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Saturday
High: Upper 40s
Low: Upper 20s
Mostly sunny
Friday
High: 58
Low: Upper 20s
Mostly sunny
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People:
Great Plains
Theatre hosts
80s party
Page 2
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Sunday
High: Upper 30s
Low: Lower 20s
Mostly cloudy
Monday
High: Lower 40s
Low: Lower 20s
Mostly cloudy
Record
Wednesdays high: 59
Overnight low: 41
24 hour precipitation: 0.11
Monthly precipitation: 0.77
Yearly precipitation: 0.92
24 hour snowfall: 0.00
February snowfall: 13.4
Yearly snowfall: 14.60
Fridays Sunrise: 7:14
Fridays Sunset: 6:15
Thursday, February 20, 2014
The Abilene
AHS students to share talents for fundraiser
By TIFFANY RONEY
Tiffany.roney@abilene-rc.com
Ever since two on-the-ball students
joined Student Peers Using Respon-
sible Strategies known as SPURS
for short the clubs participation
has been on the rise.
SPURS student leaders have
planned pasture parties with root
beer kegs and pool parties without
drugs. Now, those students are plan-
ning the biggest-ever SPURS talent
show.
We get a lot of people that come
to our parties, and theyre good
fun, vice president and AHS junior
Jordan Luty said. The talent show
is just another one of those activities
where we can have fun and we can
show people that it is actually pos-
sible to have fun without the use of
drugs or alcohol.
SPURS president Sage Tokach, se-
nior at AHS, said she and Luty have
worked to grow the size and scope
of the club. Tokach said she looks
forward to hosting a larger event
than SPURS has been able to orga-
nize in the past.
My freshman year, the club had
20 members, and it now has 80 to
100 members, Tokach said. It has
a lot more people, so thats great. We
can put on a bigger show, and we
can have better prizes, more acts and
more people in attendance.
The annual event scheduled for
7 p.m. Tuesday, March 4, at the AHS
auditorium is an exhibition of stu-
dent skills that arent normally seen
on the stage or the playing feld. One
year, a student gave a taekwondo
presentation. Another year, someone
performed an Elvis impersonation.
Last year, we did a kazoo quartet,
so there are a lot of interesting acts,
Luty said. This show is to show-
case the talent that we have at our
school, because we have plenty.
Prizes for winners are sponsored
by area businesses, and performers
will be judged by a panel, includ-
ing judge Judge Ben Sexton, also
known as Ben Sexton, Dickinson
My freshman year, the
club had 20 members,
and it now has 80 to 100
members. It has a lot more
people, so thats great. We
can put on a bigger show,
and we can have better
prizes, more acts and more
people in attendance.
Sage Tokach
See: Talent, Page 6
Snow
sculptures
Above: Ben and Angie Griffs stand next
to a minion created by their mother, Marla
Griffs in downtown Enterprise. Marla said
it took about an hour to complete the
minion using a spoon and a paint stick for
the sculpting.
Left: A frog created by Marla Griffs
greets people in downtown Enterprise.
Marla said the frog was created after
repeated requests from a friend. Some
of Marlas past snow creations include
Snoopy, a caterpillar and Belle from Dis-
neys Beauty and the Beast
Photos provided
Commission moves
for hospital tax
By J.R. SPARKE
Special to Refector-Chronicle
Herington voters will likely
be asked in coming months to
approve a one-cent citywide
sales tax to help raise monies
for the fnancially-troubled
Herington Municipal Hospi-
tal.
City commission members
directed City Attorney Brad
Jantz during a regular meeting
Tuesday to prepare the neces-
sary paperwork to place the
question on the ballot.
Although it was hoped vot-
ers could decide the question
during the upcoming April
election, Dickinson County
Clerk Barbara Jones said she
would have needed notifca-
tion of the citys intentions
in December or January to
include the sales tax question
on next months ballot. She
added that if the city wanted
a special election, it probably
could not be scheduled before
late June or early July.
If a special election is held,
the city will be responsible for
paying associated costs, Jones
said. She declined to estimate
what the cost to the city might
be, noting she would be able
to provide an estimate follow-
ing the April election.
A question now facing the
city commissioners is whether
to schedule a special election
or wait until August elections
to have the sales tax question
on the ballot. Either way, the
city will not receive any rev-
enue from the tax for 60 to 90
days after a successful elec-
tion.
Commissioners also must
decide whether the sales tax
will be in effect for two or
three years since it is being
used as a stop-gap measure
while the HMH Board of
Trustees attempts to establish
a fve-township hospital dis-
trict to bolster its tax base.
During Tuesdays meeting,
hospital board chairman Mark
Wendt said it was estimated
it would take up to two years
to form a district. A petition
drive is currently underway
to secure the 1,523 signatures
of qualifed electors in the fve
townships needed to bring the
matter to the county clerk and,
ultimately, the board of coun-
ty commissioners. Hospital
offcials are hoping to get at
least 1,700 signatures to pro-
vide a cushion when names
are reviewed.
If the required number of
signatures is secured, the
county commission can au-
thorize the formation of a
hospital district without the
matter going to a public vote,
according to Jantz.
A one-cent sales tax would
raise approximately $200,000,
City Clerk Debbie Wendt said
during a Feb. 11 town hall
meeting in Herington.
At that same meeting, HMH
CEO Mike Ryan said the hos-
pital would have broke even
fnancially in 2013 if the facil-
ity had received an additional
$180,000 in revenue.
Jantz told commissioners
Tuesday that a one-cent sales
tax was the maximum amount
the city could seek under the
law.
City commissioners made it
clear during Tuesdays meet-
ing that it expected hospital
offcials to use sales tax mon-
ies to help pay off $135,000
in delinquent electric utility
bills.
They will pay their bill,
See: Herington, Page 6
House panel
reviews school
standards bill
By JOHN MILBURN
The Associated Press
TOPEKA A Kansas House
committee heard testimony
Wednesday from an overfow
crowd of several hundred on
legislation that would bar use
of the Common Core standards
for reading and math in public
schools.
Supporters and opponents of
the standards flled the House
Education Committee meeting
room and the adjacent corridor
for the hearing. Chairwoman
Kasha Kelley told the gathering
at that start that she appreciated
the respect shown by people on
both sides of the issue, which
was a holdover from the 2013
session.
It isnt lost on anybody that
there isnt anyone who doesnt
want rigorous, thought-provok-
ing standards for our children,
said Kelley, an Arkansas City
Republican.
Last year, a measure to repeal
Common Core failed to get out
of the committee, though a bill
was approved by the Senate that
later died in the House. Several
states have backed away from
Solomon HS to expand credit opportunity
By TIFFANY RONEY
tiffany.roney@abilene.rc.com
Some students wait until high school
graduation to begin taking classes for
college credit, but thanks to a new ini-
tiative by Solomon Middle and High
School principal Dustin Dooley, Solo-
mon students can start stacking up
credits in 11th grade.
By 2018 the year current 8th grad-
ers are slated to graduate high school
65 percent of all jobs in Kansas will
require some type of post-secondary
education, according to Dooley. The
current number of Kansass jobs re-
quiring post-secondary education is 50
percent.
Research has proven that kids who
take college classes in high school have
a better chance of continuing on and
fnishing (post-secondary education),
so were just trying to set them up to
do well in the future, Dooley said.
Weve got to start preparing our kids
for college, technical school or (other
post-secondary educational options) so
they are successful down the road.
To get the ball rolling, Dooley is host-
ing a parent enrollment night at 5:30
p.m. on Monday, Feb. 24, in the high
school commons area. Representatives
from area colleges plan to attend and
visit with parents.
Because of provisions from Senate
Bill 155, which Gov. Sam Brownback
signed in May 2012, the school will
offer several free-tuition classes dur-
ing the school day via Allen County
Community College, Wichita Area
Technical College and Cloud County
Community College. Additionally, the
school will continue to partner with
Salina Area Technical College to send
students over for half-days so they can
work toward certifcates in trades like
welding or automotive technology.
Other options students can work to-
ward include certifcates in criminal
justice, associates of arts degrees and
more.
Itd be diffcult for a high school kid
to complete an associates of arts degree
while still in school, but they could get
a good start on it, Dooley said. And
if they chose to do summer classes and
things at home, they could possibly ac-
complish that feat.
Students who take online courses at
the school will do so through a new-
to-the-school software program called
Ingenuity. The program will also al-
low students to take elective courses
Solomon currently doesnt offer in its
schedule, like geography, psychology,
sociology and career planning and de-
velopment. The program will also al-
low students who need to recover any
high school credits to do so.
Thats what we call a blended
learning environment were going
to have kids doing different things,
Dooley said. Were just trying to be
ahead of the curve in making sure our
kids are prepared for their post-second-
ary options.
See: School, Page 6
People
2 Thursday, February 20, 2014 www.abilene-rc.com
Tim Horan,
Editor and Publisher
Janelle Gantenbein,
Associate Publisher
Tammy Moritz,
Advertising
Jenifer Parks
Advertising Assistant
Greg Doering,
Managing Editor
Ron Preston,
Sports
Tiffany Roney,
Reporter
Daniel Vandenburg,
Circulation/Distribution
(USPS 003-440)
Official City, County Newspaper
Abilene Reflector-Chronicle
P.O. Box 8 Abilene, Kansas
67410 Telephone: 785-263-1000
Thursday, February 20, 2014
Reflector Vol. 126, No. 206
Chronicle Vol. 141, No. 247
Periodical postage paid at Abilene,
Kansas. Published daily Monday
through Friday, except Saturday
and Sunday and these holidays:
Christmas, New Years, Memorial Day,
Independence Day, Labor Day and
Thanksgiving at 303 N. Broadway,
Abilene, Kansas. Subscription by city
carrier or mail inside Abilene, Chapman,
Enterprise, or Solomon, $7.50 monthly
or $87 a year; by mail $93 per year, tax
included, a zip code addressed within
Dickinson County, where carrier service
is not offered; Motor Route delivery,
$9.50 monthly or $110 per year.
Postmaster: Address changes to
Abilene Reflector-Chronicle, P.O.
Box 8, Abilene, KS 67410
Member of Kansas Press Association and National Newspaper Association
Staff Delivery Legal
The Abilene
Abilene Senior
Center
Abilene Senior Center is
open from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Monday through Friday.
Friendship Meals are served
at noon. Reservations must
be made between 8 AM
and 4 PM the day before by
calling Tiffany Ramey 263-
7059. Reservations for free
transportation, if needed,
may be made at the same
time. Home delivered meals
available from the center.
Call 263-7059 for additional
information.
Monday
8 a.m. Coffee, Billiards,
Wii
9 a.m. Strong People
10 a.m. Pinochle
Tuesday
8 a.m. Coffee, Billiards,
Wii
Wednesday
8 a.m. Coffee, Billiards,
Wii
9 a.m. Strong People
Thursday
8 a.m. Coffee, Billiards,
Wii
Friday
8 a.m. Coffee, Billiards,
Wii
10:30 a.m. Bible Study
Chapman
Senior Center
Chapman Senior Center is
open from 9:30 a.m. until 2
p.m. Monday through Friday
for visiting, games and televi-
sion. Friendship meals are
served daily at the center.
Meals are delivered to homes
in Chapman and Enterprise
for persons unable to come
to the center. For meal res-
ervations call Thelma Lexow
922-6958 by 2 p.m. the day
before.
