoz, Mariah Wyche, Darleen FerrerStricker, Xiaotong Jiang, Ivy Chapman, Jadyn Dawson, and Addison Morrison; Fourth grade: Jett Ford, Ari-Lene Jenkins, Elizabeth Lee, James Baker, Nikki Bourgault, Amarisa Flores, Drake Juliao, Garrett Knowlton, Hiromi Maranga, Aydan McKinney, Brenden Moreland, and Elizabeth Otero-Miranda; Fifth grade: Chalice Carter, Kayla Clayton, Malekia Jenkins, Karlie Stinson, Jessica Stuber, Joysidine Mendiola, Eliza Mercado, Joanelys Ortiz, Katelynn Page, and John Patrick Scoville

The Scholars Bowl kids finished first out of 24 teams in the Southeast of Saline tournament. Pictured are Matthew Champagne, Frank Kim, Hunter Seech, Katharine Kellogg, Danny Bramucci, and Nick Dombrowski

Submitted Photo

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10A

The Daily Union. Saturday, Jan. 18, 2014

Herington woman arrested for Annual event allows opportunity possession of methamphetamine
MILFORD

FROM PAGE ONE/NEWS

to observe eagles, birds of prey


B Y C HASE JORDAN

B Y D AILY U NION S TAF F

m.editor@thedailyunion.net
HERINGTON Dickinson County and Herington law enforcement agencies arrested a woman on Dec. 20 after locating 211 grams of methamphetamine inside her home. Officers arrested 25-year-old Kendra Dee Gable of Herington after finding the drugs and paraphernalia items consistent with the sale and use of methamphetamine inside her home, located at 119 N. Eighth St. The arrest was announced Thursday in

c.jordan@thedailyunion.net
With their massive hooked bills and long broad wings, large birds of prey are often seen soaring the skies around Milford Lake. But today, anyone can get a detailed look at these creatures from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. during Eagle Day at Milford Lake. The annual event, held at the Milford Nature Center, 3415 Hatchery Drive, allows visitors to learn more about animals such as the American Bald Eagle, owls and hawks. It gives a lot of people who dont normally have an opportunity to see wildlife, a chance to get up close and learn a lot about these really important animals, said Jennifer Mai, a naturalist for the Milford Nature Center. Theyre hard to find and sometimes dangerous. The event also gives people the opportunity to learn about the centers attractions and the state park. All of the animals that we have at the nature center are animals that are native

The program also includes a tent with activities and crafts for children. For refreshments, Milford Friends is providing free popcorn and hot chocolate. The entrance to Milford State Park is free today.
to Kansas, Mai said. Along with live animal programs inside the buildings, a guided bus tour will be available to view birds at the lake. Well have a scope set up so we can see them more easily, Mai said. The event hosted by the nonprofit organization is free for the public. We hope to see a lot of new faces, Mai said. The program also includes a tent with activities and crafts for children. For refreshments, Milford Friends is providing free popcorn and hot chocolate. The entrance to Milford State Park is free today.

a press release from the Dickinson County Sheriffs Department. Gable was living with children inside the home when a search warrant was executed, the release stated. Gable was booked in the Dickinson County Jail for possession of methamphetamine with intent to sell, possession of methamphetamine, two counts of possession of drug paraphernalia, failure to obtain a Kansas drug tax stamp and two counts of aggravated endangerment of a child. The United States Attorneys Office has been consulted for possible federal prosecution in the case.

Handgun permits reach record


TOPEKA The number of Kansans who applied for concealed carry handgun permits last year exceeded the previous one-year record by 50 percent, Kansas Attorney General Derek Schmidt announced. More than 24,000 Kansans applied for concealed carry handgun permits in 2013. Record numbers of Kansans are exercising their Second Amendment rights and taking advantage of the Kansas concealed carry law, Schmidt said. The 24,181 applications received by the Attorney Generals Concealed Carry Licensing Unit during the 2013 calendar year was more than had been received in any previous calendar year since the program began in 2006.

RETrEAT
Continued from Page 1A
on Fort Riley and individual strengths of each community, such as education in Manhattan, land and housing in Wamego and workforce in Junction City. Some even mentioned an improved cooperation and communication among the communities, K-State research, transportation and the airport. Among the areas needing improvement according to the attendees included infrastructure, better trust between communities, a need to identify land uses, not waiting for something to happen before taking action and understanding

where the competition is, which is not between the communities. That one received a smattering of applause. Earlier in the afternoon, the retreat started with a quick discussion of the goals of the Flint Hills Regional Council and the impact Fort Riley has on the entire area. With a focus on why here, why now, topics included economic development, the power of regionalism and Fort Riley, community preparedness and the practice of regionalism. Regionalism is about doing together what we cant do alone, Flint Hills Regional Council Director Bill Clark told the group early in his presentation. Funds will be used for a coordinator to schedule meetings with officials. The position will be housed at the health department. Board member Larry Hicks was glad to see focus being placed on the needs of the rural community. This is something thats been needed for a long time, Hicks said about the

The people we serve dont look at governmental lines the way we do. This is all about taking care of those people we serve. The informational afternoon sessions focused on the goals and purpose of the Flint Hills Regional Council, Fort Rileys impact on the area and how to improve economic development. Clark focused on the fact the Regional Council can leverage elected officials, help share ideas, create larger planning efforts and views and allow others to assist. Our No. 1 priority is to build trust, he said. Your neighbors to the left and right and in front and behind, if we can each have each others interest in possible formation. Other communities are applying for the grant, but Hunter said the association with the military makes their application unique. Even if we dont get the grant, well be able to do some groundwork while we look for something else, Hunter said.

mind, thats what we are after. One of the key components discussed included the impact of Fort Riley on all of the Flint Hills region. Col. Frank Muth, the deputy commanding general of Fort Riley, talked about what he called the power of regionalism tied to the Army and more specifically, Fort Riley. Muth said there are two key factors for soldiers when considering a duty station housing and schools. Other factors, especially for single soldiers, appears to involve being part of a historic division in the Army, educational opportunities and the hunting and fishing. With 17,000 soldiers and a

total of 55,000 people involved with Fort Riley in some way, the economic impact is huge at $1.7 billion. That includes $1.2 billion in payroll, $252 million in supplies and contracts and $153 million in construction. Later in the afternoon, Dunbar focused on economic development. Her key takeaway was planning and ensuring those businesses that desire to locate to a community have land information available to them. She also said it is key the area diversifies where its money is coming from. You dont have a lot of exports, she said. We have some great things, K-State and manufacturing, but we need to diversify.

That base needs to grow and gather more people and keep them here. One piece that may help that is the National Bio and Agro-Defense facility, which officially will be located in Manhattan. That is a game changer for you, Dunbar said. They want to be here and they are big. Others are going to want to be next to them. We need to start thinking about what that means. Are we ready for that? This gathering came just days after Junction City area stakeholders gathered at a local retreat at the C.L. Hoover Opera House. That event was meant to focus on Junction City and its relations within the Flint Hills.

HEALTh
Continued from Page 1A
The grant is just an infrastructure grant, Hunter said. Its not for us to provide any services. Its just for us to sit and develop ideas and see what will best serve us.

I k e s

P l a c e

B a r

&

G r i l l

REAdING
Continued from Page 1A
out, Kody said about the children working together. Adults are welcomed to come and make a difference as well. Board of Education president Dr. Ferrell Miller volunteers as an adult Listener.

The kids love that, Van Cleave said about his weekly visits. They enjoy reading to an adult and showing them how much theyve improved. Van Cleave hopes the program continues to grow. Im sure we will, Van Cleave said. Our younger students cant wait to be the older students, so they can be the Listeners.

DENIEd
Continued from Page 1A
for Penceks possible parole was held late last year. Bushs parents have attended parole hearings

for Pencek in the past. Her parents lived in Junction City when their daughter was killed, but later moved to Emporia. On Oct. 29, the Emporia Gazette published a letter from Bushs father, Don Bush, and sister, Carol Otto

Coffman, requesting assistance in assuring Pencek remained in jail. This was the ninth time Pencek has been denied parole. He will be eligible for review again in January 2017.

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MLB

Smart vs. Wiggins 2B


B

The Daily Union, Saturday, Jan. 18, 2014

Jays cant keep up with Manhattan, falling 63-43


E THAN P AdWAY

Buck, Mariners finalize $1 million, one-year deal


Catcher John Buck and the Mariners have finalized a $1 million, one-year contract, giving Seattle another veteran option behind the plate. The agreement was struck earlier this week and announced Thursday. He can earn $3 million in performance bonuses, with half based on games started and half on plate appearances. The 33-year-old hit .215 with 15 homers and 60 RBIs in 101 games last year for the New York Mets, who traded him to Pittsburgh on Aug. 27. He batted .292 with two RBIs in nine games for the Pirates. Buck hit 63 homers over the last four seasons, fifth-most among catchers. Before joining the Mets, he played for Miami, Toronto and Kansas City. With the Mariners, hell be in the mix with Jesus Sucre and Humberto Quintero to back up Mike Zunino. Seattle designated outfielder Carlos Peguero for assignment to clear a spot on its 40-man roster.

sports.beat@thedailyunion.net
The Junction City girls basketball team found Manhattans pace of play to be remarkably similar to the high-octane fashion first-year coach Nate Parks is trying to implement. But Friday, Manhattan simply ran it better. In a game filled with turnovers, the visiting Indians (7-1, 4-0) took full advantage of Junction Citys (2-4, 1-3) mistakes and the locals couldnt reciprocate in a 63-43 loss. Thats what were really trying to play and thats what we want our style to be, Parks said. We had some people that were not very confident in this game and didnt play as well as they can and that led to our turnovers. Junction City kept up with Manhattan for most of the game, but the Indians kept at it, slowly building the lead for the first three quarters of the game until they

held a 47-36 advantage entering the final period. But then the 11-point deficit felt too daunting for the Blue Jays. I think our lack of intensity and effort in the third quarter is what hurt us, Parks said. We had a lot of girls thinking it was out of reach. Junction City senior Kori Kamm fought off an illness all evening as she desperately tried to keep her team in the game. Kamm led the Blue Jays with 10 points in the game, but Manhattan caught on and held her scoreless in the fourth quarter. (Kamm) toughed it out for us, Parks said. They started figuring out we were trying to get the ball to her so we had a lot of times where they were collapsing, so I think thats what happened in the fourth quarter. The normally-automatic outside shooting of sophomore Kealee Rains fell off in the game. Please see Girls, 3B

Junction Citys Darja Russell shoots against Manhattan in the Shenk Gym Friday.

Ethan Padway The Daily Union

No easy baskets
Junction City loses slugfest to Manhattan
B Y E THAN P AdWAY

NCAA Basketball

Regents approve $17.5 million KU basketball dorms


The Kansas Board of Regents has approved a proposal to build a $17.5 million apartment complex that will house basketball players at the University of Kansas. The proposed apartments will house up to 66 university students, with nearly half being mens and womens basketball players. It is scheduled to open just south of Allen Fieldhouse for the 2016-17 school year. Kansas officials say the Fieldhouse Apartments will be financed by private donations and bonds, which will be paid off through rent from the apartments. The state Legislature will have to authorize the bonds. Each apartment will have a full kitchen, living and dining rooms, with lounges on each floor, two team meeting rooms, tutoring space and a multipurpose room. Construction is not scheduled to start for another year.

Hosmer, Hochevar, Bonifacio get deals with KC


B Y D AVE S KRETTA

sports.beat@thedailyunion.net
Junction City senior Jonathan Wilds sat on the wooden benches of the mostly-cleared out Jays nest in the Shenk Gymnasium at Junction City High School Friday. Changed from his uniform into jeans and a hoodie raised over his hair, he wasnt the JC 32 watching remaining people MHS 35 who stood chatting in small groups on the gym floor. Instead, he replayed his final shot of the game against Manhattan. With Junction City trailing 33-32 and the clock rapidly running out, junior guard Tanner Lueker passed the ball to Wilds on the wing in front of the Blue Jays bench. He dribbled around the arc, trying to find some separation from the Manhattan defender who stuck to him like a bead of sweat. With the final buzzer nearing, Wilds rose up and tried to square his chest to the hoop but his body kept drifting through the air. He launched the ball toward the hoop and missed with 1.6 seconds left. Junction City quickly fouled on the inbounds pass, but Manhattan (6-2, 3-1) sank both free throws, handing the Blue Jays (4-4, 2-2) a 35-32 loss. Really, I cant believe I airballed it, Wilds said. I shouldnt have taken the shot, I shouldve taken it straight to the rack but I wont let it take me down. Trailing by one with 20 seconds left, Junction City coach Pat Battle drew up a play to try and get the ball down low to senior Semaj Johnson for what was supposed to be an easy two.

Associated Press
KANSAS CITY, Mo. The Royals agreed to one-year deals Friday with first baseman Eric Hosmer, right-hander Luke Hochevar and utilityman Emilio Bonifacio to avoid going to arbitration. Hosmer, who made just $528,250 last season, received the biggest bump to $3.6 million with a $50,000 bonus if he makes his first All-Star team. Hochevar will make $5.21 million while being eligible for up to $400,000 in incentives, and Bonificio will make $3.5 million. The Royals agreed with lefthanded reliever Tim Collins on a one-year deal worth $1,362,500 on Thursday. That leaves only All-Star closer Greg Holland, fellow relief pitcher Aaron Crow and outfielder Justin Maxwell as their unsigned arbitration-eligible players. The deadline for teams and players to exchange contract figures was Friday. Arbitration hearings begin in February. Hosmer, who endured an awful sophomore slump in 2012, is coming off a bounce-back year in which he hit .320 with 17 homers and 79 RBIs while playing in 159 games. He also won his first Gold Glove while helping Kansas City to an 86-76 finish, its best since the 1989 season. The Royals control Hosmer for three more seasons through arbitration, but most people believe they will try to sign him to a longterm deal before he reaches free agency. General manager Dayton Moore has routinely declined to comment on the status of such negotiations. Hochevar, who made $4.56 million, is due to become a free agent Please see Royals, 3B

NCAA Football

Junction Citys Semaj Johnson (24) blocks the shot of Manhattans Alex Stitt Friday in Junction City High schools Shenk Gym.
But like most of the night, offensive miscommunication quickly threw the plan to the wind. We had the wrong guy set the screen, which left us scrambling for something there at the end, Battle said. And it wasnt the best look, but our player did what he had to do. So Wilds, who hit a last-second shot to defeat Topeka High on the same hoop three nights earlier, took it upon himself to make something out of the chaos. (Wilds), hes a clutch player, thats all it is, senior Danny Thornton said. Tuesday, he came Please see Boys, 3B

Ethan Padway The Daily Union

Tulsa offensive coordinator will not be retained


Tulsa football coach Bill Blankenship says offensive coordinator Greg Peterson will not return next season. Blankenship praised Peterson on Thursday, but said he thinks it is best that a change be made. Peterson spent three seasons as offensive coordinator and wide receivers coach at Tulsa after serving as offensive coordinator at Northern Colorado. Peterson has also coached at Colorado State, Washington State, Kansas State and Nebraska Wesleyan. No timetable was set for naming Petersons replacement.

