Kercher, Joshua James30Mulvane KS610 E. Hillside Wellington, KsSumner CoServing Sentence9/15/16 Monday 0600Â toÂ Monday 0600Â Â WEEKLYÂ Â BOOKINGSÂ 9/12/2016 thru 9/19/2016Â Sisson, Kyle Jacob32Wichita KS800 E US 160Wellington PDDUI, Poss of Marjiuana, Poss of Para, DWS9/15/16 Allee, Elizabeth Jane24Haysville KS1100 E. U.S. 160 HWY Oxford, KSSumner CoDWS, DUI9/16/16 Williams, Casey Mitchell25Wellington KS700 E 7th Street WellingtonWellington PDDWS, No Insurance9/12/16 Cooks, Terril Lewis50Wichita KS777 Kansas Star Dr, Mulvane KSMulvane PDPoss of Opiate x2, Poss of Hallucinogenic9/14/16 Pauls, Chelsea Briana26Hutchinson KS501 N. Washington, Wellington, KSSumner CoProbation Violation9/15/16 Bravo, James Manuel42Wichita KS535 N. Lorraine, Wichita, KansasSumner CoFTA9/15/16 Sumner Newscow report â€” The Sumner County Sheriff Office report for Sept. 12 to Sept. 19, 2016 weekly jail bookings are as follows:Â Brooner, Jason Michael42Wellington KS214 W. 7th St, WellingtonSumner CoFTAx29/14/16 Stewart, Caleb Dillon28Wellington KS815 N. Woodlawn #148 Wellington, KSWellington PDDV Battery, Interference w/LEO9/14/16 NameAgeHome TownArrest locationAgencyChargesArrest date Kind, Steven Glenn23Wellington KS300 N US 81 Wellington KSSumner CoDWS9/17/16 Ryberg, Jonathan Michael19Wellington KS610 E Hillside Wellington, KSSumner CoServing Sentence9/16/16 Diefenbach, Theodore Edwin41Vinita OKSeward County Jail, Liberal KSSumner CoFTA9/16/16 McIntire, Mallory Jacqueline31Wichita KSLincoln and 2nd streetWellington PDFTA9/15/16 Fallot, Charles Raymond39Wichita KS777 Kansas Star drive mulvane ksSumner CoDUI, Poss of Marjiuana, Poss of Para9/13/16 Gressel, James Ricky22Wellington KS501 N WashingtonSumner CoProbation Violation9/15/16 Huck, Jerrod Michael20Wellington KS900 E. US 160 HWY Wellington, KSSumner CoDUI9/17/16 Watson, Jesse Lynn39Peck KS1495 N D Rd Peck KsSumner CoFTA9/12/16 Wadsworth-Brown, Miranda Jo30Wichita KS1100 E US HWYÂ Wellington, KSSumner CoDWS9/17/16 Corp, Devon Jean Patrick18Wellington KS814 N Jefferson Wellington KsWellington PDDV Battery9/12/16 Brown, Jessie Wade29Wellington KS800 S. C. St., Wellington, KSWellington PDTheft, Poss of opiate, Poss of para9/14/16 Reynolds, Reiko Derez31Wichita KS1200 E. U.S. 160 HWYÂ Wellington, KSSumner CoDWS9/16/16 Forsyth, Joshua Donevan20Belle Plaine KS200 W 5th Ave Belle Plaine KsBelle Plaine PDPoss of Opiate, Poss of para9/12/16 Holiday, Jack Linza73Geuda Springs KS101 E Walnut St, Gueda Springs KSSumner CoAgg Assault9/17/16 Schulte, Jody Emarie26Conway Springs KS116 S. 2nd St. Conway Springs, KSConway Springs PDDV Battery9/16/16 Luna, Anjelica Maria31Wichita KS610 E Hillside Wellington,KsSumner CoServing Sentence9/16/16 Saenz, Jessica Nichole30Winfield KSWorden Park Dr, Wellington, KSWellington PDFTA, DWS9/17/16 Campbell, Aaron Kelly32Wellington KS1177 E 16th Wellington KSWellington PDCriminal Threat, Criminal use of a weapon9/16/16 Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Peters, Joseph Dewayne29Arkansas City KS611 E Hillside Wellington, KSSumner CoServing Sentence9/16/16 Hamm, LaTisha Renee42Forth Worth TXN I-35 MM #15 Wellington KSKHPDWS, No Insurance, No Registration9/16/16 Beltz, Jesse David19Belle Plaine KS200 W 5th Ave Belle Plaine KsBelle Plaine PDPoss of Opiate9/12/16
AMES — Thousands of Iowans in 70 rural communities will be contacted by mail soon as part of a survey about how COVID-19 has affected their lives.The survey will be conducted by researchers at Iowa State University and the University of Iowa. David Peters, an ISU sociology professor, says there’s been much focus on the big metro areas, but very little discussion about Iowa’s plentiful rural communities.“Beyond the packing towns, what’s been the impact in small-town America?” Peters asks. “How has isolation, job losses and the economic impacts of the pandemic, coupled with a long-term decline in the farm economy the last three, four, five years, how is that really impacting rural America?”The surveys should be mailed out within the next few weeks and Peters anticipates the data will be coming back in by early September. “Our survey is meant to really quantify the impact in small towns,” Peters says, “and then communicate the needs, the challenges facing small towns, communicate that to state and national policymakers, so when they develop new programs, that they’re targeted better towards rural communities.” Peters says the National Science Foundation donated $200,000 to both schools to conduct the survey of 12,000 people.“What’s really been the job losses, what’s been the emotional impact, and with school starting up, challenges with health care and other things that might be closed down,” Peters says. “We’re also interested in how people social distance — or not — in the communities, but really just to try and get a handle on what they see as the biggest challenges facing them from the pandemic.”The communities selected for the survey are: Afton, Albia, Anita, Atkins, Audubon, Bancroft, Bedford, Bloomfield, Buffalo Center, Calmar, Center Point, Chariton, Cherokee, Clarence, Clarinda, Colo, Columbus Junction, Corning, Correctionville, Denison, Donnellson, Eagle Grove, Elma, Epworth, Estherville, Fruitland, Garnavillo, George, Gilbertville, Glidden, Gowrie, Graettinger, Hamburg, Hartford, Hartley, Hills, Hospers, Humboldt, Jefferson, Lake Park, Lamoni, Le Claire, Le Mars, Madrid, Mapleton, Mediapolis, Missouri Valley, Monroe, Montezuma, Mount Ayr, Murray, Nashua, Nora Springs, Northwood, Oakland, Pleasantville, Pocahontas, Sac City, Sheffield, Sibley, St. Ansgar, Traer, Ventura, Villisca, Waukon, Waverly, Webster City, Williamsburg, Winfield and Woodward.