Monday
9:45 a.m. Coffee
11:15 a.m. Exercise Class
1 p.m. Bingo
Tuesday
9:45 a.m. Coffee
Wednesday
9:45 a.m. Coffee
1 p.m. Bingo after lunch
Thursday
9:45 a.m. Coffee
11:15 a.m. Exercise Class
12:45 p.m. Pitch
Friday
9:45 a.m. Coffee
Herington
Senior Center
Hours are 7:30 a.m. until
3 p.m. weekdays. Weekday
meals are served at noon;
suggested donation for the
noon meal is $4 for age 60
and older, $5 for under age
60. Meals are also served
on the second Friday from 5
to 7 p.m. with a suggested
donation of $8. A Sunday
buffet with salad bar from
11 a.m. to 1 p.m. has a
suggested donation of $7.
Games and activities are
played throughout the week.
On the second Friday evening
musical entertainment is
provided. Call 258-2131for
questions.
Sunday
11 a.m. Buffet/salad bar
1 p.m. Jam session
Monday
Noon Buffet/salad bar
Wednesday
1 p.m. Bible Study
Thursday
9 a.m. Games and Activi-
ties
Friday
1 p.m. Progressive Pitch
Hilltop Senior
Center
Nutritious lunch is served
Monday through Friday at
noon. Meals are delivered
to persons unable to come
to the center. Wellness/Fit-
ness programs are presented
monthly. Reservations should
be called in by noon the day
before, Lori Dornbusch 258-
2956. Everyone welcome
Monday
8:30 a.m. Coffey/SPSY
Class
1 p.m. Dominoes/Quilting
Tuesday
8 a.m. Coffee
10 a.m. Pool Gang
1 p.m. Afternoon Pitch
Wednesday
9 a.m. Coffee and Rolls
9:30 a.m. Pitch Club
1 p.m. Dominoes
Thursday
8:30 a.m. SPSY
10 a.m. Pinochle
1 p.m. Dominoes
1 p.m. Chelsi Myer,
Dickinson County Extension
agent, Cooking for One or
Two
Friday
8 a.m. Coffee
1 p.m. Dominoes
1 p.m. Pool Tournament
sign up
Solomon
Senior Center
Solomon Senior Center is
open Monday through Friday
from 8:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Friendship meals are served
at noon daily. Meals are
delivered to persons unable
to come to the center. Meal
reservations should be called
in the day before by calling
655-9435. Coffee and cook-
ies are served each morn-
ing from 8:30 to 10 a.m.
Everyone is welcome. Pool
and dominoes may be played
each afternoon.
Wednesday
6:30 p.m. Bunco, popcorn
and coffee provided
Thursday
Foot Care, call Dickinson
County Health Department
for appointment at 785-263-
4179
Industry
Senior Center
All seniors are welcome.
Meetings are held the second
Monday of each month. For
more information contact
Walter Mugler 388-2289
Enterprise
Senior Center
For information regarding
the centers activities contact
Lola Londene at 479-5886.
Meetings are held on the
fourth Tuesday of each
month in the Enterprise City
Library Basement.
Hope Senior
Center
The Hope Seniors meet
the second Tuesday of each
month for a covered dish
dinner. Meetings are held at
the Hope American Legion.
All citizens are welcome and
encouraged to attend. Call
Ed Perry 366-7786 with ques-
tions.
Talmage
Senior Center
Talmage Senior Center
meetings are held the second
Friday of each month at
noon. For information on the
centers activities, call Bar-
bara Wuthnow at 388-2166
Woodbine
Woodbine meetings are
held at 11:30 a.m. on the
second Tuesday of each
month at the Woodbine Cafe.
Senior
Center
calendar
STEPHENS CHIROPRACTIC
Dr. Damien Stephens, D.C.
Offering:
Mon.-Fri. 7:00a.m.- 6:00p.m. Walk-ins Welcome
Saturday by appointment
311 N. Cedar St. Abilene, KS
Questions or Inquiries
Call today 785-200-6106
Affordable Natural Healthcare
Sports Physicals
Acupuncture
Active Military Discounts
ABILENE-CHAPMAN-SOLOMON
Senior Citizen Nutrition Site
MENU
Feb 24 - Feb 28
Senior Citizens Center 1st & Elm Streets, Abilene, Ks.
MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY
THURSDAY FRIDAY
COST:
DONATION
Participants Must Call At
Least 1 Day In Advance.
Menu subject to change
without notification. Must
call for lunch reservation:
263-7059
Between 9a-3:30p
All meals include Coffee, Tea
or Milk, while supplies last
Carry-Out Available
Swiss Stead
Seasoned Potatoes
Corn
Brownie
Roll
Biscuits & Gravy
Roasted Potatoes
Carrots
Applesauce
Ham & Beans
Coleslaw
Blushing Pears
Cornbread
Taco Salad
Tortilla Chips
Fruitcrisp
Cookie
Meatloaf
Parsley Potatoes
Green Beans
Pineapple
Bread
705 N. Brady
Abilene KS 67410
www.villagemanor.org
This Menu Is Brought To You As A Courtesy Of
Library announces Brown Bag schedule
Special to Refector-Chronicle
Abilene Public Library re-
cently announced its spring
schedule of Brown Bag Spe-
cial Documentary Films.
These flms, held on Tuesdays
at noon, are free and open to
the public. Patrons are invit-
ed to bring their sack lunch.
Drinks will be provided.
In honor of African-Amer-
ican History Month and the
50th anniversary of the Civil
Rights Act, the spring ses-
sion will start on Feb. 25 with
a showing from the PBS se-
ries The African Americans:
Many Rivers to Cross, Rise!
(1940-1968). This flm ex-
amines the long road to civil
rights.
Other documentaries on the
schedule include:
March 4, The Origins of
Oz Visit the real-life lo-
cations that inspired author L.
Frank Baums Land of Oz
and discover how this classic
tale came to be.
March 11, The Animal
House This flm ex-
plores what goes into making
a home for wild animals big
and small.
March 18, Ireland Al-
though green is its emblem-
atic color, Irelands verdant
felds are not the nations only
extraordinary natural fea-
tures.
March 25, Dogs that
changed the world: Dogs by
Design This flm details
the explosion of dog types
into the roughly 400 breeds
and dogs role in medical
care.
April 1, Best and Worst
US Presidents A panel
of 300 historians, politicians,
and journalists select the 10
best and fve worst Presidents
in American history.
April 8, Kangaroo Mob
In the past 50 years, the
eastern gray kangaroo popu-
lation around Canberra, Aus-
tralias capital city, has ex-
ploded from a few hundred to
tens of thousands.
April 15, Mystery of
Easter Island A team of
scientists and volunteers test
a theory on how the ancient
stone statues were moved, us-
ing a 15-ton replica.
April 22, Meet the Coy-
wolf The coywolf, a mix-
ture of western coyote and
eastern wolf, is a remarkable
new hybrid carnivore that is
taking over territories once
roamed by wolves and slip-
ping unnoticed into our cities.
April 29, Life on Fire:
Icelandic Volcanoes
Through spectacular aerial
footage of this country, which
is an accumulation of lava
and ash, a maze of craters and
faults, the flm tries to discern
which volcano will awaken
next.
Community garden plots available
Special to Refector-Chronicle
For a small fee, those living in apart-
ments or homes with yards too small for
a vegetable garden can reserve a garden
plot at Eisenhower Park in Abilene.
According to the American Commu-
nity Gardening Association, community
gardens improve the quality of life for
participants, produce nutritious food,
conserve resources, and create opportu-
nities for recreation, exercise, therapy,
and education.
In order to allow Dickinson County
residents to reap these benefts, the
Abilene Community Garden located in
Eisenhower Park is now accepting appli-
cations for plot rental. The garden is the
result of efforts by K-State Research and
Extension Dickinson County in coop-
eration with the City of Abilene.
Plots are available for a $25 rental fee
to individuals, businesses and commu-
nity organizations. Any individual or
group interested in gardening is invited
to participate.
Through grants received from the
Community Foundation of Dickinson
County, the Abilene Rotary Club, K-
State Research and Extension, and the
Kansas Health Foundation some garden-
ing equipment is available for garden
participants on site.
Seven plots are available and will be re-
served on a frst-come, frst-served basis.
Visit K-State Research and Extension
Dickinson County at 712 S. Buckeye, on
the Web at www.dickinson.ksu.edu or
by phone at 785-263-2001 for more in-
formation on the community garden and
how to reserve your plot.
An 80s comeback
Above: Samantha Kenner, Gene Kickhaefer, Kim Kick-
haefer, Jennifer Johnson, Michael Redondo and William
Snyder pose for a photo at the Totally 80s Valentines
Bash Saturday at Great Plains Theatre.
Left: At the annual Totally 80s Valentines Bash on
Saturday night at Great Plains Theatre, they let down
their guards and danced to tunes like Mr. Roboto and
I Love Rock n Roll. From left: Greg Austin, Jodi Austin,
Kim Kickhaefer, Michael Redondo and Samantha Kenner.
Photos by Tiffany Roney
Daily record
www.abilene-rc.com Thursday, February 20, 2014 3
Calendar
Thursday
5:15 p.m. TOPS 444,
weigh-in and meeting First
Christian Church, Seventh
and Buckeye
5:30 p.m. Hospice
Volunteer Meeting, Hering-
ton Pizza Hut, 555 U.S. 77
7 p.m. NA, First United
Methodist Church, 601 N.
Cedar St., upstairs library
7 p.m. Bingo, Frater-
nal Order of Eagles Aerie
No. 2934, 207 Eagle Drive
8 p.m. AA, St. Johns
Episcopal Church, Sixth and
Buckeye
Friday
10 a.m. USD 435
PAT Play Group at First
Presbyterian Church, 1400
N. Cedar
12:10 p.m. Abilene
Rotary Club, Mr. Ks Farm-
house Restaurant, 407 S.
Van Buren.
7:30 p.m. Bible Talk,
Abilene Senior Center
8 p.m. AA, non-smok-
ing, Catholic Parish Center,
210 E. Sixth St., Chapman
Saturday
6:30 a.m. Christian
Businessmens Association,
Green Acres Bowl
7 a.m. Gideons Prayer
Breakfast, Hitching Post
Restaurant, Old Abilene
Town
Open House
Retirement Celebration for
Sherri Adee & Sharon Frank
Come join us in wishing them all the best
in their retirement.
Tuesday, February 25, 2014 from 2 - 4 p.m.
401 N Spruce
Stocks:
02/20/14 $
AM Change
DJIA 16030.31 -10.25
ALCO 10.45 0.00
Apple 532.40 -4.97
ADM 40.00 +0.05
AT&T 32.95 +0.10
Bank of Am. 16.22 +0.02
BP 49.71 +0.38
Caterpillar 95.46 -0.75
Coca-Cola 72.67 +0.24
Conoco 64.97 -0.03
Deere 84.62 +0.33
Exxon 94.43 +0.48
Ford 15.22 -0.03
Harley 62.98 -0.12
IBM 183.77 +0.82
Johnson & Jo. 91.71 +0.07
Kinder Mgn. 78.366 +0.046
McDonalds 95.71 +0.16
Microsoft 37.57 +0.06
Monsanto 109.58 +0.38
Pepsico 78.42 +1.32
Pfizer 31.53 +0.05
Potash 33.79 +0.21
Sprint 8.19 +0.03
Boeing 127.99 -0.40
Home Depot 76.84 +0.39
Union Pacific 176.46 +0.60
UPS 94.39 -0.12
Wal-Mart 73.07 -1.78
Westar 34.34 0.00
Source: Yahoo Finance
Grains:
Prices at 9 a.m. Thursday:
Wheat $6.66
Wheat new crop $6.51
Milo $4.55
Milo new crop $4.38
Soybeans $13.10
Soybeans new crop $10.94
Corn $4.28
Corn new crop $4.38
Market
Watch
3.5 x 2
Bryce C Koehn, AAMS
Financial Advisor
.
