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Volume 153, No. 186, 2 Sections, 14 pages, 6 Inserts

THE DAILY UNION.


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Junction City

Tuesday, Dec. 17, 2013


50 Cents Junction City, Kansas

Tuesday
Buzzing about Edwards grand opening

THE DU

Found Santas helpers

One last try


Quarry supporter not ready to give up quite yet
B Y C HASE JORDAN

c.jordan@thedailyunion.net
After two commission groups refused to allow the re-opening of a local rock quarry, supporter Tom Weigand is not giving up. The CEO of the Junction City Area Chamber of Commerce, recently submitted a letter to the Geary County Commission, requesting another meeting to allow more expert testimony and review. Thats where we are, Weigand said while in his office Monday. Im not trying to abuse them (the commissioners), Im just trying to re-address the issue. On Dec. 9, the County Commission upheld the Metropolitan Planning Commissions decision to deny a request for a conditional use permit to reopen a quarry on the property near Munson Road, between Rucker Road and K-244 Highway. Many nearby residents opposed Jim Didas and his request to use the site to mine rock. Didas, the owner of Range and Civil Construction (RACC), also wanted to use the Please see One, 8A

The new dealership on Golden Belt Boulevard officially is open. A ribbon cutting ceremony was held this morning at the facility. This was a web exclusive on Monday morning. Go to youDU.net for news not seen in the newspaper.

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Volunteer Nancy Sampson helps Alecia make a pillow as a gift for a family member Saturday afternoon at the 12th Street Community Centers Santas Helpers Workshop. Alecia was one of about a dozen kids who attended the program to create handcrafted presents for their family members.

Tim Weideman The Daily Union

Smith waiting to reveal goals for improving JC


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city.beat@thedailyunion.net
Junction City Manager Gerald Smith hasnt reached the point where hes ready to share his goals for improving the community. Smiths first day on the job was Oct. 14.

The City Commission selected him from a field of four finalists on Oct. 3. About nine weeks into his new position, Smith told The Daily Union he still is about 90 days away from being prepared to have that conversation. Theres a lot projects, a lot of issues that are out there that Im certainly, obviously having to get my

hands around, while at the same time maintaining the ongoing operations of the city and learning how the city operates, Smith said Monday. Those things seem to be coming together quite clearly. Ive got a good feel for the staff thats here. Junction City Mayor Cecil Aska agrees its a little too early to be talkPlease see Smith, 8A

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Local American Legion member Steve Pringle spends a moment of silence next to the Kansas Vietnam Veterans Memorial in Heritage Park after a wreath laying ceremony Saturday morning. The ceremony was conducted by the Combat Veterans Motorcycle Association Chapter 21-1 to pay tribute to veterans. Wreaths were laid next to the Kansas Vietnam Veterans, Purple Heart and First Infantry Division memorials in Heritage Park.

Tim Weideman The Daily Union

Laying the wreaths


Special to The Daily Union
The Geary Community Healthcare Foundation hosted their annual Holiday Glitz Saturday, Dec. 14, at the Courtyard by Marriott Convention Center. This year, The Holiday Glitz, raised more than $50,000 to benefit the Martha K. Hoover Womens Health Center at Geary Community Hospital. Holiday Glitz guests were welcomed to the Convention Center by the festive sound of the JC Singers from Junction City High School. Guests then enjoyed hors doeuvres and cocktails before being seated at their tables for dinner. Healthcare Foundation board member, Mark Ediger, conducted a live auction that raised $8,575. Dinner followed the live auction with music provided by Dr. Kristi Baker, piano. A salad of mixed greens with strawberries, feta, and candied pecans dressed Please see Glitz, 8A

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The Daily Union is a Montgomery Communications newspaper, 2013

The JC Singers, under the direction of Michael Brown, welcome guests to the 2013 Holiday Glitz.

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FORT RILEY
The Daily Union. Tuesday, Dec. 17, 2013

Soldiers have many talents

The 1st Infantry Division Band captivated the crowd of more than 400 spectators Dec. 14 at the C.L. Hoover Opera House. The holiday concert was full of holiday classics and included some traditional music of Hanukkah. Santa Claus made an early appearance to give out a few festive treats to the children in attendance. The musical ensemble was not only made of soldiers, but also members of the Junction City Community Band to help add to the holiday spirit.

1st Infantry Division photos

School kids visit elderly to give out gifts


B Y JESSICA H EALEY

MRC hosts Parent to Parent reps at monthly luncheon


B Y JULIE F IEDLER

1st Infantry Division Public Affairs


MANHATTAN Write down three simple things: A positive daily routine, someone reliable and a group that provides a connection in the area. Now, crumple up that list and throw it away. Thats what Blair Benz, team member, Fort Riley Parent to Parent, Military Child Education Coalition, had attendees do at a Military Relations Committee luncheon Dec. 4 in Manhattan to illustrate what military families go through when they move. When families get word of relocation, they may as well be going to Mars, Benz joked, because they will have to start from scratch to get acclimated somewhere new. No matter where a family is within a relocation or deployment cycle newly arrived at a duty station, settled in and exploring the area, facing deployment or

1ST Infantry Division Public Affairs


MANHATTAN Children in the Home Economics program at Fort Rileys School Age Center visited residents in a Manhattan nursing home Dec. 6 to give them homemade presents. The children made more than 100 items for the residents, including knitted hats and scarves, as well as pillows. Being at the nursing home made us all feel really good because we got to give our projects away, said Kylie Sparks, 8. The children almost unanimously agreed that being able to give their gifts to the elderly was the best part of the whole process. It was really cool,

Sparks said. Many of the children said they also enjoyed the opportunity to entertain the residents with a fun puppet show. The group used sock puppets to perform the song Mahna-Mahna from The Muppets. The nursing home (residents) really enjoyed the children. It was so warming and brightening to be able to experience them interacting with each other, said Claudia Cline, program assistant, SAC, Child, Youth and School Services, Directorate of Family and Morale, Welfare and Recreation. Cline said the children even won over a self-proclaimed grumpy old man by giving him a hat. Several of the elderly even gave the children a kiss, Cline said.

redeployment Parent to Parent offers workshops to help the military community thrive. And, all of the Parent to Parent workshops are free. As the guest speakers at the December lunch, team members Benz, Stormy Jones and Jennifer Dixon discussed their backgrounds and the variety of programs they offer. All Parent to Parent personnel have ties to the military. Between the Fort Riley team, they have gone through 32 moves, have raised 11 children and have spent about half a century in military families, so they know first-hand what parents go through and what life is like for a military family, Jones said. Either we have served or are married to those who serve, she said. When we go talk to parents, we can empathize with them. More than just empathizing, they also provide tips on how to thrive in the military

environment through workshops on resilience, deployment, reintegration and more. Benz walked attendees through a typical transition cycle of denial, resistance, exploration and commitment. Everyone goes through these cycles when faced with change, Benz said. But for military families who face change more frequently than most, resilience is crucial. We want to shorten that resistance and denial phase, Benz said. We talk about how you build resilience. Benz said she loves hearing parents get excited about something new theyve learned at a workshop, whether they pick up tips to try at home or get affirmation on a technique theyve been using. In addition to workshops on resilience, Parent to Parent also focuses on educational workshops. With the average military

child changing schools seven to nine times, Parent to Parent offers valuable information not only for children and students, but also for parents to navigate the confusing waters of switching schools and help their children thrive and prepare for the future, Jones said. According to its Facebook page, Parent to Parents goal is to empower parents to be their childs strongest advocate on educational and social issues. To do so, their workshops cover a variety of topics, like science, cooking, bullying, Internet safety, learning styles and more. We all have different learning styles, Dixon said. It is important for us, as parents, to know that. The workshops are highly engaging, Dixon said, as she described a simple science experiment of putting a can of soda and a can of diet soda in water to see which would float the diet soda because its not weighed down by extra sugar.

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Tonight
Low: 26 Clear

Wednesday Thursday
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San Francisco 48 | 64 Los Angeles 55 | 79

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Tonight/Tuesday Kansas forecast for today


Forecast for Tuesday, Dec. 17 Colby 27 | 54 Salina 31 | 55 Liberal 28 | 58

El Paso 34 | 62 Houston 43 | 68

Atlanta 37 | 57

Circulation

City/Region Low | High temps

Miami 63 | 77

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Alberta Clipper Brings Snow To The Northeast


An Alberta Clipper will race through the Northeast, bringing snow to the region. Meanwhile, cold air flowing over the Great Lakes will fuel lake-effect snow showers. The southern half of the nation will be largely dry and quiet with widespread sunshine.

Wichita 30 | 58

OKLA.
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Precip. to 7 a.m. Monday December to date December average Year to date total Year to date average Mondays High Overnight low Temp. at 4 p.m. Monday Todays sunrise Tonights sunset .00 .05 N.A. 36.09 32.42 54 16 31 7:40 a.m. 5:06 p.m.

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AROUND JC
The Daily Union. Tuesday, Dec. 17, 2013

Senior Center Christmas


The Geary County Senior Center will have their annual Christmas dinner at noon on Friday Dec. 20. Turkey and all the trimmings is on the menu. Following the meal will be entertainment by Gabby and the boys. To make reservations call 2384015. Those at the Senior Center wish everyone a Merry Christmas.

In brief

Friend to Friend
The Friend to Friend Caregivers Support Group will gather for their regular meeting today at 9:30 a.m., at the Faith Lutheran Church, located at 212 N. Eisenhower. Please feel free to bring a friend or neighbor. Share this meeting notice with anyone you think would find the support helpful.

Elementary explorers
Kids in Kindergarten through fifth grade will learn a little while having fun at this once a month program. The after-school activity will include snacks and activities and crafts associated with that months theme. Students will take part in a variety of hands-on activities to go with information and stories to be presented. Each participant will track their attendance on their passport. Children attending at least three of the four sessions will be eligible for a prize drawing at the end of the semester. Theme: Holiday Celebrations. Thursday, Dec. 19 at 4 p.m. at the Dorothy Bramlage Public Library.

Dr. Friezes clinic. She keeps up with the changes in healthcare and with a smile, too. Sue Hite of Chapman She knows the patients was selected the very well and D e c e m b e r sometimes covers Employee of the the Chapman Month at Geary Clinic and knows Community Hosthe patients pital. Hite is the there, as well. administrative Hite is great at assistant for Dr. multitasking and Todd Friezes fambeing a team ily medicine pracS UE player. tice in Junction H ITE She never comCity and Chapplains, no matter man. She has been how much work with the hospital she has. for four years. Shes like the Hite is very dedEnergizer Bunny icated, compas she keeps sionate, a perfecgoing and going tionist and until all the extremely reliwork is done and able. J UILE done right. She is She gives more than 100 percent H ATEsOhL constantly being asked if she can each and every be cloned. She always day. She is a huge asset to goes above and beyond

Hite is December Employee

GCH news

for every patient. Hite received a day off with pay, a reserved parking place for one month and an employee of the month pin.

Band honor

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Hatesohl attains fellow status


Julie Hatesohl, director of Patient Financial Services at Geary Community Hospital, Junction City, recently became a Fellow from the Healthcare Financial Management Association (FHFMA). Hatesohl is also the president-elect of the Kansas Health Information Management Association and will take over as president next June. She was honored as a co-Outstanding Leader at GCH in 2010, along with Laura Reynolds, director of Patient Access.

St. Xavier Catholic School recently received yet another distinct honor when two high school band students were selected for the North Central Kansas District Honor Band on Nov. 2. Alexis Gaono was selected for the clarinet section, and Keon Jackson was named the first chair for trombone, which is equivalent to first place. Hundreds of students competed for this select group and distinct honor. On Saturday, Dec. 7 at Manhattan High School, Alexis and Keon competed for the State Band.

Submitted Photo

Traditions carry into following generation


B Y F RANK J. B UCHMAN

Special to the Daily Union


The Flint Hills are the perfect big back yard to develop life skills and build champion cowboys and cowgirls while doing it. God knew I needed a big back yard, and I was fortunate to be born into a ranch family to learn and live the great life it offers, recognized Heather (Huntington) Fuesz (pronounced fees) of Eureka. Having just settled down Saturday evening after a busy day with their youngest son at a Heartland Youth Rodeo in Kingman, Heather emphasized, Now, my husband Cory and I continue to be so blessed to live our lives on the ranch and offer our sons the same opportunity. While conversation initiated about 10-year-old son Cash and his vast rodeo achievements, there is much more ranch heritage essential to be briefed in revealing how the Flint Hills are truly a way of life for the family. Cash is a cowboy in the arena and on the ranch. He started riding at age two, helps gather and work pasture cattle and drags calves to the fire at branding time. What many of his friends do just on weekends, Cash does every day. The ranch is our home, Heather qualified. Our older son, Clinton Laflin grew up this lifestyle, too, and now is completing a masters degree in international agriculture business at Oklahoma State in order to tell this important story of his Flint Hills upbring-

Winter Arts and Crafts


Come to the library and create a winter or holiday masterpiece. This fun, relaxed class offers students a chance to do some crafts, including sharpie art. A great chance to create some last minute gifts. Registration required. Class size limited to 20. Ages six to 12. Registration deadline: Dec. 18. Friday, Dec. 20 at 1 p.m. at the Dorothy Bramlage Public Library.

Holiday Closings for Dorothy Bramlage Public Library


The Dorothy Bramlage Public Library will be closed on Dec. 24 to 26 for Christmas and Dec. 31 & Jan. 1 for the New Year. The book drop will be open for your convenience.

Geary County Historical Museum


The Geary County Historical Museum will close Dec. 23 to Dec. 26 for the Christmas. The Museum will be reopen on Friday Dec. 27 to Sunday Dec. 29 from 1 to 4 p.m. The Museum will be closed Dec. 30 to Jan. 2 for the New Year. In the case of inclement weather during the holidays please watch Facebook and listen to KJCK am for closings. The museum will close when USD 475 cancels school for inclement weather.

ing, its ranching and agriculture tradition and fulfill his lifes goal to become a strong voice for production agriculture, Mom credited. Raised on the Greenwood County family ranch developed by her dad and mom, Clint and Irlene Huntington, Heather acknowledged, Dad had to take over his familys ranch operation at an early age, and was unable to compete in rodeos. But, he always had a fondness for rodeo, and rodeo champion Ladd Lewis was his best man at their wedding. So, Dad and Mom have always been very supportive of me in rodeo and horse activities, as they are of my husband and our sons. Thats one of their biggest gifts to me, Heather emphasized. Active in diverse 4-H and community activities, which her parents served as leaders, Heather was a champion in many horse and rodeo events throughout the Midwest while growing up and collected multiple rodeo queen titles, including serving as Miss Rodeo Kansas. Graduating from Kansas State University in journalism and mass communications, Heather served as director of development at Pratt Community College, before meeting Cory Fuesz at the National Finals Rodeo in Las Vegas 14 years ago. I grew up a cowgirl on horseback in the Flint Hills, and Cory was a dirt bike rider and football star in Colorado. But, he has a strong connection

with animals, started calf roping before graduating from Colorado State, and got his Professional Rodeo Cowboys Association card. It was lucky for me that he became a cowboy, Heather mused. After marrying 13 years ago, the couple moved to Greenwood County, and they are involved in ranching operations on their own and with her parents. Cory actually always had an interest in the cattle business and even created a small feedlot operation while he was in high school. Now, we run the fall cows, Dad has the spring cows, and together we lease summer grass for grazing cat-

tle, Heather explained. Corys parents, Gary and Vicki Fuesz, farm at Haxtun, Colorado, and operate the feedlot that Cory started. Back to Cash, a fourth grader. Hes had a great year on the rodeo circuit, credited Mom, in truly an understatement. During August, Cash collected his fourth trophy saddle in his yet very young career, as the all-around cowboy in the seven-to-nineyear-old division of the Kansas Junior Rodeo Association, while participating in ten regular season rodeos throughout central Kansas. Additionally, Cash won the boys goat tying and bar-

rel racing, was second in both calf riding and pole bending and seventh in breakaway roping, collecting a number of buckles and working- cowboy prizes. In the rodeo segment of the Sunflower Games at Topeka, during July, Cash also collected the all-around age division title after receiving medals for first in goat tying and barrel racing and third in calf riding. Rodeo is a family sport. We are fortunate to count many of the rodeo families among our best friends. Were having the time of our lives watchingCash fulfill his dreams, Heather admitted.

