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WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 8, 2010 ■ HI LLSBORO FREE PRESS 13A
Hang Your Shingle Here for as low as $13.40 / week
(That’s less than .02¢ / household
Hillsboro Free Press BUSINESS & SERVICE GUIDE
MA K E Y O U R B U S I N E S S V I S I B L E I N MA R I O N C O U N T Y ’ S L A R G E S T D I S T R I B U T I O N N E W S PA P E R • 6 2 0 - 9 4 7 - 5 7 0 2
TREE AND HANDYMAN SERVICE, INC.
Tree Removal & Trimming, Bucket and Winch Truck, Insured Carpentry / Painting / Repairs
979 East 90th Peabody, KS 66866
Newton Fast Lube
1315 S. High • Newton • 283-2359 1615 N. Main • Newton • 283-7572
Oil, filter & lube Radiator flush Transmission service Fuel injection service Serpentine belts
NO APPOINTMENT NEEDED NEW HOURS Mon. - Fri. 8-6, Sat. 8-5
MARTIN SENOUR PAINTS
121 N. Ash • Hillsboro, KS
620-947-5762 or 1-888-333-5762
OPEN: 7:30-5 M-F, 7:30-NOON SAT.
Serving the professional contractor and the weekend handyman with friendly service at competitive prices!
Hillsboro Locations, 405 ORCHARD DRIVE, 224 SANTA FE and Marion, 1798 UPLAND ROAD
FOR AVAILABLE SIZES CALL 620-947-0184
Roger & Cynthia Fleming 20-TF
7833 N. Spencer Rd., Newton, KS
Schmidt Clerks & Cashiers
for all your auction needs
Real Estate • Farm • Household
FOR SALES, SERVICE & INSTALLATION OF
601 W. Main – Marion, KS
“Taking care of Life’s Little Breaks”
Most major insurers will waive deductible
Mobile Repair Service
• Spas/Hot Tubs New & Used • Spa Covers for any Brand • Spa/Hot Tub Cover Lifts • Spa Chemicals
• LED Spa Lights for any hot tub • Spa Umbrellas
888-451-7727 • 620-947-0220
410 N. Main, Hillsboro, Kansas 67063
Skilled Nursing/All Therapies
Gran Villas Assisted Living
Medical Equipment & Supplies
785-258-3400 2 E. Ash, Herington, KS
Michelle Clore, Administrator
All kinds of Concrete Work
16833 N.W. Boyer Rd. Burns, KS 66840
HEAT & AIR SERVICE
• New Construction • Replacement • Repairs
Mike Stultz, Owner Hillsboro
Masters License since 1986
FOR YOUR CAR OR LIGHT TRUCK
1- Service Convenience
Mechanical • Maintenance • Electrical • Parts • Body Shop • Tires
202 S. Main Hillsboro
CONCRETE PRODUCTS, INC.
Serving The Area Since 1957
Marion County’s Home Comfort Specialists
York • Carrier • Armstrong
HEATING COOLING PLUMBING
1911 170th • Marion
18 colors • 5 different leaf guards
5” & 6” Gutter
SIDING & REMODELING.INC.
1140 190th • Hillsboro JAKE WIEBE, OWNER
620-947-5468 or 1-800-207-7513
Over 100% Stronger than the competition
REMODELING & REPAIR
Kitchen & Bath Remodeling Cabinets Laminate Flooring
Ceramic Tile Electrical Work Garage Doors Painting
Office: 620-947-3590 • Cell: 620-877-7854
Licensed and Insured
Additions • Remodels Drywall • More
Residential & Commercial
Office 620-350-8018 Canton, KS
Quality Work at an Affordable Price! *FREE ESTIMATES*
Norman F. Epp, Owner 620- 947-5950
402 Floral Drive Hillsboro, KS 67063
NEW CONSTRUCTION/ REMODEL WORK
• Room Additions • Sheetrock • Trimwork • Siding • Decks
TIM KOEHN 620-382-6563 • BURNS, KS
FUNERAL HOME & MONUMENTS
327-2685 367-8181 Hesston Goessel
Sincere Sympathetic Service
Thurs. Night – Steak & Shrimp
Tuesday-Saturday 5 - 9 pm Sunday 11 am - 2 pm • Closed Mon.
