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Firemen’s Pork Loin Supper Sheffield Firemen will be serving up their annual Pork Loin Supper on Sunday, Oct. 6 at the fire station in downtown Sheffield. Pork loin, hot dogs, baked beans, potato salad, lemonade and coffee will be served from 5 until 7 p.m. The meal is free-will donation. West Fork seeks parent involvement on advisory committees

Sheffield Lions Fall Breakfast Sheffield Lions will be serving up their annual Fall Breakfast on Sunday, Oct. 13 at the Sheffield Inn. All you can eat breakfast of scrambled eggs, pancakes, link sausage, biscuits & gravy and cinnamon rolls will be served from 7 a.m. to noon. Free-will donations will be shared by the West Fork Dance Team and the Sheffield Lions Club.

A Historical Look at Nora Springs, Iowa Guided tour on Saturday 12 October 2013 at 1:30 pm. It starts at the Adam’s House located at the intersection of S Gaylord Street and 1st Street SW, Nora Springs. Also the Volkman Blacksmith Shop, and the Memories Building in the Nora Springs community will be presented by LeNore Forbes. She is a longtime resident involved in the Nora Springs Historical Society and a member of NCIGS. Mark your calendar and call LeNore at 641-749-5505 for more information about this event. The Public is always welcome to join us while we take a trip back in time and learn about this interesting rural farm community. This presentation is sponsored by the North Central Iowa Genealogical Society of Mason City.

90th Birthday Wilmer Walton will celebrate his 90th birthday on Saturday, Oct. 5, 2013, with a card shower. Birthday wishes may be sent to Wilbur at 1136 230th Street, Sheffield, IA 50475.

Community Calendar

Thursday, Oct. 3 CAL Community Blood Drive, Latimer Community Center, 104 N Akir St., 1:30-6:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 4 Retired Sukup Employee Coffee, 7-9 a.m. at Sheffield Inn. Saturday, Oct. 5 An Evening Like it Used to Be – A recreation of early 20th century entertainment: 1921 Buster Keaton silent movie “Cops,� accompanied by a 12-piece orchestra. 7 p.m. at the Windsor Theatre, Hampton. Tuesday, Oct. 8 AA Meeting at Zion St. John Lutheran Church, Sheffield, at 8 p.m. Sheffield American Legion Harlo Ray Massee Post #277 meet. 4-H Fire Up Event. 6 p.m. Maynes Grove Park, Hwy 65, south of Hampton Wednesday, Oct. 9 Treat a Farmer to Lunch, 4-H Scholarship Fundraiser, 11 a.m.-1 p.m., Hampton Fareway parking lot. Saturday, Oct. 12 4-H Family Night at the Movies, 7 p.m. at the Windsor Theatre, Hampton Monday, Oct. 14 Your Money Your Future, 6-8 p.m., Franklin Co Extension office Tuesday, Oct. 15 AA Meeting at Zion St. John Lutheran Church, Sheffield, at 8 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 16 CPAT: Aquatic, Forest & Roadside Pest Management, 9 a.m., Franklin Co. Extension office, pre-registration is required. Friday, Oct. 18 Flu Vaccination Clinic, Franklin Medical Center, Hampton, 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 19 4-H Shooting Sports – Archery, 2:30 p.m., Franklin Co. Conservation Shed, Hampton

In this issue: Courthouse/Obituary .... page 6 Public Notices ................ page 6 Area Sports ..................... page 9 Classifieds ...................... page 10

Objection dismissed:

Bogue’s eligibility upheld at special hearing By Nick Pedley Sheffield mayoral candidate Sheri Bogue was guaranteed a spot on the Nov. 5 election ballot Monday night when a threemember panel dismissed an objection that claimed she wasn’t a city resident. A special hearing was held at City Hall to determine whether or not Bogue fit all the necessary criteria of an eligible candidate. An objection was received Sept. 23 challenging her candidacy based on the grounds that she didn’t live within the city limits, which would have disqualified her from the Nov. 5 ballot. However, Bogue presented Sheffield Mayor Jim Saylor, Councilman Kenny Berding and City Clerk Amanda Dannen with numerous mail items and legal documents that proved her residence at 214 E. Gilman St. “Ultimately, the question comes down to what is a person’s intention with regards to where their home is?� asked Bogue’s attorney, Brian Miller. “With the documents that you’ve been provided and what Sheri has said to you, there’s no question that her home is 214 East Gilman. No one has proven or shown otherwise.� Lease agreements and voter

registration documents verified that Bogue has lived at her current residence since 1995. However, Saylor and Berding were reluctant to dismiss the objection after recent statements made by Bogue raised alarms for the two men. Bogue stated during an interview in the Sept. 26 edition of the Sheffield Press that she moved outside the city limits a year ago, but never changed her mailing address or information on her voter’s registration. Bogue admitted to telling the newspaper she moved, but said she failed to elaborate on the circumstances that led to her statement. Within the past year, Bogue’s son, Tony, went through a divorce with his spouse. Bogue worked out an agreement with her landlord that allowed her son and his kids to stay at the residence at 214 E. Gilman St., while they got back on their feet. Depending on the night, Bogue sleeps at a residence outside of Sheffield’s city limits. However, she stays in town at 214 E. Gilman St., three to four nights each week to watch her grandkids when Tony has to go to work early the following morning. Bogue said she considers the house to be her perma-

nent address, and showed that it has always remained her legal place of residence. “I do sometimes sleep outside of town, as many of us do, and I don’t call that a home. It’s not a legal residence, I never changed anything to say that I do live out there,� she said. “I don’t see anything that causes that to not make me a resident of the City of Sheffield. And being a resident of the City of Sheffield, I have all the same rights as everyone has no matter how many nights a week I put my head somewhere else to rest.� Despite her testimony, Berding and Saylor remained stuck on Bogue’s statement in the newspaper. Miller pointed out that no statute within the Iowa Code requires an eligible candidate to sleep a certain number of nights at their legal residence each week, and reiterated that his client had lived at the same address for nearly 20 years. Bouge again explained the circumstances that led to her current arrangement. She said she stays with her son and grandkids for half the week and spends the rest of the evenings outside of town. She said the only thing she’s moved out of the house at 214 E. Gilman St., is

a dresser and some clothes. “If you go down to that house 95 percent of the things belong to me. Dishes, furniture, appliances, clothes – everything‌ that house is still furnished with my belongings,â€? said Bouge. “How is that not my home? Just because I don’t sleep there five nights a week? It’s still my home.â€? Saylor and Berding still weren’t sold despite Bogue’s emotional testimony. “I really take this quote to heart, and I know a lot of people in town do,â€? Berding said, referring to her comments in the newspaper. Miller pointed out that Bogue’s son, Tony, and landlord, Jon Schmitt, were in attendance and asked if either Berding or Saylor wanted to verify the evidence presented during the hearing. Saylor obliged, and asked both men whether or not Bogue’s claims were true. “Her physical address – where she lives – would be 214 East Gilman,â€? said Schmitt. “She stays out there [outside of town] once in a while. She comes and goes as she wants.â€? Tony offered similar testimony. BOGUE to page 10

Clarification on Residency of Sheri Bogue, candidate for Mayor Written By Sheri Bogue In the September 26, 2013 issue of the Sheffield Press the article regarding my objection to run for Mayor I had told to reporter, Nick Pedley, that a year ago I moved outside of the city limits. I need to make a correction on the wording of that. To this day I have not moved out of Sheffield. In May of 2012 it was discussed with Jon Schmitt, a friend and landlord about the possibility of me staying at his home to allow my son and his children to have a place to live. My son, Tony was separated from his wife and staying in a basement room of one of his friends. Tony has two young children and this was no way for them to live for an extended period of time. For the past 18 years my home has been at 214 E Gilman and I have no intention of “moving� out of Sheffield in the foreseeable future. I am pleased that Mayor Jim Saylor, City Clerk Amanda Dannen and Councilman Ken Berding have given me, Sheri Bogue, the opportunity to run for Mayor of Sheffield.

First-ever Glow Run to hit Sheffield next Saturday night By Nick Pedley The streets of Sheffield will be flooded with a stream of illuminated runners and walkers on Saturday, Oct. 12, when the firstever Glow-in-the-Dark 5K Run/ Walk strolls through town. Amber Weydert and Mary Schulz created the event to raise funds for the after-prom festivities at West Fork this coming spring. Around 80 people have already signed up for the race that will wind it’s way clockwise around the outskirts of Sheffield starting at the school building. Participants will wear neon-colored clothing and other bright items to stand out in the dark as they pass through the city’s streets. “It’s a good way for all the communities to get together,� said Weydert. “People in Hampton, Latimer – all of Franklin County, actually – and just have fun.�

Mary Schulz, left, and Amber Weydert, right, spearheaded efforts to organize the Oct. 12 race that will wind its way around the outskirts of Sheffield. (Photo by Nick Pedley) Parents on the West Fork afterprom committee are hosting the event. Weydert said she got the idea for the glow run after she and her daughter, Keylie, par-

ticipated in one at St. Ansgar. Schulz felt the event stood out from traditional fundraisers like the pork burger tailgate sponsored the parent-led group ear-

lier this fall. “I think that if it’s successful, and you see everybody out in the community, I do think that it would be something maybe they’d continue,� she said. The junior class at West Fork High School is charged with paying for the after-prom celebration each year, which usually costs around $8,000-$9,000. Students were asked at the start of their freshmen year to give an annual donation of $60 so there would be no need for fundraisers down the road. Schulz said about one-fourth of the class stuck with the three-year plan, which totaled around $4,000 at the start of the 2013 fall semester. “We’re lucking in that respect, and we’re really hoping these next couple of fundraisers get us to where we need to be,� she said. Cost of admission for children ages 6-13 is $15, while runners

age 14 and up cost $25. Included with the entrance fee are a glowin-the-dark T-shirt, necklace, bracelet and glasses. A black light tent will also be set up for runners to document their luminescent outfits with photos. The two women were unsure just how much money the event would raise, but they remained tentatively hopeful for a strong turnout. “I think we’d be thrilled with $1,000 or $1,500. There’s a few expenses, like the T-shirts, but they’re very minor,� said Schulz. The duo has utilized some guerrilla-style marketing in an effort to spread the word about the fun run. Schulz said she has handed out fliers at her son’s cross country meets, and even placed them on the buses at a recent race in Belmond. Additionally, Schulz emailed coaches at Hampton-Dumont and gave GLOW RUN to page 10