200 N Broadway
Abilene, KS 67410
785-263-0091
3.5 x 2
Bryce C Koehn, AAMS
Financial Advisor
.
200 N Broadway
Abilene, KS 67410
785-263-0091
Keystone faces
new obstacle
in Nebraska
By GRANT SCHULTE
The Associated Press
LINCOLN Just as pres-
sure was building on Presi-
dent Barack Obama to make a
decision on the Keystone XL
pipeline that would carry oil
from Canada to refneries in
Texas, the project ran into an-
other obstacle and it came
again from Nebraska.
A judges decision Wednes-
day to overturn a Nebraska
law that allowed the pipeline
guarantees the legal fght will
continue for at least several
more months. It also could
leave Nebraskas decision in
the hands of the state Public
Service Commission, a little-
known board that regulates
natural gas lines, grain ware-
houses and recreational ve-
hicles.
The ruling was a victory for
pipeline opponents, includ-
ing environmentalists who
say Keystone XL would carry
dirty oil that contributes to
global warming and Nebras-
ka ranchers and farmers who
fear it could hurt their water
supply.
TransCanada Corp.s pipe-
line is critical in Canadas ef-
forts to export its growing oil
sands production. Supporters
say it will create thousands
of jobs and move the U.S. to-
ward North American energy
independence.
At issue in Wednesdays
ruling was a 2012 law that al-
lowed Gov. Dave Heineman
to approve the route through
Nebraska. The governors ap-
proval gave Calgary-based
TransCanada the power to use
eminent domain on landown-
ers who deny the company
access to their property. Three
landowners fled a lawsuit
saying the decision should
have been made by the Public
Service Commission.
Lancaster County Judge
Stephanie Stacy agreed.
Attorney General Jon Brun-
ings offce plans to appeal
the ruling to the Nebraska Su-
preme Court.
A spokesman for pipeline
developer TransCanada said
company offcials were dis-
appointed and disagreed with
the decision. The company
planned to review the ruling
before deciding how to pro-
ceed.
TransCanada continues
to believe strongly in Key-
stone XL and the benefts it
would provide to Americans
thousands of jobs and a se-
cure supply of crude oil from
a trusted neighbor in Cana-
da, said spokesman Shawn
Howard.
Its not the frst time Ne-
braska has been an obstacle
in TransCanadas efforts to
complete the pipeline, which
would carry 830,000 barrels
of oil daily from Canada to
Texas Gulf Coast refneries.
An earlier proposed route
drew ferce opposition be-
cause landowners said it
would threaten the Nebraska
Sandhills, a region of grass-
covered dunes used as ranch-
land. That prompted the state
Legislature to pass a law
in 2012 giving Gov. Dave
Heineman the authority to ap-
prove the route. The new one
he approved goes around an
area designated as the Sand-
hills, although opponents in-
sist it still traverses the deli-
cate soil.
The other states along the
pipelines route Montana,
South Dakota, Nebraska,
Kansas, Oklahoma and Tex-
as have already approved
their segments. Oil is already
fowing through the Oklaho-
ma-to-Texas segment.
TransCanada offcials have
said passing through Nebras-
ka is the most direct, practical
way to transport the oil. And
rerouting the pipeline would
bring new states into the mix
and would lead to further ex-
pensive delays.
For the Nebraska Public
Service Commission to act,
state lawmakers may have to
pass a new pipeline-sitting
law. Staff members were still
reviewing the ruling Wednes-
day, said Angela Melton, the
commissions attorney.
The landowners believe
they may have a better chance
at blocking the pipeline if its
the commission that must ap-
prove the route, though the
panels fve members havent
given an indication as to how
they might rule. The commis-
sion was created in 1890s to
prevent governors from grant-
ing political favors to railroad
executives who wanted to
expand through private prop-
erty, and its members are
elected on a regional basis.
Randy Thompson, a Ne-
braska rancher and a leading
plaintiff in the lawsuit, be-
came involved in the dispute
after he was notifed that
the original Keystone XL
route would have crossed
his parents 400-acre farm in
Merrick County. He said he
doesnt think TransCanada
should be able to force land-
owners to sign pipeline con-
tracts using eminent domain.
GOP pushing for changes
in local elections
By JOHN HANNA
The Associated Press
TOPEKA The Kansas
Republican Party is pushing
legislators to change the dates
of local elections and make
them partisan, but a GOP-
dominated state Senate com-
mittee rejected the second
part of that plan Wednesday.
The Senate Ethics and Elec-
tions Committee debated a
bill to hold city, local school
board and community col-
lege board elections on the
same schedule as legislative,
congressional and statewide
contests. Primaries would be
in August of even-numbered
years and general elections
in November. The committee
rewrote parts of the measure
extensively and doesnt ex-
pect to take fnal action on it
until at least next week.
Kansas holds nonpartisan
local elections in the spring
of odd-numbered years, with
the general elections in early
April. Voter turnout percent-
ages can dip into the single
digits, and Republican Party
offcials point out that having
local elections coincide with
state, congressional and presi-
dential ones is certain to boost
turnout.
The intent of trying to
move these elections is really
to drive voter turnout, state
GOP Chairman Kelly Arnold
said after the committees
meeting. Part of it is tak-
ing the elections and moving
them to where the voters are.
But the committee removed
language making local elec-
tions partisan. Sen. Steve
Fitzgerald, a Leavenworth
Republican whose district
includes Fort Leavenworth,
noted federal law prevents
military personnel and federal
workers from running for par-
tisan offce.
A number of them have
served in city commissions
or on school boards, and this
would deprive us of some
very good people, said
Fitzgerald, a retired Army
lieutenant colonel.
Arnold and other Repub-
lican Party offcials argued
that making the elections par-
tisan would help voters pick
candidates by at least letting
party affliation act as a rough
guide to their philosophies in
low-key races in which vot-
ers sometimes dont see much
campaign advertising. Arnold
said parties also can help can-
didates disseminate their mes-
sages.
But some critics of the leg-
islation see a push for parti-
san elections as an attempt
by conservatives to use their
clout within the GOP, the
dominant political party in
most of the state, to assert
more control over cities and
school districts.
And the rewritten measure
is still drawing opposition
from local offcials, who ac-
knowledge the low turnout
in their elections but contend
down-ballot races will get lost
amid other contests in even-
numbered years.
Theyre trying to change
things that dont need to be
changed, said Mike Taylor, a
lobbyist for the Unifed Gov-
ernment of Kansas City, Kan.,
and Wyandotte County.
Coach charged in Mo. girls death
The Associated Press
ST. LOUIS A middle-
school football coach was
charged Wednesday with frst-
degree murder in the death of
a 10-year-old girl who was
snatched off a street just blocks
from her southwest Missouri
home as several residents
watched in horror.
Craig Michael Wood also
faces kidnapping and armed
criminal action charges, ac-
cording to Greene County
Prosecuting Attorney Dan Pat-
terson, who fled the charges
late Wednesday afternoon.
Wood is accused of kidnapping
fourth-grader Hailey Owens
in Springfeld as she walked
home from a friends house
Tuesday evening.
Patterson said the girl had
been shot in the head.
Wood was inside a truck
parked outside his small, sin-
gle-story home in Springfeld
when police arrested him Tues-
day night. A probable cause
statement released Wednesday
said the 45-year-old Wood
was holding a roll of duct tape
in his hands when offcers ar-
rived, and that the girls body
was found in his basement
stuffed in two trash bags in-
side plastic storage containers.
The foor was still damp from
bleach, the statement said.
Authorities wont offcially
confrm that the body is Hai-
leys until after an autopsy,
but Springfeld Police Chief
Paul Williams said we have
a high degree of confdence
in the preliminary identifca-
tion, which indicates that it is
the girl.
Witnesses told investigators
that a man in a gold 2008 Ford
Ranger pickup truck drove
down the street several times
before abducting Hailey. Wil-
liams said the witnesses called
911 to report the trucks license
number.
Resident Ricky Riggins told
the Springfeld News-Leader
he chased the feeing pickup in
his car after a neighbor tried to
pull the girl away.
I couldnt keep up, Riggins
told the newspaper. He was
probably fve to six cars ahead
of me. ... It was so fast.
Hailey did not attend Pleas-
ant View School, where Wood
worked. She was a student at
Westport Elementary School
this year, and attended Bow-
erman Elementary School last
year.
Williams said the girl and
Wood apparently didnt know
each other.
Theres no connection that
weve been able to determine
at this time between the victim
and the suspect, the chief said.
Springfeld school offcials
said Wood is a seventh-grade
football coach and teachers
aide who supervises in-school
suspensions at Pleasant View
School, which has students in
kindergarten through eighth
grade.
Norm Ridder, the Springfeld
districts superintendent, said
in a statement Wednesday that
Wood began working for the
district in August 1998. He
said Wood has been suspended
since his arrest.
Wood was initially hired as
a temporary employee who
worked as a substitute teach-
er before he was hired full
time in 2006, school district
spokeswoman Teresa Bledsoe
said later Wednesday. He has
coached football at Pleasant
View since 1998 and was also
an assistant boys basketball
coach.
He met all of our quali-
fcations for employment,
Bledsoe said, noting that the
Springfeld district has a more
rigorous background check
requirement than state law,
with an additional screening
designed to detect substanti-
ated allegations of child abuse
or neglect as well as any past
criminal violations.
A records search shows
Wood had little criminal his-
tory.
Theyre trying to
change things that
dont need to be
changed.
Mike Taylor
Abilene
Police
Department
Arrests
Jason W. Hottman, 37, 301
N.E. Fifth St., criminal tres-
pass, 5:45 a.m. Feb. 8, 202
Grand Blvd.
Incidents
Anthony Falardeau, 32,
1304 N.W. Third St., reported
theft of an ignition key
estimated at $100, 6:04 p.m.
Feb. 8.
Jacqueline Crowder, 41, 901
N. Mulberry, reported harass-
ment by telecom device, 8:20
p.m. Feb. 8.
Brenda Woodcox, 43, 507
N.E. Eighth St., reported
aggravated burglary of a
Kawasaki dirt bike estimated
at $800, 10:30 a.m. Feb. 4.
Ester Hottman, 87, 202
Grand Blvd., was the victim
of criminal trespass at 5:34
a.m. Feb. 8.
Accidents
Railroad crossing arms were
damaged by an unknown
driver reported at 5:38 p.m.
Feb. 4 at 202 S. Buckeye
Ave.
A vehicle driven by Ben-
jamin Urbanek, 34, slide on
snow and struck a tree at
5:03 a.m. Feb. 4 at 1300
Vine St.
A vehicle clearing snow
driven by Gailen Budden,
65, struck a parked vehicle
owned by Christopher Parton
at 7:30 a.m. Feb. 5.
Vehicles driven by Cindi
Casanova, 51, and Shawn
Amburgey, 37, collided at
8:35 a.m. Feb. 6 at 1400 N.
Buckeye Ave.
Vehicles driven by Rebecca
Kobiskie, 38, and Taman-
tha Collins, 44, collided at
3:34 a.m. Feb. 6 at 1000 N.
Spruceway.
Vehicles driven by Kelly
Mattice, 41, and Cherie Clark,
68, collided at noon Feb. 6 at
2200 N. Buckeye Ave.
A vehicle driven by Sergio
Delatorre, 36, struck a
parked vehicle owned by Dal-
las Riffel at 10:03 a.m. Feb. 7
at 400 N.E. Fifth St.