Wrestling extends dual winning streak to 24


E THAN P AdWAY

sports.beat@thedailyunion.net
ABILENE The streak was in serious jeopardy. For 23 consecutive dual meets, stretching all the way back to 2011, the Junction City wrestling team left the mat victorious. However, Thursday night in Abilene, the Blue Jays fell into an early 27-0 hole. No matter how much the deficit grew, Junction City never counted itself out. Spurred by upperclassmen in the upper weights, Blue Jay wrestlers won eight of the final nine matches by pin to triumph 47-31. Junction City coach Robert Laster said he knew it would be up to JuncEthan Padway The Daily Union tion Citys bigger wrestlers to bring Junction Citys Kamari Smith (top) wrestles against Abilenes Rouven Heid in the home the victory. 152-pound match in Abilene Thursday. This was exciting and Im real

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

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proud of our guys because they knew what we had to do in order to win this, which was to go out, be aggressive and get the pins. I really like how they took that task to hand. Jake Bazan put the Blue Jays on the board with a win in his 138pound match. Bazan battled even with Abilenes Blake Anguiano in the first period before finally taking a lead in the second. But a win wouldnt be enough Junction City needed the six points from a pin and needed them fast. While Anguiano held off a pin for as long as he could, Bazan finally forced the will from him, winning by fall 33 seconds before the buzzer. Junction City senior Andrew Millsap held Kevin Wilsons shoulder blades hovering mere millimeters above the mat for most of the first Please see Wrestling, 2B

2B

The Daily Union. Saturday, Jan. 18, 2014

SCOREBOARD
TV Sportswatch
Today
9:15 p.m. HBO Heavyweights, Mike Perez (20-00) vs. Carlos Takam (28-1-0); light heavyweights, Jean Pascal (28-2-1) vs. Lucian Bute (31-1-0), at Montreal 3 p.m. NFL East-West Shrine Game, at St. Petersburg, Fla. 5 p.m. ESPN2 NFLPA Collegiate Bowl, at Carson, Calif. 2 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, Humana Challenge, third round, at La Quinta, Calif. 6 p.m. TGC Champions Tour, Mitsubishi Electric Championship, second round, at Kaupulehu-Kona, Hawaii 3 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, Abu Dhabi Championship, final round, at Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates

BOXING

ESPN Pittsburgh at Syracuse ESPN2 Indiana State at Wichita State FS1 UCLA at Utah 5 p.m. ESPN Michigan at Wisconsin FSN Texas Tech at TCU FS1 Dartmouth at St. Johns 7 p.m. FS1 Creighton at Providence 8 p.m. ESPN Louisville at UConn 5:30 p.m. NBCSN Penn St. at Michigan St.

Budapest, Hungary 2 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, Humana Challenge, final round, at La Quinta, Calif. 6 p.m. TGC Champions Tour, Mitsubishi Electric Championship, final round, at Kaupulehu-Kona, Hawaii

GOLF

NBA
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
Toronto Brooklyn New York Boston Philadelphia Miami Atlanta Washington Charlotte Orlando W 20 16 15 14 13 W 28 20 19 17 10 L 18 22 25 27 26 L 11 19 19 24 30 Pct GB .526 .421 4 .375 6 .341 7 1/2 .333 7 1/2 Pct GB .718 .513 8 .500 8 1/2 .415 12 .250 18 1/2

Phoenix L.A. Lakers Sacramento

22 15 14

17 .564 5 25 .375 12 1/2 24 .368 12 1/2

Fridays Games
Charlotte 111, Orlando 101 Miami 101, Philadelphia 86 Washington 96, Chicago 93 L.A. Clippers 109, New York 95 Toronto 94, Minnesota 89 L.A. Lakers 107, Boston 104 Utah 110, Detroit 89 Memphis 91, Sacramento 90 Portland 109, San Antonio 100 Dallas 110, Phoenix 107 Cleveland 117, Denver 109 Oklahoma City 127, Golden State 121

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

MENS COLLEGE HOCKEY MOTORSPORTS NBA

9:30 p.m. FS1 AMA Supercross, at Anaheim, Calif. 7 p.m. WGN Philadelphia at Chicago 6:40 a.m. NBCSN Premier League, Southampton at Sunderland 8:55 a.m. NBCSN Premier League, Arsenal vs. Fulham, at London 11:30 a.m. NBC Premier League, Aston Villa at Liverpool 8 p.m. ESPN2 Australian Open, round of 16, at Melbourne, Australia 2 a.m. ESPN2 Australian Open, round of 16, at Melbourne, Australia 1:30 p.m. NBC USSA, U.S. Freeskiing Grand Prix, at Park City, Utah 3:30 p.m. NBCSN USSA, U.S. Freeskiing Grand Prix, at Park City, Utah

noon FS1 Louisiana Tech at Southern Miss. 2:30 p.m. NBCSN Towson at Charleston 2 p.m. CBS Playoffs, AFC Championship, New England at Denver 5:30 p.m. FOX Playoffs, NFC Championship, San Francisco at Seattle 11:30 a.m. NBC Boston at Chicago 6:30 p.m. NBCSN Washington at N.Y. Rangers 7:25 a.m. NBCSN Premier League, Tottenham at Swansea City 9:55 a.m. NBCSN Premier League, Manchester United at Chelsea 8 p.m. ESPN2 Australian Open, round of 16, at Melbourne, Australia 2 a.m. ESPN2 Australian Open, round of 16, at Melbourne, Australia

MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL

Southeast Division

NFL

GOLF

Todays Games
L.A. Clippers at Indiana, 6 p.m. Detroit at Washington, 6 p.m. Miami at Charlotte, 6:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Chicago, 7 p.m. Utah at Minnesota, 7 p.m. Milwaukee at Houston, 7 p.m. Golden State at New Orleans, 7 p.m. Portland at Dallas, 7:30 p.m.

SOCCER

Central Division
Indiana Chicago Detroit Cleveland Milwaukee

W
31 18 16 15 7

NHL

7 20 23 25 31

L Pct

.816 .474 13 .410 15 1/2 .375 17 .184 24

GB

11 a.m. CBS National coverage, Tennessee at Kentucky ESPN Boston College at North Carolina ESPN2 Temple vs. La Salle at the Palestra 11:30 p.m. NBCSN George Mason at Rhode Island 1 p.m. CBS National coverage, N.C. State at Duke ESPN Alabama at Missouri ESPN2 Oklahoma at Baylor FS1 Southern Cal at Colorado 1:30 p.m. NBCSN Fordham at Saint Louis 3 p.m. CBS National coverage, Oklahoma State at Kansas

MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL

SOCCER

WESTERN CONFERENCE
Southwest Division
San Antonio Houston Dallas Memphis New Orleans W 31 26 24 20 15 L 9 15 17 19 23 Pct GB .775 .634 5 1/2 .585 7 1/2 .513 10 1/2 .395 15

TENNIS

Fridays Sports Transactions MLB


American League
BALTIMORE ORIOLES Agreed to terms with 1B Chris Davis, RHP Tommy Hunter, LHP Brian Matusz, RHP Bud Norris and LHP Troy Patton on one-year contracts. BOSTON RED SOX Agreed to terms with 1B/OF Mike Carp, INF Jonathan Herrera, and RHP Junichi Tazawa on one-year contracts. CHICAGO WHITE SOX Agreed to terms with INF Gordon Beckham and OF Alejandro De Aza on one-year contracts.

TENNIS

WINTER SPORTS

Northwest Division
Portland Oklahoma City Denver Minnesota Utah L.A. Clippers Golden State

W
30 29 20 18 14 W 28 25

Sunday
3 p.m. NBC European Championships, at

FIGURE SKATING

2 p.m. ESPN2 UConn at Rutgers FS1 Villanova at DePaul 4 p.m. ESPN2 Penn St. at Michigan St.

WOMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL

9 10 19 21 27

L Pct
.769 .744 .513 .462 .341

GB
1 10 12 17

Pacific Division
L Pct GB 13 .683 15 .625 2 1/2

Smart vs Wiggins as Oklahoma St. visits Kansas


B Y D AVE S KRETTA

Associated Press
LAWRENCE Its been a few months since Kansas freshman Andrew Wiggins and Oklahoma State star Marcus Smart stood on the floor of the Sprint Center and posed for some fairly awkward photographs. It was during the Big 12s annual media day in Kansas City, shortly before the start of the season. The two favorites for player of the year were paired up for some promotional pictures just a few minutes after Smart said Wiggins had yet to deserve his considerable hype. A lot of people are saying hes the best player now in college basketball, Smart said then. All Im saying is how can you be the best player in something you havent even played yet? Well, both have had chances to show everyone what they can do. Theyll get a chance to show each other when Smart leads the ninth-ranked Cowboys into Allen Fieldhouse to face Wiggins and No. 15 Kansas on Saturday in the first of two regular-season showdowns. A lot of people took their own opinions to that statement I made, Smart said this week. Im not really here to talk about that. This team has a lot on their minds, a lot on their plate to get ready for Saturday against a great team and a great coach and a great crowd. Smart and Wiggins have both burnished their credentials this season. Smart is averaging 17.9 points, and 22 points and nearly 11 rebounds over his last three games. He had 39 points in a win over Memphis earlier this season, and is the biggest

reason Oklahoma State (15-2, 3-1 Big 12) has been among the nations most consistent teams. The thing that amazes me about him is he impacts an entire program from a personality standpoint, said Kansas coach Bill Self, who watched Smart have two of his best games against the Jayhawks last season. Hes been great in that regard. Wiggins, meanwhile, is averaging 15.8 points and more the six boards a game. And the nations No. 1 overall recruit a year ago has excelled in the most high-profile games, his scoring average spiking to nearly 20 points when the Jayhawks (12-4, 3-0) have faced another ranked team. Extremely talented, said Oklahoma State coach Travis Ford. One of the best finishers in all of basketball when it comes to fast break. And I said all of basketball. Im including now, the next level, anybody. Theres probably not 10 other players even in the NBA that can finish on the break like he can finish. Hes special. Leave the platitudes to the coaches, though. Smart has had his say on

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Kansas guard Andrew Wiggins shoots against Kansas State in Lawrence, Jan. 11.

Orlin Wagner The Associated Press

Wiggins and Wiggins certainly heard him. Its just someones opinion. It doesnt mean anything, Wiggins said of those comments back at media day. When someone says something, and I dont really care for the person, they dont influence me or nothing like that. It doesnt matter what he says. Even though they dont really play the same position Smart is a prototypical guard, Wiggins a lanky forward theres still a good chance theyll match up defensively on Saturday. That should offer college hoops fans quite the treat. They struggled at the beginning of the season, but theyre coming on. Theyre a young team, but theyre a good team, Smart said. Were going to have to bring our A game. The Cowboys certainly brought it last season. Smart scored 25 points and teammate Markel Brown rained down 3-pointers in an 85-80 victory that not only ended the Jayhawks nationleading 18-game win streak but also their 33-game winning streak at the Phog. And when the buzzer sounded, and silence filled the old gym, the precocious Smart celebrated by doing a cartwheel and a backflip on the field house floor. I watched it on tape, Self said with a grin, and I thought, What beautiful form! I thought he tucked just at the right time and got full extension. It was very impressive. You can bet Self made sure the rest of his team watched it on film, too. I just know after they won, there was a big celebration their team had, Wiggins said this week. We all know its very important. Its a big game.

Junction Citys Millie Ybarra wrestles against Abilenes Tanner McGivney in the 106pound match at Abilene on Thursday.

Ethan Padway The Daily Union

WRESTLING
Continued from Page 1B
period of his 160-pound match. But he couldnt drop them down as time expired and his opponent lived to fight another round. The result didnt change. Millsap quickly gained control in the second period and 3:15 into the match, forced his foes shoulders to the floor for the pin. He stayed in pretty good position, Millsap said. That was my main goal of the match, to pin him. I wasnt really looking to put a bunch of points on the board, my goal was to go out there and put him on his back. Then Jeryl Denton, returning to the mat for the first time this season after recovering from an serious injury, shook off any rust early. He aggressively grabbed a 2-0 lead in the first period. Once again, the Blue Jay wrestler knew a simple win wouldnt be enough and he labored relentlessly to earn a pin, making the score 32-23. Denton said it was all about the team. You get one pin down in a match and you just start rolling and the mentality is like Im ready to do this, Im ready to get out there, he said. Really, youve just got to get the ball rolling and it took a while to do that but when we did, it was

done. Micah Felton wasted no time in his 182-pound match, pulling the Blue Jays within reach, 32-29. Felton was thrilled to help keep the streak alive. I got in there, got arm control, got that chicken wing and kept running and running and running it toward his head till I got him on the shoulders, he said. Devonte Wilson, winner of his division in the previous two tournaments, then put Junction City on top for good in the 195-pound match. After Abilene forfeited in the 220pound division, freshman Kayne Hutchinson stepped up and earned a pin in the 285-pound match. The most impressive part was Millsap, Denton, Felton, Wilson and Hutchinson were each wrestling above their normal weight. Freshman Kamari Smith stepped into the lineup as a 12th-hour substitution in the 152-pound division. He scored the first of seven consecutive wins to close out the meet. Junction City competes in the Basehor-Linwood tournament Friday and Saturday. I got the jitters out and Im ready for the weekend and for my weight, Denton said. I was unranked, they took me off the rankings and everybody thinks Im not wrestling so, Im going to go out there and show them whats up. This is Jeryl Denton, Im here to wrestle.

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The Daily Union. Saturday, Jan. 18, 2014

3B

SPORTS BOYS
Continued from Page 1B
through and he had a great game against Hays. I think hes really a second half player, fourth quarter, we can count on him to make big shots and keep us in the game. He hit two big 3-point shots to open the fourth quarter, bringing Junction City back from a sevenpoint deficit to trail 28-25 early in the final period. Neither team could sink a bucket to start the game; instead the two teams were locked in a furious defensive struggle that wouldnt relent for the entire 32 minutes of the contest. Thornton finally broke through at the midpoint of the first quarter. He drilled a trey to give Junction City a 3-0 lead and went on to score all eight of the Blue Jays first quarter points before finishing with a team-high 13. It was a great environment, Thornton said. It was my senior year, last chance to play Manhattan in my own backyard so I just came out and was focused, got my mind right and then played my game. My teammates found me open shots and I knocked them down. Junction Citys defense buckled down in the second quarter, limiting Manhattan to just three points as the Blue Jays entered the half with a 17-14 lead. But then the locals offense sputtered to a halt coming out of halftime and Manhattans Alex Stitt nailed two big three-point shots, one barely beating the buzzer at the end of the quarter to give Manhattan a 26-19 lead, the largest separation either team created all game. Junction City tips off the Valley Center tournament Thursday at 3:15 p.m. against Olathe Northwest. Its not for a lack of trying, we just struggled to score, Battle said, We had a lot of good looks, we had shots rim in and out and thats going to happen in a big game. Weve just got to do a better job executing on the offensive end to win these things.