Enchanted Acres offers pumpkins, crafts and even goats to visitors of all ages By Nick Pedley Sheffield has a new business to call its own, but you won’t find it downtown or even within city limits. Enchanted Acres held its grand opening celebration this past weekend that featured games for kids, crafts and much more at its rural Sheffield location five miles west of town. Many people came out to pick from the business’ 3.5-acre pumpkin patch and enjoyed all the festivities planned at the two-day event. “It has been busy, but busy is good,� said Shannon Latham, owner of Enchanted Acres. Though its grand opening was last weekend, this is the second year the business has sold pumpkins during the fall holiday season. Shannon and her husband, John, took possession of the property in March 2012 and quickly got to work tidying up. Old rabbit cages, fences and crumbling foundations from deteriorated buildings were scattered throughout the acreage, and Latham said it took three months just to clean. “It was just a wreck,� she said. Latham said she had all intentions of building a barn last year,

but plans fell through when the contractor backed out mid-summer. She and her family still had pumpkins planted, so they were able to hold weekend sales once autumn rolled around. “We had to go to Plan B when the barn builder backed out,� Latham said. “We rented a tent from the Aredale Fire Department, set up shop in the field out front and we kind of had our own farmer’s market, if you will.� Latham got her feet wet, and Enchanted Acres hit the ground running this year. The barn was completed around Labor Day, and Latham more than doubled the size of the pumpkin patch from 1.5 acres in 2012 to 3.5 acres this year. Twenty varieties of pumpkins ranging in different colors, shapes and sizes are available for visitors to choose from. “Going through the catalogue was kind of like going through the Christmas wish list when I was a kid. You know, ‘Aw! That looks cool! That does, too!’ Before you know it, there’s 20 in your shopping cart,� she said. Latham admitted she’s still sort of a novice when it comes to growing pumpkins. So far, most

Enchanted Acres owner Shannon Latham poses with her pet goat Nibbles. The new Sheffield business has a 3.5-acre pumpkin patch, playground and snack shack, and also offers craft workshops on the weekends. (Photo by Nick Pedley) of her attention has been focused on keeping bugs and weeds at bay. She plans to test soils after the season wraps up this fall and also hopes to start fertility program next year. “I’m just thinking that we may as well apply what we know about growing corn and soybeans to pumpkins, right?� she said. Though the pumpkin patch is

Enchanted Acre’s main feature, the business also offers many more attractions for its guests. There’s a snack shack, playground, craft workshops and a pen full of pygmy goats for children to play with. They also sell a host of crafts and goodies made by local merchants at the gift shop in the barn. It’s a business, but Latham said Enchanted Acre’s main goal was

to provide a fun atmosphere for families while simultaneously teaching them about agriculture. “Even though we live in a rural community, not a lot of people get to experience agriculture, so I want everything to be hands-on,� she said. “I just think it’s an opportunity for families to spend time together and enjoy the nice weather and a little bit of the country life.�


The Sheffield Press

OCTOBER 3, 2013 Sheffield, Iowa

his grandmother, Alice Stock, on Sunday afternoon. Margaret Greimann of Charles City was an overnight guest Saturday of her friend, Betty Lauffer. Thursday Womens League standings at Sheffield Lanes as of Sept. 23 are as follows: Diesel’s Lounge, J & C Grocery, Sheffield Press, Iowa Drainage, Sheffield Savings Bank,

Sheffield Drug. High Individual Game – Mary Lauffer, 191; Sheryl Hall, 190; Donna Siems, 187. High Individual Series – Donna Siems, 525; Sheryl Hall, 521; Lorri hall, 493. High Team Game – Sheffield Press, 659; Diesel’s Lounge, 652; Iowa Drainage, 629. High Team Series – Dielsel’s Lounge, 1,927; Sheffield Press, 1,833; Sheffield Drug, 1,791.

PAGE TWO

the town treasurer. The terms of Calvin Schneck, Rex Levitt and T. M. Laskowski, councilmen, expire this year. Schneck was elected for a two-year term to fill vacancy in 1961. The other two have completed regular four-year terms under the staggered term for councilmen initiated several years ago. Mrs. H. O. Timmerman is the member of the park commission whose term expires this year. Incumbent town officials whose terms of office continue are O. L. Endriss and Edward Siems, councilmen; W. P. Titus and Harol Persons, park commissioners. Sheffield-Chapin Community high school mile track team was a repeat winner of the state championship, one of three high school defending championship team in Iowa to successfully defend their title. The state contest was held on Saturday, Sept. 28, on the State University of Iowa track at Iowa City. The other defending championship teams were from Clarinda and Marshalltown. SheffieldChapin runners competed in Class B division, Clarinda was in Class A, and Marshalltown, Class AA winner last year, moved up to the Class AAA division. The local boys topped the 20 schools competing in class B with a total score of 15, low tally placing the teams on top, compiled in the order in which the runners finished. Odebolt –Arthur place second with a score of 24; Anita, third place with 30; AnthonOto, fourth, 53; and Bridgewater Fontanelle fifth, 56. All four runners on the Spartan team placed well in the field of 95 contestants in this division. Lester Corporon paced the local group placing third with a time of 4:51. Last year he placed fifth. Charles Schmalbeck finished in fifth place with a time

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October 3, 1963 Mrs. Earnest Wiele, a member of the Tri-S Club sponsors of the Girl Scouts here, has accepted the post of chairman of the Girls Scout fund-raising campaign scheduled for Oct. 8, 9, 10. Volunteer workers will begin calling on prospective contributors in this area Tuesday, seeking support to finance the organization of troops, to provide training for volunteer leaders and to provide professional staff assistance during the fiscal year of 1964. Volunteer workers who will be knocking at your door Oct. 8, 9, or 10th are: Mrs. Richard Froning, Mrs. Calvin Schneck, Mrs. Luverne Becker, Mrs. John Atkinson, Mrs. Dale Brayton, Mrs. Robert Hovey, Mrs. Victor Berding, Mrs. Delbert Schroeder, Mrs. Brewster Rust, Mrs. Francis Rodemeyer, Mrs. Carl Schaefer, Mrs. Fred Allison, Mrs. Earnest Wiele, Mrs. Cecil Peter, Mrs. Clifford Thomas, Mrs. Melvin Baxter, Mrs. Harold Persons, Mrs. William Loeffelhardt, and Mrs. Dale Lahner. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Through Girl Scouting, girls enjoy wholesome recreation, form rewarding friendships, develop practical skills and healthy attitudes,â&#x20AC;? Mrs. Wiele said. Six town officials will be elected at the municipal election to be held in Sheffield on Tuesday, Nov. 5. The deadline for filing nomination papers is on Tuesday, Oct. 8, 30 days preceding the election date. Nomination papers and certificates of acceptance are available in the office of town clerk, Irene Markwardt, in the City Memorial Hall. Offices to be filled include mayor and treasurer for two year terms; three councilmen for four-year terms; and park commissioner for a term of six years. E. J. Froning is the present mayor of Sheffield. Mrs. Carl (Gertrude) Niehouse is

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Collected from The Sheffield Press

The Sheffield-Chapin Spartanettes bowed out of the fall season as they were side-lined by Meservey-Thornton 8-1 in Sectional action. S-C could not generate any offensive pressure and had pitching problems to add to their woes. The local gals did muster up five hits, two more than M-T, but failed to put them together for any threat. Lisa Heuberger went 2-3 at the plate, as did Denise Harper who also had a double and one RBI. Jeanne Heimer added the other hit for the evening. Sheffield-Chapin scored their one run in the sixth on a lead off single by Heimer, a single by Harper. Heimer scored and Heuberger was thrown out at the plate. Kacy Bohach took the loss as she had trouble finding the plate and gave up a career high 14 walks. It was just one of those nights that makes pitching a lonely job. The local gals closed out with three wins and two losses for the season. The ladies did adjust to new positions very well, did make great strides defensively and continued their summer hitting. Lack of games kept them from getting into a good rhythm, but in all it was a successful season from many points of view and they all will be looking to the summer of 1984 season when it approaches. Members of the Sheffield-Chapin softball team this fall were: Pam Nalan, Jeanne Heimer, Traci Prall, Kacy Bohach, Tonya Crotty, Lisa Heuberger, April Meyer, Diane Dohlman, Jana Heuberger, Kathy Smit, Kim Nalan, Sara Brady, Denise Harper, and Rhonda Mason. Head Coach was Ned Bohach, and assistant coach was Dallas Slagle. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Sweeney were Monday through Thursday, and Mrs. and Mrs. Richard Gamm were Wednesday and Thursday house guests of their sister, Miss Imogene Gamm. The two couples reside in Cedar Rapids. Ladies of the vicinity enjoying a trip to Des Moines on Saturday, Oct. 1, and a tour of â&#x20AC;&#x153;Doors to the Past,â&#x20AC;? were: Dorothy Davolt, Pat Skovgard, Judy Dannen, Janiece DeVries, Ann Stock, Dorothy Foster, Gerry Esslinger, Meta Lage, Margaret Mateer, Ruth Ann Brayton and Mrs. Michael Lage. Week and house gusts of Mr. and Mrs. Ned Bohach and Kacy were: Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Bohach of Port Richey, Fla.; Mrs. Jean Hansen of Sarasota, Fla.; Mr. and Mrs. Richard Hansen, Mark, Margaret and Kirsten, of Jacksonville, Ill.; Mr. and Mrs. Mike Jack, Peter and Patrick, of Rochester, Minn. The family members came for the wedding of Kari Bohach and Patrick Mondt on Saturday, Oct. 1. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Jamison of Knoxville, former Sheffield resident, were Monday morning, Sept. 26, visitors with Mrs. Elmer Kottman. October 7, 1993 Florence Frey accompanied Shorty and Eva Long to Anamosa on Friday where they spent the week end with the Don Harmon family and attended the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Great Pumpkin Weigh Offâ&#x20AC;? and other festivities. They returned home on Sunday. Don and Jo Kotheneutel of Garner were supper guests Sunday evening of Don and Alice Greimann, Julie and Angela of rural Hampton. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Kramer of Hutchinson, Kans., came Friday to the home of his brother in law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Don Deam. They were here visiting family and friends, leaving for home Tuesday. David Stock, a student at Buena Vista College in Storm Lake, visited