Vehicles driven by Jason
Kohler, 43, and Kaitlyn
Claybaugh, 17, collided on
a snowpacked road 3:30
p.m. Feb. 7 at 100 N.W. 14th
Street.
A vehicle driven by Shane
Rabb, 31, struck a parked
vehicle owned by Stephanie
Strunk at 8:28 a.m. Feb. 9 at
420 N. Buckeye Ave.
A vehicle driven by Clayton
McCullough, 34, struck a
fence at 8:28 a.m. Feb. 8 at
900 N.W. Third.
A vehicle driven by Fred
Bailey, 75, collided with a
parked bus driven by Wendy
Surritte, 43, at 12:24 p.m.
Feb. 10 at 800 W. First. St.
4 Thursday, February 20, 2014 www.abilene-rc.com
The Grizzwells
The Born Loser
Frank and Earnest
Beetle Bailey
Alley Oop
For Better For Worse
Baby Blues
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
-- Engage in opportunities
that will expand your mind
and skill set. Explore alternate
sources of entertainment to
bring about a positive change
in your personal life.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
-- Flexibility will be necessary
when dealing with a person-
al or business partner, and
will also help to strengthen
your union. Take measures
to ensure that your property
is protected before leaving
home.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
-- You may be feeling roman-
tic, but caution must be taken
where intimacy is concerned.
Hurt feelings and resentment
will develop if your actions or
intentions are misinterpreted.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
-- Let your imagination in-
spire you. Find a hobby that
stimulates and rejuvenates
your imagination. Your ef-
forts may be rewarding if you
are able to market your new
skills.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
-- You mustnt allow others
to stifle your talents. Follow
your intuition and keep your
dreams in sight. Your excel-
lent memory is an important
facet of your personality.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
-- Your home decor and im-
provement plans will prove
challenging if you let some-
one meddle. Refrain from
listening to anyone trying
to deter you from following
through with your project.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
-- Get to know your friends
and neighbors better. You can
obtain a lot of information by
listening and observing how
others react to situations that
arise, and you can contribute
valuable input as well.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
-- Dont jump to conclusions.
The situation may turn out to
be much different from the
one you imagine. Do your
homework and get all the
pertinent information before
you make a decision.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
-- Take a look at your per-
sonal and business relation-
ships. Someone you are deal-
ing with may be looking for a
firm commitment. Be honest
and up-front about your con-
cerns.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) -- Resist telling any-
one intimate details about
your personal life. Serious
problems may arise if you are
not mindful of someone elses
privacy. Use discretion in both
personal and professional re-
lationships.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) -- Lighten up and have
some fun. Accepting invita-
tions to social activities is a
sure way to meet new and
exciting people. A casual en-
counter may lead to a lasting
friendship.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) -- Your position may be
jeopardized if someone tries
to take credit for your work.
Expend the effort and pres-
ent and promote your accom-
plishments to your employer
to ensure your advancement.
DEAR DOCTOR K: I have ir-
ritable bowel syndrome. Can you
explain what has caused it?
DEAR READER: The honest
answer is we dont know what
causes irritable bowel syndrome
(IBS). Over the past 20 years,
weve discovered some clues and
developed some new treatments.
IBS is a common condition.
Symptoms include abdominal
pain, diarrhea and/or constipation,
bloating, gassiness and cramping.
(On my website, AskDoctorK.
com, Ive posted criteria that doc-
tors look for when diagnosing
IBS.)
No physical abnormality has
been yet identifed in people with
IBS. For example, the walls of the
large and small intestine appear
normal. However, researchers
have reported some abnormalities
in how the intestines function.
Normally, the intestines move
digested food progressively
downward to the rectum, where a
bowel movement removes it from
the body. For that to happen, the
walls of the intestine must squeeze
down in a coordinated way. In
many (but not all) patients with
IBS, the movement of the intesti-
nal walls is not well-coordinated.
Whether these abnormalities in
how the intestines work explain
the symptoms of IBS, however,
remains uncertain. In fact, its
likely that IBS is not a single dis-
ease, but rather a set of symptoms
that stem from a variety of causes.
Some possible causes of IBS
symptoms include:
-- Infection. A bout of infectious
gastroenteritis (stomach or bowel
infammation) may sensitize the
gut in a way that leads to IBS
symptoms.
-- Overgrowth of intestinal bac-
teria in the small intestine. This
may contribute to common symp-
toms in some patients, and antibi-
otic treatment may improve some
symptoms.
-- Unusual bacteria in the large
intestine. In all of us, the large
intestine is flled with trillions of
bacteria, of thousands of differ-
ent types. Some experts speculate
that IBS may be infuenced by the
types of bacteria in the large intes-
tine.
-- Colon activity. Some research
has found that muscle in the wall
of the large intestine (colon) can
become more sensitive than usual;
it goes into spasm after only mild
stimulation.
-- Heightened sensitivity. Anoth-
er possibility is that people with
IBS have a much lower threshold
for pain than people without IBS.
-- Hormones produced in the
GI tract, which affect movement
of the bowels, may also trigger
symptoms. Women with IBS often
have more symptoms during their
menstrual periods. This suggests
that levels of reproductive hor-
mones also affect IBS symptoms.
-- Dietary factors. Certain foods
can trigger IBS symptoms. Com-
mon culprits include cabbage,
broccoli, legumes and other gas-
producing foods, caffeine, alco-
hol, dairy products, fatty foods,
raw fruits, and foods, gums and
beverages containing sorbitol, an
artifcial sweetener. These foods
contain substances called FOD-
MAPs. Its a matter of trial and er-
ror to determine which foods trig-
ger your symptoms. Eliminate one
food at a time to see which ones
give you trouble.
-- Stress and emotion. Stress
stimulates colon spasms in people
with IBS. Stress reduction, relax-
ation training and counseling can
help relieve symptoms in some
people.
Ill bet that, like many illnesses,
IBS has multiple physical causes
and can be made worse by stress.
(Dr. Komaroff is a physician and professor at
Harvard Medical School. To send questions, go
to AskDoctorK.com, or write: Ask Doctor K, 10
Shattuck St., Second Floor, Boston, MA 02115.)
Family Circus
Kit n Carlyle
Ask
DOCTOR K.
Irritable bowel
syndrome may have
many causes
by Bernice Bede Osol
Big Nate
Try to paint a
false picture
BRIDGE by
PHILLIP ALDER
Fulke Greville, an English
poet who died in 1628, said,
The criterion of true beauty is
that it increases on examina-
tion; if false, that it lessens.
At the bridge table, the beau-
ty of a deal can increase upon
careful analysis. Sometimes,
though, the key play is a false-
card.
What should happen in this
deal after West leads the heart
ace against three no-trump?
Before getting to the answer,
some pairs use interesting
honor leads against no-trump.
They choose one card, either
the ace or king (I prefer the
king), when they have a very
strong suit. It asks partner ei-
ther to unblock an honor or to
give count. With that agree-
ment, West would lead his
big card here, happy if East
could throw the queen onto the
table. (Assuming the king is
big, then an ace-lead is from
a weaker ace-king holding, ask-
ing partner to signal attitude.
And a queen-lead is from either
a weak king-queen or a good
queen-jack.) If that appeals to
you, discuss it carefully with
your partners.
Using standard leads and sig-
nals, East should play his heart
three at trick one, discourag-
ing. Then South must drop his
seven. He has to try to persuade
West that East started with
Q-3-2 of hearts and was doing
the best he could by playing
the three. Agreed, it should not
work. Wests ace-lead should
not be from a holding weaker
than ace-king-jack-fourth. And
if that is true, East can afford to
play his queen from Q-3-2.
West should shift at trick
two, and whichever suit he
chooses, East will get in with
his club ace and can lead his
second heart through Souths
queen to defeat the contract by
two tricks.
2014 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for
UFS
Classifed
www.abilene-rc.com Day, Month Date, Year 5
(The Reflector-Chronicle
does not intentionally accept
advertisements that are mis-
leading or from irresponsi-
ble firms seeking down
payment in advance. Pay-
ments made as the result of
the follow-up correspon-
dence are made at the
readers own risk.)
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Abilene Reflector-Chronicle - www.Abilene-RC.com - Tuesday, April 2, 2013 - Page 5
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Short Woiting List
IRONTIIR ISTATIS
6o1 N. Buckeye
AbIIene, Ks
1 Bedroom ApurLmenLs
H.U.D. SecLIon 8 HousIng
ULIIILIes ncIuded
6z yrs & OIder
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Coll 795-=7-5u7

Diane Landers
280-0628
3 bdr, 2 bath,
Nice neighborhood.
Price Reduced
$191,500
ETHERINGTON
& CO.
REALTORS
www.crcr:uqrcurcarcrs..c
115 N.W. 3rd 263-1216
Abilene, Ks.
1606 1ayhawk
Parksidc Homcs, Inc. is
sccking caring, dcpcndablc
CMA/CMA Tcam
Mcmbcrs. join an
organization that cmbraccs
a culturc tocuscd on
tricndlincss, compassion,
rcspcct, tlcxibility and
coopcration. Wc havc
grcat bcnctits!
Applications can bc pickcd
up at
200 Willow Bd.
Hillsboro KS
or contact
Marci Hcidcbrccht, HB at
(620) 947-2301 or
marcihQparksidcks.org.
Wc would lovc to
visit with you.
Criminol bockground checks run
o| |he |ime ol [ob oller. Porkside is
proud |o be o druglree ECE
workploce.
SELLER: LEROY TIMM
To place your CLASSI-
FIED AD just call 785-263-
1000. Ads need to be in
the office before NOON
the day before you want
ad to run. Prepayment is
required.
WORLDS LARGEST
GUN SHOW, April 6 & 7,
Tulsa, OK Fairgrounds,
Saturday 8-6, Sunday 8-4,
Wanemacher Productions.
Free appraisals. Bring your
guns! www.tulsaarmsshows.-
com.
If you dont find the serv-
ice you are looking for
here, check out our BUSI-
NESSES & SERVICES
DIRECTORY too.
TAPLIN COMPUTER
REMEDIES - top notch Mi-
crosoft certified system
engineer, guarantees your
computer is repaired to
your satisfaction. Call 785-
200-5618, open Monday -
Saturday, 9 am - 6 pm.
SALINA TREE INC.- res-
idential, commercial tree
trimming and removal. In-
sured. 785-827-2977.
A childless, young, suc-
cessful woman seeks to
adopt. Will be HANDS-ON
mom! Financial security.
Expenses paid. Jodi, 1-
800-718-5516.
ADOPTION: Educated,
financially secure, affec-
tionate married couple
want to adopt a baby into
a nurturing, warm, and lov-
ing environment. Ex-
penses paid. Cindy and
Adam, 1-800-860-7074.
AIRLINES CAREERS -
Become an Aviation Main-
tenance Tech. FAA ap-
proved training. Financial
aid if qualified. Housing
available. Job placement
assistance. Call Aviation
Institute of Maintenance,
888-248-7449.
ATTEND COLLEGE ON-
LINE from home. *Med-
ical, *Business, *Criminal
Justice, *Hospitality. Job
placement assistance.
Computer and Financial
aid if qualified. SCHEV au-
thorized. Call 888-220-
3977, www.CenturaOn-
line.com.
Happy Jack Skin Balm:
Stops scratching & gnaw-
ing. Promotes healing &
hair growth on dogs & cats
suffering from grass & flea
allergies without steroids!