In Honor and Memory of Our Dear Friend and Colleague,

AL

INTO THE FUTURE

AP

ID

A PEA OOP

Alida Pearl Co-op Association


Wheat 6.29 -7-0 Milo 3.89 -2-2

Chapman, Kansas 67431 December 16, 2013 Closing Prices


Corn 3.93 -2-2

Larry Paquette
The Central National Bank Main Bank at 802 N. Washington will be closed from 9:00AM to Noon, Wednesday, December 18th.
Funeral services will be at St. Xaviers Catholic Church in Junction City at 10:00AM, December 18th.

RL

Soybeans 12.66 +10-2

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

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Larry worked at the bank for over 45 years as he began work at the bank in 1966, and retired in 2011. During his tenure at the bank, he held many different positions of responsibility, serving as teller, consumer loan ofcer, property ofcer, security ofcer, and commercial loan ofcer. At the time of his retirement, Larry was serving as Executive Vice-President and a member of the Junction City Community Board of Directors. Larry was held in high esteem by his bank colleagues, his clients and by the entire Junction City community. He set the standard with regard to community involvement, as he was a board member and chairman of the Geary Community Hospital, served on the Geary County Public Building Commission, was active in the Sheriffs Reserve, the St. Xaviers Catholic Church, and many other organizations. He was a great advocate for the military men and women at Fort Riley and their families, and did all that he could to support and encourage them.
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The Daily Union (USPS 286-520) (ISSN #0745743X) is published Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday except July 4, Veterans Day, Thanksgiving Day, Christmas Day, and New Years Day by Montgomery Communications, Inc., 222 West Sixth St., Junction City, Ks. 66441. Periodicals postage paid at Junction City, Ks. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to the Daily Union, P.O. Box 129, Junction City, Ks. 66441 The Daily Union is delivered by USPS to Junction City, Ft. Riley, Grandview Plaza, Milford, Chapman, Wakefield, Ogden, Herington, Woodbine, Dwight, White City and Alta Vista. Rates for local mail delivery are $10.00 per month, $30.00 for 3 months, $60.00 for 6 months, and $111.60 for 1 year. Other mail delivery rates are $16.00 per month, $48.00 for 3 months, $96.00 for 6 months and $192.00 for a year. No Paper? If you did not receive your newspaper, contact Customer Service 762-5000 between 9:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. (Mon-Fri).

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OBITUARIES
The Daily Union. Tuesday, Dec. 17, 2013

Charles Hostetler
April 25, 1938 Dec. 8, 2013
Charles Helstrom Hostetler, Charlie, community business, political and civic leader, died Sunday, Dec. 8, in Manhattan, at the age of 75 after a courageous battle with cancer. A fourth generation Kansan, Charlie was born in Manhattan on April 25, 1938 to Alvin and Ruth (Helstrom) Hostetler. A lifelong resident of Manhattan he graduated from Manhattan High School in 1956, and Kansas State University in 1960, where lettered in varsity golf and was a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity. Upon graduation from KSU, Charlie entered the University Of Kansas Law School where he served on the Kansas Law Review and as a member of the Law School Board of Governors. Recently, Charlie was awarded the Distinguished Alumni Award, the highest honor bestowed by the KU Law School. Charlies most memorable state and national achievements include being appointed to the Kansas Board of Regents in 1989 for a four year term. He served as a delegate to the National Republican Convention in Kansas City in 1976 and as a Kansas member of the U.S. Electoral College in the Presidential election of 2000. From 1977 to 1978, he was president of the Kansas Association of Insurance Agents. In addition, he was a member of the Kansas Business Hall of Fame Board of Directors from 2004 to 2013. Following decades of service to the Sigma Alpha Epsilon Chapter of Kansas State University, Charlie received the SAE Phoenix Award in 2007, the Order of Minerva Award in 2010 and the KSU Greek Letter Lifetime Alumni Award in 2010. Initiated on March 9, 1957 with his father, Alvin, by his side, Charlie was recognized as a 50 year member of Kansas Beta in 2007. Many of his fraternity brothers credit him with maintaining and receiving the chapter from 1990 to 2007 while serving as president of the House Corporation. A renowned storyteller, he also was a lifelong champion of hard work, starting as a young boy sweeping floors at a drug store in Aggieville. And then progressing to work as a newspaper stringer covering sports for the Manhattan Mercury. After law school, he joined the Charlson-Wilson Insurance Agency. He purchased the agency from Barbara and J. Robert Wilson and celebrated 50 years with the agency this past fall. Following in the footsteps of his father, Alvin, Charlie was the Chairman of First National Bank for many years and continued to serve on the bank board until the bank was sold to Landmark National Bank in 2005. Charlie was an enthusiastic member and supporter of the business community. Serving as President of the Board of the Manhattan Chamber of Commerce in 1981, President of the Manhattan Rotary Club in 1975 and Chairman of the Manhattan United Way in 1972. His commitment and affection for both Kansas State University and the University of Kansas led him to participate in both institutions. He was a trustee of the Kansas State University Foundation from 1978 to 1996. He was national president of the Kansas State University Foundation Presidents Club from 1978 to 1989. He has also been a member of the University of Kansas Chancellors Club for many years. Charlie will be inducted posthumously into Manhattan High School Hall of Fame in February of 2014. He was preceded in death by his parents, Alvin A. and Ruth W. (Helstrom) Hostetler; his paternal grandparents, Alvin E. and Anna Letitia (Dunn) Hostetler; and his maternal grandparents Charles and Frances (Riddell) Helstrom. He was a beloved husband, father and grandfather. Charlie is survived by his wife, Julie; daughters, Cynthia Hostetler and husband, Nicholas Ulanov, of Washington, D.C.; Sue Hostetler of New York City; step-son, Michael Widman and wife, Audrey, of Manhattan; stepdaughter, Karen Root and husband, Brad, of Albuquerque, N.M.; three grandchildren, Spencer Diamond, Ava Widman, and Evan Widman; sister, Sue Sherwood and husband, Orm of Mercer Island, Washington; first cousin, Polly Pratt Collins and husband, Jack, of Topeka; Mother -In- Law, Margery Richardson of Manhattan; and his first wife, Patricia Conderman of Manhattan. There will be a service to celebrate Charles Hostetlers life on Sunday, Jan. 12, 2014 at 3 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church. A memorial fund for the First United Methodist Church Pre-School has been established in his name. Contributions may be sent to the church or Irvin-Parkview Funeral Home. Contributions may also be made to the Kansas Beta Chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon and sent to Irvin-Parkview Funeral Home.

Larry Paquette
July 12, 1942 Dec. 12, 2013
Larry W. Paquette, 71, of and support. Junction City Junction City, passed away High School and KSU footon Dec. 12, 2013 at the Uni- ball games became particuversity of Kansas Medical lar favorites for Larry. Center. He was especially fond of A Mass of Christian attending KSU tailgate parBurial will be held at 10 ties with family and friends. a.m., Wednesday, Dec. 18, In addition to organized 2013 at St. Xavier Catholic events with his children, Church with Father Kerry Larry enjoyed family Ninemire officiating; burial reunions, holidays, birthwill follow at St. days, and peaceful Marys Cemetery. times relaxing with Visitation will be his family at home. held Tuesday, Dec. Larry had a strong 17, 2013, from 6 p.m. conviction to instill to 8 p.m. at St. Xavimorals, spiritual er Catholic Church, beliefs and values in with a vigil service his children. In recat 6:30 p.m. ognition of his L ARRY In lieu of flowers, strong family values memorial contribu- P AQUETTE Larry and his family tions have been desreceived the Famiignated to the St. Xavier ly of Builders award from Foundation, P.O. Box 399, the Kansas Kiwanis FounJunction City, KS 66441 and dation in 1989. the Geary Community Larry began work at CenHealth Care Foundation, tral National Bank in JuncP.O. Box 3015, Junction City, tion City on August 15, 1966, KS 66441. and worked there for over Larry was born on July 45 years, retiring on Decem12, 1942, in Miltonvale, to ber 31, 2011, as Executive William J. and Mildred P. Vice President. (Zahn) Paquette. He graduDuring his tenure with ated from Clay Center High the bank, he held nearly School in 1960 and subse- every position on the retail quently attended several side of the bank, including banking and financial that of teller, consumer schools. On Oct. 4, 1975 he loan officer, property offimarried Ligia (Rodriguez); cer, security officer, and they have resided in the commercial loan officer. Junction City/Geary CounHe served on the Central ty community since the National Bank Community time of their marriage. Board of Directors and on Larry is survived by his many bank committees, wife Ligia, his three chil- and was recognized numerdren: Michelle Oesterhaus ous times by the bank for (Reggie) of Clay Center, his dedicated service to the Brenda Barbour (Steve) of bank, its customers and the Leawood, and Jose Paquette community. (Emily) of Overland Park; Larry was a long time his brother Lonnie Paquette member of the St. Xaviers (Jean) of Manhattan; his Catholic Church and served sister, Lana Mellies of Clay in many capacities at the Center; six grandchildren, church. He was a member Jacob Knitter, John Knit- of the Knights of Columter, Alyssa Barbour, Lauren bus. Larry was very active Barbour, Olivia Barbour in community affairs. and William Will He had a great love of Paquette; he is also sur- Junction City and was an vived by several nieces and advocate of doing everynephews. He was preceded thing he could to improve in death by his parents and the community, as well as twin nephews. being a strong proponent of Larry loved his family keeping business in town. and was a strong advocate Other organizations that for his immediate and Larry was a member of extended family. Any event included the Junction City or activity that his children Optimist Club, the Knife were participants in he and Fork Club, the JCHS made a priority to attend Quarterback Club, Geary County Catbackers and the Junction City Chamber of Commerce. He was a long time member, captain and volunteer fire fighter with the Geary County Sheriffs Reserve, and he dedicated many hours of service to the community through this organization. He served on the Board of Trustees of the Geary Community Hospital for 16 years, from 1993-2001 and from 2002-2010, serving as Chairman of the Board of Trustees from 2003-2008 and again from 2009-2010. He was involved with and very supportive of the expansion of the hospital and its services that occurred during his tenure. Larry was a member of the Geary County Public Building Commission that supervised the restoration of both the Geary County Court House and the Pennell Office Building in downtown Junction City in the late 1990s. Larry was a great advocate and supporter of our nations military. He served in the United States Army from 1966 to 1972; he had a lifelong appreciation of the importance of the military, and was very supportive of soldiers and their families. He was a long time member of the Junction City Old Trooper Regiment, an organization dedicated to supporting soldiers and their families at Fort Riley. He was very involved with assisting soldiers and their families in any way that he could, and he and his wife Ligia enjoyed reaching out to these families. He organized a number of events for the families of deployed soldiers, and felt very strongly about the importance of supporting these family members. We are all saddened by Larrys passing, and he will be greatly missed by his family, his community, his friends, and all of the many people that he touched. To leave a special online message for the family, v i s i t : w w w. P e n w e l l G a belJunctionCity.com.

Lawrence of Arabia star OToole dead at 81


B Y G RE gORY K ATZ

Associated Press
LONDON Known on the one hand for his starring role in Lawrence of Arabia, leading tribesmen in daring attacks across the desert wastes, and on the other for his headlong charges into drunken debauchery, Peter OToole was one of the most magnetic, charismatic and fun figures in British acting. OToole, who died Saturday at age 81 at the private Wellington Hospital in London after a long bout of illness, was nominated a record eight times for an Academy Award without taking home a single statue. He was fearsomely handsome, with burning blue eyes and a penchant for hard living which long outlived his decision to give up alcohol. Broadcaster Michael Parkinson told Sky News television it was hard to be too sad about his passing. Peter didnt leave much of life unlived, did he? he said. A reformed but unrepentant hell-raiser, OToole long suffered from ill health. Always thin, he had grown wraithlike in later years, his famously handsome face eroded by years of outrageous drinking. But nothing diminished his flamboyant manner and candor. If you cant do something willingly and joyfully, then dont do it, he once said. If you give up drinking, dont go moaning about it; go back on the bottle. Do. As. Thou. Wilt.

OToole began his acting career as one of the most exciting young talents on the British stage. His 1955 Hamlet, at the Bristol Old Vic, was critically acclaimed. International stardom came in David Leans epic Lawrence of Arabia. With only a few minor movie roles behind him, OToole was unknown to most moviegoers when they first saw him as T.E. Lawrence, the mythic British World War I soldier and scholar who led an Arab rebellion against the Turks. His sensitive portrayal of

Lawrences complex character garnered OToole his first Oscar nomination, and the spectacularly photographed desert epic remains his best known role. OToole was tall, fair and strikingly handsome, and the image of his bright blue eyes peering out of an Arab headdress in Leans film was unforgettable. Playwright Noel Coward once said that if OToole had been any prettier, they would have had to call the movie Florence of Arabia. Prime Minister David Cameron said Sunday the

movie was his favorite film, calling OTooles performance stunning. Actor Will Ferrell also remembered Lawrence of Arabia. My father took me to see a re-release of Lawrence of Arabia on the big screen and I couldnt get over how amazing that movie

looked for the time it was shot and how charismatic he was on screen, Ferrell said Sunday at the New York premiere of Anchorman 2. You hear a name like Peter OToole, you hear these names and you go, uh, yeah, OK, they were movie stars, then you watch them on film

and you go, they really were movie stars. In 1964s Becket, OToole played King Henry II to Richard Burtons Thomas Becket, and won another Oscar nomination. Burton shared OTooles fondness for drinking, and their off-set carousing made headlines.

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THE DAILY UNION.


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

OPINION
The Daily Union. Tuesday, Dec. 17, 2013

5A

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

To the Public

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

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

Another view Kill switch could curb

smartphone thefts
The following editorial appeared in the Chicago Tribune on Thursday, Dec. 12

very time you pull out your smartphone in public, youre making yourself a target. The mobile gadgets are easy to spot, easy to steal and fetch hundreds of dollars quickly on the black market. Protect Your Bubble, a company that sells insurance for personal electronics, says 113 smartphones are stolen every minute in the U.S. In New York, those thefts account for 14 percent of all crime. Cops have a name for it Apple picking but the iPhone maker is actually out front in the effort to curb gadget snatching. An activation-lock feature on Apples iOS 7 allows the owner to wipe data from a stolen phone, which cant be reactivated without the owners password. Other manufacturers have been slow to add antitheft features to their phones, though, despite urging from police. Now, a coalition of law enforcement officials, including Illinois Attorney General Lisa Madigan, is pushing an initiative called Secure Our Smartphones. The group has been pressuring cellphone makers to provide a remote antitheft feature called a kill switch. If a phone is lost or stolen, the owner simply reports it to the carrier and the phone is rendered inoperable. If the phone doesnt work, theres not much reason to steal it. So why hasnt the industry embraced the technology? The coalition has some troubling theories. Phonemakers have a disincentive: If your phone is stolen, you will probably buy another one, and fast. The carriers who service those phones have reason to resist, too. They make a lot of money selling insurance against loss or theft. San Francisco District Attorney George Gascon, who co-chairs the SOS, was working with Samsung, which wants to install a kill switch on its phones. But Samsung needs permission from the carriers, and Gascon says theyre balking. New York Attorney General Eric Schneiderman sent letters to the carriers asking them to explain, and followed up with a news release: If carriers are colluding to prevent theft-deterrent features from being preinstalled on devices as means to sell more insurance products, they are doing so at the expense of public safety and putting their customers in danger. Yes, danger. While many phones are lifted from their owners purses or snatched from their hands, many others are taken through force. In Chicago, a 68-year-old woman died after being shoved down the stairs at the CTAs Fullerton Brown Line station by a 17-year-old who fled with an iPhone he stole on a train. The youth, who was accused in two similar robberies before being charged with first-degree murder, has been sentenced to 32 years in prison. The Federal Trade Commission says one out of three robberies nationwide involves the theft of a mobile phone. The wireless industrys preferred solution is a database assembled in cooperation with the Federal Communications Commission, law enforcement and governments. If someone tries to reactivate a phone that has been reported stolen, the carrier can block it. But police say that effort hasnt made a dent in the problem, partly because so many stolen phones end up overseas. And sophisticated thieves can change the phones unique identifiers easily. Schneiderman says his group will use every tool in our toolbox to pressure the industry to adopt the kill switch. Hes made noises about possible deceptive trade practices, and yes, manufacturers claims about their phones security features appear exaggerated in the face of a thriving black market. But shaming the industry could be an effective tool, too. The demand for stolen smartphones is a threat not just to your privacy and your pocketbook. Its a threat to your safety.