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of 4:53. He was 23rd a year ago. Bill Loeffelhardt notched seventh place in 5:01, for his first year on the team. Tim Bokmeyer was 54th in 5:33 in his first year on the team. Sheffield-Chapin with an average attendance 110.93, was one of the smallest schools competing in Class B which has a 100.33 to 159 average daily attendance over a three year period for classification. Steven Schreiber was a week end visitor in the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Schreiber. Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Blood and Mr. and Mrs. Orville Endriss will entertain B & E employees and their wives on Thursday evening, Oct. 3, at The Sahara Supper Club. Guests attending are Mr. and Mrs. Robert Moehle, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Van Nest, Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Thomas and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Schreiber. October 4, 1973 Miss Diane Tena Smit, daughter of Mrs. Henry Smit and the late Henry Smit of Sheffield, graduated from Hamilton College at Mason City on Sunday, Sept. 30. Diane received a diploma in the Automation Secretarial field. A 4.00 grade average places her name on the Hamilton College permanent honor roll list. She is now employed by Sukup Manufacturing Co. Miss Leanne Marzen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Marzen of Dougherty, also graduated Sunday. She received a legal secretarial diploma. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Foss of Meservey were Sunday visitors with Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Foss and family. Mr. and Mrs. Larry Meints and family were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Foreman and family at Hanlontown. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Harmon and children from Anamosa were Saturday and Sunday visitors in the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Harmon. Mr. and Mrs. Roger Oldorf of Stanwood were visitors with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elvyn Mateer, other relatives and friends over the week end. October 6, 1983

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The Sheffield Press

OCTOBER 3, 2013 Sheffield, Iowa

PAGE THREE

-XVW7DONLQ¡ %\-= And two weeks after being back from vacation . . . things are getting back to normal: work piling up . . . two or three crisis per day . . . and things that I planned to do are not quite done! But all that is normal after being here 50+ years! I had the supplies in the front office just about used up so I could get to the back without turning sideways. That lasted about two days! I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t dare gain any weight! As I said . . . things are almost back to normal! And I like it that way! Home . . . I have to use up my vacation by the end of September each year. And each year I fail to do that . . . no ones fault but my own. I decided to use one more day Friday . . . and spent the day around

the homestead. Cleaning, washing clothes, other little things that were on my to-do list. Either the list was too long . . . or the day was too short! Or I didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t work fast enough! Probably the latter! Saturday got up early and headed for Altoona. Gave some thought to riding the motorcycle down there . . . but decided not to. It was a little colder than I care to ride that far . . . and I ran into rain at Ames. Sometimes I do the right thing! On our trip to Branson I got a little something for each of them. A grilling apron for Nic . . . a t-shirt and duck call for Little Lid . . . and an apron for Angie. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m not real sure whether Angie will wear hers. It said: â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have a kitchen, but only because it came with the

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TRUSTED SERVICE Murphyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Heating & Plumbing Inc 406 Central Ave. W

Hampton (641) 456-2372 ShefďŹ eld (641) 892-4791 TOLL FREE: (877) 221-2372 Locally owned and operated

house!â&#x20AC;? Or something to that order. The duck call was for Lidia to wake everybody up about 5:30 a.m.! (I wonder if the thing is among the missing by now?) Anyway . . . we played for a while and then went to lunch. Mid afternoon I headed north once again. Spent late afternoon just plain resting for awhile. (I still havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t gotten to the point where I need an afternoon nap, though!) I have this thing that if the sun is up . . . so am I! And I canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t

fall asleep in my recliner or while watching TV. (Maybe I ainâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t old yet!) Sunday . . . once again thought about riding the bike to Mason City . . . but knew it would be after dark when I returned. And this time of year, after dark means cold! Especially on a bike! And once again . . . I ainâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t into cold! So ends my exciting life for another week. And the best part is: Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m still here to tell about it! Be good, Kids+! Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Showtime!

McCarrots, McKiwi and McCantaloupe? Not so fast.

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Last week, McDonaldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s announced plans to shift attention and marketing resources Nick Pedley is the regional news editor away from unhealthy and a reporter for the Hampton Chronicle, FRUQHURI*LOPDQDQG7KLUG

The Sheffield Press, and Pioneer Enterprise. menu items in favor $OO<RX&DQ(DW6FUDPEOHG(JJV3DQFDNHV/LQN6DXVDJH of nutritious options continue down their wayward like raw fruits and vegetables. path towards rampant obesity and %LVFXLWV *UDY\2UDQJH-XLFH&RIIHH0LON&LQQDPRQ5ROOV Specifically, the corporation said increased illness, they will. Howadvertising directed at younger de- ever, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s quite obvious we canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t )UHHZLOOGRQDWLRQVZLOOEHVKDUHGE\ mographics will feature healthier keep this up and act like nothing :HVW)RUN'DQFH7HDP 6KHIĂ&#x20AC;HOG/LRQ¡V&OXE choices in an effort to curb child- is wrong. We consume too much hood obesity. salt, slurp up too much sugar and The decision is a welcomed chow down too many carbs. The 8VHGH\HJODVVHVDQGKHDULQJDLGV change of pace, but its potential for future promises more of the same ZLOODOVREHFROOHFWHGIRUUHF\FOLQJ success should be greeted with an unless people start taking some iniair of skepticism. Healthy items at tiative and responsibility to correct fast food chains have had spotty their poor habits. These restaurants records in past years, and the first can only provide the options for thing people think of when they change, but we cast the final vote crave McDonaldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t usually a with our choices. salad or apple. Nonetheless, the Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve got to run out belt notches restaurantâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s new strategy is much sooner or later, donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t we? needed if the countryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s mentality surrounding fast food is to change any time soon. Our country has become undeniably fat over the past few decades. Poor eating habits have become engrained into the nationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s youth, and thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s made quite obvious by the escalating rate of childhood Doug Peter Terri Christiansen obesity. Junk food is cheap, tasty FARM BUREAU AGENT SALES ASSOCIATE and plentiful, and itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s now a staple FOR DOUG PETER in Americaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s diet despite the well1323 Olive Ave., Hampton Iowa known risks. (641) 456-4767 www.DougPeter.com Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve seen the repercussions of Wellmark Blue Cross and Blue Shield of Iowa is an Independent Licensee of the Blue Cross and Blue Shield Association. H138IA (11-10) FB-15-P-10 our bad habits for years now. Instances of diabetes, heart disease and other weight-related illnesses are now commonplace. With all the commotion over health care recently, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no surprise weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve started looking ourselves in the mirror and realizing some problems can be fixed by simply cutting out some of the junk from our diets. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not a healthy country, but the first step towards finding a solution is realizing the source of the 1. SelectQuote impartially shops nearly a dozen of problem. Our countryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fast food Denise, 50, Americaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s most respected Life Insurance companies for industry isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t force feeding us the $250,000 Term unhealthy food they serve by any your best rates. Life policy for means. Americans certainly donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t less than $23 2. Many SelectQuote clients save over $100 a year on similar take advantage of the healthier a month* items available on their menus, eipolicies. ther. Our mentality surrounding 3. Your personal SelectQuote agent is specially licensed for fast food seems to be a deep-rooted ideal thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s hard to break â&#x20AC;&#x201C; we go your area, and knows which companies in SelectQuoteâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s there to pig out, not to eat right. roster will offer your best rates. Here, however, is where companies like McDonaldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s have the 4. All it takes is a FREE phone call to your special local opportunity to break the mold. HOTLINE to see how affordable Life Insurance can be for They have literally billions of dolyou. lars at their disposal for things like marketing and advertising. Their 5. SelectQuote agents are â&#x20AC;&#x153;commission blind.â&#x20AC;? Their top choice to take intitiative and start priority is to help you provide the ďŹ nancial security your chipping away at that junk food family needs at a price you can afford. mentality points towards a shift in the standard that will hopefully stretch across the entire industry. Here are just a few of the Age 35/ Monthly Rate* Age 45/ Monthly Rate* Despite the early framework, more incredibly LOW RATES that effort is definitely needed in the Insurance Woman Man Insurance Woman Man SelectQuote offers in your coming months and years to help $250,000 $10.06 $10.94 $250,000 $16.63 $18.38 area: save Americans from themselves. McDonaldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s says its reformed $500,000 $14.44 $16.19 $500,000 $27.56 $31.06 marketing tactics and healthier $1,000,000 $23.19 $26.69 $1,000,000 $46.81 $52.94 menu items will take three or more *All prices based on excellent health. 10-year OPTerm monthly rates. years to fully implement. While its Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t limit yourself to One Price from just One Company. SelectQuote impartially shops trusted companies great to see a shift away from old like these in minutes â&#x20AC;&#x201C; right over the phone. methods and unhealthy foods, the company â&#x20AC;&#x201C; and moreover, the entire fast food industry â&#x20AC;&#x201C; is moving way too slow to undo the damage it has already caused with its greasy grub. Revamping strategies immediately is of the utmost importance if weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re to see any significant change in our downward diet Get the Savings so many of your neighbors have enjoyed. spiral. Call Today for your FREE, No-Obligation Quote! The nationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fast food chains canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t take the burgers and fries 1-800-289-6046. Or visit SelectQuote.com. out of Americansâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; hands, but they can certainly give consumers better options and push better choices through their marketing ÂŽ campaigns. Completely neglected in all of this is the fact that Americans eat too much when they order out. Oversized portions contribute just as much to Americaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s growing *Legal & General America life insurance products are underwritten and issued by Banner Life Insurance Company, Urbana, MD and William Penn Life Insurance Company of New York, Garden City, NY. Banner products are distributed in 49 states and waistband as the crud weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re putin DC. Banner does not solicit business in NY. OPTerm policy form # ICC12OPTN and state variations. Two-year contestability and suicide provisions apply. The Banner term life insurance premiums quoted here are based on the information provided for this quote. The quote is based on the assumption of excellent health and does not take into consideration occupational risks or other avocations. Approval and actual premiums will be based upon the entire underwriting process, including but ting into our bodies. These restaunot limited to, information provided on the application, exam results and speciďŹ c underwriting requirements and criteria. OPTerm 10 issue ages are 20-80 all classes. Premium rates vary by coverage amount: $100,000-$249,000, $250,000-$999,999, rant chains helped create the prob$1,000,000 and above. Premiums quoted include $65 annual policy fee. Premiums are guaranteed to stay level for 10 years and increase annually after initial guarantee period. OPTerm policies can be issued in preferred plus non-tobacco, preferred non-tobacco, standard plus non-tobacco, standard non-tobacco, preferred tobacco, and standard tobacco classes. OPTerm 10 substandard policies can be issued through Table 12, subject to underwriting discretion. Coverage can be renewed to lem, and they can help fix it. age 95. Policies can be returned without obligation within 30 days of receipt in most states. Rates as of 4-11-2013. A cost-free MediGuide Medical Second Opinion is included with new policies and administered by MediGuide America. Policy In the end, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the consumerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s form MMGR(12-09) and state variations. Available only in approved jurisdictions. The service is not guaranteed for the duration of the policy. Forms and policy provisions may vary by state. Policy descriptions provided here are not a statement of contract. Please refer to the policy forms for full disclosure of all beneďŹ ts and limitations. Services in Florida provided by Charan J. Singh, licensed agent. Advertising compliance #13-190. Please note: Protective Life Insurance Company is primarily decision. If Americanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s want to a Universal Life insurance carrier. Licensed name varies by state: SelectQuote Insurance Services, SelectQuote Insurance Agency. Š 2013 SelectQuote Insurance Services. All rights reserved.