Orscheln Farm & Home.
www.happyjackinc.com.
MEDICAL LABORA-
TORY TECHNICIAN at
POL. Certification pre-
ferred, 36 hours/week, no
weekends or call. Must
have excellent people
skills and attention to de-
tail. Contact Brittni
Oehmke, Laboratory Man-
ager at 785-632-2181,
Ext. 274 for more informa-
tion or send resume to:
Clay Center Family Physi-
cians, PO Box 520, Clay
Center, KS 67432.
Abilene USD 435 is now
accepting credentials for
the following certified posi-
tion: Abilene High School:
SCI ENCE/ PHYSI CS
TEACHER. Please send
letters of interest and re-
sumes to: Dr. Denise Guy,
Acting Superintendent, PO
Box 639, Abilene, KS
67410. For further infor-
mation, please see our
website at www.abile-
neschools.org.
USD 473, Chapman, is
accepting applications for
a 40 hour/week, 12 month
CUSTODIAL POSITION
at Chapman Middle
School. Applications may
be requested by calling
785-922-6521 or online at
usd473.net. Applications
will be accepted until posi-
tion is filled.
BROWN MEMORIAL
HOME, a lovely old retire-
ment home, south of Abi-
lene, KS, is in need of
Housekeepers and Dining
Room Hostesses. Stop by
the home at 1974 Hawk
Road to pick up a job ap-
plication.
Heavy Equipment Oper-
ator Career! Three week
hands on training school.
Bulldozers, backhoes, ex-
cavators. National Certifi-
cations. Lifetime job
placement assistance. VA
benefits eligible! 1-866-
362- 6497.
You got the drive, we
have the direction. OTR
Drivers, APU equipped,
pre-pass EZ-pass passen-
ger policy. Newer equip-
ment. 100% NO touch.
1-800-528-7825.
Drivers: Inexperienced?
Get on the road to a suc-
cessful career with CDL
training. Regional training
locations. Train and WORK
for Central Refrigerated,
877-369-7885, www.cen-
traltruckdrivingjobs.com.
Exp. Flatbed Drivers:
Regional opportunities
now open with plenty of
freight & great pay! 800-
277-0212 or primeinc.com.
Transfer Drivers: Need
20 Contract Drivers, CDL
A or B to relocate vehicles
to and from various loca-
tions throughout US-No
forced dispatch: 1-800-
501-3783, www.mamo-
transportation.com.
Tuesday, April 2, 2013.
Farmland Auction start-
ing 7 pm. Location: Ra-
mada Inn Conference
Center, 1616 W. Craw-
ford, Salina, KS. 80
Acres Saline County
Bottomland. Leonard
and Frances Sippel
Trust, Seller. Auction
conducted by Riordan
Auction & Realty.
Thursday, April 4, 2013.
Farmland Auction start-
ing 7 pm. Location: Ra-
mada Conference
Center, 1616 W. Craw-
ford, Salina, KS. 79
Acres Saline County
Bottomland. Robert E.
Riordan Trust, Seller.
Auction conducted by
Riordan Auction and
Realty.
Saturday, April 6, 2013.
Auction starting 9:33
am. Location: Sterl Hall,
619 N. Rogers, Abilene,
KS. Car, Antiques, Fur-
niture and Miscella-
neous. LeRoy Timm,
Seller. Auction con-
ducted by Ron Shivers
Realty and Auction Co.
Saturday, April 6, 2013.
Estate Auction starting
9 am. Location: 575 Old
Highway 40 (Sand
Springs), Abilene, KS.
Firearms, Farm Equip-
ment, Farm Related
Items, ATV & Mowers,
Antique & Modern Fur-
niture, Modern House-
hold, Disassembled
Grain Bins, Antiques &
Collectibles. John Lar-
son Estate, Seller. Auc-
tion conducted by
Reynolds, Mugler, Geist
Auction Service.
Saturday, April 13, 2013.
Auto Auction starting 10
am. Viewing at 9 am.
Location: 912 E. 7th,
Junction City, KS.
Gross Wrecker.
FREE QUOTES, easy
pay, lowest price, and
SR22, auto insurance.
Call 785-263-7778.
Youre reading the Reflector-Chronicle
Classifieds Work!
Thursday, February 20, 2014
(The Reflector-Chronicle
does not intentionally accept
advertisements that are mis-
leading or from irresponsi-
ble firms seeking down
payment in advance. Pay-
ments made as the result of
the follow-up correspon-
dence are made at the
readers own risk.)
Classifieds Classifieds
Reflector
Chronicle
303 N. Broadway 785.263.1000
Abilene Reflector-Chronicle - www.Abilene-RC.com - Monday, April 22, 2013 - Page 5
HEY!
You looked.
So will your customers.
Advertise today.
263-1000
Public Notices 310
Public Notices 310
(First Published in the
Abilene Refector Chronicle
Thursday, February 20, 2014)
NOTICE OF A GENERAL
ELECTION FOR THE CITY OF
CHAPMAN
DICKINSON COUNTY,
STATE OF KANSAS
Notice is hereby given that a General
Election for the City of Chapman,
Dickinson County, Kansas, will be
held on the 1
st
day of April, 2014.
The candidates and the positions for
which they have fled are as follows:
FOR MAYOR
VOTE FOR ONE
Phil Weishaar
FOR CITY COUNCIL MEMBERS
VOTE FOR TWO OR FEWER
Jeff Blixt
Dana Gaither
Ron Kabat
Jim Murrison
Herman Simmons, Jr.
The polling place will be the
Chapman Golf Course Clubhouse,
522 Golf Course Road. Notice is
further given that the polls will be
open from 7:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M.
Signed this 20
th
day of February,
2014.
BARBARA M. JONES,
Dickinson County Election Offcer
1T
(First Published in the
Abilene Refector Chronicle
Thursday, February 20, 2014)
NOTICE OF A GENERAL
ELECTION FOR THE CITY OF
HERINGTON
DICKINSON COUNTY,
STATE OF KANSAS
Notice is hereby given that a General
Election for the City of Herington,
Dickinson County, Kansas, will be
held on the 1
st
day of April, 2014.
The candidates and the positions for
which they have fled are as follows:
FOR CITY COMMISSIONER
VOTE FOR TWO OR FEWER
Michelle L. Stanford
Kathleen L. Walter
FOR HOSPITAL TRUSTEE
VOTE FOR TWO OR FEWER
Gloria D. Boomer
Howard Hailey
Edwin (ED) Mueller
FOR HOSPITAL TRUSTEE
(UNEXPIRED TERM)
VOTE FOR ONE
The polling places will be as follows:
Herington Ward 1 Community
Building, 810 S. Broadway
Herington Ward 2 Community
Building, 810 S. Broadway
Herington Ward 4 Community
Building, 810 S. Broadway
Notice is further given that the polls
will be open from 7:00 A.M. to 7:00
P.M.
Signed this 20
th
day of February,
2014.
BARBARA M. JONES,
Dickinson County Election Offcer
1T
Announcements 330
To place your CLASSIFIED AD just
call 785-263-1000. Ads need to be in
the office before NOON the day be-
fore you want ad to run. Prepayment
is required.
Help Wanted 370
Salina based company
needs OTR-CDL drivers
for fatbed & cattle.
Good wages, benefts.
Call 785-476-5076
ASSEMBLY AND FAB
POSITIONS, 1ST AND
2ND SHIFT
PARTS WAREHOUSE
POSITIONS DAY SHIFT
SEASONAL AND
FULL TIME EMPLOYEES
STACKING & BOXING
- afternoon and evening
shifts
CALL TODAY
785-825-4545
or apply online
expresspros.com
INTERESTED in LEARNING a
TRADE while getting paid? Midco
Plastics is looking to hire a depend-
able, responsible person with an eye
to detail to train in flexible printing.
Apply in person at 801 South Bluff,
Enterprise, KS. We are an EOE.
Help Wanted 370
Open Positions
Hotline 263-6670
Pt Fin Srvcs Director
Psych NP
Ultrasound Tech
RNs / LPNs
CNAs
Phlebotomist
Dietary Aide
Cook
Memorial
Health System
HR Dept
(785) 263-6635
www.Caringforyou.org
The City of Abilene Parks
and Recreation Department
is accepting applications
for a part-time Activity
Supervisor- duties include
supervising recreation
activities, scheduling facility
usage, light janitorial duties,
and assisting with special
events. Hours available
include Saturdays, Sundays
and two to three nights a
week. There is opportunity
to work between 14 and 18
hours per week. Applications
may be picked up at the
Parks and Recreation offce,
1020 NW 8th, Abilene
Kansas. Applications will be
accepted until
February 27, 2014 at 5 p.m.
Solomon Recreation
Commission has opening
for summer ball feld
superintendent. Must
be available evenings
and some weekends. Job
description available
upon request. Pay
commensurate with
experience. Deadline for
applications is March 17,
2014. Contact: Dean Ann
Zsamba, Board Clerk for
more information at
785-655-2541.
Position open until flled -
EOE
ALERT 89 yr old ABILENE WOMAN
needs help with daily tasks/bathing,
meal prep., light housekeeping, er-
rands. Approximately 25 hours per
week. Call 785-479-0930 after 7:00
pm.
CONSTRUCTION HELP WANTED.
Full-time employment with medical,
dental & 401K. Call 785-223-1786 or
785-479-6687.
EXPERIENCED HVAC & APPLI -
ANCE service person. Must have ex-
perience. 785-258-3355 Herington.
GARDEN CENTER CASHIER. Enjoy
the outdoors? Kaw Valley Green -
houses is bringing a garden center to
the Abilene area and looking for
cashiers to work seasonally. Looking
for part and full time candidates.
Must be able to run cash register,
put up merchandise, water plants
and work with customers. Starting
pay $9/hr. Complete online applica-
tion at kawvalleygreenhouses.com
for questions contact 800-235-3945.
HIRING FULL TIME & part time
cook. Apply in person at Ikes Place,
100 NW 14th, Abilene.
PERSONAL ASSISTANT NEEDED!
Housekeeping, meal prep,childcare,
various tasks. Must have valid
driver's license and your own trans-
portation to/from Talmage area. If in-
terested pl ease cal l Mel i ssa
785-210-4134 for more information.
25 hrs/week through OCCK. Must be
dependable.
Help Wanted 370
PINNACLE BANK is TAKING appli-
cations for a part-time teller position.
Appl y onl i ne at websi t e
pinnbank.com and click on careers
link.
M&R Grill is looking for all positions.
Apply in person, no phone calls
please.
Musical Instruments 440
WEEKLY PIANO SPECIAL:
Stunning white w/gold trim Young
Chang grand piano! Nearly $20K
new, SPECIAL: $9988! Mid-America
Piano, Manhattan. 800-950-3774.
piano4u.com
Misc For Sale 530
GIRL SCOUT COOKIE Booth, M&M
Tire in Abilene. 9am-5pm on Satur-
day, Feb. 22nd. Only $3.50 a box.
Enter a drawing to win a FREE case
of assorted cookies. One chance for
every box purchased.
Pets & Supplies 560
AUSTRALIAN SHEPHERD PUP-
PIES. 4 months old, had shots. 1 red
tri-color, 1 black-tri & 1 red merle.
Call 785-479-2226.
Automobiles 680
FREE QUOTE INSURANCE, SR22,
pay by credit or debit card monthly &
discounts. 785-263-7778.
Rooms, Apts. For Rent 740
ApArtments for rent
enterprise estates Apartments
1 Bedrooms Available
301 south factory
enterprise, Ks
phone: 913-240-7155
WOW!!