A unique look at primary races


MARTIN HAWVER
Commentary skamp got a couple extras. See what happens in primary elections? The more candidates, the fewer votes you need to win. In 2010 Huelskamp did get more than a third of the primary vote, not a bad showing, but nearly two-thirds of the votes went to other candidates. And last year, he ran for election to a second term ... and there was no Republican primary opposition ... and no registered Democrat ran against him, so he virtually skated into a second term. Were figuring checking the Huelskamp box was probably quicker than writing-in, say, Beyonce Doesnt get much better than that if you are a freshman congressman ... running or with no opposition you could just walk into for a second term. So, last week, former State Rep. Kent Roth, of Ellinwood, a Democrat when he served in the Legislature but a registered Republican and U.S. Sen. Bob Dole, R-Kan., supporter for the last 21 years, decided to get into the GOP primary against Huelskamp. Now is when it gets interesting If Roth can stay the only GOP challenger, the winner of the primary will need 51 percent of the GOP votes. And that at least partly (sure, there are other factors) turns the race into a Yes or No vote on Huelskamp since the congressman hasnt been tested at the ballot box since his 2010 primary win. What if the two-thirds of Republicans, or many of them, who didnt vote for Huelskamp in 2010 vote for Roth? Roth wins the primary ... and likely the general election ... See the key here: Roth is hoping to be the only other candidate on the primary ballot, and if you were Huelskamp, youd probably be hoping for more candidates, all he can get on the ballot. Its safer that way. If you live in the First District let us know if you get a box of bumper stickers with your name on them from Huelskamp for Christmas

or three-quarters of Kansas, heres an interesting little look at the just-under way campaign for the congressional seat in the Big First District. For a quarter of Kansans living in the First District, well, watch what happens where you live. The deal: Two-term U.S. Rep. Tim Huelskamp, R-Kan., was elected in 2010 after surviving a six-candidate Republican primary election. He was a state senator before that, pretty well-known in his own district and in surrounding legislative districts. His congressional primary election back in 2010 saw him get 34 percent of the vote and he was virtually elected, having an R beside his name in the Republican-heavy (by percentage, were not talking weight) First District. Huelskamp campaigned hard, and got 34,819 votes in that primary election. The other 65,164 votes were split unevenly among the five other candidates on the GOP ballot out west. He didnt get the majority of the primary vote that would have been 49,992 but he won the plurality and got the nomination. Key here: The more Republican candidates on the primary election ballot, the fewer votes you need to win. Calculator ready? Theoretically, Huelskamp could have won the primary with as few as 16,665 votes, had every candidate gotten one-sixth of the vote and Huel-

Syndicated by Hawver News Company LLC of Topeka; M ARTIN H AWVER is publisher of Hawvers Capitol Report to learn more about this nonpartisan statewide political news service, visit the website at www. hawvernews.com

High school not necessarily about having good times


B Y G EORgE S HULER

Special to The Daily Union

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

About this page

former colleague of mine once had the blessing to speak to a high school assembly on Career Day. Just before he was to begin his talk there was a disruption in the audience, followed by a stern talking-to delivered by a hard-nosed vice principal. When he took the microphone, he began, I havent been to a high school since I graduated 20 years ago, and, from what just happened, I can see why I havent missed it at all! I envied him for the quick-thinking which led to that zinger and that he was able to give it. That was probably the best advice they got all day: that soon, the bureaucratic madness and close control that is high school will be over and not be repeated unless, of course, you end up in either prison or a nursing home or both. Ive known some people who truly feel high school years were the best times of their lives. I pity them. If you havent learned anything about life since high school not talking about book-learning then youre still the same pathetic bully or mean girl you were back then. Everybodys life has ups and downs but high schools the worst for most people. Im still Facebook friends with some from back then and go to reunions sometimes, but I have no illusions its all reliving good times. My best one-onone conversation at a reunion was with

a classmate who spent four years in prison for operating a meth lab. He got his parole after he had several religious right preachers speak for him at the hearing. I didnt know him when he was in the drug trade. I remember him playing the trumpet in the band and once he had a feud with our janitor Maurice Tex Hayes so he spelled out Tex on a cafeteria table with lima beans. I chided him for his association with those crazy preachers. He was surprised I knew I have sources, plus it was in the newspaper. He said I did what I had to do to get out. He seemed to have turned his life around. I wished him well. Today, high schools a lot better than it was in the 1960s, but its still the oppressive nightmare it is for many. Part of its because the social structure and the sports culture doesnt want to stop bullying, just keep it under wraps. The rest is just our introduction to adult lifes indignities I dont know if Jean-Paul Sartre, the philosopher who first said hell is other people conceived of that in high school but I know he could have. Richer and more populous school districts often create magnet schools where those who will strike for careers in arts, healthcare, law enforcement, and so on can go. Thats great but I wish it was easier to get into those schools. But for most of us high school will be our last time in our lives mingling with so many people so different from us.

Thats no small factor. Some of my best friends went to Texas A&M back when it was mostly all guys especially in the science and engineering fields, and theyve had troubles with women ever since. Im not a big fan of small town life its kind of like being able to be a high school snob for the rest of your life for those who are. In the Fort Riley area our diversity and rotating military and civilian workers on post is our strength. But our schools are among the best in Kansas, barring of course, those rich schools in the Kansas City suburbs. In rural Kansas, the high school is central to the community. This is one reason folks are skeptical of the plans by Governor Brownback and his allies to defund public education and shift its resources to religious schools and those that dont serve the disabled and diverse. Homeschooling is a great option for child actors and kids of celebrities and so forth, but not so much for those whose parents paranoid ideations lead them to fear the public schools diversity. Now a lot of grown homeschooled people are speaking up about how it serves to cover child abuse and neglect and the teaching methods promoted by religious extremists gives them no preparation for dealing with the real world. At least we got that in my high school.

G EORgE S hULER is a resident of

Junction City and formerly of Texas.

6A

POLICE & RECOrDS


The Daily Union. Tuesday, Dec. 17, 2013
3 p.m. Accident, US-77 and I-70 4:29 p.m. Disturbance, 2220 Prospect Circle

Junction City Police Department


The Junction City Police Department made seven arrests and responded to 136 calls in the 72-hour period ending 6 a.m. Monday.

Grant Ave. 11:31 p.m. Domestic, 1100 block of Cypress St. 1:26 a.m. Disturbance, 100 block of E. Vine St. 1:46 a.m. Disturbance, 713 S. Washington St. 7:13 a.m. Disturbance, 922 Cypress St. 7:42 a.m. Accident, 400 N. East St. 1:54 p.m. Theft, 820 S. Washington St. 5:42 p.m. Theft, 521 E. Chestnut St. 9:04 p.m. Burglary, 948 Grant Ave. 10:40 p.m. Domestic, 200 block of S. Jefferson St. 12:56 a.m. Domestic, Fuller Circle 2:39 a.m. Domestic, 800 block of W. 13th St. 8:47 p.m. Accident, Rucker Road and US-77 1:04 p.m. Damage to property, Ash St. and N. US-77 1:48 p.m. Theft, 1454 N. Calhoun St.

72-hour period ending 7 a.m. Monday. 11:15 p.m. Battery, 1330 Grant Ave. 9:58 p.m. DUI, US-77 mile marker 165 2:28 a.m. DUI, US-77 mile marker 153 5:44 a.m. Accident, 12000 block of Old Highway 77

Saturday

Friday

Grandview Plaza Police Department


The Grandview Plaza Police Department made five arrests and responded to 38 calls in the 72-hour period ending 12 a.m. Monday.

Saturday Sunday

laned roadway 12:48 p.m. Kurtis Peters, possession of opiates, opium or narcotic drugs, possession simulated controlled substances or drug paraphernalia

Sunday
2:29 a.m. David Anderson, DUI, unlawful use of turn signals 2:52 a.m. Taylor Dalessandro, consumption or sale of liquor by minor 2:53 a.m. Joerel Talisoa, DUI, maximum speed limits, refusal to submit to preliminary breath test, liability insurance coverage required 4 p.m. Kenneth Czarnecki, probation violation (recommit) 5:14 p.m. Elmer Gonzalez, unlawful registration acts, license to be carried and exhibited upon demand

Friday

7:26 a.m. Accident, I-70 eastbound mile marker 294 7:26 a.m. Domestic, 200 block of E. 16th St. 8:35 a.m. Theft, 924 W. Sixth St. 11:08 a.m. Accident, 924 W. Sixth St. 1:23 p.m. Damage to property, 1501 N. Washington St. 5:41 p.m. Accident, Fifth St. and Jackson St. 6:03 p.m. Shots fired, 137 E. 15th St. 8:50 p.m. Theft, 203 E. 10th St. 9:48 p.m. Accident, Sixth St. and Eisenhower Drive 10:55 p.m. Damage to property, 600 N. Washington 11:02 p.m. Disturbance, 1330

Sunday

Monday

1:24 a.m. DUI, 100 block of W. Flint Hills Blvd.

Junction City Fire Department


The Junction City Fire Department made 12 transports and responded to 19 calls in the 72-hour period ending 8 a.m. Monday.

Geary County Detention Center


The Geary County Detention Center booked the following individuals during the 48-hour period ending 7 a.m. Monday. A report for Friday wasnt received. 8:10 p.m. Markese Bookhard, possession of simulated controlled substances or drug paraphernalia 10:55 p.m. David Camppoverde, DUI, aggravated endangering a child, improper driving on

Sunday

Geary County Sheriffs Department


The Geary County Sheriffs Department made eight arrests and responded to 99 calls in the

Saturday

Monday
3:30 a.m. Wesley Hollingshed, fleeing or attempting to elude law enforcement officer, defective head lamps on motor vehicle

News from around Kansas


Proposed Oneok split could mean 3-year rate freeze
lion plus $200,000 for administrative costs to charities that help low-income people weatherize their homes. WICHITA A plan by Oklahoma gas company, Oneok Inc., to spin off its utility operations would mean a base rates freeze until 2017 and small rebates for customers of Kansas Gas Service. Those provisions are part of a settlement between Oneok, the staff of the Kansas Corporation Commission and the Citizens Utility Ratepayer Board, The Wichita Eagle reported. The settlement means there will be no opposition to the company split when the plan goes before the KCC. The settlement contains provisions to ensure the split will be in the best interest of customers and the company, said David Springe, chief consumer counsel for CURB, the state agency that represents residential and small business customers. What we tried to do was get customers some tangible benefits today, because you cant lock down costs in the future, Springe said. Under the proposal, Oneok would be broken into two companies. A new company, One Gas, would take over Oneoks natural gas distribution systems in Oklahoma, Kansas and Texas. The remainder of Oneok would keep the company name and operate its businesses in gathering, transport and processing natural gas and related liquid products. One Gas would have more than 2 million customers and would become the nations third-largest publicly traded natural gas utility company, according to testimony filed by KCC accounting chief Justin Grady. Kansas Gas Service has 630,000 customers. The settlement requires that One Gas wont seek any increase in basic rates for gas delivery that would take effect before Jan. 1, 2017. Customers would receive rebates totaling about $3.4 million a year for three years. Each customer will get a $5.34 bill credit paid in April in 2014, 2015 and 2016. The proposal also calls for One Gas to contribute $1 mil-

Quake reported in south-central Kansas


CALDWELL A magnitude 3.8 earthquake hit south-central Kansas on Monday, rattling windows and doors, but causing no reported damage or injuries. The U.S. Geological Survey initially reported the earthquake that hit about 9 a.m. to be a magnitude 4.2 but later revised it to magnitude 3.8. The epicenter of the earthquake was about 11 miles northwest of Caldwell, a town of about 1,000 residents near the Oklahoma border. The earthquake had a depth of 3.1 miles, the USGS said. Weve got reports of it being felt at intensity level three, which means rattling windows, possibly some books falling off shelves, that sort of thing, said Paul Caruso, a geophysicist with the USGS National Earthquake Center in Golden, Colo. It had been unusual for earthquakes to be reported in Kansas until this year, Caruso said. Since 2010, there have been 15 earthquakes within a 100 mile radius of Caldwell, which includes into Oklahoma, he said. All but one of those earthquakes occurred in 2013, he said. A recent study by the U.S. Geological Survey said that from 1975 to 2008, there were only a handful of earthquakes at magnitude-3.0 or greater each year in Oklahoma. But the average grew to around 40 annual earthquakes from 2009 to 2013. Scientists are not certain whats causing the increased seismic activity, but one theory says it coul be related to wastewater from oil and gas drilling thats often discarded by injecting it deep into underground wells. South-central Kansas also has seen increased oil drilling the last couple of years.

The Sumner County Sheriffs Office said there were no immediate reports of damage or injuries. Lincoln Crampton, who has a woodworking business outside Caldwell, said he initially thought Mondays quake was a truck running off a nearby road. He said it lasted about six seconds. I didnt know what was going on. We usually dont get those. ... My mind doesnt go to that, Crampton said. The house shook for a while. There were some pretty good rattles in the house.

Students movie project gets star treatment


WICHITA A class of Wichita fourth-graders has gotten the red-carpet treatment. The Wichita Eagle reports the Colvin Elementary School students pulled up Saturday morning at the Palace Theater in limousines to watch the movie they wrote, edited, produced and filmed. Teacher Brianna Falvey says the extra attention was a huge motivational tool for them. For the project, the mostly native Spanish speaking students were split into groups. They selected a genre and wrote their scripts. The groups chose to work on a newscast, horror, science fiction and action segments and a music video. Falvey says the district has been encouraging teachers to come up with creative ways to incorporate literacy into activities. Several businesses chipped in money to make the event possible, including the theater and limo company.

brief fire. More than 5,000 people were without power Sunday in Harper, Kingman and Sumner counties. KWCH-TV reports officials with Wheatland Electric said about 4 a.m. Monday that all power had been restored. A spokesman for Wheatland Electric says the line belongs to Westar Energy but supplies power to the company for the three counties. The outage started about 1 p.m. Sunday when a crossarm on a transmission line near Clearwater failed, causing a conductor to fall.

about neighbors who flout those rules. Seiwert says it may be time for tougher enforcement and higher penalties, similar to efforts decades ago to make drunken driving a more serious crime. The Topeka Capital-Journal reports that Rep. Sharon Schwartz urges caution, saying not everyone who over pumps does it intentionally. Jackie McClaskey, acting secretary of the state Department of Agriculture, says the department is looking into new penalties for water conservation violations.

13 reports of counterfeit money in Hutchinson


HUTCHINSON Hutchinson police are investigating more 13 cases of people using counterfeit money in the city since Dec. 5. The Hutchinson News reports seven of the cases were reported during the weekend. Most of the reports have come from fast-food restaurants. But one woman reported a man on Saturday bought her 2001 Chevrolet S-10 using counterfeit money. Additional details of that case were not immediately available. Hutchinson police says businesses and individuals should inspect cash before accepting it, particularly residents who are estate sales or selling items through social media.

Brownback to seek increase in all-day kindergarten


TOPEKA Gov. Sam Brownback is preparing to propose the state pick up the additional cost of providing all-day kindergarten in Kansas public schools. The Republican governor says in an interview Monday that his plan would be to increase state support over five years at a cost of $16 million a year. Currently the state pays for half-day kindergarten but allows districts to have all-day classes using other funding sources, including funds appropriated for atrisk students. Brownback says he has had talks with school districts and state education officials about the proposal, which he says has broad support. The State Board of Education has made all-day kindergarten one of its budget requests for the past several years.