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5 Reasons Nearly 1,000,000 People Have Bought Life Insurance Through SelectQuote

We Shop. You Save.


PAGE FOUR

The Sheffield Press

OCTOBER 3, 2013 Sheffield, Iowa

The Sheffield Press

OCTOBER 3, 2013 Sheffield, Iowa

PAGE FIVE

WEST FORK WARHAWKS FOOTBALL MEMBERS of the 2013 West Fork Football Team include: (front row, left to right) assistant coach Russell Place, Collin Schoning, Ethan Meints, Spencer Holloran, Tanner Tuttle, Cody Grant, Hunter Uhde, head coach Rodney Huber, (second row) Hunter O’Donnell, Austin Neff, Deven Heitland, Collin Arndt, Jacob Eliason, Collin Jones-Smeby, Josh Corporon, (third row) assistant coach Dustin Pillard, Trevor Nash, Alec Connelly, Evan Sprung, Mitchell Reobeoltman, Logan Plagge, Jacob Kuhlmeier, Resse Halloran, assistant coach Lance Thompson, (fourth row) Tanner Shreckengost, Jordan Greimann, Tyson Pillard, Gunnar Myers, Justin Rooney, Levi Crooks, Noah Sparks, (back row) Nick Crooks, Cole Hall, Rylan Fleshner, Jarel Arbegast, Clay Emhoff, Christian Ames, Jayden Engebretson, and Jake Nierengarten.

WEST FORK FOOTBALL FRIDAY, OCT. 4 7 P.M.

vs. EAGLE GROVE at the SHEFFIELD ATHLETIC FIELD

WEST FORK WARHAWK F WARHAWK C OOTBALL C Reed, Ahna HEERLEADE HEERLEADE Larson, Allis RS RS -- Front ro on Novotney. Nierengarten w, left to righ Back row, le , Lea Johnso t: Peyton Pe ft to right: Ja n. rkins, Nicole cee Arbegas Rich, Taylor t, Taylor Roo Logan, Andre ney, Paige C a onklin, Siera Jeffrey, Kels ey

nd al Conklin a

fV YAL COURT t) Paige Conklin, daughter o Peterson; Kelsey O R G IN IM O h HOMEC ark and Jill n w, left to rig

ter of M w) Etha front ro rson, daugh ey; (back ro didates are: te tn n e a o c P v o n y N e e e s e u d li ary Q u in J L nd of Ken and M of Tom and iane Logan; n r ming King a D o o te s c d h , e n g h a u m g a o u n d a a H b ri y, e s rk B o m f tne ann and Dian 2013 West F herd; Sam A , daughter o im Allison Novo p n e a ; re h g n G e o S y L rt e rr a r v a g lo L te n y f S a re n; T elley and ann, son o Kathy Nie Todd Conkli rs, son of Sh r of Terry & d Zach Greim e n te y a h ; M g n r u a ra te d o n ll , u a n H e H Nierengart ns and Bill am Meints; d Amy Syme Daren and P n f a o rk n a o M s f , o ts n Mein ran, so pencer Hallo Amsbaugh; S MONDAY TUESDAY Dohlman.

Pajama Day

Color Day

HOMECOMING WEEK ACTIVITIES & DRESS-UP DAYS WEDNESDAY Zombie Day

Don’t sleep through a War- All the colors of a Warhawk It’s a “World War W” Day! hawk victory! victory! Seniors - Purple & Black Juniors - Blue Sophomores - Pink Freshmen - Green

These pages are proudly sponsored by:

Don’s Auto Service

Adams Concrete & Construction

First Security Bank & Trust

Chit Chat Café Country Designs Craighton Electric, Kevin Craighton The Cutting Corner, Shelly Rooney Deb’s Hair & Mail Care

Jaspersen Insurance & Real Estate

Thornton, Meservey, Swaledale, Rockwell

K & H Classic Stop

Forever Yours, Flower Gifts and More

K & H Cooperative Oil Co., - FUELTIME

Golden Sun Hair Salon

Latham Hi-Tech Seeds

Huntbatch Insurance & Real Estate

Mike’s Repair – Mike Lauffer

Iowa Drainage, Jim Blood

Murphy’s Plumbing & Heating

J&K Storage

North Iowa Cooperative/United LP Co.

THURSDAY Senior Citizen Day

FRIDAY Spirit Day

Don’t grown old and miss the Red, black, white & silver! Wear your school colors. Warhawk Win!

Floats Judging

Spirit Day!

Show us your best sportsmansihp! Parade at 2 p.m. Football game at 7 p.m. Coronation of King & Queen at halftime!

SATURDAY

Homecoming Dance 8:30-11:30 p.m. Professional photos by Sanders Photography Dance, lights & entertainment by Lightning Productio

Ridge Stone Golf Club

Northland Manufacturing Todd and Barb Greimann

Rockwell Cooperative Telephone Assn.

Nuehring’s Lawn & Tree Service

Rockwell Nursing Home

Pioneer Seeds, Jim Atkinson

Rooney Electric, Jeff Rooney

The Pioneer Enterprise

The Sharing Shoppe

Retz Funeral Homes

Sheffield Care Center and Deerfield Place Assisted Living

Rex Liekweg Tiling & Excavating

Sheffield Inn

Sukup Manufacturing Co., Inc. The Sheffield Press Tull’s New & Used Store Untied Bank & Trust Company Dr. Eric Wagner, DDS West Fork Wharf … Thank You!


PAGE SIX

The Sheffield Press

OCTOBER 3, 2013 Sheffield, Iowa

a prisoner to the Webster County Jail, Fort Dodge. â&#x20AC;˘ 10 p.m.: Deputies transported a prisoner to the Cerro Gordo County Jail, Mason City. Friday, September 20: â&#x20AC;˘ 11 a.m.: Deputies received a report of a subject wearing a red jacket and goggles walking north in the 2400 block of Lark Ave. Deputies were unable to locate the subject. â&#x20AC;˘ 3:57 p.m.: Deputies assisted medical personnel in the 200 block of Villa Ave., Alexander. The Franklin General Hospital and West Franklin EMS were also dispatched. Saturday, September 21: â&#x20AC;˘ 4:21 a.m.: Deputies assisted a motorist with a disabled vehicle in the 1000 block of Quail Ave. â&#x20AC;˘ 10:09 a.m.: Deputies received a report from a caller which advised three dogs ran in front of her vehicle crossing Highway 3 just west of the Vet Center. Deputy checked, but were unable to locate any dogs. â&#x20AC;˘ 10:47 a.m.: Deputies transported a prisoner to the Hardin County Jail, Eldora. â&#x20AC;˘ 7:19 p.m.: Deputies were called to a civil dispute over property at the Highway 65 One Stop, Sheffield. Property was returned. Sunday, September 22: â&#x20AC;˘ 7:56 a.m.: Deputies assisted the Hampton Police Department with a call. â&#x20AC;˘ 9:22 a.m.: Deputies were advised of a missing child in the 200 block of Donovan, Latimer. Deputy assisted. Child was located and returned to the caller. â&#x20AC;˘ 2:37 p.m.: Deputies advised of cows out near County Road C-13 and Finch Ave. Dispatchers called owners and advised him to check. â&#x20AC;˘ 7:07 p.m.: Subject reported finding suspicious material in an

out building in the 300 block of W. 4th St., Coulter. Deputy checked on it. â&#x20AC;˘ 10:52 p.m.: Deputies assisted the Hampton Police Department with call. Monday, September 23: â&#x20AC;˘ 6:51 a.m.: Deputies transported a prisoner to the Hardin County Jail, Eldora. â&#x20AC;˘ 6:57 a.m.: Deputies transported a prisoner to the Hardin County Jail, Eldora. â&#x20AC;˘ 7:48 a.m.: Deputies were notified of a little black dog in the northbound lane of Highway 65 near 190th St. Deputy was advised to check. â&#x20AC;˘ 11:45 a.m.: Deputies received two calls of horses being out on 190th east of Alexander. â&#x20AC;˘ 7:45 p.m.: Deputies were advised of a horse in the ditch near the intersection of 170th St. and Lark Ave. Deputy was asked to check. Tuesday, September 24: â&#x20AC;˘ 2:30 p.m.: Deputies transported a subject to Mercy 5 East, Mason City, per court order. â&#x20AC;˘ 5:47 p.m.: Deputies were advised of a suspicious vehicle driving around the 1300 block of 165th St., Hampton. â&#x20AC;˘ 8:10 p.m.: Deputies were advised of suspicious activity at a vacant building on Main St. in Chapin. Deputies responded. â&#x20AC;˘ 10:27 p.m.: Deputies were advised of a suspicious vehicle driving in the 1200 block of Timber Ave., Hansell. Deputy responded. Wednesday, September 25: â&#x20AC;˘ 3:19 a.m.: Deputies were notified of a suspicious vehicle on the side of the road in the 700 block of Raven Ave., Ackley. Deputy had vehicle towed. â&#x20AC;˘ 9:19 a.m.: Deputy assisted with COURTHOUSE to page 10