LOOK AT THIS
1 Bedroom Apts.
Water & Cable Paid
Walk-in showers
On site laundry
Senior
Community
(55yrs. +)
NEW YEAR
SPECIAL RATE
$0.00 to move in
First month rent free
No security deposit
No applicaton fee
Chisholm
Manor
CALL 785-210-9381 for
more informaton
Ofce Hours:
Mon - Thurs 1pm - 3pm
ONE BEDROOM UPSTAIRS apart-
ment all bills paid, stove & refrigera-
tor furnished $450. 785-263-2034
TWO BEDROOM LOFT apartments
on the corner of 3rd & Cedar in
Abilene. Recently reduced prices - If
interested, please contact Darcy
Hopkins. 785-827-9383.
VERY NICE ONE bedroom apart -
ments overl ooki ng downtown
Abilene. All bills paid, $550. Also,
very nice two bedroom apartment in
triplex unit with garage and private
patio. Water and trash paid, $625.
For mor e i nf or mat i on cal l
785-479-0374.
Houses For Rent 770
(2) HOUSES, LARGE 3 bedroom/2
bathroom, fenced yards, pets ok,
large garage/basements, 503/521
Layton, Enterprise. Pictures/Info @
ahrn.com, 785-280-2024.
1 BEDROOM DUPLEX, central air,
stove, refrigerator, dishwasher, extra
st or age i n basement wi t h
washer/dryer hookups. $400 rent,
water & trash paid. No pets.
785-452-0331
Houses For Rent 770
2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH,
$550/MONTH. Pets welcome with
pet deposit. 785-280-2520 or
619-884-6383.
One bedroom, two bedroom, three
bedroom & four bedroom (price re-
duced, $950) HOUSES FOR RENT!
Call 785-263-2034.
EXTRA NICE! ONE BEDROOM Du-
plex, 1505 North Olive, $550.00 rent
plus deposit. 263-1346.
SMALL 3 BEDROOM at 1507 N Oak
550.00 Rent, 550.00 Deposit. 2 Bed-
room at 324 NE 4th 475.00 Rent,
475.00 Deposit. 1 Bedroom Duplex
at 321 NE 12th 450.00 Rent, 450.00
Deposit. No Smoking, No Pets, Ref-
erences. 785-263-5838.
Real Estate For Sale 780
Diane Landers
280-0628
Hostess
911 NW 2
nd
Abilene, KS
ETHERINGTON
& CO.
REALTORS
www.etheringtonrealtors.com
115 N.W. 3rd 263-1216
Abilene, Ks.
Open House
Sunday, Feb. 23
1:30pm - 3pm
















307 E 1
st
Abilene, KS
501 SE 6
th
Abilene, KS
Open House
ETHERINGTON
& CO.
REALTORS
www.etheringtonrealtors.com
115 N.W. 3rd 263-1216
Abilene, Ks.
Sunday, Feb. 23
1:30pm - 2:30pm
3pm - 4pm
Hostess
Katie Lady
785-479-0306
Services Offered 790
PASTURE & CRP CLEARING.
Trees cut flush to ground. Stumps
sprayed. Piling available. Call Gor-
don Krueger, 785-526-7729 (H) or
785-658-5746 (cell#).
Real Estate For Rent 800
OAK CREEK STORAGE units avail-
able 10x10 & 10x20. 280-1113.
OFFICE SPACE for rent, 300 N. Ce-
dar. 785-827-9383 and ask for Pat-
rick Wallerius.
6 Thursday, February 20, 2014 www.abilene-rc.com
The Abilene Reflector-Chronicle
&
Businesses
services
Calendar Month Rates:
One Line $27.50 Two Lines $55.00
Three Lines $82.50
Call 785-263-1000 To Place Your Ad Today!
Automotive
Johns Service - 263-4444
Auto Lockout Service
Childcare
L&G Depot - 263-6645
mmalo@mhsks.org
Computer Services
Christner Tech - 280-2599
The Teck Shop - 263-3424
Guttering
Gorilla Guttering - 785-280-1814
Hearing
Midwest Hearing - 263-2117
Housecleaning
Merry Maids - 263-2779
Insurance
American Family - 263-2512
Barbieri Insurance Serv. - 263-2287
Smart Insurance - 263-1920
State Farm Insurance - 263-2230
Mini Storage
Northwood - 263-3322/263-1829
Monuments
Lynn Peterson - 479-0122
Oil Change/Lube
Dons Tire - 263-7838
FasTrack Lube - 263-4341
Real Estate
Etherington & Co. - 263-1216
Black & Co. Realtors - 200-6300
Biggs Realty Co. - 263-4428
Remodeling
ADM Construction - 479-0765
Roofing
Best Roofing - 200-4595
Everett Larson - 263-7760
Jesse Howard Roofing - 280-3411
Security/Alarms
Crossroads Electronics &
Security LLC - 785-829-1223
Small Engine Repair
Abilene Rent-All - 263-7668
Trash Pick-up
Superior Sanitation - 263-3682
&
Businesses
services
County judge, and other local
individuals who have interest
and experience in the per-
forming arts and community
endeavors.
Admission to the talent
show is $1, with the funds
going toward club T-shirts,
a scholarship to be awarded
to a SPURS member and re-
sources for safe, fun events
that are backed by AHS coun-
selor Sandra Dutt, who serves
as the clubs supervisor.
Tokach said she encourages
anyone in the area to come see
the musical talents and unique
skills of AHS students.
If you are affliated with
a student in Abilene High
School, tell them to come
show off their talent, Luty
said.
Tokach added: Tell them to
sign up. We want some vari-
ety.
Talent
Continued from Page 1
Mayor Robbin Bell said, ex-
pressing his confdence in the
hospital board and admin-
istrative staff. We have to
fgure out a way to make this
work.
In a related matter, Com-
missioner D.J. Neuberger re-
viewed the results of a survey
he had distributed following
the town hall meeting. Ac-
cording to the survey, a ma-
jority of people supported a
sales tax to help the hospital.
Debbie Goembel, execu-
tive director of the Herington
Housing Authority, raised the
question of why the hospital
is required to pay for util-
ity service while some other
businesses are not. She spe-
cifcally mentioned the Hill-
top Apartment Complex and
an independent living apart-
ment complex, which are both
city owned. She said the city
needed be truthful residents in
that utility monies from ten-
ants, which are included in
monthly rent payments, go to
the citys general fund and not
the electric fund.
She said that was a reason
electric rates were higher in
Herington than other com-
munities and why the electric
fund was suffering from a rev-
enue shortfall.
Also during the meeting,
commission members agreed
to accept a loan of $5,500
from the Herington Firefght-
ers Relief Association to
allow for the purchase of a
1,000-gallon water tank to be
installed on a used military-
style truck recently obtained
at no charge from the U.S.
Forestry Service. The vehicle
will replace an aging truck
now in service with the Her-
ington Fire Department, Fire
Chief Ken Staatz told com-
missioners.
One-percent interest will be
charged on the fve-year loan.
Staatz said the HFRA had
previously loaned money to
the city for the purchase of
fre-fghting-related equip-
ment.
Herington resident Rick
Freeman spoke to the com-
mission about the possibility
of establishing a privately-
owned public gun range on
the grounds of the Herington
Regional Airport. He said
he had been approached by
someone who was interested
in doing this, but wanted
to know if the commission
would be supportive.
Initially, Freeman was asked
to have the individual provide
a business plan. However, he
said that would be too costly
if there was no guarantee that
the city would be supportive
of the effort. No money was
requested from the city.
Ultimately, it was agreed
Freeman would ask the indi-
vidual, who declined to make
a personal appearance at a
commission meeting, to de-
velop a list of questions for
the governing body and have
those presented by Freeman.
Freeman said he saw the
proposed gun range as a
means of boosting the local
economy.
Also, Freeman expressed
his displeasure with City
Manager Ron Strickland and
street department employees
for not addressing the issue
of cleaning snow and ice from
handicap ramps at street in-
tersections in the community
following a recent storm.
He alleged when two street
department workers were
asked by him to clear a ramp
while he was unloading a
wheelchair, they replied they
were too busy.
Commissioner Fred Olsen,
former downtown business
owner, said it was the respon-
sibility of property owners to
clear sidewalks and ramps. It
was what he had done when
he was in business, he said.
However, Commissioner
Chuck Miller said he didnt
understand why the city could
not be more cooperative.
Tandi Arevallo, the citys
insurance agent, said the mat-
ter was one of liability, noting
many people are injured each
year by falls during winter
weather.
The matter is expected to be
discussed during an upcoming
commission meeting.
Wendy Jones, speaking as a
representative of the Conven-
tion and Visitors Bureau, said
the annual Rails N Trails Fes-
tival in Herington has been
renamed and rebranded as
Herington Vintage Days. Ac-
tivities are Aug. 21-23. Jones
is the executive director of the
Tri-County Area Chamber of
Commerce, which is based in
Herington.
Commissioners adopted
a resolution including the
Herington Regional Airport
grounds in the corporate lim-
its of the city. The property
was inadvertently omitted
when the Logan Pointe hous-
ing sub-division was added to
the city. The airport property
had been included in a previ-
ous version of the corporate
limits.
The governing body also
agreed to revising and updat-
ing zoning and sub-division
regulations. The process is ex-
pected to take several months
to complete.
Commissioners also ap-
proved a stamped stone
design for the new Broadway
Street bridge.
They also approved the op-
eration of a carnival May 29-
31 to help raise monies for a
Fourth of July freworks show.
Nick Gonzolas was reap-
pointed to a three-year term
on the Planning Commission.
The term is to expire Dec. 31,
2016.
The Herington City Com-
mission is next scheduled to
meet in regular session on
Tuesday, March 4.
Herington
Continued from Page 1
the standards or delayed their
implementation.
The Kansas measure seeks to
reverse a 2010 State Board of
Education decision to adopt the
standards for math and reading,
as well as a set of science stan-
dards. It would also create an
advisory group to develop new
guidelines to replace the exist-
ing standards.
Witnesses had 90 seconds
each to address the committee,
which asked no questions and
took no action on the bill.
Critics of the standards used
language such as communist,
Marxist and socialist to de-
scribe the standards and the
manner in which they were de-
veloped and adopted.
This loss of local control is
eminent if we dont do some-
thing, said former state Rep.
Owen Donohoe of Shawnee.
Other opponents of the stan-
dards complained that they
resulted in curriculum that was
diffcult for students and par-
ents to understand, resulting in
poorer classroom performance.
Supporters, including par-
ents, educators and the general
public, told the committee that
they were stringent and that
teachers welcomed the chang-
es because it allowed them to
teach students content the way
it was intended.
Kansas teachers are mov-
ing in the right direction for
learning, exploration, thinking
and professionalism for our
students, said Dyane Smo-
korowski, an Andover lan-
guage arts teacher. Denying
us this progression only reduc-
es the possibilities for dynamic
classroom experiences.
School
Continued from Page 1
Apps for jobless benefts drop to 336K
The Associated Press
WASHINGTON The number of
people seeking U.S. unemployment
benefts fell a slight 3,000 last week to a
seasonally adjusted 336,000, a sign that
layoffs remain low.
The Labor Department said Thurs-
day that the four-week average of ap-
plications, a less volatile measure,
rose slightly to a seasonally adjusted
338,500.
The average is roughly in line with
pre-recession levels and indicates that
companies are cutting few jobs. Appli-
cations are a rough proxy for layoffs.