GIRLS
She scored eight points, but only converted once from beyond the arc. Sophomore AKia Fain scored seven points and freshman Darja Russell dropped nine on the Indians. Sophomore Abryana Dixon saw a significant increase in her time on the court due to injury and foul trouble.

Continued from Page 1B

She stepped up, playing up top in the Blue Jays full-court press and creating havoc in Manhattans backcourt. But Junction City couldnt convert its opportunities. The team travels to Emporia on Tuesday. Weve just got to get better as a program overall, Parks said. We dont have the skilled players to knock down the shots when we need to so thats going to take some time and some confidence.

ROYALS
Continued from Page 1B
after this season. The first overall pick in the 2006 draft, Hochevar struggled as a starter but flourished in the bullpen last season, going 5-2 with a 1.92 ERA in 58 games. Bonifacio, who made $2.6 million last season, arrived in a midseason trade from Toronto. While he hit just .243 for the year, Bonifacio hit .285 with th e Royals, and his ability to play second, third and shortstop along with the outfield made him a valuable utility player. Bonifacio was in line to become the starting second baseman until the Royals signed veteran Omar Infante to $30.25 million, fouryear contract in December. I like our team, Moore said in a recent interview. I feel very good about the way we finished the second half last season, and the chemistry in the clubhouse is good. The Royals have been aggres-

Junction Citys JaMale Morrow puts up a shot against Manhattan in the Shenk Gym Friday.

Ethan Padway The Daily Union

sive this offseason, signing lefthander Jason Vargas to a $32 million, four-year deal to make up for the likely loss of right-hander Ervin Santana in free agency, and trading reliever Will Smith to the Brewers for outfielder Norichika Aoki. Those moves, along with raises given to arbitration-eligible players, will likely push the Royals payroll past $90 million for the first time. Thats led to speculation that Moore would seek to cut payroll through a trade designatred hitter Billy Butler, who is owed $8.5 million, has been bandied about in what Moore downplayed as hot stove rhetoric. Were not under any directive to cut, Moore said, but at the same time you want to put together a team where players can be utilized well. My main focus is put the best team we can on the field, work to gel the current pool of players in a way that creates synergy and togetherness and a winning team, and we certainly have financial people who remind me of where we are.

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The Daily Union. Saturday, Jan. 18, 2014

Classieds
Miscellaneous 270 Public Notices 310 Public Notices 310 Personals 320

Who Got Booked This Weekend?


View the most recent mugshots from the area. Check them out at

7 cu ft chest freezer. 3 years old, $50. Small microwave $10. 785-223-6179

Public Notices

310

IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF GEARY COUNTY, KANSAS CIVIL DIVISION Case No. 13 CV 369 GESO 13-3938 STATE OF KANSAS, ex rel. GEARY COUNTY SHERIFFS DEPARTMENT, Plaintiff, v. $1,256.00 U.S. Currency, more or less; ONE SILVER IN COLOR MACBOOK PRO, (Unknown serial #, Described as Item JS8 on ECR); ONE SILVER IN COLOR APPLE MACBOOK PRO, (Unknown serial #, Item JS9 on ECR), Defendants. _____________________________ Pursuant to the Kansas Standard Asset Seizure and Forfeiture Act K.S.A. 60-4101 et seq. To: Shawn Possemato, 14 Dynasty Dr., Milford, MA 01757

IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF GEARY COUNTY, KANSAS CIVIL DEPARTMENT Case No. 13CV376!!! Court No. 5 !Title to Real Estate Involved !Pursuant to K.S.A. 60

yourDU.net

! Select Portfolio Servicing, Inc. Plaintiff, vs. Edith T. Elzie, Samuel B. Elzie, Jr., AMS Servicing, LLC, Credit Suisse Financial Corporation, and Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc., et al. Defendants, NOTICE OF SUIT ! STATE OF KANSAS to the above named Defendants and The Un known Heirs, executors, devisees, trustees, creditors, and assigns of any deceased defendants; the unknown spouses of any defendants; the unknown officers, successors, trustees, creditors and assigns of any defendants that are existing, dissolved or dormant corporations; the unknown executors, administrators, devisees, trustees, creditors, successors and assigns of any defendants that are or were partners or in partnership; and the unknown guardians, conservators and trustees of any defendants that are minors or are under any legal disability and all other person who are or may be con cerned: ! YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Petition for Mortgage Foreclosure has been filed in the District Court of Geary County, Kansas by Select Portfolio Servicing, Inc., praying for foreclosure of certain real property legally described as follows: ! A TRACT OF LAND LOCATED IN LOT TWENTY (20), BLOCK TWO (2), HICKORY HILL ADDITION TO JUNCTION CITY, GEARY COUNTY, KANSAS, BEING MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: BEGINNING AT THE SOUTHEAST CORNER OF SAID LOT TWENTY (20), SAID POINT ALSO BEING LOCATED ON THE WESTERLY RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE OF HICKORY LANE; THENCE ON AN ASSUMED BEARING OF S 89 18' 45" W ALONG THE SOUTH LINE OF SAID LOT TWENTY (20), A DISTANCE OF 120.00 FEET TO THE SOUTHWEST CORNER OF SAID LOT TWENTY (20); THENCE N 00 41' IS" W ALONG THE WEST LINE OF SAID LOT TWENTY (20), A DIS TANCE OF 42.82 FEET; THENCE N 89 28' 12" E ALONG A PARTY WALL LINE AND EXTENSIONS THEREOF, A DISTANCE OF 120.00 FEET TO THE EAST LINE OF SAID LOT TWENTY (20) AND SAID RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE; THENCE S 0041' IS" E ALONG SAID EAST LINE AND SAID RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE, A DISTANCE OF 42.49 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING.! TAX ID #: 04269G4 ! for a judgment against defendants and any other interested parties and, unless otherwise served by personal or mail service of summons, the time in which you have to plead to the Petition for Foreclosure in the District Court of Geary County Kansas will expire on February 18, 2014.! If you fail to plead, judgment and decree will be entered in due course upon the request of plaintiff. !!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! !!!!!!!!!! !! MILLSAP & SINGER, LLC!!! By: Chad R. Doornink, #23536!!!! cdoornink@msfirm.com Travis Gardner #25662!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! tgardner@msfirm.com 11460 Tomahawk Creek Parkway, Ste. 300 Leawood, KS 66211!! (913) 339-9132 (913) 339-9045 (fax) ! ATTORNEYS FOR PLAINTIFF ! MILLSAP & SINGER, LLC IS AT TEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OB TAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. A1239 1/4, 1/11, 1/18 2014

NOTICE TO SELL OR DISPOSE To: Chance and Hope Sledd, Donald Hanna, Theodora Ngiraklei and Jim Snowberger Notice is hereby given that the personal property removed from 125-2 E. 4th, 701 N. Eisenhower, 220 W. 14th and 540 W. 8th, respectively, will be disposed of February 10, 2014, if not claimed and past due rent, storage and publication fees paid. Gary Olds Olds Property Management 3308 Frontier Circle Manhattan, KS 66503 785-236-6537 A1271 1/18 2014

ADOPTION: Adoring Financially Secure Athletic Couple, Stayhome Mom, yearn for 1st baby. Expenses paid 1-800-816-8424 Debbie & Bill

Announcements Lost & Found

330 350

Free Pallets behind Daily Union. 222 W. 6th St. HELP YOURSELF.

LOST near Grant Ave/4 Seasons. Salt/pepper Schnauzer, w/Ohio State jersey, tan Heinz57, black collar. Call or text 785-209-1635. LOST: Bandit 5lb Parti Poodle, on medication. Last seen near Skyline & Sunshine. 785-375-9981

Public Notices

RELEASE DATE Friday, January 17, 2014

Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle


Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis
ACROSS 1 Like some tricks 6 Beatles nonsense syllables 10 Fighting 14 Sporty Toyota made until 2002 15 Met or Nat 16 Sneeze syllable 17 Police record listing 18 Unhappy parking lot discovery 19 Soupon 20 Franken and Yankovic, for example? 23 Gp. currently chaired by Obama 24 One-eighty 25 Song syllable 26 Union in D.C., e.g. 29 Silver-tongued speaker? 32 __ Men: Who Let the Dogs Out band 35 N.Y.C.-Quebec dir. 36 A dispersive one is commonly triangular 37 Carbon compound 38 Avian abode 41 Pinocchio goldfish 42 Numerous, informally 44 Longtime NBC staple 45 Viewer 46 Sorry, the mayo is put on in advance? 50 Wide shoe spec 51 Spanish bear 52 Trattoria suffix 53 A.L. West team, on scoreboards 56 Heretics only apartment building ad? 60 Abe or Dick 62 Emailers Then again ... 63 Some kids 64 The foundation of most governments: John Adams 65 Novelist Jaffe 66 Big name in printers 67 Designated drivers choice 68 Game in which the player is called the Stranger 69 Navigation hazards 32 Contradict 33 Make __ of: jot down 34 Breakfast option 39 Where Yankee Doodles feather ended up 40 1985 Malkovich film 43 Shortly 47 Bit of forecast shorthand 48 Certain young lover, facetiously 49 Hang 53 Use temporarily 54 Bachs The __ Fugue 55 NBA and others 57 Poet friend of T.S. 58 A really long time 59 Slangy denial, and a hint to 20-, 29-, 46- and 56Across 60 Rank below cpl. 61 Vintage roadster

ADVERTISEMENT FOR REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL (RFP) Professional Services Water and Sewer Rate Study City of Junction City, Kansas

310 Help Wanted


CNAs PT or PRN Various Shifts
Contact Jodi Nelson

370

CNAs

DOWN 1 Airer of debates 2 Pitches 3 Protestant ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE: denom. 4 Buck tail? 5 Chanel No. 5 bottle word 6 At the start 7 Sharp cheese 8 Rope quantity 9 Joint: Pref. 10 Incentive for a warm bath 11 With great eagerness 12 Fluoride, for one 13 Little kid 21 Soprano Mitchell 22 Protective cover 27 Nothing __ here 28 Protective cover 29 Dip option 30 To the point 01/17/14 xwordeditor@aol.com 31 Not straight

By Daniel Landman (c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

01/17/14

RELEASE DATE Saturday, January 18, 2014

Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle


Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis
ACROSS 1 Lake Titicaca forms part of its border 8 Rug treatment 15 Demanding attention 16 Performing a spiritual ritual 17 Traditional Austrian dish 19 Promise that doesnt always work out 20 Baby blues, e.g. 21 Half a Gabor? 22 It can help you avoid ads 24 __ Gras 25 Swabbers aid 26 Bohemia native 28 Food often served in chains 29 Cry upon arriving 32 Breezes (through) 34 Anabaena or chlorella 35 Andean root vegetables 36 Cyclists wear 39 Milky 43 Patty Hearsts SLA alias 44 Pearly Shells singer 45 Prophetess in Luke 46 Conforms 51 Fresh-mouthed 52 Way to go: Abbr. 53 More than just enthusiastic 55 Mark, as a ballot 56 Annual People feature 59 Didnt need instructions 60 Christmas eave sparklers 61 Straightforward demand 62 Banks, e.g. 4 Engine starter: Abbr. 5 #2 6 Directed against a thing, to lawyers 7 Clueless 8 TV listing 9 50s-70s Montreal Canadiens star __ Richard 10 Spanish cordial 11 Colo. hours 12 Dash 13 It fits all, so they say 14 Crazy Horse and Red Cloud 18 Kiss of life, briefly 23 1984 location 25 Rest area visit 27 Broom-__: comic strip 28 Geometric pattern 30 Gray 31 Nth degree 32 Blow away 33 Rhine whine 36 2004 Stiller title role 37 Pro-V hair care brand 38 Takes over 40 Banished 41 McGoverns running mate 42 Sex appeal 46 Bourne of Ludlums novels 47 Apart, in a way 48 ... like THAT! 49 .biz biz 50 __ I Dont Have You: 1959 hit 53 NHL Players Association director Donald 54 Am I my brothers keeper? speaker 57 Iconic Japanese island, familiarly 58 PC monitor type

ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:

The City of Junction City, Kansas will Golden Living, Wakefield receive proposals, from qualified pro785-461-5417 EOE fessional firms, through the City PUBLICATION NOTICE (Pursuant to K.S.A. 60-4101, et seq.) Clerk, by 10:00 a.m. January 24, 2014 at City Hall, 700 N. Jefferson YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED St, Junction City, KS 66441. The RePT 6a-6p every other that this property and contents were quest for Proposal (RFP) for Profesweekend - FT 6p-6a seized by the Geary County Sheriffs sional Services will be for providing a Contact Jodi Nelson Department on October 29, 2013, on water and sewer rate analysis for the Golden Living, Wakefield I-70, mile marker 296, Junction City, City to include the areas of water 785-461-5417 EOE Geary County, Kansas, because an and wastewater operations, capital investigation connected it directly or improvements and debt obligations. indirectly to drug possession or traf- Proposals shall be directed to the ficking. The Geary County Attor - City Clerk, securely sealed and enneys office has since instituted civil dorsed upon the outside wrapper forfeiture proceedings authorized by with a brief statement for the sumstate law. If you have an ownership mary as to the proposal is made. or legal interest in any of this cur - The City reserves the right to reject rency, and wish to contest the forfei- any or all proposals, and to waive Full-Time ture, you must file a petition for rec- any informalities in the bidding. ProVP Retail ognition of exemption or claim within posal packages are available at the Customer ServiceOfficer Rep/Teller office of the City Clerk or the City Astra Bank is a family-owned bank looking for 30 days of this publication. Your Astra Bankwho is a family-owned bank looking display excellence and document must be sworn to before a website at www.junctioncity-ks.gov. employees for employees who excellence and commitment in display all that they do! notary public (under penalty of per- Questions regarding the RFP should commitment in all that they do! jury), and contain all of the informa- be directed to Gregory S. McCaffery,Astra Bank has an immediate opening for a VP Retail Officer any of the locations; Abilene, tion required by K.S.A. 60-4111. P.E., Director of Municipal Services Astra Bank at has an immediate opening for Chapman, Belleville, Scandia, Plainville, Hays KS Anyone intending to file such a at (785) 238-3103 or email a Full-Time Customer Service Rep/Teller at and/or Sutton NE our Chapman, KS Location. pleading should first report to the greg.mccaffery@jcks.com a mini county attorneys office and meet mum 5 days prior to the RFP dueEstablishes and monitors branch operating The main focus of excitement this position isin to generating provide standards. Creates with the plaintiffs attorney in order to date. business for the to bank, of methods service bank through customers a byvariety conducting A1255 receive an official summary of the including appropriate but not limited to sales contests, transactions and meeting the product 1/11, 1/18 2014 drug investigation, an explanation for development, training, and current needs sales of customers by referring them toproduct why the property was seized, a copy changes. Drives success through creating, VP Retail Officer appropriate departments in the bank. Bank is a family-owned bank looking results for tracking, Astra monitoring and analyzing of 310 of relevant forfeiture statutes, and Public Notices employees who display excellence and programs and products. Accountable commitment in all that they do! The ideal candidate will be patient, for written answers to some frequently U.S. Government Requires Space compliance with regulations. Astra Bankprocedures has an immediate opening for a cooperative, dependable,and strives for asked questions. The 30-day deadVP Retail Officer at any of the locations; Abilene, To Lease in the Junction City Chapman, Belleville, Scandia, Plainville, Hays KS Bachelors degree in Business or related field perfection, possesses a steady nature, line is mandatory and will not be exand/or Sutton NE Approximately 10,000 - 12,000 not required but preferred. Minimum of 2 years easygoing, friendly, will work to minimize Establishes and monitors branch operating tended. standards. Creates excitement in generating square feet of space to be used formanagement, a 3 sales experience, 7 10 years and resolve conflicts, approachable and Tony Cruz #18366 business for the bank, through a variety of methods experience in customer service; orproduct equivalent Medical Clinic that will improve priincluding but not limited to sales contests, peaceful with people development, sales training, and current product Assistant Geary County Attorney of education and experience. mary healthcare access for DoD per- combination changes. Drives success through creating, 801 N. Washington, Suite A tracking, monitoring and or analyzing results of school diploma GED required. sonnel. The medical clinic will be in Bank High Astra offers competitive pay. Benefits include programs and products. Accountable for Junction City, KS 66441 compliance with procedures and regulations. Teller experience preferred. Cash handling Group Health Insurance, Incentive Compensation, support of the MEDCOM Community Bachelors degree in Business or related field A1272 or sales experience preferred. Prior Term Lifenot Insurance, Profit Sharing and 401k required but preferred. Minimum of 2 years Based Medical Home Campaign. management, 3 sales experience, 7 10 years 1/18 2014 Customer Service experience. in customer service; or equivalent online at www.bankwithastra.com This clinic is to be located in an area Apply experience of education and experience. Astra Bank combination is an Equal Opportunity Employer that contains businesses and other Apply online atcompetitive www.bankwithastra.com Astra Bank offers pay. Benefits include Health Insurance, Incentive Compensation, Group establishments that are of a compatiAstra Bank an and 401k Term Life Insurance, Profitis Sharing ble nature . The facility should have Apply online at www.bankwithastra.com Equal Opportunity Employer Astra Bank is an Equal Opportunity Employer all public utilities and municipal services available, provide good access and have secure/lighted parking to accommodate employees and patients. The space is required as soon as possible. Animal Doctor in Junction City has Interested parties should provide the openings for Full Time Kennel Tech following in writing: and Full Time Grooming position. Map of facility location Apply in person at 511 S. Caroline Address Avenue. No Phone Calls. Current zoning Primary base rent before any alteraAwesome job available! tions Owner/agent name, address, and Lead service technician, must be able to fix, repair, point, install and daytime telephone number Interested parties should respond no complete whatever job is asked of him/her. Must be able to listen to inlater than January 31, 2014 to: structions, work extremely hard and U.S. Army Corps of Engineers supervise others. Apply at 902 N. Attn: CENWK-RE-M (Darren Jones) Washington. 601 East 12th Street Kansas City, MO 64106-2896 Ph: (816) 389-3020 B&B BUSING darren.r.jones@usace.army.mil Hiring bus drivers for daily routes. 222 W. 6th St. * 762-5000 A1241 1/4, 1/7, 1/9, 1/11, 1/14, 1/16, 1/18, 2014 Experienced preferred Alcohol and drug testing Paid holidays 25 years old and older $13.25/hour or more depending on expericence. Find it in the Classifieds. Raise after 90 days The Daily Union. 2722 Gateway Court (785)762-5000 238-8555 Call for apppointment www.yourdu.net EOE

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VEHICLE AUCTION First published in the Daily Union Saturday, January 18, 2014. Unclaimed Vehicle Auction OPEN TO THE PUBLIC INTERNET BIDS ONLY Pursuant to K.S.A. 1102 and K.S.A. 211 the following vehicles will be sold at public auction on Tuesday, January 21, 2014 at 6:30 pm unless claimed by the owner and all tow and storage charges are paid in full. !This auction is open to the public at www.TowLot.com. Pre bidding begins at noonThursday, January 16, 2014, and continues until the live internet sale begins at 6:30 pm Tuesday, January 21, 2014. Vehicles may be inspected at D & D Wrecker Service, 2715 Industrial Street, Junction City, KS starting January 16 through January 21, 2014, from 9 am to 4 pm Monday Friday and 9 am to Noon on Saturday. Terms of auction: !ALL SALES ARE FINAL - NO REFUNDS. ONLY REGISTERED USERS OF www.TowLot.com MAY BID ON VEHICLES. !This sale is by Internet bids only! All sales are AS IS and WHERE IS there are NO GUARANTEES OR WARRANTIES. !Paperwork to obtain title is $100.00 per vehicle. !There is NO GUARANTEE the paperwork we provide will obtain a title for you in your state. !Please check with your state for the requirements. !You must agree to all sale disclosures and be a registered user of www.TowLot.com to qualify as a bidder for this sale. Year, Make Model !!!!! ! ! !!VIN ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! !!Last Registered Owner

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222 W. 6th St. Junction City, KS

DOWN 1 Entrance 2 Discolor, as banana peels, e.g. 3 Be postponed for later attention By Mark Bickham
(c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

(785) 762-5000

01/18/14

THE DAILY UNION


classifieds

1958 Chevy PU ! ! ! ! ! ! ! !!JA59J101803 !!Unknown 1967 Dodge Charger ! ! ! ! !XP29F72255974 ! !!Andrew Mayfield 1984 Chevy Monte Carlo ! 1G1AZ3795ER233724 Worner Cruse, Jr. 1985 GMC PU ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! !!2GTCC14H5F1543657 Marion Overmiller 1992 Ford F150 ! ! ! ! ! ! ! !!1FTDF15Y9NLA48705 Charles Hamilton 1995 Ford Crown Victoria 2FALP73WXSX201173 James Nelson 1999 Cadillac Deville ! ! ! ! !1G6KD54Y4XU707943 Johnnie Sain 2000 Volkswagon New Beetle 3VWDD21C2YM448899 Rebecca Griffin 2001 Chrysler 300M ! !!! !!2C3AE66G71H568518 Deborah Wooten 2001 Ford F150 ! ! ! ! ! ! ! !!1FTRW08L11KD83120 Unknown 2001 Mercury Cougar ! ! ! !! 1ZWFT61L615612679 Yvette Jones 2004 Chevy Malibu ! ! ! ! ! ! ! !!1G1ND52F84M587452 Michael Ingle 2000 Toyota Tundra ! ! ! ! ! 5TBBT4410YS107478 Conisigilia Mancinelli 2001 Dodge Durango ! ! ! !! 1B4HS28NX1F629818 Davvid Stanley 2001 Chevy Prism ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! !1Y1SK52871Z431074 Mizraim Williams/Rex's Auto Sales A1270 1/18 2014

The Daily Union. Saturday, Jan. 18, 2014

5B

Classieds
Help Wanted 370 Help Wanted 370 Help Wanted
Nurses Kansas, LLC
Healthcare Excellence. Everyday.

370 Help Wanted

370 Help Wanted

370 Help Wanted

370

CDL DRIVERS WANTED: Wardcraft Homes is looking for Class "A" and "B" CDL drivers. Job requires some heavy lifting, a good driving record, and a pre-employment drug screen. Pay commensurate with ability. Competitive wages, insurance, holiday pay, vacation, and retirement program available. Apply in person at Wardcraft Homes, Inc. 614 Maple Street, Clay Center, KS between 8:00 AM and 5:00 PM Monday through Friday. EOE CDL Drivers. Competitive wages, benefits, various trucks & must pass drug screen. 2646 Sage Road, Chapman, KS, 785-922-6180. Ft. Riley/Junction City Dominos Pizza now hiring drivers & insiders, come by the store for application, 232 W. 18th St. or 7840 Normandy Dr. Excellent entry level position. Must be extremely hard working, with good driving skills. Honest, trustworthy, clean and professional. Will train. Apply at 902 N. Washington. Experienced cleaners for move in/out cleans. Also part time wood refinisher. Voice/vehicle must. 785-263-9817, leave message.

FULL TIME REFERENCE SPE CIALIST.! Some evenings and weekends included. ! ! PART-TIME REFERENCE SPE CIALIST.! Twenty-one hours per week including 5:15-9:15 p.m., Monday-Thursday and 12:15-5:15 p.m. Sundays.! ! Bachelors Degree or an equivalent combination of education and experience required for Reference posi tions.! ! PART-TIME CIRCULATION CLERK. ! Twenty hours per week including Monday-Thursday, 5:15-9:15 p.m. & Sundays 1:15-5:15 p.m. High school diploma or equivalent re quired.! ! Previous library experience preferred for all positions.! Applications and job descriptions available at Circulation Desk, Dorothy Bramlage Public Library, 230 West Seventh Street, Junction City.! Positions available until filled.! No phone calls please.! EOE

GUARANTEED WORK

Full time employment. Health & retirement, vacation. Laborer and driver. CDL, or be able to obtain CDL. Farm background. Geary Grain 340 E. 13th Street, Junction City, KS Housekeeping Local Apartment Community seeking full time housekeeper to clean vacant units and touch up clean interior hallways and climb up and down 3 flights of stairs. Housekeeper must also help pick up grounds and other similar duties. Bilingual English and Spanish a plus.! Full time position with Paid Vacation after 1 year. 785-341-9870 or email vkayshane @gmail.com Leasing Consultant Apartment Community near Ft. Riley seeking Full Time Leasing Agent. Must have a dynamic personality, superior sales experience and be able to multitask. Hours include weekend rotation and until 6-7pm some week nights. Hourly wage + leasing commission. Experience with Property Management Software preferred Hourly position with Paid Vacation, Sick Time and 401 K options 785-341-9870 or email vkayshane @gmail.com

Now accepting applications for experienced groomer. Resume and portfolio a plus. Apply in person at 106 N. Eisenhower. No Phone Calls. 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 Looking for dependable people to work Mon - Fri to pack up homes for moving. Must have drivers license and 18 years old. 316-208-1196 or 785-375-3729 Accessible Home Health, Inc. hiring LPNs for PT in-home pediatric care.! New grads encouraged to apply.! Weekly pay.! Email resume to ac cessjennifer1@gmail.com or call 785-493-0340.! EOE Rock Springs 4-H Center, located 8 miles south and 4 miles west of Junction City, is accepting applications for a full time lead cook as well as a part time cook. Successful candidates will have 3-5 years of experience cooking great food in large quantities and should be very familiar with safe food handling regulations. ServSafe certification a plus. Must be available for day, night, and weekend shifts. Applications are available online at www.rocksprings.net and must be submitted with a cover letter to: 1168 Hwy K157, Junction City, KS 66441, Attn Bev Knopp.!Questions regarding the positions should be for warded to Andra Thurlow, Food Service and Hospitality Director at!athurlow@rocksprings.net.!No phone calls, please. Senior Project Manager. Campus Planning and Facility Management: Senior Project Manager. Bachelors degree in engineering, architecture, construction management or related field and 5-7 years of experience in capital project management/delivery and architect/engineer supervision. Masters degree, professional li cense, 7-10 years experience in large capital project delivery, experience in a university setting or environment, LEED accredited professional preferred. Screening of applicants begins 5 Feb, 2014 and continues until position is filled. Kansas State University is an equal opportunity employer and actively seeks diversity among its employees. Contact Larry McGee, 785-532-1713 or lmmcgee@k-state.edu. For position announcement see: http://www.k-state.edu/facilities/employ/ Upper Iowa University is conducting a search for a part-time (25 hours per week) Office Manager at our Fort Riley Center. Baccalaureate degree preferred but not required, knowl edge of adult education is beneficial, excellent customer services skills an absolute. Responsibilities include answering student inquiries, preparing and maintaining student and faculty files, processing registrations, withdrawals and data entry, assisting with financial aid applications, re cruiting and representing UIU at local education fairs and workshops. Travel on occasion may be required. Submit a letter of application, re sume and the names and telephone numbers of three references to: EO Officer, Academic Extension, Upper Iowa University, PO Box 1857, Fayette, IA 52142; email soppej@uiu.edu. Review of applications will begin immediately and continue until the position if filled. EOE. WANTED : Full-time Male Juvenile Corrections Officer. Must be 21 yrs or older and have a high school diploma or GED. No prior corrections experience required. Starting pay $11.00. Great benefits package! Position closes on January 31, 2014 at noon. Applications can be obtained at 820 N. Monroe, Junction City, KS. EOE Z Sleep Diagnoztics located in Manhattan and Clay Center, KS is ac cepting resumes for a full time RPSGT. Join our team and work in a great environment Flexible scheduling 12 hr. shift 7P-7A. Benefits available. Please submit resume to srogge@zsleep.kscoxmail.com.

Lead Teacher Needed Hope Lutheran Early Learning Center is looking for a Loving, patient, kind and energetic person to fill this position. Please apply in person at 3560 Dempsey Rd, Manhattan or call us at 785-587-9400. EOE

50+ CNAs NEEDED!


LOCAL & REGIONAL WORK WORK WHEN YOU WANT HIGHEST COMPENSATION/ TRAVEL REIMBURSEMENT HEALTH INSURANCE

Kids Korner

390

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

Business Opportunities 400


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

HIGHEST QUALITY/

PROFESSIONALISM REQUIRED
Come work for the best agency 26 years in business

Call or apply today www.qsnurses.com 877-530-7262


HIRING VETERANS Established Midwest company building sales teams to serve rural farm clients. Typical first-year income $75K+ Growth and leadership opportunities 3-day weekends (Overnight travel Mon-Thurs.) (855) 879-7188 pltnm.com/JunctionCity

Musical Instruments 440


Baldwin Console Piano, $150.00 obo. Call 785-238-1712

Garage Sales

510

Be the Difference
Job Opportunities:
Clinical Dietitian Surgical Technologists Speech Language Pathologists
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.

Opportunity to Knock?
!!ANSWER THE DOOR!!
Join an Organization with Growth Opportunity

Are You Looking for

Start a brand New Year with a New Job! ! We are looking for enthusiastic individuals to join our team? APPLY TODAY FOR

315 W. 3rd. For sale/rent by owner, 5BR/1.5bath, 2car garage, 2car carport. Wraparound porch. 785-226-4096 Estate Sale this Saturday and Sunday. 909 Dreiling Rd., Junction City, Saturday, Jan. 18 from 9-5 and Sunday January 19 from 12-4. Sunday EVERYTHING is 1/2 OFF. There are beds, couches, tables, chairs, linens, movies, books, home decor, a refrigerator and much more. Check out T-La-Re.com for pictures of items being sold. This is a relocation/dounsizing estate sale for Dorothy Olson. Items that we are selling are clean and have been well cared for.