House that funding for a new bioscience lab is secure under a new budget agreement. The Topeka Capital-Journal reports that Huelskamp is questioning comments last week by fellow Republican Lynn Jenkins about why she voted for the bipartisan measure. Huelskamp says the bill does nothing to secure money for construction of the $1.25 billion National Bio- and Agro-Defense Facility in Manhattan. Huelskamp voted against the budget deal. Jenkins issued a statement when the bill passed the House suggesting the money was moving forward in the process. A Jenkins spokeswoman told The Capital-Journal the statement was meant to convey that any funding for NBAF would be at stake if the budget deal stalled.

Cabinet turnover high as Brownback enters year three


TOPEKA Gov. Sam Brownback has seen almost half of his 11 permanent Cabinet secretary appointments turn over in the first three years of his tenure. The percentage outpaces that of predecessors Kathleen Sebelius, a Democrat, and Bill Graves, a Republican, The Topeka CapitalJournal reports. But Brownback spokeswoman Sara Belfry said the turnover isnt unusual compared to past governors, including Democrat Joan Finney. It is not unexpected that talented people who served in this administration had other opportunities become available and they decided to pursue other opportunities, Belfry said. Among the Cabinet leaders to depart are Rob Siedlecki, who was tapped to lead the Kansas Department for Social and Rehabilitation Services.

Line falls on hay, causes fire and disrupts power


CLEARWATER Power has been restored to parts of three south-central Kansas counties where the lights went out when a power line fell on a row of hay bales, causing a

Lawmaker says over-pumping fines should be higher Kansas congressman TOPEKA A state lawchallenges NBAF maker says it may be time for Kansas to consider funding status stricter penalties for irrigators who pump beyond their allotted amount of water. Rep. Joe Seiwert told the Special Committee on Agriculture and Natural Resources hes received several letters from irrigators who are trying to follow state water conservation rules and are angry

TOPEKA Congressman Tim Huelskamp is challenging a statement by a fellow Kansan in the U.S.

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7A

Husband likes to watch porn, wife hates it


Dear Annie: My husband likes to watch porn. I dont care to watch it myself, but if my husband asks me to join him in his viewing, I will. Recently, I found out that my husband was watching porn on his phone at work. When I confronted him, he claimed it was just an advertising pop-up. But I knew he was not being truthful. I checked his phone and found that these were actual websites that you have to log on to in order to view the contents. I dont like him to watch porn at all, but Id rather we watch together than know hes accessing live webcam shows and chat rooms. I consider this to be cheating. I have told him how it makes me feel and have asked him to stop. But he says hes going to continue because he enjoys it and sees nothing wrong with it. Now he erases the data from his phone so I wont see it. After 28 years together, he is now deceiving me, and I am terribly hurt. He doesnt seem to care how I feel or that he is damaging the trust between us. What did I do wrong for him to treat me this way? I have asked him to see a marriage counselor or a sex therapist with me, but hes not interested. I love him, but I dont think I can live with this kind of life. Do you think watching and chatting with a real naked woman online is cheating? What about watching porn behind your wifes back? Is this normal behavior in a marriage? Angel in Anaheim Dear Angel: A marriage is not healthy when one partner doesnt care about the feelings of the other. Unlike old-fashioned pornography, the Internet provides real women, in real time, performing virtual sex acts. This not only creates unrealistic expectations of ones actual partner, but it can become addictive. Your husband may not be having an affair, but he is both sexually and emotionally connected to other women, which could be considered cheating. Since your husband refuses to go for counseling, please go on your own and sort it out. Dear Annie: My husband, Tom, passed away nearly three years ago. He had a lot of friends, most of whom I havent seen since Toms funeral. Our daughter has since

Dennis the Menace

Marmaduke

Annies mailbox
gotten engaged, and we are now in the process of creating the guest list. Are we obligated to invite Toms closest friends even though they have made no effort to stay in touch with our family? Bitter in Vermont Dear Bitter: Unless your daughter would like these people to be invited, you are not obligated to include those friends who have made no effort to stay in your life (or hers) for the past three years. Our condolences. Dear Annie: I read the letter from No Early Bird in California about DPSD, a circadian rhythm disorder that prevents people from having a regular sleep schedule. It has a name! Thank heavens! No one can understand the frustration and struggle I have had with this all of my life. I have tried so hard to go to sleep at a normal hour and wake up early, but cannot. I miss out on a lot, but I cant help it. I feel fine when I am able to live according to my natural schedule, working night jobs and hanging out with other night people. Night Owl Dear Night Owl: Many readers were surprised and delighted to discover that their late-night sleep schedule could be identified. Heres another viewpoint: Dear Annie: I am typically up until 2 a.m. and sleep until 10. I get my eight hours each night. I do whatever my day calls for during my waking hours with no problem. Why should this be called a disorder? My order is fine. Who determines what is normal? Different is not synonymous with abnormal. Massachusetts

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). Traffic, weather, the passage of time all things you cant change, but oh, how you would if you could today. A happy friend will help you enjoy the many things over which you do have control. TAURUS (April 20May 20). Theres a test and/or major passage coming up, and the outcome will depend on how prepared you are. Spend time on it today, and plan on spending more time in the days to come. Make a daily habit out of it. GEMINI (May 21June 21). Even the most graceful relationships are messy. To love another is to make a mess of something, be it feelings, thoughts, schedules or property. Something is bound to get broken and thats just part of it. CANCER (June 22July 22). Its like youre in a periodpiece romance in which your attractive co-star is acting stoic and distant because he or she is in love with you. A handwritten note will drive the drama home. LEO (July 23Aug. 22). You are able to put your own needs and wishes aside in order to understand what others want and need out of a situation. This allows you to project the image you feel will most influence others. Use your powers for good! VIRGO (Aug. 23Sept. 22). If theres one thing to be learned today, its to have more patience waiting in lines. Impatient, tight, mad faces are ugly, and they make everyone elses experience ugly, too. The superior mind smiles while waiting. LIBRA (Sept. 23Oct. 23). Its one of those rare times when its actually positive to dwell on the past. Youll learn something. Theres a bit you missed, and when you look back, it will click into place for you. This changes how you think of yourself. SCORPIO (Oct. 24Nov. 21). You dont resent other peoples success, though it does get on your nerves from time to time, especially if said other people wont shut up about it. Ignore the boasters. It will drive them crazy. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21). You are able to present the truth in a way that others want to hear not necessarily a lie, but also not the complete story. Be careful. Someone may be using the same trick on you. Can you detect it? CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19). Perhaps it would be better for everyone if people would do things in accordance with your timeline, but they wont. Nagging wont help matters. Your attractive attitude is the best tool you have for influencing others. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 18). You dont require your loved ones to be or believe as you do. Being whole on your own, you can disagree with someone and still hold that persons hand. PISCES (Feb. 19March 20). Just because something is working doesnt mean you should leave it alone. Youll see an example of a superior product, system or relationship and be inspired to take your own scene up a level.

Blondie

Peanuts

Zits

8A

The Daily Union. Tuesday, Dec. 17, 2013

Daring greatly
Local students talk about positives of program
B Y C HASE JORDAN

FROM PAGE ONE/NEWS


and evaluating choices. By Teaching them techniques like that, it helps them out, Loudin said. Essay writer Evelynn Samuel tried to persuade others to use that model and not to use drugs, to have a better life. I like mostly everything about DARE because I get to learn a lot of stuff, Evelynn said. Like Alexus and Evelynn, Max Jaynes essay also was about the importance of having the program in every school. It teaches you not to take any drugs or alcohol and how that will save your life, Max said. Max learned about coping with bullying and pressure, which was his favorite lesson. I was saying dont give into pressure, if theyre pressuring you to use drugs, Max said.

c.jordan@thedailyunion.net
FORT RILEY As Alexus Ferguson stood next to Sgt. Stephen Loudin, she overcame stage fright as she faced her classmates and read her essay about DARE and the future. It was something her fifth-grade peers needed to hear. Alexus was one of the top essay writers who spoke during the Drug Abuse Resistance Education graduation at Ware Elementary. It was one of several being held throughout Unified School District 475, during the month of December.

The purpose of the program is to provide children with information and skills for a drug-andviolence free life. We learned that smoking can give you lung disease, smelly breath and yellow teeth, Alexus said after the graduation. Drugs can make your lifetime shorter and bullying shouldnt be happening. The students also learned that ignoring bullies is the same as doing nothing or just as bad. DARE also teaches students to avoid negative influences and focus on strengths and potential. Principal Deb Gustafson said she has one more semester to spend with fifth grade students at

Ware Elementary School. After those students leave the Fort Riley school, theyre going to join the world of Middle School. As an elementary student, Gustafson said its easy to make good choices. Once you get to middle school next year, that will change, Gustafson told her students. She encouraged the students to surround themselves with people who have their best interest at heart. If they cared about you, they would not want you to do things that negatively impact you, Gustafson said. Loudin, School Resource Officer and DARE instructor, conducted the 10-week program. The letters in DARE were also used as a model for dealing with problems

Deanne Zeidler receives a DARE certificate from Sgt. Stephen Loudin and congratulations from Principal Deb. Gustafson.

Chase Jordan The Daily Union

Future of the courthouse on tap


B Y T IM WEIDEMAN

GLITZ
Continued from Page 1A
with honey chipotle vinaigrette began the meal followed by filet of beef in cognac cream sauce, dauphinoise potatoes and aspargus. For dessert, lemon spring cake with caramel drizzle or a chocolate mousse pyramid with raspberry swirl. Jaye Otte, member of the Glitz Committee, created evergreen wreath centerpieces with gold and silver accents which surrounded a pillar candle. They were then auctioned off which added $3,300 towards the total. Other members of the committee: Jennifer Craft, Sue Frieze, Jody Jenkins, Patti Schoenrock, Liz Sites, Marilyn Smith, Michele Stimatze, Vanessa Vande Riet, Rick Mata, Laura Cain, Jill he said. But the community will have to wait a while longer to hear more specific examples of how Smith plans to guide the community into the future. At some point in time Ill be able to have that conversation with the City Commission in terms of my observations through a state of the city address or something like that, Smith said. McCallister said Smiths conservative approach in

city.beat@thedailyunion.net
Junction City needs to figure out its municipal court facilities problem. Tonight, the City Commission is expected to discuss whether to renovate the old municipal courthouse at 225 W. Seventh St. for $1.3 million or remodel the current temporary location at 701 N. Jefferson St. for just under $1.1 million. Court hearings and services have been held at the city-owned building on North Jefferson Street the old home of the Junction City Area Chamber of Commerce since August because of severe water damage and mold issues at the West Seventh Street building. A relocation to North Jefferson Street would be cheaper and provide more ade-

quate storage space, which was an obstacle for staff when municipal court was located in the other building. City staff recommends the commission approve funding to remodel the North Jefferson St. building. The $1.1 million was budgeted for in the 2014 capital improvement fund.

Junction City already has set aside $500,000 for scheduled street maintenance in 2014, but about $600,000 could be added if the commission feels so inclined. For tonights meeting, city staff has recommended commissioners approve the use of the additional funds, which are in the special highway fund, for street maintenance. Those funds were made available in May after the ness manager for the C.L. Hoover Opera House. That move was somewhat forced when current executive director Mary Louise Stahl said she would be resigning when her contract expires in January. Smith said hes looking forward to moving forward with the Opera House and other projects that have started during his time here. Some of that time for a short period was drawn away from the city when Smith welcomed the birth of his grandchild. Now back in full swing, Smiths still getting to know not only how the city works, but also who are some of the communitys major players. I think were two months roads, making a lot of dust, he said. Didas said he would remediate the dust on the roads, which would make it better. In his letter, Weigand stated the commission was under a great deal of emotional pressure from the residents and said a bad decision was made to turn down Didas and his request. Bottom line, the decision in my opinion was arbitrary and capricious, based on hearsay and emotion, which is never a good way to make a decision, Weigand wrote. The letter also contains information about his own personal experience of dealing with a quarry and other studies. Weigand said the noises from the trucks can be changed or muffled, so it wont be irritating. During the first hearing, there was a misstatement about trucks leaving and going every six minutes. Weigand said there will be a few loads a day on seasonal basis or when contractors needed rock.

Major street repairs expected for 2014

city refinanced various debt obligation bonds. At the time, the commission stated the money possibly could be spent to repair streets. The city public works and engineering departments is looking to use the funding to perform concrete patch repairs and asphalt milling and overlay work in 2014. Those repairs are more costly but also will provide a more durable surface than the microsurfacing work performed on many streets in 2013.

Junction City again is hoping for a Kansas Department of Transportation grant that would help fund a 10-feet wide bicycle and pedestrian pathway along K-18 to from Wildcat Lane to in here now and I think Ive got a good lay of the land, he said. Yet theres still others that Im still coming into contact with. As for future leadership, Aska said hell be looking for Smith to provide more insight at City Commission meetings down the road. Probably here in sixth months Id start expecting to see some solid stuff coming from him in terms of recommendations, he said. Commissioner Mick McCallister also is comfortable with how Smith has performed to this point. So far, Im pleased with his attitude and his interaction with the staff, McCallister said. As the weather gets better, I expect On Monday, Planning and Zoning Director David Yearout, presented the idea of having an official resolution to deny a request for rezoning. We dont know if we have to do that, Commissioner Ben Bennett said during a weekly press conference. Its done and its decided that were not going to revisit that at this time. Bennett said the resolution idea currently is being reviewed by County Attorney Steven Opat. Its just a matter of keeping everything legal as we can and transparent as we can, Bennett said. Although a decision already has been made, it may be reviewed in the future, if a lawsuit is filed and the case goes to district court. In regard to Weigands request, Yearout said the applicant had ample time to present everything, since a public hearing was delayed several times. Its not like the public hearing was rushed through, Yearout said.

KDOT grant could help fund K-18 pathway

Rucker Road. The city has hoped to piggyback on KDOTs US-77 improvement projects, which includes work on the K-18 interchange and the Spring Valley Road intersection. Tonight, the City Commission is expected to decide whether to sign off on another attempt to receive the grant. The city application for the grant in 2012 and 2013 was unsuccessful. If awarded, the city would be required to pay 20 percent of path construction costs and all design costs for the path. If KDOT approves the grant for funding, then the city would pay about $138,000 in design costs in 2014. The citys total share would be about $658,000. The project would be completed in segments by 2017. him to embrace the community a little more by getting out in the community more often. You know, pressing the flesh and talking eye-to-eye with community members. I think thats what he wants to do. Early on, some of Smiths focus has been devoted to issues currently faced by city departments, Aska said. Were going to be looking for him to shape those things up better and provide a stronger guide,

Looking forward, the 2014 Holiday Glitz will be held on Saturday, Dec. 13.
Nelson and Jolana Montgomery-Matney assisted in all aspects of putting on the event including decorating the Marriott. Guests then took to the dance floor to the music of the Mainstreet dance band until midnight. Looking forward, the 2014 Holiday Glitz will be held on Saturday, Dec. 13. The Geary Community Healthcare Foundation wishes to thank their generous benefactor, patrons, sponsors and underwriters of the 2013 Holiday Glitz. For a complete listing visit the website at www. gchcf.org. deciding when to share his goals shouldnt be viewed negatively. I think theres a lot of things that you have to be very precise and you have to be very careful to set goals that are attainable, he said. I think thats what hes doing. Hes looking at his overall outcomes, where he wants to be and where he thinks he can take the city and he is confident that he can take the city to a better level than what it is today.

SMITH
Continued from Page 1A
ing specific goals for the city manager. I think hes starting to settle in, get the feel for things, he also said Monday. (There are) several things I think hes just starting to look at and formulate some opinions and thoughts that hell be sharing with the commission. Smith generally has been a spectator during recent City Commission meetings. Most of the issues addressed at those meetings developed before he was hired. However, Smith was one of the minds behind the citys search for a new executive director and a busi-

ONE
Continued from Page 1A
land owned by Scott Johnson to crush concrete and asphalt to mix with limestone. The site re-opening was expected to provide about five jobs. Although it may have economic benefits, residents have voiced concern about blasting damaging water wells, noise, dust control and road safety. Weigand said theres been studies made about blasting and results have shown that water has been damaged, but not excessively. Theres been some places where its been discolored for a day, two or three, but not destroyed, Weigand said. He also noted that blasting goes up, not down. You dont necessarily fracture below, you fracture above, Weigand said. Traffic, safety and dust has been another concern. Weve got cars, trucks and school busses on those

Giving!
Manhattan Town Center

Tis the Season for

December 20-22

Just bring $150 in mall receipts dated December 20-22 to the Customer Service Center and receive a FREE decorative Lighted Holiday Canvas! Limit one per person per day, while supplies last. Visit Customer Service for details.
Don't miss the Holiday Music Festival in the Food Court through December 21! Presented by Z96.3

Be sure to visit Santa Claus in Center Court now through Christmas Eve! Visit manhattantowncenter.com for Santas schedule.

