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Adrian Lee Hayden, 89, Wellington: May 2, 1925 – Tuesday, Sept. 2, 2014

first_imgAdrian Lee Hayden, 89, of Wellington, died Tuesday, September 2, 2014 at Sumner Regional Medical Center.Funeral Services will be at 2:30 p.m., Monday, September 8, 2014 at the Shelley Family Funeral home in Wellington. Visitation will be Sunday from 1 p.m. until 5 p.m. at the Shelley Family Funeral Home. No family night is scheduled.  A memorial has been established with the First Freewill Baptist Church and may be left with the Shelley Family Funeral Home of Wellington. For further information please visit www.shelleyfamilyfh.com.Adrian Lee Hayden was born on May 2, 1925 the son of William and Hattie Hayden in Moline, KS.After school he served his country in the United States Army during World War II in the Infantry in Italy. After the war he attended college in Pittsburg, Kans. On November 10, 1943 he was united in marriage with Betty Fildes in Howard, Kansas. The couple lived in Oxford for a time where Lee worked as a painter for Boeing, Cessna and later Plessey Midwest before retiring in Wellington.Survivors include his loving wife of over 70 years, Betty Hayden of Wellington; son, Adrian Hayden and wife Susan of Jacksonville, AL; daughters: Rosa Hayden and Tammy Terrel and husband Michael both of Wellington.He was preceded in death by his parents, three brothers and four sisters.last_img read more

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Grassley discusses concerns about sanctuary cities

first_imgWASHINGTON — Iowa U.S. Senator Chuck Grassley is taking part in a Judiciary Committee hearing today on so-called sanctuary cities and their impact on public safety.Iowa banned sanctuary cities and counties with passage of a state law last year that revokes state funding to places that violate federal immigration law. Still, Grassley says sanctuary jurisdictions are a worry in Iowa — and across the country.Grassley says, “There may be law outlawing it in Iowa, but I think you’re going to find a lot of sheriffs in Iowa cautious about how they handle requests from the federal government.” He’s quick to point out that action — or inaction — by Iowa law officers isn’t based on their personal politics, but more on fear of litigation.Grassley says, “We’ve had organizations that go to court, let’s say they might be something like the ACLU as an example, threatening lawsuits if sheriffs cooperated with ICE and other immigration officials.” While Iowa City has pronounced itself as a safe haven to people who are in the U.S. illegally, city leaders have not designated the community as a formal sanctuary. The Iowa City city council vowed not to commit local resources to enforcing federal immigration law, which prompted passage of the 2018 state law against sanctuaries.Grassley says sanctuary proclamations elsewhere continue to be a concern. “You have an instance I think last week, the governor of California got somebody out of prison through his executive powers,” Grassley says. “He did it for the sole purpose so they wouldn’t be extradited and put out of our country.”Under the Iowa law, which took effect on July 1st of 2018, cities and counties are forbidden from prohibiting or discouraging law enforcement officers or other employees from “assisting or cooperating with a federal immigration officer as reasonable or necessary, including providing enforcement assistance.”last_img read more

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