Misc For Sale

530

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

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

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

Temporary Administrative Asst. Administrative Asst. Sr. Administrative Asst. Medical Coder Sr. Administrative Specialist Public Programming/Performance Tech. Procurement Officer I Public Service Administrator I Library Assistant III-2 Positions Temporary Milker

Kansas state University Announces the following Positions:

PT ENTRY LEVEL POSITIONS TWO SALES ASSOCIATES. Apply at 1008 W. 6th St. or at www.goodwillks.org or fax to 316-744-1428.
Make a difference in the lives of others.

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

Antiques

540

Abilene Kansas 6 Antique Malls & Shops, 17th Annual storewide sale, Jan. 2 thru Jan. 31st. Open Daily.

Pets & Supplies

560

You get much more than a paycheck....Isnt it about time?


EOE

FREE TO GOOD HOME: 12 week old neutered male Pot-Bellied Pig, very friendly. 785-922-6457 Purebred Golden Retriever Puppies born 12/18/13, 4males 3females. Ready after 02/13/14. For information call 931-220-3100.

Early Childhood Educator


Needed for K-State Department
Teacher/Lead Teacher: The K-State Center for Child Development, a nationally accredited early childhood program, is looking for a highly dedicated and enthusiastic Lead Teacher for an infant classroom. This position is full-time, 12-months term. Pay rate: $11.47- $14.89 per hour. 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. Ability to pass KBI Background Check, Physical and TB Test required. Minimum Qualifications: Child Development Associate Credential (CDA), or 12 hours of college level course work in ECE or an AA in ECE with 6 months teaching experience. Preferred: BA or BS in ECE or a related field. Screening starts January 23, 2014 and will continue until position is filled.

Boats & Motors

590

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

Trucks

690

Ford F350 Outlaw Lariat edition 2007. Super duty truck with 115,000 miles, 6.0 diesel, loaded, sunroof strong truck. Chipped edge juice w/attitude. KBB over $22,000, asking $21,000 obo. 785-564-0780.

Business Prop. For Rent 730


Retail Space, high traffic corner located at 628 N Washington $750/mo rent, 700sqft. 785-223-7352

Rooms, Apts. For Rent 740


1BR Apartments, pay electric. 1BR Apartment all bills paid. Call 210-0777, 202-2022 or 375-5376 . 1 Bdr. Apt. No Pets, $600/month. Close to High School. 785-761-5018. 128 E. 7th St. 1BR Apartment. Fantastic for Soldier! Ahearn Approved 785-307-2119 1BD $400.00/mo rent includes water & trash paid. Stove, refrigerator. No pets. Call 785-762-5656

9 2 1 7 8 5 Send 7 application, 3 letter of interest, transcripts7 8 3 6 and 3 work related references to: 1 Jardine Drive, Manhattan, KS 66506. Questions call Ashley at 785-532-2958 or email ccdjobs@ 2 Lignitz 1 1 8 ksu.edu. A criminal background check will be required for the candidates selected for hire. EOE 1 3 8 7 2 9 2 1 5 Hospital Respiratory 9 Therapy 4 Department Registered or Certified 6 7 4 1 2 Respiratory 9Therapist Full-time temporary position for one year and PRN positions available. Prefer previous hospital experi4 3 ence. Will need to be 7 available for a 8 rotation of onWhat Is call, some weekend and holiday coverage. Will need to be able to work and with others, have good people skills, basic 5 office and8 9 7 6 4 independently 9 computer skills along with above average skills as a respiratory therapist. For more information about the Clay County Medical Center, check us out at 3 8 7 Print an application from our 8 3 or1pick one up at www.ccmcks.org. website

2 6

1BR and 2BR apartments for rent. Affordable. 10 minutes from Post. Call 785-341-5759.

5 3 5 6 9

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

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

the Clay County Medical Center; P.O. Box 512; 617 Liberty; Clay Center. 1 EASY Post-offer drug # screen and physical required. CCMC is a Tobacco Free Facility and an EOE.

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

3 785-238-2886 1736 N. Washington, J.C. 4


#2

8 HIGH PROFILE ADVERTISING

2 6

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

CAH hospital in need of accounts payable clerk. Will report to the CFO. Associate degree in accounting or equivalent experience is necessary. General office experience and accounts payable experience helpful. Must have the ability to operate a personal computer and general office equipment. Full-time position normally working Monday-Friday with benefits including health insurance, vacation, sick leave, and matched pension contributions. Must have good people skills, able to work independently and with others. For more information about the Clay County Medical Center check us out at www.ccmcks.org. Print an application from our website or pick one up at the Clay County Medical Center, P.O. Box 512; 617 Liberty; Clay Center. Post-offer drug screen and physical required. CCMC is a Tobacco Free Facility and an EOE.

Accountant Assistant Accounts Payable Clerk

1st months rent FREE with signed 1 year lease & paid deposit!

9 5 7

1 7 3 6 4 6 9 $895 1 8 5 8 7 9 238-1117 2 6 9 7 8 4 2 99 4 3
18th & Jackson Exercise weight room Playground Laundry facility on site 3 blocks from main gate

2 7 8

Eagle Landing
TOWN HOMES

3 BEdroom Units
1 yEar LEasE

Sorry NO Pets!

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

6B

The Daily Union. Saturday, Jan. 18, 2014

Classieds
Rooms, Apts. For Rent 740
Available Now Military Approved, Extra Clean 1, 2, 3 bedroom Apts/Houses *$495-$735* No Pets 785-762-3102 Small basement studio apartment. $395/deposit. Water, trash, gas provided. NO PETS. 6th &. Adams. 785-238-1663.

Mobile Homes For Rent 750


2-3-4BR. Clean, good condition. Near Post, schools, Lake. W/D hookups. Refrigerator, stove furnished. 785-463-5321 Chapman- 2br, 1 bath. Central air unit, 8x12 shed. 1 pet with restrictions. $495 plus deposit. 785 226-0150 Newer 3BR, 2 bath, manufactured home on private lot. CH/CA, pets with fee. Fenced yard, available Now. Close to School and Post. $850 + deposit. 223-7055.

Mobile Homes For Rent 750


1, 2, 3 Bedroom, near Post, School and Lake. $275 and up. Military Inspected. 463-5526

Houses For Rent

770 Houses For Rent

770 Houses For Rent

770

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 1BR, 1150 sf house, fully furnished, utilities paid. $1,000/mo. No Pets, no smoking. 785-375-5755 2 bedroom house. Totally remod eled. $650.00 rent. No pets. 785-223-7352. 2BR apartments. 735 W. 1st. $495.00mo/deposit. Pay own utilities. 785-238-7714 or 785-238-4394

Houses For Rent

770

Areas Best Homes For Rent Military Approved Mathis Lueker Property Management 809 S. Washington, Junction City 785-223-5505, jcksrentals.com 2BD/1BA, Fenced Yard, Quiet Neighborhood, Next to pool and great school. Pets Negotiable. $700/rent + deposit. Available Immediately. Call 785-375-3729 or 316-208-1196. 2BD/1BA, finished basement, all appliances, $650/rent & deposit, fenced yard, 924 N Madison. Call 785-761-7331 2BR new paint, LR, DR, 1 1/2BA, hardwood floors. Garage. Near Post, Lake, schools. 785-463-5321 3 bedroom, 2 bath, full fenced-in yard. 785-226-4859 3 bedroom apartments. $570.00mo/deposit. Pay own utilities. 785-238-7714 or 785-238-4394

1BR house, 220 N. Jefferson $400.00mo/deposit. Pay own utilities. 785-238-7714 or 785-238-4394 Available Now! (2) 1BR houses, (1) 4BR house. Call 210-0777 or 202-2022 or 375-5376 (2) houses, large 3BR/2BA, in Enterprise. Fenced yard, pets okay, large garage, basements. $1,125/mo plus deposit. References required. Pictures/info ahrn.com 785-280-2024

Auctions

550

REAL ESTATE IS LOCATED AT 1353 FOGARTY DRIVE, JUNCTION CITY, KS. PROPERTY WILL BE AUCTIONED AT 2323 N. JACKSON AT 1:00 PM. AUTOMOBILE, FURNITURE, 1991 Chevrolet Lumina Z34, V6, All Power, Dining Room Table w/6-Chairs, 3-China Cabinets, Couch & Loveseat, Couch w/2 Chairs, 2-Black Occasional Chairs, 2-Coffee Table & End Table Sets, Glass Top Coffee Table, 2-Stainless Steel Tables w/Glass Tops, 2-4 Piece Bedroom Sets (One King Size), Twin Size Bed, 7-Bar Stools, Writing Desk, Oak Office Chair, 4-Bookcases, Electric Organ w/Bench, Sewing Machine w/ Cabinet, 2 Brass Lamps, Emerson Star Turntable & 8 Track Player w/Many 8 Track Tapes, Magnavox 51 Television w/Stand, MW Microwave w/Stand, GE Refrigerator GLASSWARE & MISCELLANEOUS Crystal Bells, Hummel Dish, German Tea Set, Several Music Boxes, Fairfield Setting For 8 China w/Water Glasses, Rosette Setting For 8 China w/All Serving Pieces, Several Beer & Bar Lights, Bar Glasses, Red Stop Light, Ceramic Figurines, Canister Set w/Salt & Pepper, 33 RPM Records, Several Stuffed Bears, Old Kraftsman Electric Guitar, Artificial Plants, Metal Plant Stand, Humidifier, Pictures & Frames, Hanging Oil Light, 3 Section Hanging Mirror, Purses, Several Touch Lamps, 2-Metal Cabinets, Alum Step Ladder, Hand Tools, Shovels, Shears, Shop Vac, Paper Shredder, Metal Coat Rack, Area Rugs, Lace German Curtains, Safe, Norelco Clean Air Machine, AND MANY MORE ITEMS TO NUMEROUS TO LIST.

REAL ESTATE & PERSONAL PROPERTY AUCTION SATURDAY, JANUARY 25, 2014 AT 10:00 A.M. 2323 N. JACKSON, JUNCTION CITY, KS

3 BR house, located at 1739 N. Jefferson, $750 rent, $750 deposit. No Pets. Call Charlie 785-210-8535. 3BD, 1-1/2BA Townhome. Garage, fenced yard. In Indian Ridge. $800 rent/deposit. Available Now. 785-223-8178 3BD/1BA, Newly Remodeled Inside, Double car detached garage, $700/month, $700/deposit. Available Now, Pets Negotiable. Call 785-375-2916 3BR, new paint, carpet. 1 Block to school. W/D hookup. Near Post. 785-463-5321 6 Bedroom/3 Bath Home with fenced yard. 785-226-4859. Spacious 1BR house, newly renovated, large storage shed. 2004 Northwind. $600mo. 785-307-0853 HOUSES FOR RENT Call 785-210-4757

Auctions

550

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 29, 2014 AT 6:30 P.M.


AUCTION LOCATION 215A RILEY AVENUE
(ACROSS THE STREET FROM THE CAR WASH)

REAL ESTATE AUCTION (CAR WASH)


OGDEN, KANSAS

Real Estate For Sale 780


2BD/2BA 2-story home in Chapman on corner lot. Newly remodeled inside. New exterior paint. $69,000 Call Jack at 785-922-6826

SUSANNA JACKSON, ESTATE


(785) 762-2266 Fax: (785) 762-8910

REAL ESTATE: 218 RILEY AVENUE, OGDEN, KS. CAR WASH WITH 4 BAYS Approx. 1,822 Sq. Ft., LEGAL DESCRIPTION: Lots 7-9, Block 19, Ogden City Addition to Ogden, Riley County, Kansas. SIZE:3 City Lots ZONED: (Commercial & Industrial) TAXES:$2,047.06 Taxes for 2013 and all prior years will be paid by the Sellers. 2014 Taxes will be pro-rated to date of closing. Closing & Possession on or before February 27, 2014. TERMS:10% DOWN DAY OF SALE. Balance due when Merchantable Title and Warranty Deed is delivered. All Buyers inspection must be done before day of Auction. Title Policy & Escrow Fee will be divided equally between the Sellers and the Buyers. ANNOUNCEMENTS & STATEMENTS made day of sale take precedence over all printed material. Broker & Auctioneers are representing the Sellers. FOR INFORMATION: CALL JAY E. BROWN (785) 223-7555
(785) 762-2266 Fax: (785) 762-8910

You can find it in the CLASSIFIEDS!


Rooms, Apts. For Rent

740

$750 NOW SecurityDeposit OFFERING $125placedtohold NOW THELOWEST theapartment OFFERING RATES!! $125paymentsfor THELOWEST thefirst5months RATES!! ofresidency

NRFA Jay E. Brown, Broker/Auctioneer (785) 223-7555

Lunch Available Terms: Cash, Check, or Credit Card Greg Hallgren (785) 499-5376

OGDEN CAR WASH

~MOVE IN SPECIALS~ FREE 1 ST MONTH 3 BEDROOM ~PETFRIENDLYCOMMUNITY~ OFF 1 ST MONTH RENT 2 BEDROOM ~APPLIANCESINCLUDED~
~APPROXIMATELY7MILESAWAY $200 OFF SIGNED ~PETFRIENDLYCOMMUNITY~ MOVE IN IF LEASE IS FROMFT.RILEY~ ~APPLIANCESINCLUDED~ ON THE DAY OF VISITING QUINTON POINT ~WASHER/DRYERHOOKUPS~ ~APPROXIMATELY7MILESAWAY ~24HOURFITNESSROOM~ FROMFT.RILEY~

E-mail: jbrown@ksbroadband.net www.KSALlink.com www.KansasAuction.net

2323 N. Jackson Jay E. Brown, Real Estate & Auction Service LLC auctioneer & Broker P.O. Box 68 Junction City, KS (785) 223-7555 66441

NRFA
GrEG HallGrEn (785) 499-5376

E-mail: jbrown@ksbroadband.net www.KSALlink.com www.KansasAuction.net

(LOCATED SOUTH OF JUNCTION CITY, KS ON HWY 77 TO LYONS CREEK ROAD, WEST APPROX. 4 MILES TO LILLY ROAD, RIGHT ON LILLY ROAD TO AUCTION)

SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 2014 10:30 AM 2428 2200 AVENUE (LILLY ROAD)

REAL ESTATE AUCTION

~NEWLYCONSTRUCTED~ ~POOLAREA~ ~WASHER/DRYERHOOKUPS~ ~CLUBHOUSEWITHPOOLTABLE~ ~24HOURFITNESSROOM~ ~PETFRIENDLY~ ~PLAYGROUNDAREA~ ~POOLAREA~ ~APPLIANCESINCLUDED~ ~BASKETBALLANDTETHERBALL ~CLUBHOUSEWITHPOOLTABLE~ ~CLOSETOTHEPROXIMITY AREA~ ~PLAYGROUNDAREA~ ~GRILLINGAREAS~ OFFT.RILEY~ ~BASKETBALLANDTETHERBALL 2BEDROOM2BATH3BEDROOM2BATH ~MODELAPTONSITE~ AREA~ ~WASHER/DRYER 987SQUAREFEET1170SQUAREFEET ~ONSITEMANAGEMENT~ ~GRILLINGAREAS~ HOOKUPS~ $750PERMONTH$850PERMONTH 2BEDROOM2BATH3BEDROOM2BATH ~MODELAPTONSITE~ ~24HOURFITNESSROOM~ 987SQUAREFEET1170SQUAREFEET ~ONSITEMANAGEMENT~ $750PERMONTH$850PERMONTH ~POOL~ 2316WILDCATLANE ~CLUBHOUSEWITHPOOL JUNCTIONCITYKS66441 $750SECURITYDEPOSIT 2316WILDCATLANE TABLE~ 7855796500 JUNCTIONCITYKS66441 PAY$125UPON ~NEWPLAYGROUND~ www.quintonpoint.com $750SECURITYDEPOSIT APPLICATIONPROCESS 2316WILDCATLANE 7855796500 ~MODELAPTONSITE~ WEAREOPENMONDAYTHROUGHFRIDAY AND$125PAYMENTIN JUNCTIONCITYKS66441 www.quintonpoint.com PAY$125UPON ADDITIONTORENTFOR FROM9AMTO5:30PMANDSATURDAYS

TRACT I: APPROXIMATELY 40 ACRES AND MOBILE HOME


Tract in NW Section 24, Township 13S, Range 4E, Dickinson County Kansas. 40 Acres with 2001 Ashton 40X80 mobile home. Very nice clean home located on 40 Acres with nice view. The land has been terraced and previously in the CRP program, it is currently all in grass. The well kept home has 3 bedrooms, 2 bath, living room & kitchen. The property has its own well and propane tank. Great place in the Country.