Santa proudly stays at:

3rd & Poyntz www.manhattantowncenter.com (785) 539-3500

SPORTs
In brief
MLS
The Columbus Crew have traded goalkeeper Andy Gruenebaum to Sporting Kansas City for a second-round draft pick in 2016 and also acquired goalkeeper Steve Clark from Seattle Sounders FC for a fourth-round pick in the 2015 draft. The deals added to a busy past month in which the club has completely transformed its roster. Clark has played the past four seasons with Honefoss BK, currently in Norways Tippeligaen, the countrys top division. The Oakland University graduate and Michigan native had a record of 30-32-32 with a 1.34 goals-against average and 26 shutouts. Gruenebaum played the past eight seasons with the Crew, posting a 26-31-21 record and a 1.29 goals-against average with 18 shutouts.

Chiefs clinch playoff spot 2B


B

The Daily Union, Tuesday, Dec. 17, 2013

Swarming D leads Jays past Dodge City 47-33


intermission. Instead, the Blue Jays (2-1) sports.beat@thedailyunion.net are buying into their coachs philosophy of playing hardDODGE CITY The Junc- nosed defense. tion City boys basketball team A strong defensive perforconjured up a defensive monmance guided Junction ster in its locker room City to its second conduring halftime, Satursecutive victory when it day. defeated Dodge City For the second con47-33. secutive game, the Blue Its the identity that Jays held their opponent weve been preaching as to just two points in the a coaching staff since I walked in the building, third quarter Battle said. We want to If there is one thing S EMAJ be a defensive-first Junction City coach Pat J OHNsON team. Thats what were Battle is certain of, its looking to do and to get that its not the result of a Knute Rockne speech at the enough offense to be successBY DAILY UNION STAFF ful. Were going to be a defensive team. Ive known this about our guys, it just takes time to develop that mentality. Battle credited his big men, seniors Semaj Johnson and JaMale Morrow and junior Jordan Lawrence with an outstanding effort on the defensive glass, providing a big boost for his team. I think were just sticking to our principles and doing the things we practiced, he said. And I think the biggest thing too is that were limiting people to one shot and blocking people out so I think that was huge for Please see Defense, 6B

Sporting KC aquires GK Gruenbaum

Junction Citys Jordan Lawrence puts up a shot against Dodge City Saturday.

John Curtis Dodge City Globe

Youth movement

NCAA Football

Auburns Gus Malzahn is the winner of the Eddie Robinson Coach of the Year Award presented by the Football Writers Association of America. Malzahn had led the Tigers (12-1) to the BCS national championship game in his first season after taking over a team that went 3-9 in 2012. He is the third coach to win the award in the first season with a school, joining Ralph Friedgen of Maryland in 2001 and Tom Cahill of Army in 1966. Malzahn is also the second Auburn coach to win the award, along with Terry Bowden in 1993.

Malzahn is Eddie Robinson Coach of the Year winner

Dodge City slips past Lady Jays 50-46


B Y D AILY U NION S TAF F

sports.beat@thedailyunion.net
DODGE CITY After seeing an 8-point third-quarter lead evaporate against Dodge City, the Junction City Girls basketball team desperately needed something anything to break its way. The Blue Jays found its fortuitous bounce when Dodge citys Brianna Bradshaw missed both her free throws with the game tied 46-46 and less than a minute remaining. But instead of crashing down toward the hoop to collect the rebound, the Junction City players allowed Bradshaw to slip past them. She grabbed the AK IA rebound and put it F AIN back up to give her team a 2-point lead. Junction City couldnt respond, falling 50-46 Saturday afternoon. We had a girl that missed an assignment, Junction City coach Nate Parks said. Our boxing out right now is we need to make sure the person on the outside is boxing out the shooter and she forgot at a crucial time for us. The collapse came after Junction City dug itself out of an early deficit. The Blue Jays fell behind 11-2 early in the contest before mounting a comeback. Sophomore AKia Fain and senior Kori Kamm refused to let Junction fall out of contention, scoring six and five points respectively in the first quarter. When halftime rolled around, the score was knotted 25-25. Parks said his team began taking better care of the ball and made smarter passes as they overtook Dodge City for the lead in the third quarter. Please see Blue

NFL

Peyton Manning says hes not sure hes deserving of the 2013 Sports Illustrated Sportsman of the Year honor but is glad to be in such elite company that includes the likes of former Tennessee womens basketball coach Pat Summitt. The Broncos quarterback was recognized at a banquet at Sports Authority Field on Monday night. Manning has led Denver to an 11-3 record this season, his second with the Broncos after missing the 2011 season with Indianapolis because of neck troubles that affected his right triceps. He has thrown 47 touchdown passes, three shy of Tom Bradys NFL season record, with two games remaining. Manning is the fourth NFL quarterback to take the honor in the past nine years, following Brady in 2005, Brett Favre in 2007 and Drew Brees in 2010. LeBron James was the winner last year.

Manning realizes his comeback inspires others

Junction Citys Jake Bazan wrestles in the 138-pound division of the Clay Center tournament Saturday.

Ethan Padway The Daily Union

Junction City underclassmen step up to help Jays finish fourth at Clay Center tournament
B Y E THAN P ADWAY

sports.beat@thedailyunion.net
CLAY CENTER In the wrestling realm, the higher weight classes are typically filled with the older wrestlers who have spent their high school careers adding muscle to their frame in order to gain every competitive advantage possible. Yet for the first two tournaments of the year, Junction City has entered freshman Kayne

MLB

Red Sox right fielder Shane Victorino has undergone surgery to release a nerve in his right thumb. Boston said Dr. Thomas Graham operated in Cleveland and that Victorino is expected to be ready to participate in spring training. Victorino hit .294 with 15 homers, 61 RBIs and 21 stolen bases in his first season with the Red Sox, and his three-run double off the Green Monster sparked the Red Sox to their Game 6 win over St. Louis and their third World Series title in 10 seasons.

Shane Victorino has surgery on his right thumb

Hutchinson in the 220-pound division the second biggest. So far, entering Hutchinson has worked out for Junction City coach Robert Laster as the freshman made his first final and took second place at the Clay Center tournament Saturday. But Hutchinsons success isnt a surprise to his practice partner, senior Devonte Wilson, who goes toe-to-toe with him on a daily basis. He actually wants to go some-

where with it, said Wilson, who won the 182-pound division at Clay Center. Not a lot of freshmen have his mentality of wanting to succeed and maybe get his picture on the wall. Competing against the taller, stronger and more experienced Wilson has proved more than beneficial for Hutchinson. Hes a lot stronger than me so I learn to work more technique on him and pace myself, Please see Wrestling, 6B

Kansas State sacks Troy 72-43


B Y E THAN P ADWAY

Jays, 3B

sports.beat@thedailyunion.net
MANHATTAN Kansas State coach Bruce Weber scrolled energy, effort persistence and to play as a team on the board in the locker room before his teams game Sunday against Troy. After a bruising game against Ole Miss and edging out South Dakota in the previous two games, the Wildcats wasted no time answering their coachs call. Kansas State (7-3) jumped out to a 14-2 lead before the first media time out and never relented, winning 72-43. We just came out with more energy and really

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

We want your news

Kansas State guard Marcus Foster shoots a basket while covered by Troy guard Jeff Mullahey at Bramlage Coliseum Sunday.

Orlin Wagner The Associated Press

brought it the whole game, Kansas State senior guard Will Spradling said after the game. The first five minutes we really brought it and when you do that it increases the comfort level and lets the game come to you a little easier. Freshman Marcus Foster, who has stepped into the role of offensive spark plug, immediately impacted the game. He single-handedly outscored the Trojans for most of the first half after he tallied nine points in the opening six-minutes. Weber credits Fosters success to the work ethic hes shown since stepping foot on campus. He understands how Please see K-State, 3B

Junction Citys Kori Kamm shoots against Dodge City Saturday.

John Curtis Dodge City Globe

2B

The Daily Union. Tuesday, Dec. 17, 2013

SCOREBOARD
TV SportsWatch
Today
Detroit Chicago Cleveland Milwaukee 12 9 9 5 14 14 14 19 .462 9 .391 10 1/2 .391 10 1/2 .208 15 7 p.m. ESPN Jimmy V Classic, Pittsburgh vs. Cincinnati, at New York FS1 Yale at Providence 8 p.m. FSN Texas-Arlington at Oklahoma 9 p.m. ESPN Jimmy V Classic, Florida vs. Memphis, at New York ESPN2 Missouri St. at Louisville FS1 Ball St. at Marquette 7:30 p.m. NBCSN Washington at Philadelphia 2:30 p.m. FS1 FIFA, Club World Cup, semifinal, team TBD vs. Bayern Munich, at Agadir, Morocco

MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL

WESTERN CONFERENCE
Southwest Division
San Antonio Houston Dallas New Orleans Memphis W L 19 4 16 9 14 10 11 11 10 13 Pct .826 .640 .583 .500 .435 Pct .840 .826 .609 .480 .222 Pct .640 .609 .520 .458 .318 GB 4 5 1/2 7 1/2 9 GB 1 6 9 16 GB 1 3 4 1/2 7 1/2

Utah at Orlando, 6 p.m. Indiana at Miami, 6 p.m. Charlotte at Toronto, 6 p.m. Detroit at Boston, 6:30 p.m. Sacramento at Atlanta, 6:30 p.m. Washington at Brooklyn, 6:30 p.m. Portland at Minnesota, 7 p.m. New York at Milwaukee, 7 p.m. Memphis at Dallas, 7:30 p.m. San Antonio at Phoenix, 8 p.m. Chicago at Houston, 8:30 p.m. New Orleans at L.A. Clippers, 9:30 p.m.

Calgary 33 13 15 5 31 86 106 Edmonton 35 11 21 3 25 93 120 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss.

TORONTO BLUE JAYS Granted RHP Thad Weber his release and announced he signed with NC Dinos (Korean).

National League
ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS Promoted Tony Perezchica to minor league field & infield coordinator and Dan Carlson to minor league pitching coordinator. LOS ANGELES DODGERS Announced the retirement of 3B Jerry Hairston Jr. PITTSBURGH PIRATES Agreed to terms with RHP Charlie Morton on a three-year contract and RHP Edinson Volquez on a one-year contract. SAN DIEGO PADRES Acquired a player to be named or cash considerations from Houston for RHP Anthony Bass and a player to be named or cash considerations. ST. LOUIS CARDINALS Agreed to terms with RHP Angel Castro on a one-year contract. BASKETBALL CHARLOTTE BOBCATS Signed F Chris Douglas-Roberts from Texas (NBADL). Waived F James Southerland. GOLDEN STATE WARRIORS Signed C Hilton Armstrong from Santa Cruz (NBADL). NFL Fined Dallas CB Orlando Scandrick $21,000, for a helmet-to-helmet hit on Chicago WR Brandon Marshall and Dallas DE George Selvie $21,000, for a hit below the knees against Chicago QB Josh McCown in a Dec. 9 game. DALLAS COWBOYS Activated DE Edgar Jones off the injured reserve/return list. MINNESOTA VIKINGS Signed RB Bradley Randle to the practice squad. SEATTLE SEAHAWKS Placed S Jeron Johnson on injured reserve. Signed S Perrish Cox. Signed LB Mike Taylor to the practice squad. TENNESSEE TITANS Signed DE Adewale Ojomo to the practice squad HOCKEY NHL Suspended Ottawa D Jared Cowen two games for an illegal check to the head of Buffalo F Zemgus Girgensons during a Dec. 10 game and Tampa Bay F Richard Panik for two games for boarding Washington D Karl Alzner. DETROIT RED WINGS Recalled G Petr Mrazek from Grand Rapids (AHL). Reassigned G Jared Coreau from Toledo (ECHL).

Sundays Games
Washington 5, Philadelphia 4, SO N.Y. Rangers 4, Calgary 3, SO Tampa Bay 3, Detroit 0 Florida 2, Montreal 1 Chicago 3, Los Angeles 1 Anaheim 3, Edmonton 2

Northwest Division
W L Portland 21 4 Oklahoma City 19 4 Denver 14 9 Minnesota 12 13 Utah 6 21 L.A. Clippers Phoenix Golden State L.A. Lakers Sacramento W L 16 9 14 9 13 12 11 13 7 15

NHL
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
Boston Montreal Tampa Bay Detroit Toronto Ottawa Florida Buffalo GP 33 35 33 35 35 35 34 33 W 22 20 19 15 17 14 12 7 W 24 18 14 16 14 13 14 9 L OT 9 2 12 3 11 3 11 9 15 3 15 6 17 5 23 3 L OT 10 1 12 3 13 7 17 1 15 4 15 6 16 4 19 6 Pts 46 43 41 39 37 34 29 17 Pts 49 39 35 33 32 32 32 24 GF 92 88 90 89 98 99 78 55 GF 108 105 79 76 76 78 87 83 GA 70 75 80 94 102 113 109 96 GA 75 97 94 91 91 85 95 118

Mondays Games
Pittsburgh 3, Toronto 1 Winnipeg 3, Columbus 2 Ottawa 3, St. Louis 2, OT Dallas at Colorado, Late.

NHL

Tuesdays Games
Calgary at Boston, 6 p.m. Winnipeg at Buffalo, 6 p.m. Florida at Toronto, 6 p.m. Tampa Bay at N.Y. Islanders, 6 p.m. Phoenix at Montreal, 6:30 p.m. Anaheim at Detroit, 6:30 p.m. Washington at Philadelphia, 6:30 p.m. San Jose at St. Louis, 7 p.m. Chicago at Nashville, 7 p.m. Vancouver at Minnesota, 7 p.m. Colorado at Dallas, 7:30 p.m. Edmonton at Los Angeles, 9:30 p.m.

SOCCER

Pacific Division

NBA

7 p.m. ESPN2 Jimmy V Classic, UConn at Duke

WOMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL

Metropolitan Division
GP Pittsburgh 35 Washington 33 Carolina 34 N.Y. Rangers 34 Philadelphia 33 New Jersey 34 Columbus 34 N.Y. Islanders 34

NFL

Sundays Games
Sacramento 106, Houston 91 Minnesota 101, Memphis 93 Portland 111, Detroit 109, OT Oklahoma City 101, Orlando 98 Phoenix 106, Golden State 102 Denver 102, New Orleans 93

NBA
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
Boston Toronto Brooklyn New York Philadelphia Miami Atlanta Washington Charlotte Orlando Indiana W 12 9 9 7 7 W 18 13 10 10 8 W 20 L 14 13 15 17 19 L 6 12 13 14 17 L 4 Pct .462 .409 .375 .292 .269 GB 1 2 4 5

Wednesdays Games
Ottawa at New Jersey, 6:30 p.m. Pittsburgh at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m.

Mondays Games
Detroit 101, Indiana 96 Brooklyn 130, Philadelphia 94 Boston 101, Minnesota 97 Miami 117, Utah 94 Atlanta 114, L.A. Lakers 100 Washington 102, New York 101 Orlando 83, Chicago 82 San Antonio at L.A. Clippers, Late

WESTERN CONFERENCE
Central Division
Chicago St. Louis Colorado Minnesota Dallas Nashville Winnipeg GP 36 32 31 35 31 33 35 W 24 22 21 19 15 16 15 W 23 22 20 20 18 L OT 7 5 6 4 9 1 11 5 11 5 14 3 15 5 L OT 7 5 8 4 7 6 10 5 9 5 Pts 53 48 43 43 35 35 35 Pts 51 48 46 45 41 GF 135 112 88 81 90 77 93 GF 111 94 108 98 104 GA 101 76 73 81 93 92 102 GA 89 68 82 83 100

Wednesdays Sports Transactions


MLB
American League
DETROIT TIGERS Agreed to terms with OF Rajai Davis on a two-year contract. Designated RHP Luis Marte for assignment. NEW YORK YANKEES Acquired RHP Kyle Haynes from Pittsburgh to complete an earlier trade. OAKLAND ATHLETICS Acquired OF Billy Burns from Washington for LHP Jerry Blevins.