5HSRUWLQJIURPWKH)UDQNOLQ&RXQW\&RXUWKRXVH DISTRICT COURT The following were resolved recently in criminal proceedings in the district court for Franklin County: â&#x20AC;˘ Jesus Manuel Sanchez-Luna, Hampton, pled guilty on September 23 to a charge of operating a motor vehicle while intoxicated. On the same date he was sentenced to 28 days in jail with credit for 28 days time served. He was fined $1,250, assessed a 35 percent surcharge, to be paid on September 23. He must also pay $10 DARE surcharge, and $173.70 in court costs and $60 in court costs of a charge which was dismissed. He must also complete a drinking driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s course, pay a $300 enrollment fee to the Department of Corrections, and was released on

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an ICE detainer. Case was filed on August 23 by the Hampton Police. â&#x20AC;˘ Johnny Hovenga, Jr., Hampton, pled guilty on May 13 to a charge of carrying weapons. On September 23 he was sentenced to two years in prison and given credit for any time served. He was fined $625 (suspended) and $304 in court costs. He was placed on one to two years probation with the Department of Corrections, shall pay a $300 enrollment fee, obtain and comply with a substance abuse evaluation, be subjected to random drug tests, and not allowed to consume or frequent establishments whose primary income is derived from sale of alcohol. Case was filed on October 19, 2012 by the Hampton Police. â&#x20AC;˘ Justin M. Rieck, Hampton, pled guilty on September 23 to a

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charge of eluding. On the same date he was sentenced to two years in prison with credit for 10 days time served. He was fined $625 (suspended) and $140 in court costs. Must serve one to two years probation with the Department of Correctional Services, and attorney fees yet to be determined. He must obtain a substance abuse evaluation, subject to random drug testing, and pay a $300 enrollment fee to the Department of Corrections. Case was filed on September 12 by the Franklin County Sheriffâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Office. MAGISTRATE COURT The following actions were resolved recently in Franklin County Magistrate Court: â&#x20AC;˘ Lisa R. Ecklor, Hampton, pled guilty on September 19 to fifth degree theft. She was fined $65 (suspended), assessed a $125 Law Enforcement Initiative Surcharge, and $60 costs. Case was filed on September 11 by the Hampton Police. CIVIL SUITS Civil suits resolved recently in the district court for Franklin County included: â&#x20AC;˘ Federal National Mortgage Association vs. Donna Emhoff, Sheffield, James D. Emhoff, Sheffield, AgVantage FS, Inc., and Five Star Coop. Case was dismissed without prejudice on September 19. Case was filed on April 4 seeking foreclosure without redemption of property. â&#x20AC;˘ JPMorgan Chase Bank vs. Tracy L. Dorr, Dows. Judgment for plaintiff on September 19 by default. Plaintiff receives a judgment in rem in the principal amount of $81,250.53, $4,147.22 in interest through June 30, 2013, $137.64 in late fees, and $4,593.53 in protective advances, plus interest on the principal amount at 4.375 percent per annum from June 30, 2013, attorneyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fees, of $1,300, abstract expense of $200, additional protective advances, costs, and accruing costs. Case was filed on February 4, 2013 seeking foreclosure of property. Civil suits filed recently included: â&#x20AC;˘ The CBE Group vs. Michael Velasquez, Hampton. Plaintiffs filed case on September 24 seeking $5,997.69, pre-filing interest of $172.79, and costs of action for unpaid medical bills. SMALL CLAIMS Judgments of small claims filed recently in the district court for Franklin County included: â&#x20AC;˘ Brandy Huling vs. Shane and Frances Williams, Hampton. Judgment for the plaintiff on September 19, in the amount of $235, plus

2.12 percent interest from July 26. Case was filed on July 26 for unpaid child care. â&#x20AC;˘ Hampton State Bank vs. William and Pamela Haack, Hampton. Judgment for the plaintiff on September 19 in the amount of $2, 034.43, plus 2.13 percent interest from August 26. Case was filed on August 26 for default on loan. MARRIAGE LICENSES Marriage license applications filed recently in the Franklin County Recorderâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Office included: â&#x20AC;˘ Jesse Lucas Anderson, 24, Latimer, and Kimberly Kae Keehn, 24, Latimer. â&#x20AC;˘ Angela Marie Miller (Wilkinson), 43, Hampton, and Michael David Lee Goodell, 31, Hampton. â&#x20AC;˘ Lillie Irene Rushing, 67, Ocala, Fla., and Laney A. Huda (Bichowsky), 64, Ocala, Fla. REAL ESTATE The Franklin County Recorderâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Office recorded the following real estate transactions: Warranty Deed: Michael and Connie Murphy to Kathryn Stanbrough, Lot 12 Belle Aire Heights, Hampton. 20131990 Amended Court Officer Deed: LeRoy and Penny Miller to Elma Raisch, Tr NW Âź 28-92-20, 20131989 Warranty Deed: Douglas and Susan Davolt to David and Debra Kelley, Tr N ½ SW Âź 4-93-20, 20131996 Warranty Deed: Eric Erickson to Jardin Fuller, Lots 3 and 4 Geneva, 20131997 Warranty Deed: Lyle McElvania Rev Trust, W ½ NW Âź 33-90-21, 20131998 Re-record Warranty Deed: Commerce Bank to Marathon Ventures, Tr SE Âź NW Âź 29-92-20, 20132002 Warranty Deed: Ted Vosburg to Liliana Velasco (Salgado) and Silvia Salgado Izquierdo, Lot 8 Blk 31, Hampton, 20132005 Warranty Deed: Janis Sevick and Timothy Carlson to Roger Lundtvedt, SW Âź NW Âź 28-91-22, 20132011 Warranty Deed: Mario and Martelbia Yanez to Rueben Crystal Yanez, Lot 3 Blk 2 Northâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Add, Latimer, 20132025 FRANKLIN SHERIFF Thursday, September 19: â&#x20AC;˘ 6:42 a.m.: Deputies transported a prisoner to Hardin County Jail, Eldora. â&#x20AC;˘ 7:36 a.m.: Deputies assisted a subject who had fallen in the 400 block of W. Andrews St., Latimer. The subject was injured, just needed help getting to his feet. â&#x20AC;˘ 10:35 a.m.: Deputies transported a prisoner to the Cerro Gordo County Jail, Mason City. â&#x20AC;˘ 5:58 p.m.: Deputies transported

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Robert G Moehle Robert G. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Bobâ&#x20AC;? Moehle of Sheffield, died Monday, September 16, 2013 at Mercy Medical Center North Iowa. Private family graveside services were held in Hillside Cemetery in Sheffield, with Pastor Sandy Gobeli of the First United Methodist Church in Sheffield officiating. A reception celebrating Bobâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s life was held 2:00-3:00 p.m. Friday, Sept. 20, at the First United Methodist Church Fellowship Hall, 510 Thompson St., Sheffield. In lieu of flowers memorials may be directed to the Robert â&#x20AC;&#x153;Bobâ&#x20AC;? Moehle Memorial Fund in care of the family. Online condolences may be left for the family at www.majorericksonfuneralhome.com Robert is survived by his wife, Georgia of Sheffield; son, Mark Moehle and wife Sally of Clear Lake; nephews, John Moehle, Mike Moehle and Bret McGowan; niece, Lynette Brown and a step-grandson, Seth Bell and family. He was preceded in death by both of his parents; one sister, Mildred Friedrichs and one brother, Walter Moehle. Arrangements: Major Erickson Funeral Home & Crematory, 111 N. Pennsylvania Avenue, Mason City, Iowa 50401, 641-423-0924, www. majorericksonfuneralhome.com

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Wed.-Thurs., October 2-3, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ Buffalo Center Tribune, Butler County Tribune-Journal, Clarksville Star, Eagle Grove Eagle, Kanawaha Reporter, The Leader, Grundy Register, Hampton Chronicle, Pioneer Enterprise, Sheffield Press, Wright County Monitor, The Reporter

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Assistant General Manager: Greenfield Municipal Utilities is accepting applications for this fulltime position with opportunity for advancement. Send letter of introduction resume to: gmu@iowatelecom.net (INCN)

AUCTION

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Huge 400 Gun Auction - Sat. Oct. 5th @ 9AM Prairie du Chien, WI. Military, Western & Modern Hunting Arms (608) 326-8108 - www. kramersales.com (INCN)

$6000 Sign On Bonus for new lease purchase drivers at Hirschbach Motor Lines. Midwest regional and OTR positions available. New trucks. Great miles. 888-5146005 drive4hml.com (INCN)

Drivers: IMMEDIATE OPENINGS, REGIONAL and OTR Experienced Drivers and Owner Ops. Competitive Pay Scale, Students Welcome. deBoer Transportation 800-825-8511 www.drivedeboer.com (INCN)

touch. Butler Transport 1-800-528-7825 (INCN)

TanTara Transportation is now hiring OTR Company Flatbed Drivers and Owner Operators. Competitive Pay and Home Time. Call us @ 800-650-0292 or apply online at www.tantara.us (INCN)

Regional Runs Available CHOOSE the TOTAL PACKAGE: Weekly HOME TIME; TOP PAY & BENEFITS; Mthly BONUSES; Automatic DETENTION PAY & more! CDL-A, 6 mos. exp. reqâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d. EEOE/AAP 866-322-4039 wwwdrive4marten.com (INCN)

AUCTIONS Over 250 vintage tractors -Gone Farminâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Iowa Premier Nov 1 & 2. Mississippi Valley Fair Center Davenport IA. Time to consign. Mecum auctions 262-275-5050 mecum.com (INCN) BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES ATTN: COMPUTER WORK. Work from anywhere 24/7. Up to $1,500 Part Time to $7,500/mo. Full Time. Training provided. www.WorkServices7.com (INCN)

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Cedar Rapids: 319-362-9555 Iowa City: 319-354-8281 Grinnell: 641-236-9722 Marshalltown: 641-753-5589 Waterloo: 319-859-9000 APPLY ONLINE TODAY AT:

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GARAGE SALE Saturday, Oct. 5 8-5. 1559 Highway 65, Hampton. Household items, furniture, kids clothes, toys, changing table, lots of misc. plus 460 International tractor with loader, 2 pt fast hitch. (40) MRKT

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Louieâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s in your community, please take this ad in for $3.00 OFF any Large 18â&#x20AC;? Pizza www.SamAndLouiesPizza.com

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This weekâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Crossword and Sudoku puzzles

09/25/13

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December 3rd-7th

Iowa Falls Ethanol Plant 21050 140th Street

Monday, October 7, 2013 3:00-7:00 P.M. Come learn about exciting opportunities in Operations and Maintenance available at our Iowa Falls Ethanol plant. Take a tour of our facility and learn ďŹ rst-hand about the ethanol production process. We are an equal opportunity employer. M/F/D/V Except where prohibited by state law, all offers of employment are conditioned upon successfully passing a drug test.