800 S. Kansas • Newton 316-283-7329
Full menu at www.foxridgerestaurant.com
HEAT & COOL
– Service with Integrity –
113 S. 2nd • Marion (620)382-2181
Still qualifies for
30% TAX CREDIT!
127 1/2 N. Main, Hillsboro 620-947-3690
Tues.-Fri. 8-5:30 Thurs. Eve. & Sat. 8-3
shells on the floor!!
T he mission of the Hillsboro Free Press is to contribute to a stronger and more vibrant community by practicing and promoting the highest stan-dards of jour-nalism for the benefit of our readers and advertisers.
Time to get in gear?
Transmission repair (manual & automatics) & clutch replacement
Jasper Remanufactured Products
WEBSTER AUTO SERVICE
Barry Allen 106 W. Main, Marion
(620) 382-2108 127 1/2 N. Main, Hillsboro 620-947-3690
Tues.-Fri. 8-5:30 Thurs. Eve. & Sat. 8-3
ENJOY Peanuts during the holidays at
firearms restrictions. The defendant was ordered to not have any contact whatsoever with the victim, Andrew Hardey, or co-defendant, Austin Reissig. The defendant must pay the following amounts: court costs $190.50. Probation fee, and booking fee were waived and attorney fees were abated.
Candace R. Darrah, petitioner vs. Vincent Douglas Darrah, respondent, contempt hearing at 8 a.m. Dec. 15. Eugene Herb Conklin, petitioner vs. Darla Jean Conklin, respondent, con-tempt hearing at 8 a.m. Dec. 15. Kendra Hein, petitioner vs. James L. Duncan, respondent, contempt hearing at 8 a.m. Jan. 19, 2011.
State of Kansas ex rel, et al., peti-tioner vs. James L. Findley, respondent, contempt hearing at 8 a.m. Dec. 15. State of Kansas ex rel, et al., peti-tioner vs. Vincent Douglas Darrah, respondent, contempt hearing at 8 a.m. Dec. 15.
Nov. 22, Brian J. Kimbrough vs. Rachel Nicole Kimbrough, petition for divorce. Uncontested hearing at 9:30 a.m. Jan. 24, 2011.
Nov. 10, in the matter of Frances S.
Brown, last will and testament. Nov. 22, in the matter of Sylvester E. Vinduska, affidavit of filing will.
Nov. 10, Federal National Mortgage Association vs. Katherine Keyes, et al., petition to foreclose mortgage.
Marion County Emergency Medical Services vs. Christopher M. Ruck, bench trial at 9 a.m. Dec. 1.
Marion County Emergency Medical Services vs. Pamela K. Newlin, et al., bench trial at 9 a.m. Dec. 1. Marion County Emergency Medical Services vs. John Mihailoff, bench trial at 9 a.m. Dec. 15.
Nov. 24, Charles G. Brown, satisfac-tion of judgment.
MARION CO. REGISTER OF DEEDS Nov. 19, Joseph Alan Ragole, hus-band, and Susanna Ragole, wife, to Martin B. Klenda Jr., trustee, WD, E2 SW4 14-18-3.
Nov. 22, Daryl W. Cress, husband, and Brenda E. Cress, wife, to Ryan P. Olson, husband, and Kelli A. Olson, wife, WD, part N2 SW4 4-21-1. Nov. 22, Sheriff of Marion County to the Farmers State Bank, SHERIF, 2 parts W2 NE4 2-20-3 (corrected sheriff’s deed).
Nov. 22, Gerald A. Lago and Barbara Hollister to Jack Nethercot and Sharon Nethercot, QCD, lots 4 and 5, Range 1, St. Francis City, commonly called Burns.
Nov. 22, Donald W. Jones, husband, and Carolyn K. Jones, wife, to Alycia M. Banks and Justin L. Decker, WD, S2 Lot 2, all Lot 3, N2 Lot 4, Block 31, North Peabody, Peabody.
Nov. 23, Bradley M. Nuss, husband, and Sheila L. Todd, wife, to Bradley M. Nuss, husband, and Sheila L. Nuss, wife, QCD, S45’ Lot 7, Block 6, Original Town, Hillsboro.