The number of applicants has stabi-
lized in recent weeks despite modest
levels of hiring in January and February.
When applications for unemployment
benefts remain fairly steady from week
to week, it suggests that businesses are
confdent that customer demand will be
strong enough to justify retaining their
workers.
A total of 3.53 million Americans re-
ceived benefts as of Feb. 1 the latest
period for which fgures are available
up from 3.52 million the previous week.
In recent months, snowstorms and
frigid weather have contributed to a
slowdown in hiring, retail sales and
home construction. A scant 113,000 jobs
were added in January. That follows the
addition of just 75,000 jobs in Decem-
ber. Job growth for the past two months
is only about half the monthly average
for the previous two years.
Some positive signs did emerge in
Januarys jobs report. The unemploy-
ment rate reached a fve-year low of 6.6
percent. The decline from 6.7 percent
occurred because more of those out of
work found jobs. It was an improve-
ment from December, when the rate
fell mainly because many of the unem-
ployed stopped searching for work. The
government counts people as unem-
ployed only if they are actively looking
for a job.
Builders broke ground on new homes
last month at a seasonally adjusted an-
nual rate of 880,000, down 16 percent
from December, the Commerce De-
partment said Wednesday. And retail
sales plunged a seasonally adjusted 0.4
percent last month, the second straight
monthly decline.
Most analysts think the economy will
grow roughly 3 percent this year, which
would be the strongest expansion since
2005.
But the severe winter weather has
caused many analysts to revise down
their forecasts for the current January-
March quarter. Macroeconomic Ad-
visers last week reduced its quarterly
growth estimate to a 1.7 percent annual
rate from an earlier forecast of 1.9 per-
cent. Moodys Analytics cut its forecast
to a 1.9 percent annual rate from 2.2
percent.
Calm
before
the storm
Tim Horan Refector-Chronicle
A group of golfers took advantage of the spring-like weather at Browns Park Wednesday afternoon. Wyatt Youtsey tees off
while Hunter Combs looks on.
US drone may have killed dozen civilians
The Associated Press
WASHINGTON A U.S.
military drone strike in Ye-
men last December may have
killed up to a dozen civilians
on their way to a wedding
and injured others, includ-
ing the bride, a human rights
group says. U.S. offcials say
only members of al-Qaida
were killed, but they have
refused to make public the
details of two U.S. investiga-
tions into the incident.
Human Rights Watch re-
leased a report on the drone
strike Thursday, citing inter-
views with eight witnesses
and relatives of the dead as
well as Yemeni offcials. The
report said four Hellfre mis-
siles were fred at a wedding
procession of 11 vehicles on
Dec. 12, 2013, in Radda in
southern Yemen, killing at
least 12 men and wounding
at least 15 others, six of them
seriously.
The report said the proces-
sion may have included
members of Yemens al-
Qaida in the Arabian Penin-
sula, although it is not clear
who they were or what was
their fate. Family members
and survivors say all those
hit were civilians; Yemeni
offcials told Human Rights
Watch that most were mili-
tants.
We asked both the Yemeni
and the U.S. authorities to
tell us which of the dead and
wounded were members of
militant groups and which if
any were civilians, report
author Letta Tayler, a senior
terrorism and counterter-
rorism researcher at Human
Rights Watch, told The As-
sociated Press. They did not
reply to this question.
She added: While we do
not rule out the possibil-
ity that AQAP fghters were
killed and wounded in this
strike, we also do not rule
out the possibility that all of
those killed and wounded
were civilians.
The New York-based group
called on the U.S. govern-
ment to investigate and make
the fndings public.
A Pentagon spokesman,
Navy Rear Adm. John Kirby,
said he would not comment
on specifc operational de-
tails. He noted that the Yeme-
ni government has stated that
the targets were dangerous
senior al-Qaida militants.
U.S. and Yemeni offcials
said the target of the at-
tack, Shawqi Ali Ahmad al-
Badani, a midlevel al-Qaida
leader, was wounded and had
escaped.
Al-Badani is on Yemens
most wanted list and is ac-
cused of masterminding a
plan for a major attack last
summer. When an intercept-
ed message revealed the plot,
the U.S. temporarily closed
19 of its diplomatic posts
across Africa and the Mid-
east. Some European mis-
sions were closed as well.
Three U.S. offcials said
the U.S. government did in-
vestigate the strike against
al-Badani twice and
concluded that only members
of al-Qaida were killed in the
three vehicles that were hit.
School
www.abilene-rc.com Thursday, February 20, 2014 7
AMS
STUDENT OF
THE WEEK
2005 N. Buckeye Abilene, Ks 263-4000
Seventh grader Anessa Leidig, nicknamed
Ranchie, is the daughter of Marcie and Alex
Leidig. She was nominated by Mr. Delay
who said, Anessa is a good citizen and a
great example of what type of successful
student Abilene Public Schools can produce.
Shes won many awards including 1st place
in softball twice earing her a medal, and
once got a blue ribbon in 4-H for playing
trumpet. In school she played a trumpet solo
at a performance. Her favorite class is social
studies and the thing she enjoys most about
school is how easy it is to learn. One day
Anessa wants to get a degree in either teaching
or veternarian studies. The person she most
looks up to is her dad.
Anessa Leidig
USD 435
Staff Feature
Brandi McGivney
Position in USD 435:
School nurse
Years in this position: 12
Previous experi-
ence: I worked in
Med/Surg; Home
Health and Emer-
gency Department
for seven years
prior to coming to
work at USD 435.
All areas gave me
a great, broad back-
ground that has
been very benefcial
to school nursing.
Hometown: Abilene
What inspired you to
go into school nursing? I
subbed for two years prior to
becoming school nurse. I real-
ly enjoyed my time at school
and working with the kids. I
thought that was a great way
to mesh two areas that I love
nursing and children.
What brought you to
Abilene? I grew up here and
graduated from AHS. I want-
ed to raise my family here as
I felt like I received a
great education from
USD 435, and had
wonderful opportu-
nities.
A memorable mo-
ment: Hmmm ... so
many! I had the little
girl tell her dad that I
was the school vet.
One of the funniest
stories though was
when I had a child
waiting to go home with head
lice. Another child came in to
the offce who was sick, and
needed to go home as well.
Child 2 sat down. Child 1
leaned over to Child 2 and
said, You got bugs too? Re-
minded me of the You been
farming long? photograph!
Brandi McGivney
Briefy
Chapman drivers ed
The Chapman School District will have a Driver Education
meeting for students and parents from 7 to 8 p.m. March 3 at
the Chapman Middle School commons area.
Students must either live in the district or attend Chapman
schools. The meeting is for informational purposes, student
sign-up, fee payment and filling out an application for a Kansas
driver education permit.
Students must have completed the 8th grade to enroll in the
class.
For more information, contact Betty Ryan, Derek Berns or
Andy Fewin at 785-922-6555.
Supper club scholarship
Applications for the $500 2014 Shamrock Supper Club
scholarship are now available. Application information can
be obtained from the Chapman High School counselor or on
chapmanirish.net.
The scholarship will be awarded to a CHS senior girl who
wants to continue her education through college or technical
training. Past recipients may also apply.
The applicants character, initiative and grade point average
indicating an ability to complete advanced training and educa-
tion are key qualities. The application does not reuire any
financial information and is due in the CHS office by March 15.
Teaching scholarship
The Dickinson County Retired School Personnel will provide
a $500 incentive scholarship for a college student who has
graduated from a Dickinson County public high school and has
teaching potential.
Applicants must be currently enrolled or plan to enroll in a
four-year accredited Kansas university in the school of educa-
tion. Students also must be in their junior or senior year.
The award will be based on character, academic scholarship,
teacher potential, need and application.
Those interested may contact any of the following for infor-
mation: high school guidance counselors, School of Education
office at their university, DCRSP scholarship chair Ellinor Haas,
901 N. Brady, Abilene.
The application deadline is June 1.
Ron Preston Refector-Chronicle
AHS Singers on key
The Abilene High School Singers singing the National Anthem before Fridays basketball game against Wamego. Members
include, front row (from left): Charday Long, Chelsea Keller, Jesseca Wirtz, Shannon Richter, Mikiah Dykes, Audrey Berkland,
Sarah Medlock, Gabby Neal and Taylor Mein. Back row: Anna Baldwin, Erik Hageman, Alex Madacs, Tim Mateer, Buck Hayes,
Westin Shehi and Dauson Whiteley.
Tiffany Roney Refector-Chronicle
AMS collecting Pennies for Patients
Mark Shreve, guidance counselor of Abilene Middle School, tells students and faculty that the school has raised $431.69 so far
as part of the nationwide campaign, Pennies for Patients. The funds will go to The Luekemia & Lymphoma Society. The school
is in its second week of the fundraiser, Shreve said on Tuesday, and the campaign will close at the end of February.
By JAY COHEN
AP Sports Writer
CHICAGO Fred VanV-
leet attempted six shots from
the feld and made them all.
He took 10 foul shots and ev-
ery one of those went in, too.
Just another perfect line for
Wichita State on Wednesday
night.
VanVleet scored 22 points
and the third-ranked Shock-
ers beat Loyola of Chicago
88-74 to remain the only un-
beaten team in major college
basketball.
We want to be undefeat-
ed, VanVleet said. We dont
play the game to lose.
Wichita State and top-
ranked Syracuse began the
day as the last Division I
schools with perfect records.
But the Orange lost 62-59 to
Boston College in overtime,
and the Shockers used an 11-2
run early in the second half to
help close out the Ramblers.
Every single night in col-
lege basketball when youre
playing another Division I
program is a potential loss,
Wichita State coach Gregg
Marshall said, especially on
the road. These guys fnd a
way.
Cleanthony Early scored 18
points as Wichita State be-
came the 19th school to begin
a season with 28 straight vic-
tories. VanVleet, who grew
up in Rockford, Ill., also had
eight rebounds and six assists
with only one turnover.
Were going to have to
talk about that one turnover,
Marshall cracked.
The Shockers (28-0, 15-0)
can clinch the Missouri Val-
ley Conference title with a
victory at home against Drake
on Saturday night.
Milton Doyle scored 18
points and Jeff White had
14 for Loyola (9-18, 4-11),
which has lost three straight
and six of seven. Devon Turk
fnished with 13 points.
Theyre phenomenal at
capitalizing on your mis-
takes, Ramblers coach Por-
ter Moser said. They just
dont leave you much room
for error.
Boosted by a near-capacity
crowd of 4,577 at cozy Gen-
tile Arena, the Ramblers
battled back each time the
Shockers tried to pull away
in their frst visit to Loyolas
campus on the north side of
Chicago since a 79-77 win
on Feb. 9, 1976. It was just
the third visit by a top-fve
team to the Ramblers current
home, joining No. 2 Michi-
gan State in 2000 and No. 5
Kansas State in 2010.
But every time Wichita
State got a little push from
Loyola, it just went back to
its versatile group of athletic
big men. The Shockers had a
41-24 rebounding advantage
and went 31 for 34 from the
free throw line, compared to
11 of 14 for Loyola.
Plus 17 on the glass is
huge, Marshall said.
Chadrack Lufle had con-
secutive three-point plays
to help Wichita State open a
52-36 lead with 15:43 to go.
When the Ramblers pulled
within 11 with 5 minutes
left, Early made two foul
shots and a 3-pointer to reach
1,000 career points and run
the advantage back up to 16.