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MID AMERICA MARKETPLACE

Buffalo Center Tribune, Butler County Tribune-Journal, Clarksville Star, Eagle Grove Eagle, Kanawaha Reporter, The Leader, Grundy Register, Hampton Chronicle, Pioneer Enterprise, Sheffield Press, Wright County Monitor, The Reporter â&#x20AC;˘ Wed.-Thurs., October 2-3, 2013

Family members will find an afternoon of entertainment at the old fashioned fall festival Sunday, October 6, (October 13, rain date) at the Harriman-Nielsen Historic Farm restoration site on the west edge of Hampton, Iowa. From 2:00-5:00 pm activities will include free concerts, wagon rides around the property, and contests for the biggest pumpkin, tallest corn stalk, pumpkin decorating, and a cribbage tournament. A new contest this year, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the Great Pumpkin Bake-Offâ&#x20AC;?, is open to anyone that would like to bring in a baked item featuring pumpkin including but not limited to: pies, cakes, breads, bars, cakes, or desserts. Bring your baked goods to the KLMJ booth on the grounds by 2:30 p.m. All entries will receive a free pumpkin and the winner will win two Fall Festival meal tickets. From 2:00-4:00 p.m. several Franklin County 4-H clubs will have old fashioned carnival games with prizes for children. There will even be a special decorated place to take the perfect fall family photo! The Harriman-Nielsen home will be open for a walk-through tour and will feature recent renovations. A market featuring items from the farmâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s garden will be for sale and will include grape jelly, dry bean soup mix in a jar, pumpkins, squash, broom corn, potatoes, and gourds. An open flea market of over a dozen vendors will be selling a variety of

things including baked goods, art work, homemade crafts, and antiques. Children of all ages will get to try their hand at corn shelling and grinding, as well as apple cider pressing. Gary Knipfel, Coulter will be demonstrating his blacksmithing talents and Jamie Winkowitsch, Dumont will be demonstrating wool spinning. Bill Halter, Ackley will release his homing pigeons from the farm at 3:00 p.m. A homemade bean soup meal will be featured, prepared with beans grown on the farm garden. Brats, hotdogs, and beverages will also be available. The Harriman-Nielsen Board is asking for homemade fruit pies to be donated. These pies will be sold by the slice with a scoop of ice cream. Small fees will be charged for the carnival activities, the meal, and garden produce. All proceeds from the event go toward the continued restoration of the farm site. Families should bring their own lawn chairs to sit and enjoy the afternoon at the farm. Free parking will be available on the grounds with spaces available for handicap parking. A handicapped restroom facility is available on the grounds. Contact Joe Pitsor for the tall corn contest at 641-456-3994, Maynard Koenen for the Cribbage tournament at 641-456-4565, Doreen Petersen to donate pies at 641-456-3825, and

Jackie Dohlman for the pumpkin bake-off contest or if you are interested in selling at the flea market at 641-425-5281. The Harriman-Nielsen Historic Farm is located north of Highway 3 on the west edge of Hampton. From Interstate I-35 take Exit 165 on to Highway 3 and go 10 miles east to Hampton. Volunteers are needed to help with the event. Contact any of the following board members: Berry Johnson, John Lyman, Lowell Lange, Scott Hoegh, Steve Dieke, Doreen Petersen, Jim Jorgenson, Mary Marquard, Jackie Dohlman, or Sally Van Wert.

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The Sheffield Press

OCTOBER 3, 2013 Sheffield, Iowa

PAGE NINE

Close, but no cigar St. Ansgar plays tight match with West Fork in Warhawk sweep

West Fork seeks parent involvement on advisory committees Submitted by Supt. Darrin Strike â&#x20AC;˘ Early Childhood- Preschool Committee We would like five or six parents to serve on this committee. We will plan to meet three to four times throughout the school year. The role of this committee will be to learn about current practices in our early childhood education programs. In addition, this committee will provide insight into future preschool programming practices and make recommendations to the administration and school board. â&#x20AC;˘ School Improvement Advisory Committee (SIAC) We would like eight to 10 parents of K-12 students and other community/business partners to join our districtâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s SIAC committee. This committee will meet three times between now and the end of the calendar year and an additional time next spring. This is a required committee that will represent our district at our next five-year comprehensive site visit by the Department of Education. The role of this committee will be to review district programming, student achievement data and the overall health of the district and make recommendations to the administration and school board. â&#x20AC;˘ Vocational Education Committee We are seeking a broad array of parents, individuals in our communities and individuals from business with a background and/or interest in the vocational workplace and vocational education. This committee will meet three times this year to review vocational programming, student enrollment in the programs, and to discuss opportunities available for students at the next level. Currently, West Fork CSD offers courses in the strands of Business, Industrial Technology, Agriculture Education, and Family and Consumer Science. In addition we have a partnership with a neighboring school district for Health Careers and we host an Industrial Academy affiliated with NIACC for our students and students from two neighboring districts. If you would be interested in serving on one of these committees please contact Darrin Strike, Supt. of Schools (641822-3236 or 641-892-4159) or darrin.strike@westforkschool.org

West Forkâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Justin Anderson leads the way toward the finish line in front of Seamus Sullivan (middle) and Markus Wogen during the West Fork Invitational on Monday, Sept. 23. (Kristi Nixon photo)

Doing their best:

Top runners record PRs at West Fork Invitational By Kristi Nixon ROCKWELL â&#x20AC;&#x201C; With the competition looming, both West Forkâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Peyton Twedt and North Butlerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Caleb Wedeking pulled out their best times yet. Each acknowledged they push each other and it showed at the West Fork cross country invitational held Monday, Sept. 23 at Rockwellâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Linn Grove Country Club. With four top-20 ranked runners in the top 20 of the most recent Iowa Association of Track Coaches Class 1A cross country individual poll, it was fourth-ranked Twedt who won the meet in impressive style, crossing the line in 16 minutes, 29 seconds. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m liking my times so far,â&#x20AC;? Twedt said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was a little hotter today, but knowing it was my own course, it helps because I know we practice here almost every day. It was real nice. And, it was Twedtâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s teammate, freshman Jacob Hansen, ranked 12th, who was right behind him at 16:43 as the Warhawks won the team title with 22 points as only the top four runners scored in this meet. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Jacobâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been good this year,â&#x20AC;? Twedt said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been a good pace-setter and a good teammate, especially in practice when we push each other. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I knew Caleb was going to be here and I knew he was going to try to push the pace up there and after I saw Jacob, I knew it was going to be close and I had to push it at the end.â&#x20AC;? Wedeking, most recently ranked 14th, finished in a time of 16:50 to lead North Butler to a runner-up team finish with 34. â&#x20AC;&#x153;West Forkâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s got a really good team,â&#x20AC;? Wedeking said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Right now weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re trying to get good times, get a feel for it. Today I just tried to work on my endurance, not so much looking for the best time right now but trying to keep improving and work on my pace a little bit better so when you get down to the end of the season I can put everything together and make it click. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Even though I got third, this is the fastest I ever ran, so Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m still proud I improved my time and thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s what itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s all about. This is kind of a pre-season until we get towards districts. For Twedt, it was 21 seconds ahead of his state finish where he finished 12th. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was a good PR,â&#x20AC;? Twedt said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Especially for the whole team â&#x20AC;&#x201C; they ran well.â&#x20AC;? Twedt also wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t surprised by the team race. The Warhawks recently were ranked sixth in the IATC team rankings while North Butler just entered at No. 10.

West Forkâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Jacob Hansen is seen on the course at Rockwell during the West Fork Invitational on Monday, Sept. 23. Hansen finished runnerup to teammate Peyton Twedt twice last week in two team victories for the Warhawks. (Kristi Nixon photo) â&#x20AC;&#x153;The whole team ran well â&#x20AC;&#x201C; weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re trying to make it down to state as a team, also,â&#x20AC;? Wedeking said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m proud of them, too.â&#x20AC;? On the girlsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; side, North Butlerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Isabel Derdzinski medaled with a sixth-place finish in 16:24, while West Forkâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Maya Rowe was right behind at 16:25 for seventh. West Fork was third in the girls team race with 74. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Isabel ran well tonight, as always,â&#x20AC;? North Butler coach Kirk Clark said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;She came on at the end and takes care of business. I was pulling for Lisa there, but didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t quite have enough â&#x20AC;&#x201C; sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll get there. I think sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s having fun and having a good tonight.â&#x20AC;? Elizabeth Henrich of Newman won the individual girls title in 14:45. North Iowa won the girls team title, scoring 25 points, followed by Mason City Newman (27). North Butler was fifth with 80. West Fork Cross Country Invitational Girls Team Scoring 1. North Iowa 25; 2. Mason City Newman 27; 3. West Fork 74; 4. Central Springs 76; 5. North Butler 80; 6. Belmond-Klemme 134; 7. Lake Mills 136. Top 10 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 1. Elizabeth Henrich (MCN) 14:45; 2. Madi Blodgett (NI) 15:09; 3. Shay Curley (MCN) 15:24; 4. Brooke Hovland (NI) 15:33; 5. Krista Hovland (NI) 16:20; 6. Isabeth Derdzinski (NB) 16:24; 7. Maya Rowe (WF) 16:25; 8. Lauren Franke (CS) 16:30; 9. Amy Fullerton (Rock) 16:38; 10. Kalley Matzen (CS) 16:44. West Fork (74) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 7. Maya Rowe 16:35;

ST. ANSGAR â&#x20AC;&#x201C; All three games St. Ansgar played against West Fork in this Corn Bowl Conference volleyball match, but the Warhawks made sure of a sweep on Tuesday, Sept. 24. West Fork combined for 31 kills and served up 11 aces in a 25-22, 2725, 26-24 win over the Saints. Lindsey Peterson led the way with 16 kills and 27 digs while perfect from the service line on 11 attempts with an ace in the victory. The Warhawks improved to 7-6 overall and 3-0 in the Corn Bowl. Kaitlyn Liekweg (12) and Peyton Perkins (10) combined for 22 of West Forkâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 28 assists. Ahna Larson was 15-of-17 serving with four aces for a team high in the match.