APPLICATIONPROCESS 7855796500 OPENMONDAYTHROUGHFRIDAYFROM9AMTO5:30PM THEFIRST5MONTHSOF 2BEDROOM987SQFT$875 AND$125PAYMENTIN FROM9AMUNTIL1PM. www.quintonpoint.com SATURDAYSFROM9AMTO1PMAND RESIDENCY ADDITIONTORENTFOR 3BEDROOM1170SQFT $975 SUNDAYVIEWINGSAREAVAILABLEUPON OPENMONDAYTHROUGHFRIDAYFROM9AMTO5:30PM SUNDAYVIEWINGSAREAVAILABLEUPONAPPOINTMENT THEFIRST5MONTHSOF APPOINTMENT. SATURDAYSFROM9AMTO1PMAND RESIDENCY

SUNDAYVIEWINGSAREAVAILABLEUPONAPPOINTMENT

Real Estate For Sale

780

TRACT II: 5.4 ACRES GEARY COUNTY KANSAS


This tract is located 4 miles west of Junction City, Ks on Hwy 18 (NW corner of Hwy 18 and Milford Road). Tract in SE Section 2, Township 12S, Range 4E, Geary County Kansas. 5.4 Acres with lots of trees and abundance of wildlife, great for secluded building site or hunting. Many possibilities. NOTE: This tract will be sold at the location of Tract I.

Open Houses from 1-3 pm on Sunday, January 19th

TERMS ON BOTH TRACTS: Buyer to pay 10% down day of Auction with balance
due on or before March 3, 2014. Buyer & Seller to divide Cost of Title Insurance equally. All inspections to be made prior to Auction at Buyers expense. STATEMENTS MADE DAY OF AUCTION TAKES PRECEDENCE OVER ANY OTHER INFORMATION. To view properties contact Vern Gannon Broker/Auctioneer 785-770-0066 or Gannon Real Estate and Auctions 785-539-2316.

DailyUnion
The

762-5000

Real Estate For Sale 780 Lake View

Wamego, KS $242,500 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, 3 Car garage, ranch style house with full partial finished basement, 1.82 acres, no special taxes, another Robinson Building Corp house.

5629 Legends View

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eEdition

LIFE Week in Review


Local observance
For the upcoming Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Day observance, artifacts from previous celebrations and artwork by Ruby Stevens is currently on display at the C.L. Hoover Opera House. Stevens, who taught English for many years at Junction City High School, founded the local observance in Junction City. This picture is titled A penny short.
Chase Jordan The Daily Union

arts : books : entertainment : home


The Daily Union. Saturday, Jan. 18, 2014

Racked

Bill Robinson of Clay Center, on left, shows Jan Kissinger with Twin Valley Communications the rack of a buck he took with a bow south of Clay Center this past season. Robinson was one of many entrants in the 15th annual Grandpa Boones Cabin and Outfitters Buck Contest Sunday in Milford.

Tim Weideman The Daily Union

Visit

www.YourDU.net

To Purchase Any of

Our Photos!

Doctors brought X-rays to JC in the early 1900s


HEAThER HAGEDORN

Museum Musings Submitted Photo

he doctors of Geary County have been well documented in the past, particularly ODonnell, Smiley, and of course, Brinkley, but what was surprising to me as I read more on the topic was the large number and range of doctors who practiced in such a condensed area. Perhaps it was an antiquated idea I had in my head from watching too many westerns as a child, but it was so easy to imagine the one, or maybe two, kindly doctors that traveled around the whole of the city to administer relief. But this was not the case for Junction City and its surrounding areas. In fact, at the turn of the 20th century, Junction City boasted over a dozen doctors at least two who were well respected female doctors a handful of dentists, and surgeons who specialized in anesthesia, eye care, and in 1897 the art of the x-ray. Dr. D. J. Moyer, the towns oldest physician, took special care to keep informed on all the latest medical advances, like the x-ray. He was known for taking frequent trips back east, and even traveling to Europe, in order to make sure his patients had the most modern care possible. Which is why it probably shouldnt have been a surprise when, in November of 1897, The Daily Union reported that Dr. Moyer had purchased an X-ray machine. At the time, the X-ray was the most modern of inventions. The practice had only

Shown is an early x-ray machine circa 1890-1900

been discovered in 1895 by a German university professor, Wilhelm Conrad Roentgen. It was an easy procedure to recreate with the current technology of the time and the X-ray spread quickly among scientists and doctors. But in 1897, the X-ray was still a foreign idea to the Geary County community. The Junction City X-ray was only the third in the entire state and there was widespread skepticism over

the science behind the device. After all, how could a machine see through solid flesh to your bones? So, in order to assure the community that the X-ray did indeed do what it promised, Drs. Moyer and Yates offered free trials at their clinic. The Daily Union took part in the free trials and printed this assurance for their readers: If anyone has doubts as to being able to see through his hand, a trial will clear up

any such doubts. Two inches of cotton-batting or an inch of board cut no figure. The bones of the hand show up plainly just the same. It is so clearly shown that one can see the joints of the fingers and hand so plainly that the hand very much resembles a skeleton. One can see the shoulder joint move just about as plainly. So, despite any hesitancy the community may have

initially had for the X-ray, by December of the same year, people were traveling into Junction City in order to have their bones set using the X-ray. The Daily Union reported one event when Mrs. D.B. Jenkins of White City brought her daughter Gracie to have her broken arm set. Little Gracie Jenkins was able to return home with her arm set straight and the Union declared The machines work was most gratifying and satisfactory.

Interested in learning more about the doctors and nurses of Junction City? Stop by the museum this February to see the new exhibit, Healing Geary County and discover what it was like to be a horse and buggy doctor at the turn of the 20th century. The Geary County History Society is open Tuesday to Sunday 1-4 p.m.

H EAThER H AGEDORN is
the curator at Geary County Historical Society

THE NORtH AMERICAN AUtO SHOW A


race-worthy Corvette, a sumptuous Mercedes C-Class and other glitzy new models caught the eye at this years North American International Auto Show, but larger trends in the auto industry were also on display. Fords aluminum-clad F-150 shows us that automakers are figuring out how to improve fuel economy and still give Americans the big vehicles they want. Porsches 911 Targa and pocket rockets from Volkswagen and Subaru demonstrate that buyers still love performance cars, no matter what their budget. And new mainstream cars like the Honda Fit and Chrysler 200 will have to work hard to compete in a market thats not growing as fast as it once did. Here are five things we learned at the auto shows media days this week. Infiniti, Kia, Volkswagen, Nissan, Audi, Mini, Volvo, Honda. These and other automakers showed concepts, which are experimental cars that test design ideas and new technology. Toyotas FT-1, a sinewy sport car, reflects the companys desire to shed its stodgy reputation and build cars that make your heart pound. The clean, white Volvo XC coupe, made of highstrength steel, shows that Scandinavian safety can be sexy. Volkswagens BlueMotion concept a souped up Passat shows technical prowess, deactivating cylinders from its fourcylinder engine to get an estimated 42 mpg on the highway. Some concepts are just trial balloons. Hondas space age FCEV barely looks drivable; its just testing the design limits for Hondas new fuel cell cars. Others, like Kias radical GT4 Stinger sports car which would take the Korean carmaker in a whole new direction may be headed to showrooms. The mere fact that the show is packed with concepts is a good sign. During the recession, budgets for these dream cars dried up. Automakers are clearly comfortable spending more, said Jessica Caldwell, a senior analyst with Edmunds.com Its become a buyers market. And the industry knows it. Automakers and analysts expect total U.S. sales between 16 million and 16.5 million this year. Thats a return to prerecession levels and a natural place for sales to be, based on population and other factors. But theres a catch: The easy sales have already been made. Jim Lentz, Toyotas North American CEO, says the big sales gains at least 1 million a year for four straight years were driven by pent-up demand from people who held on to their cars through the recession and needed new ones. But that demand is drying up; many are forecasting industry sales gains of 500,000 or less this year. I call it a levelling off, Lentz said. Were going to rely more on the fundamentals of a strengthening economy that will grow the market. That could be a boon for car buyers. Automakers could offer better lease deals and other incentives get their share of sales. But that can quickly spiral into an expensive game for carmakers. Theyre eating their young if theyre not careful, said Larry Dominique, president of ALG, an automotive data company.

2C

The Daily Union. Saturday, Jan. 18, 2014

CARS

FIVE THINGS WE LEARNED IN DETROIT

Story and photos by The Associated Press

The Kia GT4 Stinger concept debuts during media previews Monday during the North American International Auto Show in Detroit.

Honda.

Glimpse of the future

Let make a deal

At past shows, nobody talked much about what the cars were made of. The widespread use of aluminum in the body of Fords new F-150 pickup truck changed that. Alloy is now a buzz word. The F-150 whose body is made of 5000 and 600 series aluminum alloys had everyone talking about materials. Toyota pointed out the aluminum hood of the hybrid Prius. Honda said it uses magnesium for steering beams. The electric BMW i3 is made of carbon fiber. Volvo promises highstrength boron steel. In the future, expect even more discussion about materials, their properties, their cost and their benefits or drawbacks. The carbon fiber used on the hood of the Corvette Stingray, for example, is half the weight of aluminum, says chief engineer Tadge Juechter. But carbon fiber also has drawbacks. Its pricey and takes longer to form into parts hardly ideal for highproduction models. And steel still has its place. Beneath the aluminum, the F-150s frame is made of high-strength steel. Its about choosing the right material for the right purpose, said Art St. Cyr, vice president of product planning for American

Everyones an engineer

Using new materials does more than just shed weight. It also debunks the widely held theory that cars and trucks will have to get smaller, or use batteries or other alternative power, in order to meet strict federal gas mileage requirements. The expectation used to be that youd have to get the green version, the eco model, Dominique said. But now everyones baking it in normally. Thats good news for the industry. Vehicles have quietly been getting bigger for the past few years, to the point that compacts are as big as older midsize cars. The Audi A4, for example, has gained 6 inches in the last decade, and its little sibling, the A3, has stretched to take its place. The A3 sedan is nearly the same size as the A4 was in 2004. At the same time, U.S. consumers are also choosing bigger vehicles, at least while gas prices are steady. Car sales grew at less than half the pace of SUVs and crossovers last year, according to Autodata Corp. Fords gamble on aluminum suggests those trends could continue despite the governments mandate that fleets meet a 54.5 mpg average by 2025. Those fuel economy mandates once appeared to signal the death of sporty cars. But of the 50-plus new models being introduced in Detroit, more than a dozen are performance cars. Americans now have more discretionary income and a growing appetite for fast, maneuverable cars. Chevrolet unveiled two race-worthy versions of the Corvette, each with a stag-

Bigger is better

The Volvo XC Coupe concept is shown during media previews.


gering 625 horsepower V8, while Volkswagen pulled the cover off the 290-horsepower Golf R compact. Subaru unveiled a highspeed version of the already powerful WRX small car. Lexus showed its 450-horsepower RC F. Kia omitted the radio from its 315-horsepower GT4 Stinger because it thinks drivers will prefer the sound of the engine. The industry isnt just showing off. Sports cars take a lot of research and development time and money, but the payoff to automakers comes when technology finds its way into mainstream cars, said Stifel auto analyst Jamie Albertine. Chrysler has a sporty version of its new 200 midsize car, a segment known for more pedestrian rides. And BMW added M sport versions to its 3-Series sedan and 4-Series coupe. The icing on the cake: The cars have smaller but better engines than the snarling V8 gas guzzlers of the past. Consumers have pounded the table on it, Alber-

Chevrolet Corvette Stingray chief engineer Tadge Juechter holds up the North American Car of the Year award Monday.
tine said. They dont want to sacrifice the get-up-andgo. Most people wont test the cars limits, but they do merge onto highways and accelerate to avoid trouble, Albertine said. You dont want to put your foot to the floor and wait 10 seconds. Theres an element of safety to it.

Zoom, zoom

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

January 26 LET ME BE FRANK AN EVENING WITH SINATR COLONIAL CLASSIC FILM: ACOUSTIC JUNCTION 3:00 pm COMMUNITY THEATER: April April 13 6 SLEEPLESS IN SEATTLE
THE MIRACLE WORKER LET ME BE FRANK 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]

P a O R D us

Be enchanted big-band The best local by & regional February [7:30 February 9 15-16 [7:30 pm] 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

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

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 lms 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 Dont 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 lms 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:

Tickets: Hands Down Stephen Sondheim musical Comics Just June, Barbara Carl 2013 WINTER & SPRING EVENTS March 14 [7:30 pm] AN EVENING WITH SINATR
COMMUNITY THEATER: Dont expect rabbits out of hats! TALLGRASS FILM FESTIVAL Reza is a world-famous magician THE MIRACLE WORKER ROAD SHOW COLONIAL CLASSIC FILM:
& Julie Scoggins will have you Adults - $12 April 13

LET ME BE FRANK

If you would like to remember a friend or relative through Weekly Birthday Corner Please Call...762-5000 or Mail $1.00, giving name and date to:

222 W. 6th St. Junction City, KS 66441


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

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

THE DAILY UNION.