Nov. 24, Loreen D. Garrett to Benjamin J. Evenett, WD, part of lots 18, 20, 22 and 24, Block 2, Amended Plat of Billings & Bowers Addition, Marion.
Meghann R. Eblen, Hillsboro; Victor W. Rogers, Hillsboro.
MARION COUNTY SHERIFF
Jail roster, Nov. 19-26
Zachariah Remmers, 25, Herington, driving under the influence and vehicu-lar homicide.
Dennis Britton Jr., 24, Newton, pro-bation revocation.
Lora Gay, 37, Peabody, rape, aggra-vated criminal sodomy, aggravated kid-napping, criminal threat, battery. Terry Bowen, 63, Peabody, rape, aggravated criminal sodomy, aggravat-ed kidnapping, battery. Kenneth J. Frederick II, 20, Peabody, rape, aggravated criminal sodomy, aggravated kidnapping, crimi-nal threat, battery.
Richard Duncan, 39, Collinsville, Ill., vehicular homicide.
Chris Lieder, 21, Hillsboro, theft. Andrea Hendricks, 26, Florence, probation revocation.
Michael Chighisola, 44, Arkansas City, failure to appear.
Julian Russell, 26, Wichita, posses-sion of marijuana.
Dontae Robinson, 27, Junction City, possession of marijuana. Jennifer Browning, 37, Wichita, failure to appear.
Robert Berg, 32, Peabody, driving while suspended.
Tina Wyant, 43, Andover, probation violation.
Janice Lewis, 30, Newton, failure to appear.
Joseph Bauer, 29, Hillsboro, disor-derly conduct.
Sebastian Sierra-Flores, 28, Hillsboro, no driver’s license.
At 6:20 p.m. Nov. 18, Corey M. Stanford, 30, Peabody, was driving a 1999 Ford Expedition southbound in the 800 block of Jade Road. The driver lost control of the vehicle, entered the ditch and hit a tree. Deputy M.E. Ottensmeier investigated. At 7:05 p.m. Nov. 18, Jerry Joe Hugunin, 64, Waverly, was driving a 2000 Chevrolet C15 pickup southbound on Kansas Highway 15 at milepost 131. A deer ran into the path of the vehicle. The driver was unable to get the vehi-cle stopped and hit the deer. Deputy M.E. Ottensmeier investigated.
At 10:25 a.m. Nov. 20, Alyson R. Voran, 32, Lehigh, was driving a 2005 GMC Yukon east on U.S. Highway 56. A deer entered the roadway and was struck and killed by the vehicle. Melva L. Caldwell, 58, Newton, was a passen-ger in the vehicle.
At 6 p.m. Nov. 20, Shari S. Williams, 47, Canton, was driving a 2005 Kia Sedona south on Kansas Highway 15 when a deer came out of the west ditch. The driver could not miss hitting the deer. Dakota Williams, 7, and Taylor Whitaker, 6, both of Canton, were passengers in the vehicle. Deputy Travis Wilson investigated. At 7:25 p.m. Nov. 21, Michelle M. Sullivan, 42, Goessel, was driving a 2005 Chevrolet Blazer southbound on Kansas Highway 15. The driver could not avoid hitting a deer that came from the east ditch.
At 8:47 p.m. Nov. 21, William H. Springer, 51, Sedgwick, was driving a 2005 Chevrolet Impala westbound on U.S. Highway 50. The driver could not avoid hitting a deer standing in the roadway. Sgt. Larry Starkey investigat-ed.
At 9:40 p.m. Nov. 22, Joyce K. Medley, 79, Durham, was driving a 2002 Buick Century northbound on Kansas Highway 15 when the vehicle struck a deer standing in the north-bound lane in the dark. Passengers in the vehicle were Joan Harman, 76, Durham, and Debi Owens, 53, Durham. Undersheriff David V. Huntley investi-
At 6:20 a.m. Nov. 23, Barbara Jolene Spohn, 28, Tampa, was driving a 2000 Dodge Caravan southbound on Kanza in the 2600 block. A deer ran into the path of the vehicle. The driver was unable to stop and hit the deer. Deputy M.E. Ottensmeier investigated. At 5:50 p.m. Nov. 23, Joseph G. Catron, 57, Hillsboro, was driving a 1999 Ford pickup eastbound on 150th and struck a deer that came out of the south ditch. Deputy Duane McCarty investigated.