Darius Carter added 13
points for Wichita State,
which can close out a per-
fect regular season with three
more wins. After the visit by
the Bulldogs, the Shockers
travel to Bradley before re-
turning home for a tricky little
fnale against Missouri State.
Wichita State trailed the
Bears by 18 at halftime on
Jan. 11, then rallied for a 72-
69 overtime win.
Early made each of his frst
three shots and had eight
points when he picked up his
second foul with 8:24 left in
the frst half, sending the se-
nior star to the bench. Wichita
State extended its lead to 35-
24 before the Ramblers began
to take advantage of Earlys
absence inside.
White drove for a three-
point play and Christian
Thomas had a basket and free
throw to help Loyola pull
within fve with 1:28 remain-
ing. Carter responded with a
strong layup on the other end
and Matt OLeary missed two
3s for Loyola in the fnal 42
seconds, leaving the Shockers
with a 39-32 lead at the break.
Thomas fnished with 12
points for Loyola, which
trailed by as many as 17.
Theyre really solid, obvi-
ously. They have a bunch of
guys that know their role,
Thomas said. Theyre very
disciplined. They defend, re-
bound, take care of the ball,
and thats
Sports
8 Thursday, February 20, 2014 www.abilene-rc.com
Sports
shorts:
Middle school
basketball
7th grade 37,
Wamego 20
WMS 6 3 7 4 - 20
AMS 8 9 12 8 - 37
Wamego Dodge 3, Wolfe
2, Koener 2. Ebert 13.
Abilene (8-4) Mayden 8,
Ambrosier 1, Boyd 2, Davis
8, Hartman 7, Barbieri 7,
Espinoza 1, Reynolds 3.
B Team score:
AMS 21, Wamego 16
C Team score:
AMS 20, Wamego 18
Cowgirl JV
falls to Hays
HAYS The Abilene Cow-
girl junior varsity basketball
team fell to Hays Tuesday
49-38.
Hays used a 16-9 second
quarter to pull away from
the Cowgirls and lead 29-
20 at the break.
Kylie Geske led Abilene
with nine points. Hailey
George was tops for Hays
with 10 points.
Summary:
AHS 11 9 9 9 - 38
HHS 13 16 9 11 - 38
Abilene Lillich 5, Olberd-
ing 5, Hagedorn 3, Wilson
3, Collette 6, Anderes 5,
Greafe 2, Geske 9.
Hays Smith 2, Pfeifer
3, George 10, Russell 7,
Dinkel 6, Keller 2, Becker 7,
Schoendailer 2, Peckham 4,
Aldrich 2, Younger 4.
Cowboy JV
drops first
game to Hays
The Abilene Cowboy ju-
nior varsity basketball team
dropped it first game of the
season to the Hays Indians
57-53 Tuesday night in
Hays.
Abilene struggled in the
first half and trailed 30 -23
at the break. The Hays lead
extended to 16 points in
the third quarter before the
Cowboys mounted a late
rally in the fourth quarter
but ran out of time at the
end.
We looked forward to
this game to be our hardest
JV challenge of the season,
coach Tim Klein said. It
was. Our effort in the first
half was not the quality
that it has been all season,
that is what the JV team
prides itself on.
Harley Hazlett and Marcus
Willey led the team with
eight points each. Hazlett
had 12 rebounds and Zach
Barbieri had 6 for the
Cowboys.
Summary:
AHS 8 15 14 16 - 53
HHS 17 13 18 9 - 57
Abilene (12-1) Hazlett
8, Willey 8, Schwarting
7, Barbieri 6, Johnson 6,
D. Goodwin 6, Stalder 5,
Robinson 4, Ford 3.
Hays Berens 16, Dryden
10, Hobson 7, Romme 6,
Jacobs 5, Winter 4, Ficken
4, Brumgrarn 3, Gaughan
2.
Williams,
Jones dual
Olympians
KRASNAYA POLYANA,
Russia (AP) Lauryn Wil-
liams and Lolo Jones have
become the ninth and 10th
Americans to compete in
different sports at the Sum-
mer and Winter Olympics.
Williams and Jones both
raced for the U.S. in the
womens bobsled event that
started Tuesday night.
Williams won a silver
medal in the 100-meter
dash at Athens in 2004,
was fourth in that race at
Beijing in 2008 and helped
the U.S. win a gold medal
in the 4x100-meter relay at
London in 2012.
Jones competed in the
100-meter hurdles at Bei-
jing and London.
The other eight on the
list: Connie Carpenter-
Phinney (cycling-speeds-
kating), Willie Davenport
(track-bobsled), Eddie
Eagan (boxing-bobsled),
David Gilman (canoe-luge),
Art Longsjo Jr. (cycling-
speedskating), Connie
Paraskevin-Young (cycling-
speedskating), Arnold Uhr-
lass (cycling-speedskating)
and Chris Witty (cycling-
speedskating).
Eagan is the only one to
win gold in two sports.
VETERANS OR WIDOWS OF VETERANS
WWII - KOREA - VIETNAM
Sterling House II of Abilene invites you to a
Special Community Service Presentation
Tuesday, February 25 at 6:30 p.m. in the Dining Hall
Sterling House II of
Abilene
1102 N Vine St.
Abilene 785-263-7800
Are either you or your spouse a Veteran...
Reservations are required. Please call our 24 hour reservation line today! 1-800-927-1330
With 90 days of active military service, 1 day which was served during
a wartime period?
With an honorable discharge or any kind other than dishonorable
At least age 65?
Freshmen basketball splits with Hays
Hays tops
Cowgirls
HAYS The Abilene Cow-
girl freshman team dropped
its frst game of the season to
Hays 57-48 Tuesday night at
Hays.
We ran into a very hot
shooting team, coach Steve
Riedy said.
Abilene led by four at the
end of one and took a 26-19
lead to intermission.
The second half we simply
could not get a stop, Riedy
said. They just made liter-
ally every shot they took.
The Lady Indians out-
scored the Cowgirls 37-22 in
the second half to pull away
with the victory.
Claudia Hess led the cow-
girls with 12 points and Ol-
ivia Gassman had 11.
We helped their cause
with some turnovers but they
just outplayed us, Riedy
said. When we took care of
the ball we scored. Scoring
48 points should win most
nights at the freshman level.
The Cowgirls are 16-1 and
travel to Wamego Thursday.
Summary:
AHS 8 18 7 15 - 48
HHS 4 15 17 20 - 57
Abilene (16-1) Gassman
11, Patrick 2, P. Clark 9,
Hayes 7, Schwarting 2, Hess
12, Kohler 2.
Hays scoring not avail-
able
Freshman boys
win at Hays
The Abilene Cowboy fresh-
man basketball team used
a strong second half to pull
away from the Hays Indians
to collect a 48-32 victory
Tuesday night in Hays.
The Cowboys trailed by
one at the end of the frst
period but led by one at the
break. In the second half
Abilene outscored the Indi-
ans 31-16.
It wasnt our best game,
coach Kyle Becker said. But
it was good enough to get the
win. I am starting to see us
play Cowboy basketball and
that is fun to see. The kids
are really trying to do things
the way we want them done
as a program.
Parker Base led the Cow-
boys in scoring with 10
points and Ben Veach scored
eight.
Sam Burt was great on the
boards with 10 rebounds,
Becker said, Our bench re-
ally played well too. Jacob
Shartz and Parker ONeal re-
ally gave us good minutes.
The Cowboys play at
Wamego Thursday.
Summary:
AHS 4 13 20 11 - 48
HHS 5 11 9 7 - 32
Abilene Base 10, Veach 8,
Schartz 6, Wildey 4,Anguia-
no 4, Korf 4, ONeal 4, Burt
4, Wycoff 2, Bartlett 1.
Hays Armstrong 9, Davis
5, Schmidt 4, Fiegler 4, Zim-
merman 3, Hopp 3, Kruetzer
2, Meyers 2.
Gibson leads KSU to win over TCU
By DAVE SKRETTA
AP Sports Writer
MANHATTAN Kansas State was coming off a
three-game stretch that included a hard-fought win
over Texas, a heart-stopping overtime victory over
Kansas and a double-overtime defeat at Baylor.
In the eyes of Bruce Weber, the Wildcats were
emotionally spent with TCU coming to town.
No matter what we say, were probably not go-
ing to come out with great emotion and focus, the
Wildcats coach said after a lackluster 65-63 victory
Wednesday night.
Not a great crowd, so you cant play off the
crowd they didnt get us excited when we go on
a run, Weber said. So you have to bring your own
energy.
They fnally did in the second half.
Thomas Gipson had 16 points and 11 rebounds,
Marcus Foster added 13 points and the Wildcats
used a 15-2 run charge midway that eventually al-
lowed the Wildcats to seize control.
Nino Williams added 11 points and Will Spradling
had 10 for the Wildcats (18-8, 8-5 Big 12), who
matched a school record with their 14th consecutive
win at Bramlage Coliseum.
Obviously the frst half, our defensive energy
wasnt how we played against Texas and Kansas.
Our intensity wasnt there, Gipson said. We were
losing on our play-hard chart a little bit. The second
half we just got it together and started playing better
team defense.
Thats what fueled the Wildcats big run, which al-
lowed them to turn a 42-all tie into a comfortable
cushion. They merely had to coax the last few min-
utes off the clock to give Weber his 45th win since
taking over the program. That moves Weber into a
tie with current Oklahoma coach Lon Kruger for the
most victories by any coach in his frst two years at
Kansas State.
Kyan Anderson led TCU (9-16, 0-13) with 23
points, his fourth straight game of at least 20. But
besides 12 points from Karviar Shepherd, the junior
guard got precious little help.
They were more physical. It seemed like toward
the end they wanted it more, Anderson said. They
made those plays on the loose balls and every sec-
ond chance opportunity they got.
Early on, it looked as though things were headed
for a rout. Kansas State hit six of its frst eight shots
while the Horned Frogs made just two of their frst
nine, and the result was a 13-4 lead that had a sparse
crowd settling in for a comfy evening.
Back-to-back turnovers left them feeling restless
again.
The Wildcats wound up turning it over 13 times
in the frst half balls were passed into the frst
row of seats, dribbled off feet, defected off noggins.
The cacophony of mistakes, combined with mount-
ing foul trouble, prevented Kansas State from ever
stretching the lead.
Meanwhile, Anderson was slashing to the rim just
about every time down foor, either getting a layup
or getting to the foul line. He had 17 points at the
break, including a basket with just fve seconds re-
maining that sent the Horned Frogs to the locker
room down by a point.
They were hedging pretty hard so I felt like we
could get in the paint on the opposite side that I was
at, Anderson said. They kept trying to do that but
they did a good job of changing it up and making it
tough on us.
The game remained close in the early stages of the
second half, neither team able to get into any sort of
offensive rhythm. Part of that was fouls but part of
it was sloppy play.
It wasnt until Spradling drained a 3-pointer with
12 minutes left to break a 42-all tie that Kansas State
fnally had some life again. Williams followed up
with a basket, Johnson got to the foul line and the
Wildcats were off on their game-changing run.
At one point, TCU coach Trent Johnson called
timeout and spent the majority of it arguing with ref-
eree Tom Eades. When the game resumed, Williams
kept the momentum going for Kansas State, and by
the time Gipson made a couple of free throws the
lead had grown to 57-44.
Sounds like a broken record, Johnson said, but
we just got worn down. Their physicality, especially
in the post, just wore us down.
No. 3 WSU stays unbeaten, wins 88-74
Ron Preston Refector-Chronicle
Cowgirl freshman coach Steve Riedy gives instructions to the team during a time out during the
Abilene Freshmen Tournament.
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