Ever Seen by big-band s titches! Be enchanted ACOUSTIC JUNCTION Military/Seniors - $10 -Switchfoot who will create February 15-16 seemingly [7:30 pm] March 1 [7:30 pm] favorites by Sinatra and newer April 6 SLEEPLESS IN SEATTLE COMMUNITY THEATER: impossible illusions February 17 [2:00 pm] Students -WOODS $&Michael 7 A selection talents such as Buble The best local regional February 9 of independent [7:30short pm] INTO THE Inspirational and heartwarming dramas &roman documentary lms unplugged Timeless tic comedy starring musicians May 10-11 3 DIVAS AND A MIC story of hope and the triumph of Sponsored by:Tom Hanks & Meg Ryan S FRANK May 12 O & REZA: May 4 LET ME BE human ILLUSIONIST spirit Window Stephen Sondheim musical March 14 [7:30 pm] Comics Just June, Barbara Carl AN EVENING WITH SINATR Cleaning Dont expect rabbits out of hats! COMMUNITY THEATER: & Julie Scoggins will have you TALLGRASS FILM FESTIVAL April 13 Reza is a world-famous magician s titches! THE MIRACLE WORKER ROAD SHOW Be enchanted by big-band The 25th Annual Putnam County Bee and newer who will February 15-16 seemingly [7:30 pm] Spelling favorites by Sinatra March 1 create [7:30 pm] COMMUNITY THEATER: impossible illusions February 14-15 @ 7:30 pm February 16 @ 2:00 pm February 17of independent [2:00 pm] talents such as Michael Buble A selection short INTO THE WOODS Inspira tional and heartwarming dramas & documentary lms Dont miss this hilarious, Tony Award-winning hit musical May 10-11 3 DIVAS AND A MIC storyregional of hope and the triumph of and with outstanding community actors musicians May 4 12 REZA: human ILLUSIONIST spirit
Reza is a world-famous magician stitches! ROAD SHOW February 28 7:30 pm who will seemingly March 1 create [7:30 pm] Salina-based folk singer Ann Zimmerman opens for comic THEATER: COMMUNITY impossible A selec tion illusions of independent short Dan St. Pauls humorous take on parenting, life and aging INTO THE WOODS dramas & documentary lms

Stephen Sondheim musical March 14 Funny[7:30 pm] 50? Comics Just June, Barbara Carl Whats After Dont expect rabbits out of hats!for Grown-Ups & Julie Scoggins will have you FILM FESTIVAL An EveningTALLGRASS of Music & Comedy

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

March 14785-238-3906 [7:30 pm] BOX OFFICE: Dont expect rabbits out of hats! Reza is a world-famous magician www.jcoperahouse.org who will create seemingly

REZA: ILLUSIONIST

May 10-11 May 12 Stephen Sondheim musical

BOOKS & AUTHORS


The Daily Union. Saturday, Jan. 18, 2014

Best-sellers
Publishers Weekly best sellers for the week of Jan. 12 1. The Invention of Wings by Sue Monk Kidd (Viking Adult) 2. Dark Wolf by Christine Feehan (Berkley) 3. The Goldfinch by Donna Tartt (Little, Brown) 4. Sycamore Row by John Grisham (Doubleday) 5. Hazardous Duty by W.E.B. Griffin, William E. Butterworth IV (Putnam Adult) 6. Standup Guy by Stuart Woods (Putnam Adult) 7. Fear Nothing by Lisa Gardner (Dutton) 8. The First Phone Call from Heaven by Mitch Albom (Harper) 9. Command Authority by Tom Clancy (Putnam Adult) 10. River Road by Jayne Ann Krentz (Putnam Adult) 11. Cross My Heart by James Patterson (Little, Brown) 12. The Pagan Lord by Bernard Cornwell (Harper) 13. The Gods of Guilt by Michael Connelly (Little, Brown) 14. Innocence by Dean Koontz (Bantam) 15. King and Maxwell by David Baldacci (Grand Central Publishing)

Exciting things happening this spring


T
he launch of a new year means a new semester of the Learning Is for Everyone community education program is also underway. It contains a little something for everyone and a host of classes, activities and events to mark on your 2014 calendars. LIFE is actually an organization of organizations that includes mostly public agencies and nonprofit g roups throughout the community. The current partners include: Cloud County Community College, Dorothy Bramlage Public Library, Geary Community Hospital, Geary County Health Department, Geary County K-State Research & Extension, Arts Council, Parks and Recreation Department, Milford Nature Center, Rock Springs 4-H Center, and USD 475. All have combined to offer a spring semester that features a wide variety of activities to fit the diverse interests of the community. This includes the library which will have classes on everything from hands-on how tos to demonstrations to opportunities to listen and learn.

3C

HARDCOVER FICTION

SUsAN MOYER
Librarians report Book lovers will find listings for each of the five discussion groups and the titles they will be reading this semester. In addition, a class on borrowing ebooks will also be offered as well as a program to celebrate the 2014 Kansas Reads statewide reading program. The latter will see the Ladies of the Night Book Discussion Group and the Mystery Club join forces on Feb. 11 for an examination of Sara Paretskys Bleeding Kansas. This evening will also include a related program at 7 p.m. by Professor Isaias J. McCaffrey of Independence Community College entitled Welcome to the Melting Pot: Kansas Immigrants. It will chronicle the history of Kansas migration and settlement and the resulting ethnic and cultural diversity including dialects, traditions, and cuisine. McCaffrey will also talk about the social processes that drive communities as they appear, dis-

1. Super Shred by Ian K. Smith (St. Martins) 2. Things That Matter by Charles Krauthammer (Crown Forum) 3. Killing Jesus by Bill OReilly, Martin Dugard (Henry Holt) 4. The Daniel Plan by Rick Warren (Zondervan) 5. The Pound a Day Diet by Rocco DiSpirito (Grand Central Publishing) 6. The Body Book by Cameron Diaz (Harper Wave) 7. David and Goliath by Malcolm Gladwell (Little, Brown) 8. The Doctors Diet by Travis Stork (Bird Street Books) 9. Grain Brain by David Perlmutter (Little, Brown) 10. George Washingtons Secret Six by Brian Kilmeade (Sentinel) 11. Brainstorm by Daniel J. Siegel (Penguin/Tarcher) 12. I Am Malala by Malala Yousafzai (Little, Brown) 13. The Pioneer Woman Cooks by Ree Drummond (William Morrow) 14. I Am a Church Member by thom S. rainer (B&H) 15. Staying Strong by Demi Lovato (Macmillan/Feiwel & Friends)

HARDCOVER NONFICTION

appear, combine, and sometimes resurface. Computers classes are once again the hot topic and the library will be offering several in the upcoming semester. This includes Communication in the Digital Age, Computers for Absolute Beginners, Internet and Email Basics, Excel 101, Power Point 101, Word 101, and Word II. Creating Your Business Plan, Getting Out of Debt, Writers Block, and three classes on raising chickens will also be offered during the spring semester. They will join Foundation Center Basics, Basket Making, Family History Research Online, Writing Your Family History, Meditation and You, Reiki, Relaxation Techniques English As a Second Language, Flint Hills Wisdom Keepers, and others that will all return for another semester. All of the classes and activities included in the fall semester are listed in the LIFE directory and in the program website. The directory also includes a feature on some of the speaking programs and meeting facilities available through the participating agencies. In addition, a separate section with information pertaining to the more formal education oppor-

What are the book clubs reading


Bleeding Kansas by Sara Paretsky (Ladies of the Night Book Discussion & the Mystery Club) Adas Rules by Alice Randall (Mahogany Readers) The Red Badge of Courage by Stephen Crane (TALK in conjunction with the Geary County Campus of Cloud Community College)
tunities available to adults is also included. The new LIFE directory premiered recently in the Fort Riley Post and in the Daily Union. In addition, copies will also soon be distributed through the school system to staff and students as well as be available at each of the participating agencies and other businesses and organizations throughout the community. The directory serves as physical evidence of the broad range of stuff to do in the community. In addition, the LIFE program itself illustrates the partnerships and collaborations that often take place to make them happen. It puts the community in community education and the new semester starts now.

Calendar of Events
Jan. 20
Library closed for Martin Luther King, Jr. Day

Jan. 21
Preschool Storytime at 10 a.m. Evening Storytime at 6 p.m. Sunflower Quilters Guild at 6 p.m. LIFE class: English as a Second Language-First Session begins at 7 p.m. at Dorothy Bramlage Public Library Corner

Jan. 22
Toddler Time at 10 a.m. Preschool Storytime at 1 p.m. LIFE class: Meditation & You at 7 p.m. at Dorothy Bramlage Public Library Corner

Jan. 23
Wiggles & Giggles Baby Time at 10 a.m. Preschool Storytime at 11 a.m. Writing Your Family History at 1 p.m. at Dorothy Bramlage Public Library Corner

Jan 25
Saturday at the LibraryCarnival and Family Fair at 9 a.m. at JC Municipal Building

SUsAN

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

In DCs Justice League, an unlikely leader


By The Associated Press
PHILADELPHIA Lex Luthor is sporting a new title on his business card: Hero. And, the way things are going in the wake of the Crime Syndicates mayhem on earth, the erstwhile corporate titan and super herowary skeptic may find himself leading the Justice League, too. That would be much to the chagrin of some of its members, notably Superman whose visage is not among those featured on the cover of Justice League No. 30 due out April 23 and illustrated by Ivan Reis and Joe Prado. Is he going to lead the Justice League? It depends on whom you ask on the team. Certainly, he thinks he should, said series writer Geoff Johns, who said the Justice League will have to rebuild its reputation and its dynamic among members Batman, Wonder Woman, Aquaman, Captain Marvel, Cyborg and former Flash rogue Captain Cold. Hero and leader are new sobriquets for Luthor, a man better known for his wariness about costumed crime-fighters and superpowered champions. Johns, who is DC Entertainments chief creative officer, said this week that development will make for intriguing and unsettling events as the super group finds its place anew in a world wracked by the alternatedimension Crime Syndicate from Earth-3 and the mayhem they wrought in the vast Forever Evil event that started in September and is heading toward its final conclusion this spring. The Justice League is going to go through a lot of changes, obviously, in the wake of Forever Evil, he explained this week. A lot of the blame can be put on their shoulders for what has happened: They were infiltrated and they fought each other and that led to the unleashing of the Crime Syndicate and the evil that took over the world. But amid the takeover, and the field day for the villains that went with it, Luthor seized the opportunity to become leader of the socalled Injustice League and a rallying point to reclaim the world from the Crime Syndicates Ultraman, Owlman, Superwoman, Johnny Quick and Atomica, Deathstorm and Power Ring. Johns said readers will see the post-Forever Evil world with the lines being a little bit blurry between good and bad and seeing what kind of heroes it will take to not just protect the world, but defend the world. While its not going to be a Luthor 3x5.5 8/13/02 4:41 PM Page 1 Legion, the teams dynamic is going to be tested with his presence and, Johns said, so, too, will he find himself facing different pressures commensurate with his new position.
3x5.5 8/13/02 4:41 PM

1. Big Sky Secrets by Linda Lael Miller (Harlequin) 2. Marriage Between Friends by Debbie macomber (Mira) 3. Guilt by Jonathan Kellerman (Ballantine) 4. Blindsided by Fern Michaels (Zebra) 5. Seaview Inn by Sherryl Woods (Mira) 6. The Night Before by Lisa Jackson (Kensington/Zebra) 7. After the Storm by Maya Banks (Berkley) 8. Montana Bride by Joan Johnston (Dell) 9. The Kings Deception by Steve Berry (Ballantine) 10. Zoo by James Patterson and Michael Ledwidge (Vison) 11. Preachers Blood Hunt by William W. Johnstone (Pinnacle) 12. Notorious Nineteen by Janet Evanovich (Bantam) 13. Prodigal Son by Susan Mallery (Harlequin) 14. Temptation Ridge by Robyn Carr (Mira) 15. The Mackade Brothers by Nora Roberts (Silhouette)

MASS MARKET PAPERBACKS

Rosanne Cash

Coming To Our Newspaper Two WeeksOur From American Saturday Coming ToProfile Newspaper Today! January 18, 2014 Two Weeks From
That Celebrates Hometowns

Page 1

coming in To the next Coming Our Newspaper

1. Eat It to Beat It! by David Zinczenko (Ballantine) 2. Happy Wives Club by Fawn Weaver (Thomas Nelson) 3. Lone Survivor (movie tie-in) by Marcus Luttrell (Back Bay Books) 4. 12th of Never by James Patterson and Maxine Paetro (Grand Central Publishing) 5. A Week in Winter by Maeve Binchy (Anchor) 6. Hands Free Mama by Rachel Macy Stafford (Zondervan)

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BAPTIST ABILENE BIBLE BAPTIST CHURCH 409 Van Buren, Abilene, KS 67410 785-263-1032 Pastor Carson Johnson Sunday School 10:30 am Morning & Childrens Service 10:30 am Sunday Evening, 6:00 pm Wednesday, 7:00 pm Kings 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 Childrens 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; Were a Family www.fsbcjc.org 1220 W. 8th St. 762-4404 Worship Celebrations: 8:30 AM Blended 11:00 AM Contemporary Sunday Bible Study 9:45 AM Gabriel Hughes, Sr. Pastor

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

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

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CHURCH OF GOD New Church of the Living God James E. Johnson, Pastor 1315 W. Ash Junction City, KS 66441 (785) 238-3955 - church (785) 762-2884 - home Sunday Services 9:00am & 11:30am Weds Night Prayer 6:30pm Family Night 7:00pm FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH 1429 St. Marys Rd. Ronnie Roberts, Minister Worship 9:00 & 10:30 a.m Sunday School 9:00-10:30 a.m. (nursery & childrens 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. PAULS LUTHERAN, LCMS 9719 Clarks 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, Childrens 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

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.

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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 Childrens Church and Nursery Care Bible Studies, Mens and Womens Groups Family, College, Military, Youth and Children Ministries WESTVIEW COMMUNITY CHURCH 615 Gillespie Dr.- Manhattan (785) 537-7173 Pat Bennett, Pastor Sunday Morning 8:30 & 11:00 a.m. Connection Groups Sunday 9:45 p.m. MILFORD CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH 101 Barry, Milford Mike Lacer, Pastor 463-5403 Worship Service Sun.- 10:00 a.m. OTHER DENOMINATIONS AGAPE FAMILY CHURCH 121 S. 4th St. Manhattan, KS 66502 Sunday: School of the Bible - 9:30a.m. Morning Worship - 10:30 a.m. Nursery and Children Services provided Evening Worship - 7:00 p.m. Wednesday Evening Svc.:7:30 p.m. Children & Youth Services Nursery Provided Office Address: 121 S. 4th, Suite 205 (785) 539-3570

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HIGHLAND BAPTIST CHURCH 1407 St. Marys 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 Pastors 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. MICHAELS 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.