Sometime between 7 a.m. Oct. 3 and 5 p.m. Oct. 31, damage was caused to property after the suspect was evict-ed for non-payment. Damage to car-pet, vinyl flooring, curtain rod and drapes and paint and wallpaper is placed at $2,197.
Sometime between 12:00 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. Oct. 24, a Honda four-wheel ATV was removed from property on Limestone without the owner’s permis-sion. Value of the ATV is placed at $3,500.
Sometime between 12:30 a.m. and 8:30 a.m. Oct. 24, a speaker system with amplifier valued at $900 was removed from a vehicle causing dam-age to the front driver’s window and back window.
Sometime between 12 a.m. Nov. 16 and 12 a.m. Nov. 20, a Galaxy 33 CB radio valued at $250 was stolen from a residence in Florence.
■ from Page 3A
U and K-State have been playing basketball for over 100 years. The first recorded game played between the two occurred Jan. 25, 1907, as KU thumped their friends to the west, 54-39. Just two weeks later, in a rematch played in Manhattan, K-State evened the series with a 29-25 victory. Since those days, the schools have battled nearly 300 times with KU claiming the “Jayhawks’ share” of victories. No game played between the two, how-ever, was quite like the two con-tests played at the beginning of the 1935 season.
Jayhawk Coach Phog Allen had been an untiring advocate of rule changes in the game. For instance, he felt the game was dominated too much by big men. He also felt the game was too slow to be entertaining for
player and fan alike. Allen, who at the time was the chairperson of the National Research Committee on Rules, decided to put a few new bas-ketball wrinkles to the test. KU and K-State agreed to play two experimental games, one in Lawrence and the other in Manhattan.
The games involved many new rules, but three changes in particular garnered a lot of attention. Free throws were shot at the nearest goal to the foul, the baskets were raised to 12 feet and each field goal counted for three (not two) points. On Dec. 14, 1934, Kansas
State won the first contest, 39-35, in an overtime affair in Lawrence. Four days later, the second game was played in Manhattan and this time the Hawks prevailed, 40-26. Both schools today claim the victories for their official records. After each game, question-naires were handed out to coaches, players and fans to assess their opinions of the new changes. The results were mixed. Fans generally favored any rules changes that would increase scoring and speed up the game, but frowned upon rules that seemed to punish taller players. Dr. James Naismith, the inven-tor of the game, agreed with those sentiments. “The higher baskets have many advantages and disadvantages,” Naismith said in an interview at the time. “They do handicap a half dozen
or more exceptionally tall play-ers, but why place that handicap upon millions of smaller players as well?”
Despite all the effort, few if any permanent changes emerged from the games. These games are just another remark-able story from the basketball courts of Kansas Hoopla.
Ideas, comments or questions: Contact firstname.lastname@example.org. © 2010 by Steven Michael Farney. All rights reserved.
CORRECTION : In a recent Kansas Hoopla basketball col-umn, it was reported that Steven Ziegler made the heroic shot in a game played between Olpe and Hartford. In reality, it was Gary Ziegler. My sincere apologies for the error.” — Steven Michael Farney
by Steven Michael Farney
In ’35, KU/K-State tested new rules Winter
■ from Page 7A
■ Belts and hoses. Modern materials have made belts and hoses very durable with rela-tively long lives, but they can deteriorate over time and fail without warning. Gates says that most cooling system hoses fail from the inside.
To avoid an unexpected burst or pinhole leak, Gates suggests replacing the hoses, especially the upper radiator hose, every four years. Belts showing exces-sive glazing on the top surface, or cracks in the V-ribs, should be replaced immediately. The four-year replacement cycle applies to belts as well.
■ Coolant. Inspect the coolant annually. If it has an oily, reddish-brown foam, it may be contaminated by transmission fluid. If the coolant is rusty, the cooling systemmay need a chemical cleaning and flushing. It can be tested for the proper
50-50 mixture of antifreeze and water that will offer freeze pro-tection to at least 34 F, and will provide adequate boil over and anticorrosion protection in most cases.
Preparing your car for winter driving is a good investment. Preventive maintenance can save you the cost and inconven-ience of a breakdown or the tor-ment of a no-start on a frigid winter morning.