Southeast Division
Pct GB .750 .520 5 1/2 .435 7 1/2 .417 8 .320 10 1/2 Pct .833 GB

NHL

Tuesdays Games
Portland at Cleveland, 6 p.m. Sacramento at Charlotte, 6 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Memphis, 7 p.m. Oklahoma City at Denver, 8 p.m. New Orleans at Golden State, 9:30 p.m.

Pacific Division
GP Anaheim 35 Los Angeles 34 San Jose 33 Vancouver 35 Phoenix 32

Central Division

Wednesdays Games

Chiefs headed to playoffs, still have West hopes


B Y D AVE S KRETTA

AP Sports Writer
KANSAS CITY In the span of a year, the Kansas City Chiefs went from being a franchise in disarray to one with the best record in the AFC and a shot at winning their division with two regular-season games left. Its hard to believe even for those in the midst of it. You cant really explain it by words, said linebacker Derrick Johnson. Its a feeling that not everybody has, and to go through what we went through last year and to be in this situation to do some big things making the playoffs before the season is over, its great. The Chiefs punched their ticket to the postseason with a 56-31 victory at Oakland on Sunday, one

that pushed their franchise-best turnaround to nine games. Kansas City (11-3) also moved into a tie with Denver atop the AFC West, though the Broncos hold the tiebreaker by virtue of a season sweep. Still, if the Broncos stumble in one of their two remaining games at lowly Houston and Oakland and the Chiefs beat Indianapolis and San Diego, it would be Kansas City thats home for the playoffs. The way this season has gone, even the most remote possibility is still possible. This team is wired maybe a little different, Chiefs coach Andy Reid said Monday. I think theyre going to finish out strong no matter what the outcome is. I feel as a coach you tell them to go get them, theyll go get them. I kind of feel theyre

wired that way. That wasnt the way they were wired before Reids arrival. While the Chiefs have churned through their roster, about half of which is new this season, most of the key players remain from that 2-14 team. Jamaal Charles, Eric Berry and Dwayne Bowe were all part of the most forgettable season in franchise history, one that resulted in the firing of coach Romeo Crennel and general manager Scott Pioli and an overhaul of the entire front office. Shortly after Reid was hired, John Dorsey was brought in as the GM, and team owner Clark Hunt vowed to take a more hands-on role with the organization. The results have been nothing short of spectacular: The Chiefs are heading to the playoffs for just the second time since 2006, Arrowhead Stadium is packed and theres a buzz throughout the city. That just shows you how hard work pays off, Charles said, and every guy in that locker room has worked their tail off. ... Thats what I told those guys, Hard work pays off. The performance by the Chiefs on Sunday may have been the most impressive yet. While the defense gave up big chunks of yardage,

Kansas City Chiefs running back Jamaal Charles, left, shakes hands with Oakland Raiders wide receiver Jacoby Ford (12) Sunday in Oakland, Calif.
it also picked off five passes and forced seven turnovers. Berry had two of those picks and returned one of them for a touchdown, the 11th time that Kansas City has gotten a TD from defense or special teams this season. The only teams with more? The Cardinals (12) in 2010 and Seahawks (13) in 1998. Alex Smith was 17 of 20 for 287 yards and five touchdowns without an interception, making him just the second Chiefs quarterback with a perfect quarterback rating. Trent Green did it on Sept. 29, 2002. Then there is Charles, who made a mockery of the Raiders defense. He touched the ball 16 times but still piled up five touchdowns. He had 195 yards receiving, the fifth-most by a running back in NFL history, and his TD total was tied for the fourth-most in league history. As you know, thats a tough position to play, Reid said, and this time of year, you see running backs, their production goes down a bit, and hes been able to maintain a high level. The Chiefs put up all that offense despite missing starting left tackle Branden Albert, tight end Anthony Fasano and slot receiver Dexter McCluster due to injuries. All three of them, along with pass rusher Justin Houston, could be back for Sundays game against the Colts. Reid said he wouldnt hold anybody out who is ready to play, even though the Chiefs are already in the playoffs. After all, theres still a division title to chase. If the guys can play, theyre going to play, he said. The rest of our season is as important to us as the beginning of our season. Were not backing off on anything there.

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P a O R D us

Kansas City Chiefs running back Jamaal Charles runs against the Oakland Raiders Sunday during the second half.

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The Daily Union. Tuesday, December 17, 2013

3B

SPORTS K-STATE
Continued from Page 1B
important it is to get in the gym and shoot, Weber said. Hes really trying to learn how to move without the ball, read screens, hes really starting to make some good passes in practice. Hes just got to be a little more patient. I think he gets going and he thinks he can score every time. While the freshman adjusted naturally on offense, recently his biggest strides have come on the defensive end of the court. Hes turned his attention to becoming an all-around basketball player. Coming back from Puerto Rico and watching film, I wasnt impressed with my defense, Foster said. Its the little things when the ball is away from me Ive got to be in my stance and then the on-ball defense so my whole focus is turning on defense too. With a little more than six minutes remaining in the game, Spradling rose up and sank a three. The bucket made Kansas States score double that of the visitors, 62-31. Spradling finished the game with a season-high 14 points. More importantly, the Wildcats primary ball handler and his teammates are beginning to find a rhythm as the chemistry is growing. The first couple of games I felt like Id give it up and would just stand around and wouldnt get it back, Spradling said. Now Im starting to learn it and my teammates are also starting to learn me and where Im comfortable and get it back to me. The Wildcats showed poise on offense, working the shot clock and moving the ball around Troys zone. Kansas State had 24 assists on 28 baskets. Our zone offense, we had been so far out (and) you cant feed it if youre so far out there, theres no angle, Weber said. We really talked about flattening the zone out, swinging it, now getting it inside (and) move the defense. We went high-post to lowpost a couple of times (and) got some lay-ups. Kansas State has neutral-site games against Gonzaga in Wichita and Tulane in New York before finishing its non-conference slate at home on New Years Eve against George Washington. Weber compared the final stretch before conference play as his teams final exams before a new semester starts. The last time they played in Wichita against West Virginia they talked about how great the crowd was, he said. So itd be nice to have a great crowd there and use it as an energizer and see if we can pick up a win against a top-rated team.

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Kansas State guard Omari Lawrence saves the ball from going out of bounds against Troy Sunday.
Rains scored four points apiece. Junction City (1-2) will try to return to its winning ways when it hosts Hays tonight. It should be something where if the effort is there and we dont have the mental breakdowns we should be able to be successful, Parks said. Its something that were going to work on, not making those mistakes and making sure we get a win at home. The high school is encouraging fans to show their support and celebrate the holiday season by wearing tacky or ugly Christmas sweaters.

Orlin Wagner The Associated Press

BLUE JAYS
Continued from Page 1B
Fain scored 11 points before fouling out near the end of the game. Kamm scored 18 points to lead the Blue Jays for the second consecutive night. We try to make it an emphasis that were getting the ball inside to (Kamm), Parks said. And as far as right now, the two teams that we played against were fairly small inside so we tried to take advantage of that. But the Blue Jays couldnt hold

onto the four-point advantage it held entering the fourth 42-38. Junction Citys offense dried up as the team scored just four points all from the charity stripe in the final period. I think it was more of the stress, Parks said. They were scrambling to try and get back into the game and we let the pressure get to us. We need to make sure we are securing and finishing the game. Those are the things the girls need to understand is that time and score a little better. Senior Shadaja Gamble added six points in the game and sophomore guards Abryana Dixon and Kealee

B Y D AVE S KRETTA

Royals announce deal for Infante


Associated Press
Johnson and Miguel Tejada combined to hit just .243 with four home runs, none of them doing enough to win the job on a full-time basis for next season. Bonifacio was the most likely option, but hell instead slide into a utility role thanks to his ability to play around the infield along with the outfield. Infante will primarily play second base, though he also has the ability to play several infield positions and the outfield. Infante, who turns 32 on Dec. 26, played exclusively at second base for Detroit last season. He hit .318 with 10 homers and 51 RBIs in 118 games. He received substantial interest from the New York Yankees, who were seeking a replacement for Robinson Cano. But the Yankees were hesitant to give Infante more than three years, and the Royals gave him an extra year while tacking on the club option to lure him to Kansas City. The Royals are certainly familiar with Infante from having watched him play for their AL Central rival Detroit. He came up with the Tigers in 2002, and then was traded to the Cubs and

KANSAS CITY, Mo. The Kansas City Royals filled the most glaring hole in their roster Monday night when they finalized a $30.25 million, four-year deal with Omar Infante to become their primary second baseman. The agreement, which includes a club option for 2018, was reached last Friday. Infante will be introduced during a news conference Tuesday at Kauffman Stadium. The notoriously frugal Royals have been aggressive this offseason after posting their best record in more than two decades at 86-76. They already have signed left-hander Jason Vargas to a $32 million, four-year contract and traded reliever Will Smith to the Milwaukee Brewers for outfielder Norichika Aoki. Vargas and Aoki filled two major needs, but Infante may plug the most vexing one. The Royals churned through six players last season Emilio Bonifacio, Jamey Carroll, Chris Getz, Johnny Giavotella, Elliot

ACROSS 1 Capital of Qatar 5 Invertebrates lack 10 Former Cubs slugger Sammy 14 Stale smell 15 Controversial topic 16 Greek boy with a bow 17 Allot, with out 18 *Naval cereal icon sporting a Napoleon-style hat 20 Nuclear __: social unit 22 City in Honshus Kansai region 23 Academic URL ending 25 Stately tree 26 Like most pies 28 *Nearly none, in slang 31 Summer, in Paris 32 Nosed (out) 33 Eggs on 35 Christmas carol 36 Forest clearing 38 Feet pampering, briefly 42 Bridal party rides 44 Anglo-__ 45 Giant slugger Mel 48 *Venue for selfpublishing 51 Shingles or slate, e.g. 53 Isnt __ bit like you and me?: Nowhere Man lyric 54 39-Down unit 55 Brown Betty fruit 56 Beantown basketball player 58 *Arc-shaped, finger-staining snack food 61 5,280 feet 64 Erie or Huron 65 Myanmar, once 66 Yard sale sign phrase 67 Expected landing times, briefly 68 Ply with drink 69 Formally turn over

Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle


Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis
DOWN 1 __ Prignon 2 Poem of celebration 3 Sundae topping 4 Region 5 Mount Etnas island 6 Biblical songs 7 60s espionage show 8 Religious sister 9 Continental trade org. 10 Grinch creator 11 Elaborately decorated 12 Light bulbs place 13 Slightly 19 Google Maps offering 21 Pinochle declaration 23 Genesis garden 24 Prank 26 Bean __: tofu 27 Fierce anger 29 The Farmer in the __ 30 Resembling 34 Practice in the ring 36 Fed. agent 37 Like the o in no 39 Beneficial activity that ends the answers to starred clues 40 Two teaspoons, say 41 Gadgets rank: Abbr. 43 Wall-climbing vines 44 Lovers clash 45 Ancient soothsayer

ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:

46 Astaire headwear 47 Capital of Kansas 49 Heat: Pref. 50 Chew out 52 Makes tracks 56 Mangy mutts 57 1998 Apple debut 59 Go out, like the tide 60 Pool sharks stick 62 Jar topper 63 Opposite of WNW

xwordeditor@aol.com

12/16/13

By Gareth Bain (c)2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

12/16/13

RELEASE DATE Tuesday, December 17, 2013

Former Detroit Tigers second baseman Omar Infante throws out Boston Red Soxs Daniel Nava at first base on a grounder in Detroit on June 21.
Braves before landing back in Detroit two years ago, when he helped the Tigers win an AL pennant. Infante has hit .279 with 74 homers and 421 RBIs over his 12-year career. Hes never played more than 149 games in a season, and missed more than a month last year with an ankle injury that occurred when the Blue Jays Colby Rasmus slid into his leg.

Duane Burleson The Associated Press

Ellis, Embiid lead No. 13 KU past New Mexico


B Y D AVE S KRETTA

Associated Press
KANSAS CITY, Mo. Joel Embiid had just picked up his second foul, and like so many other games this season, he knew he was going to be spending the rest of the first half sitting on the Kansas bench. The 7-foot freshman vowed to make up for it in the second half. Embiid scored 16 of his career-high 18 points over the final 20 minutes, leading the No. 13 Jayhawks to an 80-63 victory over New Mexico on Saturday night that ended a two-game skid. I was frustrated, even though I didnt think the second one was a foul, said Embiid, a native of Cameroon whos only been playing basketball for a few years. Yeah, I wanted it bad, and they wanted to throw me the ball and let me score, and thats what I needed to do.

Perry Ellis scored 21 points and Andrew Wiggins, despite dealing with foul trouble all night, added 11 for the Jayhawks (7-3), who led 39-38 at halftime before using two big runs to put it away. It was the Jayhawks ninth straight win at the Sprint Center, including their run to last years Big 12 tournament title. After dropping games at Colorado and Florida, the win also kept Kansas from losing three straight non-conference games for the first time since the 1982-83 season. We knew we had to hit them first, said the Jayhawks Wayne Selden, who finished with 10 points. That was our main goal, be the first one on the floor and be the most aggressive. Cameron Bairstow and Kendall Williams had 24 points apiece for New Mexico (7-2), but that was about it for the Lobos. Alex Kirk,

who came into the game averaging 18.6 points, was held to just five on 2-for-8 shooting before fouling out with 2:53 remaining in the game. New Mexico was just 2 of 14 from beyond the arc. We played really well in the first half, but I thought Kansas played really good. I thought that was the best offensive game Kansas has played all year, New Mexico coach Craig Neal said. We got into some foul trouble and did some things we werent used to doing, and we have to improve on that. The Jayhawks likewise struggled with foul trouble in the first half, depriving coach Bill Self of Ellis, Embiid and Jamari Traylor for long periods of time. That allowed the 6-foot-9 Bairstow to go to work inside, scoring on an array of putbacks and spin moves. The senior from Bris-

bane, Australia, had 16 points at the break. We wanted to put them in a position to really feel pressure, Bairstow said. The Lobos got within one at halftime on a buzzerbeating basket by Arthur Edwards, but Kansas quickly seized control with a 16-4 run to start the second half. Embiid had nine points and Ellis the other seven during the spurt, but it was really fueled by the Jayhawks defense, which finally slowed down Bairstow and Williams on the other end. The Lobos chipped away at their 55-42 deficit, most of the surge coming from the foul line. By the time Williams converted a four-point play, New Mexico had managed to scrap and claw to 63-58 with 8:03 left, and briefly silence a crowd heavily in favor of Kansas.