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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 rcoles 7 p.m. Sacrament 9:00 a.m. NAZARENE Culto de Oracion Sunday School 10:20 a.m. CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Viernes 7 p.m. Priesthood/Relief Society 1025 S. Washington Culto de Sociedades 11:10 a.m. Jim Bond, Lead Pastor Domingo 10 a.m. Escuela Biblica Servicio Eli Stewart, Youth Pastor Evangelistico Michael Brown, Worship Pastor

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RELIGION
The Daily Union. Saturday, Jan. 18, 2014

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Idaho rep tackles faith healing after child deaths


By The Associated Press
BOISE, Idaho After several recent child deaths, an Idaho lawmaker wants to follow Oregons lead and require parents to seek medical help for kids suffering from potentially fatal conditions even if their religion frowns on it. Since 2009, numerous children of members of the Followers of Christ in Marsing, Idaho, have died of treatable causes, according to their autopsy reports. Many children are buried at a cemetery overlooking the Snake River that is favored by the church. The church, with locations in Idaho, California and Oregon, relies on faith healing, not medicine, to help sick members. Democratic Rep. John Gannon of Boise says Idahos existing faith-healing exemptions for injury-to-a-child crimes should be updated. He has support from Linda Martin, an Oregon woman who left the church in Idaho decades ago and has returned this week to champion the changes. These children need a chance to grow up, Martin told The Associated Press Thursday. According to an autopsy from June 2012, 15-year-old Arrian Jade Granden died after suffering from food poisoning. After three days of vomiting, her esophagus ruptured. Preston John Bowers, who was 22 months old, died in March 2011 of pneumonia, according to his autopsy report. He had been suffering from a fever for days. That same month, 14-yearold Rockwell Alexander Sevy died after a two-week illness. As time went on, he began having more shortness of breath and the rattle in his chest got worse, wrote Canyon County Coroner Vicki Degeus-Morris, concluding pneumonia. Pamela Jade Eells, 16, died in November 2011, again of pneumonia, according to the Payette County coroner. None of their parents returned phone calls or could be reached for comment. In Idaho, someone found guilty of felony injury to a child causing conditions likely to produce great bodily harm or death or permitting a child to be injured can get a decade behind bars. But the law has this exemption: Treatment by prayer or spiritual means alone shall not for that reason alone be construed to have violated the duty of care to such child. Gannons proposal would lift that exemption whenever a childs medical condition may cause death or permanent disability. Medical treatment for physical harm to a child should supersede every other consideration, Gannon said. In 2011, Oregon legislators trimmed a faith-healing exemption, expanding a 1999 law that eliminated the defense from some charges, including manslaughter. That change came as Followers of Christ members there were prosecuted and convicted following child deaths. In Idaho, Gannon wants to introduce his bill in the Legislature, but theres already resistance. Rep. Christy Perry, R-Nampa, said he fears the bill tramples on religious freedoms and parental rights. This is about religious beliefs, the belief God is in charge of whether they live, and God is in charge of whether they die, said Perry, whose district is not far from the Followers Idaho church. This is about where they go for eternity. But Rep. Rich Wills, R-Glenns Ferry and chairman of the House Judiciary Committee where Gannons bill could be introduced, said he is willing to consider updating faith-healing exemptions. Im concerned any parent would put their religious beliefs ahead of child welfare, Will said. It just stuns me. On Thursday, Ada County Coroner Erwin Sonnenberg recalled autopsies of numerous Followers children. In some instances, routine intervention antibiotics here, an appendectomy there could have saved them, he said. He has also been to Followers homes and seen them cry over lost children. These are great people, Sonnenberg said. They love their children. While he favors limits on the faith-healing shield to prevent abuse, Sonnenberg said he isnt convinced somebody with beliefs so powerful they spurn medical care for their children would take heed. At times, you sit back and wonder, Is my faith that strong? he said. I understand the faith side of it. But it seems like at least let your kids grow up, when it comes down to it, and decide for themselves.

GOP senator again pushing religious freedom bill


By The Associated Press
PHOENIX A Senate committee has given initial approval to a bill allowing people to claim their religious beliefs led them to refuse service to gays or other groups. The bill pushed by Republican Sen. Steve Yarbrough also broadened a bill that was a vetoed last year to include corporations and other entities. Civil rights groups are opposed to the bill, saying it will allow discriminatory actions by businesses. Yarbrough says his push was prompted by a New Mexico case where the state Supreme Court allowed a gay couple to sue a photographer who refused to record their wedding. Yarbrough cut a provision in last years bill that allowed lawsuits by religious groups over potential violations of their rights.

Geary County Conservation District


ANNUAL MEETING
January 23, 2014
4-H Senior Citizens Building Geary County Spring Valley Road Conservation District
238-4251

The meeting agenda shall include the following business items:

1) The supervisors of the Geary County Conservation District shall make full and due report of their activities and financialaffairs since the last annual meeting. 2) They shall conduct an election by secret ballot of the land occupiers who are qualified electors, there present, of two supervisors to succeed Don Eickhold & Gary Schellhorn.

Dinner 6:30 p.m.


Catered by Rickys Caf

Board of Supervisors:

Key Banker: Central National Bank Participating Banks: Kansas State Bank First National Bank Intrust Bank Millennium Bank Landmark National Bank

Courtesy of Junction City Banks

Brandon Dibben, Chairman Donald Eickholt, Vice-Chairman Gary Schellhorn, Secretary David Munson, Treasurer George Poland, Member

District Personnel:

Angela Beavers, District Manager WRAPS/Program Coordinator

NRCS Personnel:

Kevin Religa, District Conservationist

Please RSVP by January 17, 2014 785-238-4251


Located in all (105) Kansas Counties A local entity of state government operated by a locally-elected board (supervisors) Funded by state and local money The natural resource conservation experts in your county Cooperate with the USDAs Natural Resources Conservation Service (NRCS), formerly the Soil Conservation Service (SCS), other federal agencies.

Conservation Districts are...

WHO ARE WE?

Districts offer services to...


Farmers, ranchers, landowners City, county, & other units of government Rural and urban homeowners Farm, commodity, environment and other interest groups Anyone who cares for soil, water and related resources.
We would like to say a special thank you to our local businesses for sponsoring this ad:

WHO DO WE WORK WITH?

WHERE DO YOU FIND US?


District offices are...
Found in every Kansas county Located with USDAs Natural Resources In the phone book, under Government, County, or United States Dept. of Agriculture

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Living in the country seminars
CHUcK OTTE
Field & Garden room at the 4-H Building. While Id encourage you to spend the entire morning at these informative sessions, you are welcome to show up for just one or two if those are the ones that catch your interest. Lets preview the presentations that are scheduled for next Saturday. The first session at 9 a.m. in the east room is Keeping horses on a few acres. One of the common reasons that I find for people wanting to live in the country is so that they can have horses. Horses arent as easy keepers as some folks lead you to believe and they can turn small grassy paddocks into dirt lots really quick. K-State Research and Extension Dickinson County Ag and Natural Resources Agent Laura Marks will be presenting a great program on how to manage your horse(s) to maximize your enjoyment, the horses health, and causing the least amount of negative impact to the land. Laura has a lot of experience working with horses and you will find her presentation helpful and interesting. From 10 a.m. to noon we will have a super session on beginning beekeeping. Everyone has heard a lot about the problems honeybees have been facing across the country, and many gardeners and homeowners have developed a recent interest in keeping a hive or two of bees. Being a former beekeeper I can tell you that it is a fun and fascinating hobby, but can entail a fair amount of work. Sharon Dobesh-Beckman, beekeeper and K-State faculty member, will have an awesome hands-on session so you can see much of the beekeeping equipment that it takes and have a lot of one-on-one time with Sharon. Meanwhile, in the dining room, we have three great sessions planned. Starting at 9 a.m. Jason Hartman with the Kansas Forest Service will be presenting a session on fireproofing the rural residence. Weve all seen some of the catastrophes with wildfire in the western US, and we are not without our risks here. Jason will explain things you can do to minimize the wildfire risk to your residence. At 10 a.m., Lisa Davies with the Geary County Health Department will discuss how to manage your private water well. While rural water districts are more common than they once were, there are still a lot of folks who depend on their own water well. Lisa will discuss how to keep it safe and functioning properly. At 11 a.m. we will have a program on radon in Kansas homes. January is Kansas Radon Action Month and Brian Hanson, Radon Program Coordinator for K-State will discuss how this naturallyoccurring gas can cause problems in our homes. Geary County is in an area known to have elevated levels and everyone should check their home regularly. I hope to see a lot of you at the Country Living Expo next Saturday. If you have any questions give me a call at the Extension Office, (785) 238-4161, or email me at cotte@ksu. edu.

The Daily Union. Saturday, Jan. 18, 2014

nce every few years the Geary County Extension Office hosts a country living expo. A series of seminars provide information that is of interest to a lot of folks, but especially those who live outside incorporated city limits. 2014 is a Country Living Expo year and the date is Jan. 25. The sessions run from 9 a.m. to noon and the event will be at the Geary County 4-H/Sr. Citizens Building at 1025 S Spring Valley Road. The programs are presented at no charge and are open to everyone. No preregistration is required. Sessions will be presented simultaneously in the dining room and the east

CHUcK

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

ou can tell that I am a farm girl. I know the weather forecast for the next week and plan my days accordingly. So it should come as no surprise that on Monday, I already knew the weekend forecast is fantastic. With that in mind, I plan to load up the kids on Saturday for Eagle Days at the Milford Nature Center and make a point to take a long, brisk walk in the afternoons. The weather is perfect for it and my body is telling me I need to get back into a walking routine balanced with healthier food choices. Not quite a New Years resolution, but rather a post-holiday reality. You may be thinking about walking, too. Walk Kansas season is right around the corner March 16 through May 10. In its 13th year, Walk Kansas is once more being sponsored by K-State Research and Extension. How does the program work and how can you get involved? Co-workers, family members, friends and neighbors form teams of six people who will track minutes of physical activity and food choices during the eight week challenge. Led by a team captain, each team identifies a goal, or challenge, it wants to reach. Each team member keeps track of and reports their weekly walking amounts, as well as their fruits and vegetables consumption. They report these to their team captain so that a running total can be maintained for the team.

Walk Kansas season


DEB ANdRES
Living Resourcefully Prizes and recognition are given to teams on a weekly basis as well as for the eight-week program, as a whole. It isnt too early to start thinking about who you would like to have on your team. Team packets will be available starting on Jan. 27 and can be picked up at the Geary County Extension office at 119 E. ninth Street, or you can print off the materials at www. geary.ksu.edu. All team registrations and individual participation forms need to be submitted to the extension office on or before Feb. 25. The cost is $7 per person for the eight week program. Take the first step toward a healthier lifestyle by joining us for Walk Kansas 2014.

through the Dietary Guidelines for Americans provided by the U.S. Department of Agriculture. Look at any additional changes you might want to make before you get started with the Walk Kansas program. The Dietary Guidelines for Americans recommend eating and physical activity patterns that promote overall health. While the guidelines are based on the most current research, these recommendations also reflect food preferences, cultural traditions, and customs of the many and diverse groups living in the United States. Here are the highlights. Enjoy your food, but eat less. Most Americans eat more calories (energy) than they use through daily activities and movement. Start by being aware of what, and how much, you are eating and begin to replace foods higher in calories with nutrient-dense foods and beverages. Nutrient-dense foods offer a high amount of nutrient content to the calories they contain. Think of nutrient-dense foods as being opposite of empty-calorie foods. Skim milk, for example, is a nutrient-dense beverage rich in calcium and eight ounces contains 90 calories. Soda is an empty calorie beverage 105 calories in eight ounces and no nutrients. Avoid oversized portions. Research shows that we eat and drink more when given larger portions. Start to downsize serv-

ings by eating off a smaller plate, and stick with regular size meals when eating out. Say no to offers to supersize your meal. Make half your plate fruits and vegetables. Go for variety and color when choosing these foods. Divide the other half of your plate between a protein and grain source. Switch to fat-free or lowfat milk and milk products. If this is a challenge for you, make the switch gradually. Compare sodium in foods such as soup, bread, and frozen meals choose

Foods to increase

Foods to reduce

Balancing calories

foods with lower numbers. Most Americans are consuming too much sodium and the guidelines get specific on numbers. The average American has a daily sodium intake of 3,400 mg. The recommendation is 1,500 mg for most people, and not more than 2,300 mg. Drink water instead of sugary drinks. A major source of added sugars in the diets of Americans is soda, energy drinks, and sports drinks up to 36 percent of added sugar. The U.S. Department of Agriculture and the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services jointly create each edition of the dietary guidelines. They are revised and

published every five years. For more information, visit: www.dietaryguidelines.gov. Now that you have the information, you can make a plan. Start now by taking steps toward a healthier lifestyle. Check with your doctor, learn what you need to adjust, and walk with us in Walk Kansas 2014. For more information on healthy lifestyle patterns or the Walk Kansas program, contact me at the Geary County Extension office at (785) 238-4161. Until next time, keep living resourcefully.

D EB A NdRES is the family

and consumer science agent with Geary County Extension.

No one, including myself, should dive into a new physical activity plan without having a checkup from their doctor and doing a little reading to help them get started in a way that is both healthy and researchbased. Make sure you have the doctor visit checked off of your pre-Walk Kansas checklist. Here are some reminders about healthy living

Next steps for a healthier you

Live, laugh and love in 2014 A


new year with new opportunities. Make this one of the best years of your life. Forget about all the broken New Years resolutions you have made to yourself and live, laugh, and love in 2014. Live with being thankful for every moment that you are gifted to be alive. We all need to know that we are making a difference in every persons life that we come in contact with on a daily basis. Teach your children how important it is to live taking advantage of opportunities to grow, learn and fulfill their hopes and dreams, and their ultimate destiny. Start a simple routine this year of talking or reading to your children about what they like, what they love, and what is important to them. You dont have to always buy things for your child. Time is something that you cant buy. Once the early childhood moments are gone they can never be replaced.

LaFaRRIS RISBY
Brown Bag This year, turn off your smartphone and television, and look away from the computer. Put down the video games and spend time with your family. Life is too short. You can be here today and gone tomorrow. Love the people that mean so much to you. Let them know how much they mean to you, not by just buying them things, but telling them I love you. You see, it is in our nature to want to be loved. Therefore every once in a while we all want to know that we matter to someone. This is especially important to our children because our family values are passed from generation to generation. Most of all laugh.

Know that every day is not going to be a bed of roses. You have the power to decide how what is happening in your life, around the world, and on your job is going to affect your day, week, month, and even your year. As parents, we have the power to determine how our behavior or how we react to a situation affects our children. My father used to tell me it takes more wrinkles to frown than to smile. Live, laugh and love in 2014.

LAFARRIS

L. R I S B Y , CFLE is a mother of two. She is a Certified Family Life Educator and the Executive Director of Loving Arms Learning Center and CEO of Loving Arms Child Care and Preschool in Junction City. For questions and share your insights, please visit www. lafarrisrisby.com or email lafarris@ lafarrisrisby.com