Next up for the Warhawks is a big conference road match at Northwood-Kensett today (Thursday). West Fork 3, St. Ansgar 0 (25-22, 27-25, 26-24)

Attacks â&#x20AC;&#x201C; WF 99 (Lindsey Peterson 49, Courtney Larson 23, Kelsey Nierengarten 9, Kaitlyn Liekweg 6, Lexi Bray 5, Peyton Perkins 4, Teya Adams 3). SA 103 (Alexandra Patterson 22, Noelle Hulshizer 21, Olivia Bisbee 20, Tess Mayer 18, Autumn Brigham 8, Ashley Frodl 8, Paige Salz 4, Mikayla McCurdy 2). Kills â&#x20AC;&#x201C; WF 31 (Peterson 16, C. Larson 6, Liekweg 3, Nierengarten 3, Adams 2, Bray). SA 20 (Hulshizer 7, Patton 5, Bisbee 4, Frodl 2, Mayer 2). Blocks â&#x20AC;&#x201C; WF 3 (Adams, Bray, Perkins). SA 5 (Brigham 2, Patterson 2, Hulshizer). Assists â&#x20AC;&#x201C; WF 28 (Liekweg 12, Perkins 10, Peterson 4, Jacy Guerrero 2). SA (not available). Digs â&#x20AC;&#x201C; WF 57 (Peterson 27, Ahna Larson 8, C. Larson 8, Liekweg 4, Bray 3, Perkins 3, Guerrero 2, Adams, Madison Patton). SA 50 (Salz 18, Mayer 7, McCurdy 6, Brigham 6, Jessica Hansen 4, Bisbee 3, Hulshizer 2, Patterson 2, Frodl, Holbrook Schutjer). Serving â&#x20AC;&#x201C; WF, C. Larson 14-14, 3 aces; Peterson 11-11, ace; Perkins 8-8, ace; Guerrero 7-7, ace; A. Larson 15-17, 4 aces; Patton 10-12; Liekweg 5-7, ace. SA, Patterson 2-2, ace; Frodl 16-17, ace; Salz 12-13, 2 aces; Brigham 11-12, ace; Schutjer 7-10; Amelia Koster 4-7.

Turnovers too much: West Fork QBs intercepted five times in 45-22 loss JEWELL â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Spencer Halloran was picked off three times by South Hamiltonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Trevor Ullestad and both Halloran and Collin Arndt threw one more interception in an eventual 45-22 road loss at South Hamilton last Friday night. Halloran still threw for more than 100 yards and a touchdown and accumulated 120 ground yards and another TD as the Warhawks fell to 1-4 overall, 0-3 in the Class 1A, District 3 play. Five different receivers caught passes from Halloran, including the biggest, a 39-yard scoring strike to Tyson Pillard. Arndt scored on a 34-yard touchdown run while Pillard and Halloran each had two-point conversions to account for West Fork scoring in the game. South Hamiltonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Devin Howard tallied 184 yards rushing and four touchdowns to lead his team.

The Warhawks play host to Eagle Grove (0-5, 0-3) this Friday for homecoming South Hamilton 45, West Fork 22

TEAM STATISTICS West Fork SH Rushes-yards 20-179 49-303 Passing 122 92 Comp-att-int 9-31-5 3-8-0 Punts-avg. 3-31 2-38.5 Fumbles-lost 0-0 0-0 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING â&#x20AC;&#x201C; WF, Spencer Halloran 14-1201, Collin Arndt 2-34-1, Tyson Pillard 2-25-0. SH, Devin Howard 21-184-4, Sam Waid 7-591, Andy Cook 7-43-0, Garrett Evans 4-230, Titan Johnson 4-1-0, Luke Peters 1-0-0, Charlie Reiter 2-0-0, Matt Hislop 1-(2)-0, David McMenamin 2-(5)-0. PASSING â&#x20AC;&#x201C; WF, Halloran 8-28-1-113, Arndt 1-3-0-9. SH, Hislop 3-6-1-92, Collin Hill 0-2-0-0. RECEIVING â&#x20AC;&#x201C; WF, Arndt 3-58-0, Pillard 1-39-1, Deven Heitland 1-9-0, Logan Plagge 2-9-0, Evan Sprung 1-5-0, Austin Neff 1-2-0. SH, Trevor Ullestad 1-46-1, Zach Zoske 2-46-0. TACKLES â&#x20AC;&#x201C; WF, unavailable. SH, Andy Cook 5, Evans 5, Ullestad 5, Waid 5, Josh Lutter 4, Trevor Swenson 3, Cody Arneson 2, Brady Clabaugh 2, Colton Griffin 2, Max Reiter 2, Ben Hausner, Hill, Hislop. SACKS â&#x20AC;&#x201C; WF, unavailable. SH, Hausner, Lutter. FUMBLE RECOVERIES â&#x20AC;&#x201C; WF, unavailable. SH, None. INTERCEPTIONS â&#x20AC;&#x201C; WF, unavailable. SH, Ullestad 3, Evans, C. Reiter.

1HZVIURPWKH*ROI&RXUVH West Forkâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Peyton Twedt heads toward the finish line to win the West Fork cross country invitational on Monday, Sept. 23 at Rockwell. Twedt ran a personal best. (Kristi Nixon photo) 17. Sydney Shreckengost 17:23; 23. Madison Shreckengost 17:58; 27. Taylor Rooney 18:04; 32. Josi Fjone 18:35. North Butler (80) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 6. Isabel Derdzinski 16:24; 20. Lisa Feldman 17:31; 25. Madison Kreimeyer 18:01; 29. Lauren Jepperson 18:26; 37. Kym Evanson 18:54; 55. Addyson Clark 21:47. Boys Team Scoring 1. West Fork 22; 2. North Butler 34; 3. Central Springs 58; 4. North Iowa 63; 5. Lake Mills 130; 6. Mason City Newman 136; 7. Belmond-Klemme 137; 8. Rockford 172. Top 10 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 1. Peyton Twedt (WF) 16:29; 2. Jacob Hansen (WF) 16:43; 3. Caleb Wedeking (NB) 16:50; 4. Connor Smith (NI) 16:52; 5. Scott Aamodt (LM) 17:27; 6. Drew Engebretson (WF) 17:30; 7. JD Sliger (CS) 17:46; 8. Jerod Ballhagen (NB) 18:00; 9. Daniel Miller (NI) 18:01; 10. Krister Beal (LM) 18:03. West Fork (22) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 1. Peyton Twedt 16:29; 2. Jacob Hansen 16:43; 6. Drew Engebretson 17:30; 13. Austin Steil 18:09; 14. Colton Rowe 18:33; 18. Justin Anderson 19:09; 19. Seamus Sullivan 19:09; 21. Markus Wogen 19:10; 28. Brett Barkema 19:44; 32. Kyle Schulz 19:55; 37. Travis Fekkers 20:19; 48. Josh Stevens 20:55; 71. Hunter Meyers 22:29. North Butler (34) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 3. Caleb Wedeking 16:50; 8. Jerod Ballhagen 18:00; 11. Brandon Heuer 18:05; 12. Gavin Scroggin 18:08; 22. Alan Peters 19:18; 29. Daniel Mouw 19:48; 33. Ryland Erickson 19:58; 44. Addison Johnson 20:30; 53. Nick Kabela 21:05; 68. Gage Olson 22:10; 72. Dylan Anderson 22:29; 74. Drew Johnson 22:37; 76. Tyler Holm 23:00; 77. Avery Johnson 23:04; 85. Clay Schurtz 23:58; 90. Tristan Kabela 25:50; 91. Noah Leerhoff 25:55.

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Some of the men had to have their wives wake them up from their daily afternoon snooze as we teed off at 2:00 p.m. There were a few with tooth picks holding their eye lids open and others yawning like a hippo about to swallow a town. That in itself folks was reason for the General, one Severe Thomas type, to shout out; â&#x20AC;&#x153;Men there will be NO lollygagging today we must dissilient into our task at hand.â&#x20AC;? Oh wow did we look bewildered or what? Themâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;BIGâ&#x20AC;? words for usâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;n low brow guys. We had 14 men joggling about as we anticipated the gun that sends us on our way. We played two man which we rarely do but it was enjoyable, I think. The troops filed out of the club house in a rather gangle fashion, but hey age takes it toll. Dougy Boy Siems and Davey Boy Levitt captured the first place honors with a 72, that folks is even par. Daveâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s assessment was a tad off as he always figures he will finish 3rd or 5th but always in the money. Well Davey me boy, youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;se big time now with a victory and you and Doug will be splitting a 5-hour Energy bottle. Who drinks out of the bottle first will be a problem Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m sure. Oh well congrats on your big win. Barn=Barn Doortee and yourses truly finished second winning that on a tie breaker with Tom Ze General and Bobbie-Bob Bobert the Shreckengost and Cliff boy Cameron and Larry Boy Lockwood. We all shot 75 and I know we could have won it all if Barney would just play a little faster and talk faster. He spits words out like a fire freshly doused with gasoline. Severe and Shreck won themselves a week on the beach in Italy, well they can work on their sand trap shots, ya like they wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be all eye balls and drool! Dicky dah man Brown teamed up with Denny dah man Foss to shoot a 77 and good enough for a prize. Dick was honored by the Honest Abe Club of America because he has never, nope never folks, cheated on the golf course. I was sure