ACROSS 1 Butter square 4 Young newts 8 Most gentle 14 Brew that may be pale or dark 15 Baseball family name 16 Environmentally friendly auto 17 Canasta, e.g. 19 Coke competitor 20 Hot-dish holder 21 Fleischer of the Bush White House 22 Train stopping at every sta. 23 Exasperate, metaphorically 27 Barbecue fare 30 Roamed without restraint 31 The Simpsons storekeeper 32 Agitate 33 Most characters on The Big Bang Theory 37 60-70s Canadian folk-rock icon 41 Thats not in the script! evoker 42 Competes 43 Capote nickname 44 Not at all deceitful 47 Honeyed liquor 48 The same as it was hundreds of years ago, say 52 Stimpys sidekick 53 Promise to pay, for short 54 Bottom, to baby 58 Uphill climb 60 Spontaneous gathering, and a hint to the starts of 17-, 23-, 37and 48-Across 62 Bald spot coverer 63 __ Misbehavin 64 Plains tribe 65 Takes an oath 66 Butterfly catchers 67 __ Antonio DOWN 1 Diplomats goal 2 Banned apple spray

Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle


Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis
3 Garr of Tootsie 4 More than willing 5 Old-style clothes presser 6 Alley prowler 7 Peggy __ Got Married: 1986 film 8 Intense fear 9 Traffic backup causes 10 Comfy shoe 11 Food-poisoning bacteria 12 Manicure spot 13 Liner notes listing 18 Redbox rentals 21 DOJ enforcer 24 Resort WSW of Boulder 25 Add some pep to 26 Coral formation 27 Ravi Shankar genre 28 Apple with tunes 29 Folksy Ives 32 The Bucket List director 34 Repetitive learning 35 Toon explorer with a monkey friend named Boots 36 It may be earpiercing 38 Rodrigo __ de Vivar: El Cid 39 Basic idea 40 Reluctant to commit 45 Govt. securities 46 Sch. with a Brooklyn campus 47 Interlock, as gears 48 Houses with Greek letters 49 Plant anew 50 Just as planned 51 Mandatory items 55 Managed care gps. 56 Minuscule amount 57 Dark, to a poet 59 Anti-pollution org. 60 Cooling device 61 Prevaricate

ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:

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12/17/13

By Steve Blais (c)2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

12/17/13

4B

The Daily Union. Tuesday, December 17, 2013

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Case No. 13CV362 !!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! Court No.! ! Title to Real Estate Involved The Bank of New York Mellon, fka The Bank of New York, as Trustee for the Certificateholders of CWABS, Inc. Asset-Backed Certificates, Series 2007-8 Plaintiff, vs. Edward J Lansbury aka Edward Jennings Lansbury, Sicilee A Lansbury aka Sicilee Anne Lansbury, Jane Doe, John Doe, and Kansas Department for Children and Families fka State of Kansas Social and Rehabilitation Services, et al., Defendants ! Pursuant to K.S.A. 60

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NOTICE OF SUIT ! BOARD OF COUNTY COMMIS - STATE OF KANSAS to the above SIONERS OF GEARY COUNTY, named Defendants and The Un known Heirs, executors, devisees, KANSAS, trustees, creditors, and assigns of Plaintiff, any deceased defendants; the unvs. known spouses of any defendants; CRAFT BUILDERS LLC, et al, the unknown officers, successors, Defendant. trustees, creditors and assigns of any defendants that are existing, disNOTICE OF SUIT solved or dormant corporations; the You are hereby notified that the unknown executors, administrators, plaintiff named above filed an action devisees, trustees, creditors, succesin the District Court of Geary County, sors and assigns of any defendants Kansas on October 17, 2013 seeking that are or were partners or in partjudgment for delinquent real estate nership; and the unknown guardians, taxes, costs and other relief against conservators and trustees of any dethe following named defendants and fendants that are minors or are uninterested parties. The hearing der any legal disability and all other seeking judgment is scheduled for person who are or may be con cerned: February 20, 2014 at 9:00 a.m. ! You are further notified that if a YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that written answer or other affirmative a Petition for Mortgage Foreclosure defense is not filed with the Court by has been filed in the District Court of February 10, 2014 Plaintiff will re - Geary County, Kansas by The Bank quest the Court to grant judgment as of New York Mellon, fka The Bank of New York, as Trustee for the Certifiprayed for in its Petition. cateholders of CWABS, Inc. Asset-Backed Certificates, Series The defendants on whom service 2007-8, praying for foreclosure of by publication is sought and abbrevi- certain real property legally de ated legal descriptions of each par- scribed as follows: cel of real estate is listed below. The ! exact legal description of each parcel LOT 3, REPLAT OF COUNTRYSIDE is listed in the Petition filed with the ADDITION TO THE CITY OF JUNCCourt. The number before each TION CITY, GEARY COUNTY, KANparty is the particular cause of ac- SAS.! Tax ID No. 001-01903 tion. All parcels are located in ! for a judgment against defendants Geary County, Kansas. and any other interested parties and, unless otherwise served by personal 1-9 Larkin Construction Com - or mail service of summons, the time pany, LLC, notice was sent by certi- in which you have to plead to the Pefied mail to the last known address: tition for Foreclosure in the District 910 Parkway Court, Leavenworth, Court of Geary County Kansas will KS 66048, but was returned un - expire on January 21, 2014.! If you claimed. James Glace, d/b/a Jims fail to plead, judgment and decree Garage Garage Doors, last known will be entered in due course upon address: c/o Heath & Kaplan, PA, the request of plaintiff. the attorneys of record, 5020 SW !!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! 29th Street, Suite 201, Topeka, KS !!!!!!! !! MILLSAP & SINGER, LLC 66613 and the return was signed but By:___________________________ then refused. Description of property: Chad R. Doornink, #23536!!!! 9 lots on Brooke Bend Street in the cdoornink@msfirm.com Doc Hargreaves Hilltop Addition to Travis Gardner #25662, !!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! tgardner@msfirm.com Junction City. 11460 Tomahawk Creek Parkway, 48-65 Malone Construction, LLC, Ste. 300 notice sent by certified mail to last Leawood, KS 66211!! known address: 1508 S Washington, (913) 339-9132 Wichita, KS 67211 and to 3309 Bay- (913) 339-9045 (fax) view, Wichita, KS 67204, but re - ! turned by U.S. Postal Service as un- By: claimed. Description of property: 17 _____________________________ lots in Deer Creek Addition to the Jennifer M. Walker, #24713!!!!!!!!! !jwalker@msfirm.com City of Junction City. Aaron M. Schuckman, #22251!!!!!!!!! 66-73 M & T Builders, Inc, notice !aschuckman@msfirm.com sent by certified mail to last known 612 Spirit Dr. address: 7412 SW Kings Forest St. Louis, MO 63005 Court, Topeka, K. 66610, but re - (636) 537-0110 turned by U.S. Postal Service as un- (636) 537-0067!(fax) claimed. Description of property: !!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! Lots 5, 6, in Block 5, Lots 2, 3, 14, ATTORNEYS FOR PLAINTIFF 15, 16, in Block 6, and Lot 13, Block ! 9, Sutter Highlands Subdivision, a re- MILLSAP & SINGER, LLC IS AT plat of Falcon Meadows Addition TEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT Unit 1 to Junction City. These prop- AND ANY INFORMATION OB erties are on Jaeger Drive, Wren TAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. Lane, and Oriole Lane. A1211 12/10, 12/17, 12/24 2013 74-75 Family Construction, LLC, notice was sent to 4800 College Blvd, Overland Park, KS 66209 but returned by the US Postal Service as unclaimed. David A. Pener, notice was sent was sent by certified mail to 5049 Wornall, Apt 7EF, Kansas City, MO 64112 but was returned as unclaimed. Unknown spouse of Rick A. Meisinger, notice was sent by certified mail to 1401 Trial, Roca, NE 68430 but was returned as unclaimed. Description of property: Lot 12 and 13, Block 3,, Ehlers Hilltop # 1 Geary EASY Addition to Junction City, County, Kansas.

Case No. 13 CV 331 Division DJ5

IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF GEARY COUNTY, KANSAS In the Matter of the Marriage of Joshua S. Jordan and Natasha J. Jordan Case No. 13DM779 ORDER ALLOWING SERVICE BY PUBLICATION The Court finds: 1. The affiant is the plaintiff in the above action and makes this affidavit for the purpose of obtaining service by publication upon the parties named herein. 2. The defendants on whom service by publication is sought and whose names and addresses are known are as follows: Natasha J Jordan 1123 Cannon View Lane, Apt. 8 Junction City, KS 66441 3. The Petitioner is allowed to give notice to the Non-Filing Spouse of the filing of the Divorce Petition by publication service as is provided by K.S.A. 60-307. Subscribed and sworn to before the undersigned on December 9, 2013, Carol Zimmerman, Deputy Joshua S. Jordan, Petitioner 22609-1 Carriage St. Fort Riley, KS 66442 A1226 Dec 17, 24, 31 2013

Due to long term non-payment, AA SELF STORAGE 1838 Old Hwy 40 of Junction City, KS will sell the property of the following individuals: Charles Brown unit 1313 and Sean Green unit 245. All goods will be released for public sale and sell to the highest Bidder with the purpose of satisfying the storage fee and the cost of the sale at 12:00 pm on December 27, 2013 if the account is not paid in full by 12:00 pm on December 20, 2013. Contact Manager for sale details. AA Self Storage 1838 Old Hwy 40 Junction City Ks www.aaselfstorageonline.com 785-238-3477 A1224 12/17 2013

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NOTICE OF SALE/INVITATION TO BID 1. Pursuant to the Kansas Uniform Commercial Code and KSA 58-227 the following described mobile home is offered for sale to enforce and foreclose a lien: a. 1973 Schultz mobile home in lot 49, 820 Grant Ave, Junction City, KS 2. The home will be available for inspection by appointment only. Please call Crystal Trevino to make an appointment at 785-762-2666. 3. The home is being sold as-is, where-is with no warranties or guarantees from the Seller; 4 The Home shall be removed from Sellers property only after all re quired payments have cleared the bank, and within Thirty (30) days of the date of the sale by a licensed, bonded, and insured mover (copy of documentation must be provided to Seller before moving) during regular moving hours; 9-5pm Monday thru Friday and buyer must pay storage fees of $10 per day from the date of sale for the first 30 days, and $20 per day thereafter until the home is removed. 5. Bidders must register and provide a copy of a valid, government issued photo ID to be qualified to bid on or before December 16th, 2013 at 4:00 pm CDT. Written bids to purchase mobile home must be submitted to the following address on or before December 27th, 2013 at 4:00 PM CDT. No bids will be accepted after December 27th, 2013. Bids will be opened on January 3rd, 2014 at 4:00 PM CDT. Only registered bidders who have submitted valid bids with valid bid deposits prior to the December 27th, 2013 deadline may attend the bid opening. Registration, delivery of written offers, and opening of bids will all occur on the dates specified at the office of Four Seasons Four Seasons MH Community, LLC, 820 Grant Ave, Junction City, Kansas 66441. 6. In order to be a valid bid, a bid must be accompanied by a Cashiers Check in the amount of 10% of the bid, made payable to Four Seasons MH Community, LLC. A return address should be included, because the checks of unsuccessful bidders will be returned; 7. The winning bidder shall pay the balance of the purchase price, in certified funds, at the above stated address, made payable to Four Seasons MH Community, LLC no later than January 6th, 2014 at 3:00 pm. If the winning bidder fails to pay the balance of the purchase price in full on time, or funds will not clear within 3 days, they will forfeit the bid de posit of 10%. In such an event, seller reserves the right to accept the next highest bid, or to reject any and all bids, or to cancel the sale. 8. Seller will make reasonable efforts to assist the successful bidder to obtain a title to the mobile home. 9. Seller reserves the right to submit its own bid, reject any and all bids, or to cancel the sale. A1216 12/10, 12/17, 12/24 2013

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LPN Needed

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Will workthree threenights nights Willbe berequired required to work during the week and during the days on the weekend. Position will be for for approximately 40 hours a week. Will be in direct supervision of up to be tosix six employees at employees at anytime. anytime. Must Must have have strong strong communication and and customer customer service communication service skills. Experience Experience appreciated skills. appreciated but but we we will will train the right candidate. Come work train the right candidate. Come work for a well established company that is for a well is busier thanestablished ever! Applycompany at the 6ththat Street busier ever! Apply at location the Walmart orthan South Washington Subway send resume Attn: or sendor resume to Attn:to Patti, Patti, 902 Commercial, Emporia, Kansas. 902 Commercial, Emporia, Kansas.

FULL-TIME ASSISTANT MANAGER

9 5 8 3 1

9 8

1 7 8 3 6 8 5 2 3 5 6 drivers 8 3 4 9

EOE

wanted

2 6

HIGH PROFILE 3ADVERTISING 8 7 1 SPACE AVAILABLE 2


Would you like your ad to appear in this spot? Call us now. First call gets it!

83-97 HB & Sons, LLC, notice sent by certified mail to last known ad dress: 130 E Poyntz Ave, and 2122 Stillman Drive, Manhattan, KS, but returned by U.S. Postal Service as unclaimed. HB Construction Inc., notice was sent by certified mail to the same addresses listed above for HB & Sons, LLC, but returned by U.S. Postal Service as unknown, unable to forward. Description of property: 14 lots in the 14th Street Commons Addition to Junction City, Geary County, Kansas.

Drivers wanted to transport railroad crews in the Herington, KS area. Paid training, benefits, & company vehicle provided. Starting pay $.16 #2 per mile or $7.25 per hour while waiting.

9 5 7

1 3 8 7 4 2 762-5000 9 9 12 8 1 4 5

Lloyd R. Graham #10949 Deputy County Counselor 801 N. Washington Street Junction City, KS 66441 Phone: (785) 762-4343 lgraham@nqks.com A1212 12/10, 12/17, 12/24 2013

5 9 1 1

222 W. Sixth St. Junction City, Kansas (785) 762-5000

2 www.renzenberger.com 1 7 7 8 3 6 4 6 9 1 7 9 8 5 8 2 6 9 7 8 4 2 99 4 3
3 Cosmetologists Needed. Must have established customers. Paid weekly. Manhattan. 414-243-1678 or send resume to stahard.98@yahoo.com Drivers -! CDL-A. Train and work for us! Professional, focused CDL training available. Choose Company Driver, Owner Operator, Lease Operator or Lease Trainer. (877) 369-7885 www.CentralTruckingDrivingJobs.com

Apply online at

The Daily Union. Tuesday, December 17, 2013

5B

Classieds
nd the

Help Wanted

370 Rooms, Apts. For Rent 740 Houses For Rent


1BR Apartments, pay electric. 1BR Apartment all bills paid. Call 210-0777, 202-2022 or 375-5376 . 2 bedroom apt. tenant pays electric. Located 642 Goldenbelt Blvd. 238-5000 or 785-223-7565. 2 bedroom, no pets, 403-B N. Adams, $495 rent (includes water & gas). 238-3218 216 E. 12th, 327 W 11th, 216 E. 2nd: $495--$695 Apartments: 215 E 13th #3, $450, water/gas paid. 785-210-4757 8am-8pm. 2BD, $750/rent, $250/deposit, All bills paid, Pet welcome, 751 W 1st Street. Call 785-375-5627 2BR apartment, 1 1/2 bath, new carpet, unfinished basement. Good location. No pets. $650/month . 785-223-7352. 2BR apartments. Rent/Deposit $495. No Pets. Pay own utilities. Riley Manor and W. First St. 238-7714, 238-4394 3BR Apartment. Rent $570, deposit $570. Pay own utilities. NO PETS. 40 Riley Manor. 785-238-7714, 785-238-4394 5 minutes from post. Military housing approved. 2BR apartment, ADT system, $595/Mo. No Pets 785-375-3353 or 785-461-5343. Now available apartments with utilities included. !One bedroom, one bath units for $450; two bedroom, two bath unit for $600.! Call Mark at 785-317-6131 for more information. Outdoors mans delight. 2 bed unfurnished apartment in country. 3 miles south on Kansas River. 1 bathroom, AC, stove, refrigerator, W/D, dishwasher, basic cable, carpeted, unfurnished and utilities are inclusive. No Smoking and No Pets. $950 month. 785-477-8969.

770 Real Estate For Sale 780


11119 Hickok Dr. (Cedar Estates) Lakeview on 1 acre lot. 2BD/2-1/2BA with option for 3rd bedroom in basement. Vaulted Ceiling, Wood-Burning Fireplace, Open Floorplan. Call 402-363-1932

in print
Help Wanted
Electrician- Manhattan, KS Evaluate, repair, install electrical; excellent benefits, $18.63 to $22.36. High School diploma or equivalent, valid drivers license and Journeyman Electrician certificate. http://city ofmhk.com/jobs.aspx Exp. Flatbed Drivers:! Regional opportunities now open with plenty of freight & great pay! 800-277-0212 or driveforprime.com Graphic Services/Pre-Press! Full-time and Part-time Positions Available The Daily Union is seeking individuals to work in the Ad Services Department. Attention to detail and the ability to work under pressure re quired. The candidate must have excellent communication skills, problem solving skills and a creative eye.! Job Description: Responsible for ad building, desktop publishing, and pre-press operations for several publications using computer software to combine text, photographs and other visual elements. Experience in Adobe InDesign, Adobe Photoshop and Adobe Illustrator required.! Wage starts at $8.50/hr depending on experience.!The full-time position requires 30 hours per week Monday through Friday. Must be willing and able to work night-shift. ! The part-time position requires a mini mum 20 hours per week with flexible day-shift hours.!If you are interested in either of these challenging and rewarding positions email your resume and three design samples to j.keehn@thedailyunion.net NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE! Instructor for Ecuadorian Go Teach Program (1.0 FTE): KANSAS STATE UNIVERSITY, College of Education, CIMA Center, Manhattan KS - Requirements: Masters degree in Education or related field; 2 years classroom experience teaching students that are English Language Learners. Preference will be given to applicants who are bilingual in Spanish; ESL Endorsement; have experience teaching international student populations; have professional preparation and experience with facilitating the learning process within the language learning emphasis in the various specialty areas of TESL Education, Linguistics, Language and Literacy, and Multicultural Education. For more info refer to: http://coe.k-state.edu/about/positions.htm Send letter of interest, resume, unofficial transcript and names, address and telephone numbers of three references to KSU, College of Education, attn: Susan Erichsen, 002A Bluemont Hall, Manhattan, KS 66506. Screening will begin January 6, 2014 and continue until position is filled. KSU is an Equal Opportunity Employer and actively seeks diversity among its employees. Back ground check required.

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

Truck Driver/Laborer OPENING IMMEDIATELY. CDL and drug test required, DOT requirements. Home everynight with runs to St. Joe, MO. 785-223-1545 or 785-223-1535. WANTED: Full-time Female 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 16, 2014 at noon. Application can be obtained at 820 N. Monroe, Junction City, KS. EOE

6 Bdr, 3 bath, fenced yard. 785-226-4859. Areas Best Homes For Rent Military Approved Mathis Lueker Property Management 809 S. Washington, Junction City 785-223-5505, jcksrentals.com Available Now: 3BR, new paint, carpet. 1Block to school. W/D hookup. Near Post. 785-463-5321 Beautiful 4BD 323 W 5th, Officers Quarter $1400/month 3BD 1600 N Madison, $850/month 3BD 229 E 14th, $650/month Call 785-375-6372 or 785-238-4761 ONLY $500.00! with lease. Nice, 2 bedroom house, furnace, C/A, W/D hookups. 785-762-4940 after 6. Small one bedroom house. Rent/Deposit $425. Pay own utilities. 220 N. Jefferson St. 238-7714, 238-4394

370 Help Wanted

RN

Loan Office PT CSR PT Position, 24 hrs + week. Must be able to convert to FT eventually. Reliable and organized. Collection experience recommended, Customer Service experience required. Please contact 785-238-3810 or 785-539-8665 for more information. Applications at 630 Grant Ave., Ste E, Junction City, KS 66441 and 3112 Anderson Avenue, Manhattan, KS 66503. Email resumes to davidgonzalez@hutchesonenterprises.com Maintenance Apartment Community searching for Full time HVAC certified tech with Appliance Repair knowledge. Major responsibilities include HVAC troubleshooting, repairs and Appliance repair (GE Appliances including commercial washer/dryers). General experience in grounds keeping, painting, drywall, light electrical and plumbing, snow removal, light lawn care duties is also preferred. This position has 401K benefit options, paid vacation and sick time. Must be able to pass physical and drug screen. Must be able to be on-call (rotation). Apply to vkayshane@gmail.com Call 785-341-9870 for more information. EOE Partners In Excellence OTR Drivers APU Equipped Pre-Pass EZ-pass passenger policy. 2012 & Newer equipment. 100% NO touch. Butler Transport 1-800-528-7825 www.butlertransport.com Local business has openings for seamstresses Experience preferred. Full & part time positions available.!!Qualified applicants please mail resumes!and references to Box P428, c/o Daily Union, PO Box 129, Junction City, KS 66441 The Vice Provost for Undergraduate Studies at Kansas State University seeks an administrative assistant to provide administrative support to the unit. Applicants should consult the full job description, required/pre ferred qualifications and application procedures at:! http://www.k-state.edu/undergradstudies/searches/. Application deadline is December 20, 2013. ! In accordance with the Kansas Board of Regents policy, a successful pre-employment criminal background check will be required for the final candidate.! Kansas State University is an equal opportunity employer and actively seeks diversity among its employees.
(121013)

Business Opportunities 400


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

Musical Instruments 440


Making a list, checking it twice? Wouldn't a new piano be nice? Pianos from $35/mo! Mid-America Piano, Manhattan. 800-950-3774.www.piano4u.com.

Services Offered

790

Household Goods

520

Perfect Condition Couch, Beige Leather, very comfortable. $230.00 Call 785-209-0477

Everett Larson Roofing


Commercial / Residential
Susan Larson Call for a free bid! (785) 280-1559
Business Prop. For Rent 730

Misc For Sale

530

Special Govt Programs for Mobile Homes $0 Down for Land Owners.! FREE Const Loans.! Will match your tax refund up to $8,000. Used Homes $29,900-$59,900.! All Credit Types Accepted. !Habla Espanol!!! 866-858-6862

Antiques

540

Avoid the Crowds Antique Emporium of Alma has unique gifts in all price ranges Open daily 785-765-3332

Pets & Supplies

560

Mobile Homes For Rent 750


1, 2, 3 Bedroom, near Post, School and Lake. $275 and up. Military Inspected. 463-5526 2-3-4BR. Clean, good condition. Near Post, schools, Lake. W/D hookups. Refrigerator, stove furnished. 785-463-5321 2BR, clean, quiet. $365-$385 rent/Dep, plus utilities. No Pets! 152E Flinthills Blvd., Grandview Plaza. 785-238-5367 3BR/2BA Fenced Yard, Nice, (esp. inside) Address is 948 Grant, Lot 110, Rent/Sale $284/month 785-307-9999 NOW 3BD, 2 full baths, stove, refrigerator, dishwasher, very nice, clean, near post 785-463-5321

AKC Registered Boxer Pups Born 10/14/13 Brindle/Black, 4males, 5females, shot/wormed to-date, vet checked, 6 generation pups, DNAed, Parents AKC, Family and farm raised Kathy 785-817-3305.

Space Available for Lease


at 122 Grant Ave. 1,000 sq. ft. Call 226-1735 or 226-1702

Sporting Goods

610

GUN SHOW DEC. 21-22 SAT. 9-5 & SUN. 9-3 MANHATTAN NATIONAL GUARD ARMORY 721 LEVEE DR BUY-SELL-TRADE INFO: (563) 927-8176

Rooms, Apts. For Rent 740


1BR apartment, $495/deposit. NO PETS. Water, heat, trash provided. 6th and Adams 785-238-1663

Rooms, Apts. For Rent


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

740

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

Houses For Rent

770

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

Available Now! (2) 1BR houses, (1) 4BR house. (1) 2BD House. Call 210-0777 or 202-2022 or 375-5376 2BD House for rent $625rent/deposit Pay own utilities. 1032 NW Avenue Fenced yard 785-238-7714 785-238-4394 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 3BD, 1-1/2BA Townhome. Garage, fenced yard. In Indian Ridge. $900 rent/deposit. Available Now. 785-223-8178 3BD/1BA, Newly Remodeled Inside, Double car detached garage, $800/month, $700/deposit. Available Now, Pets Negotiable 631 W 9th, Call 785-375-2916

~MOVE IN SPECIALS~ FREE 1 ST MONTH 3 BEDROOM ~PETFRIENDLYCOMMUNITY~ ST OFF 1 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~

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

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

The City of Junction City announces the following job opening:

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

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

~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

TOWN HOMES

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

Applications accepted until December 30, 2013. Application link available at www.junctioncity-ks.gov on the How Do I? page or at www.hrepartners.com Questions? Please contact Human Resources @ 785-238-3103 The City of Junction City is an equal opportunity employer.

APPLICATION MUST BE SUBMITTED ON-LINE TO BE CONSIDERED FOR THIS POSITION.

Real Estate For Sale

780

3 BEdroom Units

$895 1 yEar LEasE


238-1117
Sorry NO Pets!

It pays to advertise in the daily classifieds and on our Web site. Call today and see how easy it is to make your ad work harder for less.

762-5000

Bargains Galore!
Free for 3 days... $100 or Less Merchandise
Mail or Bring to: 222 W. 6th, Junction City, KS 66441 PHONE: 785-762-5000 Include name/address. Or submit online at www.thedailyunion.net

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

6B

The Daily Union. Tuesday, December 17, 2013

WRESTLING
Continued from Page 1B
Hutchinson said. Those lessons translate to every match Hutchinson finds himself in. Wilson won his division after finishing second the weekend before in Gardner-Edgerton. Last week was a little new to him, being in the finals with the lights and everything, Laster said. But this time he was ready. In fact he went out and pinned his final guy, which was a wrestler from No.1 ranked Garden City. Hutchinson is one of a number of underclassmen who have stepped up early in the season for the Blue Jays, who currently are wrestling without three of their returning state qualifiers from last season. Of the six Blue Jays to medal, five are underclassmen. The youngsters helped Junction City finish fourth overall on the weekend in a tournament that featured the No. 1 ranked team from 6A, 4A and 1-3A. Laster said hes real impressed with the way his younger guys have stepped up. Im hoping they realize this is a team sport and that were not built off of just one guy or two guys and that other guys have to step it up, Laster said. And thats what were seeing right now, some of the young guys getting a chance to wrestle and step up. Freshman Gary Joint won the 106-pound division. Wrestling is ingrained in Joints blood. His uncle is three-time state champion. He just wrestled fundamentally sound, Laster said. And he had the mental toughness that he wanted to go into the tournament and

SPORTS DEFENSE
Continued from Page 1B
us. Facing a stiff 3-2 zone, Junction City was able to break the Red Demons defense with deft shooting. Early in the game, senior Danny Thornton drained a trey to extend the lead to 7-3. Seniors Jonathan Wilds and Jake Adkins as well as junior Josh Bryan also knocked down threes to stretch the Dodge City defense. Thornton led the team with 13 points and Wilds added 11 of his own in the contest. Despite some success, Battle still believes his team has a lot of room for offensive improvement, especially against strong zones. Danny (Thornton)s three, the first time they ran the 3-2, was pretty big, he said. And thats really the key, you can draw up whatever you want but in the end youve got to hit shots. We didnt hit a lot of shots today but we hit timely shots. But no matter what happens with the offense, Battle wants his team to keep its eyes on playing stout defense. For two-day road trip, Junction Citys opponents averaged just 24 points per game. An old, wise referee once said offense comes and goes but defense doesnt take a night off, Battle said. When youre not shooting the basketball well, you can still find ways to stay in the game and compete. And thats really what were doing. Junction City returns home tonight to host Hays. Its the Blue Jays only home game before winter break. Hays will bring a tall lineup which really will challenge Battles teams defense. Theyve got three kids who can shoot the basketball and theyre about 10-deep, he said. Theyre a good team, theres a reason theyre No. 4, No. 5 in 5A. They went to the state tournament last year and that type of success is infectious. Despite the success, Battle isnt looking too much into third quarter trends or (Saturday) we were 1-0, Battles said. I dont know what a winning streak feels like. Im very proud of the way our guys played today. They bounced back from a night where they really had to work hard on defense and they responded defensively very well again.

Junction Citys Aryus Jones wrestles in the Clay Center tournament Saturday.
win it. Sophomore Gabe Padilla finshed third in the 120-pound division. He had his opponent on his back before he was reversed onto his back, ultimately losing the pool match by two points. The loss prevented him from reaching the finals, but Padilla recovered to win his match in the medal round. Laster called the event very unusual. Sophomore Lake Deam finished fourth in the 113-pound division. Freshman Aryus Jones, who was wrestling in his first high school tournament, also finished fourth. Aryus, hes another ninth grader that I knew would have some success coming up here, Laster said. But that was his first outing and I knew with that being his first outing he was lacking some mat experience. But Im looking for some great things from him as we go down the road.

Ethan Padway The Daily Union

Junior Jake Bazan finished his pool play with a 4-1 record and found himself in a three-way tie for first. He lost out on tiebreakers, which prevented him from a shot at a medal. However, he took it in stride and won his final match to finish fifth. Wilson said hes seen a lot of improvement from his teammates in just the one week removed from their last tournament. This weekend, Junction City heads to Emporia, a tournament which will feature more 6A schools. Laster likes what hes seen so far after tossing his young wrestlers into the fire early in the season. Im hoping it builds confidence, he said. Because thats what I tell theses guys, these arent the wins that count, the wins that count are the ones at regionals and state. Im just hoping they can learn from this success and be able to build off it.

SERVICE DIRECTORY
ADVERTISING

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Our Business is Exhausting

AUTO REPAIR

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AUTOMOTIVE Progressive
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LAWN CARE
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HEY!

Divorce, Custody, net free Adoption 27 years of local experience in civil law military payment plan, M/C and VISA th 4 & Poyntz, Manh. 539-8100 or 238-1200

HARPER LAW OFFICES

ATTORNEY

Max Cleaners
Same day / Next day cleaning Available Expert Alterations

DRY CLEANING

Celebrity Limousine Service


R&R auto detailing & Window Tint
Weddings, Parties, Funerals Trips out of town

LIMO SERVICE

785-307-1253
Residential Units Commercial Units Climate Controlled Units

STORAGE

1838 Old Highway 40 Junction City, KS 66441 Fax: 785-238-0774

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119 Grant Ave (785)223-6165

1023 N. Washington St. JC, KS


785-762-2560

AUTO SALES
S Habla Espaol
Michael Sanchez
Sales Consultant
785-776-7799
2600 Auto Lane Manhattan, KS 66502 michael.sanchez@briggsauto.com

HEALTH

3 Men with a Truck & Trailer


COMPARE OUR RATES & SERVICE 200 SW Jackson, Topeka KS 66603
MOVING/HAULING Personal or Business. Senior/College/ Military Discounts

MOVING/HAULING

785-238-3477

Aztec Storage Open 7 days a week


All Sizes, RV & Boat, Competitive Prices (Discounts Offered) Security On Site.

STORAGE

SERVICE DICK EDWARDS AUTO PLAZA HANDYMAN Come see the Rock Bottom Team ing
375 Grant Ave. 238-5114
for all your automotive needs. Sales, Service, Parts and Body Work.
Drywall liz Flooring cia e p n S i Stonework D.W.N. Roofing Licensed & Insured

AUTOMOTIVE

HOME REPAIR

PLUMBING & HEATING

785-236-0003

Next to Manhattan Airport 785-776-1111

Call 785.307.8073

Masonry Painting Porches Water Proofing Stucco Foundation Repair Brickwork Professional Cleaning Tuck Pointing

237 W. SPRUCE 785-762-4582

NEW LOWER RATES! Military Programs 800-362-6028 Auto-Debit Discount 2618 Central Drive Prepay Discount Junction City Safe Secure Various Sizes 24/7 Access

Propane Central

STORAGE

Storage

J&R AUTOMOTIVE
806 E. 8th Street Tune-up Brakes Engine Repairs

AUTOMOTIVE

210-0481

CORYELL INSURORS, INC.


All forms of insurance 120 W. Seventh

INSURANCE

PLUMBING & HEATING

Office 238-5117

(785) 761-5260 130 W. 9th


REAL ESTATE

1505 NORTH WASHINGTON, JUNCTION CITY, KS Help Us Keep Our Prices Low. Donate Your Gently Used Items. Store Hours Are Mon-Sat 9 AM - 5:30 PM Truck Is Available For Pick-Ups.

DAV

THRIFT STORE

785-238-1430

AUTOMOTIVE

BLUEVILLE NURSERY, INC.


Complete Landscape Service 4539 Anderson Manhattan, KS 66503 785-539-2671 www.bluevillenursery.com

LANDSCAPING

VETERINARIAN

Veterinary Clinic
222 W. 6th, Junction City

Animal Doctor
511 S. Caroline Ave 238 - 1510 www.animaldoctorks.com
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