there was a halo around his head when he teed off. Oh shucks that was Fossy holding a toilet lid over his head. Okay they won a ride on Cliffy the whale at Walt Disney World. They must bring their own saddle. Sixth place was the team of Bobert RobertO Siems and Dicky dah principle of dah thingy Heimer with a 79. Their uglier than ugly score won them nuttin, zilch, zero and blank. Then of course folks there must be a last place team and they shot an astronomical score of 81, yes sireee LXXXI, ateee-one, no matter how you look at it. Oh you want to know their names well I told them I would not print them but since you all insist it was DeanO Peter and RogerO Madsen, sorry men the devil made me do it. Barney and I won a dozen golf balls as we hit four, yup FOUR, balls into the pond on hole #9. In all honesty we were attempting to skip them across the water, because anybody can hit them over. Well Barney told me to tell that tale as he was embarrassed. We finished off the afternoon with an awesome delicious fish supper at Ridge Stone. It was succulent and good on top of that and everyone was hungrier than a bear coming out of the cave from hibernation. The time has come for me to get out the vacuum, dusting cloth and do some laundry before Bev notices I havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t done it yet. Everybody thinks sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s so sweet but me ahhhhh she should have been a drill instructor. Oh I know I will get a lot of sympathy now, ya sure and the Pacific Ocean is dry. Bob Shreckie told me that Pathological is a reasonable way to go. Well thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s what he learned in the A section. Dave Levitt in that same section told me that dilate was to live long. A little known fact is that the average time played in a football game is 11 minutes. Okay enough intellectual info for now, until we meet again may the whale of your dreams be big. Bazinga and out!

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Thank You to all my family and friends who remembered me on my 80th Birthday with cards, flowers, and visits. I enjoyed all of your greetings. Norman Olk HELP WANTED - Butch Gruelke Auto Body is hiring a full time auto body technician. Candidate must possess good work history, attention to detail and knowledge of collision repair. Mail resume to Butch Gruelke Auto Body, 521 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 4th St SE, Hampton, IA 50441. Or stop to pick up application.

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FOR SALE - Building Lot at corner of Third and Gilman, Sheffield. Formerly The Peppermint Inn. Phone 1-909-8868437. Chuck Towle, 904 W. Edgehill Road, San Bernardino, California 92405.

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OCTOBER 3, 2013 Sheffield, Iowa

The Sheffield Press

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Open Monday Nights until 7 p.m.

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Ham Dinner

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CRAIGHTON ELECTRIC Residential, Ag & Commercial Installation & Repair 1446 220th Street SHEFFIELD, IOWA 50475 Kevin Craighton Owner

Phone 641-892-8038 Cell Phone 641-425-2606

How do we know? According to last weekendâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s DSM Register, our employees voted Hagie the 6th Top Iowa Workplace in Iowa for 2013! A great honor that would not have been possible without 475 of the best team members in the world. Thank you Hagie employees for contributing to our success! Think you have what it takes to be a part of the Hagie movement? Then apply today!

NOW HIRINGâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;2nd shiĹ&#x152; Welders, Painters, & FabricaĆ&#x;on along with 1st shiĹ&#x152; Assembly posiĆ&#x;ons Visit hagiecareers.com to view all openings

Hagie Manufacturing Company 721 Central Ave. West Clarion, Iowa 50525 515-532-2861 Email: csherwood@hagie.com

Now Hiring Christensen Farms is seeking a

Repair & Maintenance Technician in the Buffalo Center, IA area. Qualified individuals have experience in electrical work and welding as well as general repair and maintenance. Full time position with great benefits and pay!

Apply online at www.christensenfarms.com Equal Opportunity Employer

Check with us for ...  Â&#x2021;7XQHXSV  Â&#x2021;$OO7\SHVRI5HSDLUV  Â&#x2021;2LO&KDQJHV  Â&#x2021;([KDXVW%UDNHV  Â&#x2021;(QJLQH7UDQVPLVVLRQ  Â&#x2021;6KRFNV(WF  Â&#x2021;7LUH6DOHV 5HSDLUV  Â&#x2021;$OLJQPHQW

Jonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Auto & Truck Repair, Inc.

of 110th St. Deputy checked the location, spoke with the subject, and deemed everything was OK. SHEFFIELD POLICE Friday, September 20 â&#x20AC;˘ 6:13 p.m.: Dispatchers received a 9-1-1 hang up calls from the 200 block of W. Gilman St., Sheffield. Sheffield Officer checked, building was secure. Saturday, September 21: â&#x20AC;˘ 9:52 a.m.: Officer advised of a yellow lab which had come to a residence in the 200 block of S. 4th St. Officer checked on the dog. Sunday, September 22: â&#x20AC;˘ 3:50 p.m.: Dispatchers received a call advising them of a dog in the 200 block of 4th St., Sheffield. Sheffield officer checked. â&#x20AC;˘ 6:25 p.m.: Dispatchers received a call advised of a vehicle a residence in the 400 block of Thompson St., Sheffield, playing loud music. Sheffield officer advised them to turn it down. Monday, September 23: â&#x20AC;˘ 5:04 a.m.: Dispatchers paged the Sheffield E-Squad and Franklin General Hospital for a subject in need of an ambulance in the 700 block of Sherman St., Sheffield. Tuesday, September 24: â&#x20AC;˘ 11:57 p.m.: Dispatchers were advised of a subject needing an ambulance in the 100 block of McKinley, Sheffield. Dispatchers paged Sheffield E-Squad and Franklin General Hospital. Sheffield Police also responded. Wednesday, September 25: â&#x20AC;˘ 7:51 pm.: Subject had issues with a traveling salesman in the 400 block of Sherman St., Sheffield. Sheffield officer responded. â&#x20AC;˘ 8:37 p.m.: Subject advised of a group of juveniles hollering and yelling. Sheffield officer advised the group to keep it down.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;If this is a false statement, and John and Tony both say you live in town, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m willing to dismiss it,â&#x20AC;? he said With her eligibility upheld, Bogue officially joined fellow candidates Dennis Kingery and Nick Wilson in the race for the mayorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s office. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m excited to move forward,â&#x20AC;? Bogue said after the hearing. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Now itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s in the hands of the voters, which is all I ever wanted.â&#x20AC;?

Hagie has the best employees in Iowa!

Runners in the first-ever Glow-in-the-Dark 5K Run/Walk in Sheffield will receive a neon-colored T-shirt. All proceed from the event will go towards the West Fork High School after-prom festivities. (Shirt design courtesy of Got You Covered, Hampton) GLOW RUN from page 1 fliers to head West Fork cross country coach Mark Twedt to hand out at future meets. The race isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t timed and there wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be any prizes given for top finishers. Registration begins at 8:15 p.m., at the West Fork MultiPurpose Room, and the event will kick off at 9 p.m. Weydert said people are more than welcome to sign up the night of the race, but she noted those who register on Oct. 12 might receive their T-shirts at a later date. Weydert said sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d like to see 150 people participate, and was excited to for a mixture of different runners and walkers. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s for young kids to people in theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re seventies with good hips â&#x20AC;&#x201C; whole families. Get the kids out in a stroller, it doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t matter. Just come out, pay your money and go for a walk,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s just a fun thing to do, thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a little bit of everything that everybody likes.â&#x20AC;?

BOGUE from page 1 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Her address is 214 East Gilman. Like she said, she stays here about half the week every week, because I get up and need to go to work around 4 in the morning, so someoneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s gotta be there with my kids,â&#x20AC;? he said. Bogue reiterated that she misspoke during her interview with the Sheffield Press, and felt her evidence far outweighed the brief slipup. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a quote â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m not going to disagree that I said that. However, I have documentation that shows that I am currently a resident of Sheffield. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve never changed any of that stuff. I did not change it, then change it back. It has never been changed,â&#x20AC;? she said. Frank Buss, who filed the objection, was not in attendance at the meeting. Without any additional evidence against Bogue other than her statement in the newspaper, Berding felt the panel had no other option than to throw out the objection.

Mikeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Repair Chapin, Iowa

Automobile and Truck Repair Oil Changes â&#x20AC;˘ Tune-ups â&#x20AC;˘ Exhaust Brakes â&#x20AC;˘ Shocks and Struts Engine and Transmission Work and Much More

Jon Schmitt, Owner

Call Mike Lauffer at 641-892-4969

Phone 641-892-4260 (DVW*LOPDQÂ&#x2021;6+()),(/',2:$

Over 26 Years Experience

Licensed and Insured

COURTHOUSE from page 6 an accident investigation north of the 165 mile marker on I-35 in the southbound lanes. The Iowa State Patrol investigated the accident. â&#x20AC;˘ 11:36 a.m.: Deputy received a report of a vehicle parked in the conservation area in the 900 block of Jonquil Ave. for three hours. Deputy checked and subject moved on. â&#x20AC;˘ 10:36 p.m.: Deputies assisted the Hampton Police Department. Thursday, September 26: â&#x20AC;˘ 1:22 a.m.: Subject advised of a semi without any lights sitting along the road facing the wrong direction one-half mile east of Balsam on 250th St. Deputy advised the driver to find another place to park for the evening. â&#x20AC;˘ 7:10 a.m.: Deputies transported a prisoner to the Hardin County Jail, Eldora. â&#x20AC;˘ 7:52 a.m.: Deputies were advised of vehicles which were vandalized overnight in the 200 block of Grant St., Coulter. Deputy checked on the matter. â&#x20AC;˘ 11:03 a.m.: Deputies were advised of vehicles driving on the bike trail east of Coulter. Deputy stopped and cited the subject for using the bike trail with a vehicle. â&#x20AC;˘ 12:03 p.m.: Deputies were advised of a 9-1-1 call with no one on the line west of Balsam and south

www.edwardjones.com

Living in the Now, Preparing for the Future For many of us, our goals in life remain constant: ďŹ nancial independence and providing for family. Striking a balance between saving for goals, such as education and retirement, and allocating money for daily expenses can be challenging. But you can do it.

Learn how you can redeďŹ ne your savings approach toward education and retirement. Call or visit today.

John F Rowe, AAMSÂŽ Financial Advisor .

1202 4th Street NE Hampton, IA 50441 641-456-4946

EDS-5422A-A

Member SIPC

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