DEDICATED TO MAINTAINING A VIBRANT COMMUNITY VOLUME 138
OGDEN, IOWA 50212 - WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2013
Denny Good elected Mayor; Ohlson, and Reimers retain council seats Unofficial results from the city election Tuesday, Nov. 5 indicate Denny Good will be Ogden’s new mayor. Re-elected to four-year terms are councilman Dave Ohlson and Brian Reimers. Election results for the Cities of Ogden, Pilot Mound, Boxholm and Beaver appear below. Ogden Mayor Keith W. Berg........................... 130 Dennis Good ............................206
Others ...........................................1 City Council - Elect 2 Dave Ohlson............................. 218 Brian Reimers ..........................226 Others ........................................50 Pilot Mound Council at Large - Elect 2 Sharon Acuff ..............................20 Jeffrey L. Conis ...........................12 Council at Large - to fill unexpired term - Elect 2 Michael D. Heslop ......................15 Sally Lass ....................................21
Boxholm City Council - Elect 3 Rick Carlyle, Jr. ..........................17 Lora Lawton ............................... 18 Eddie R. Simpson ...................... 14 Beaver City Council At Large - Elect 3 Joe Elsberry ................................ 11 Dale Smalley ............................... 11 Rod Wenger ............................... 10 Audry Tibke ................................. 3
Name Ellis as honorary member Ogden’s John Ellis was recently named an honorary member of the Iowa Telecommunications Association Board. The Honorary Member award is the highest recognition bestowed by the ITA board and is reserved for persons that have served the Association and telecommunications industry with great distinction and leadership. Eligible candidates are retired, and are those who have been very active in the Association and in the industry over the years. Honorary members may attend ITA events free of charge as long as they wish. Ellis served on countless ITA committees over the years. He was most recently a member of the ITA
Board of Directors until his retirement. He is best known among his industry colleagues for his expertise and welcoming demeanor. “He always drew the biggest crowd at his displays at the annual ITA Day of the Capitol events,” says board member Joe Hrdlicka. “Each year John wisely chose great treats to draw attention to his display like bottles of water, tasty meat sticks and other goodies.” Ellis was hired by Ogden Telephone Company in May of 1972 as an outside plant technician and was promoted to general manager in 1999 upon the retirement of Gerald Anderson. He retired this year after 42 years with the company
Bringing home a big piece of hardware. The 2013 Ogden Bulldog football team was presented a trophy for their participation in the quarterfinal round of the state tournament. -Photo by Al Treloar
Tournament run comes to an end
The Ogden Bulldogs provided fans here an exciting season. They completed the regular season 8-1, eliminated Nodaway Valley in the opening round of the tournament and came away with an impressive win over Council Bluffs St. Albert in the second round, a team that had not lost on their home field in over five years. Ogden would only have to get past district foe Van Meter to earn an invitation to the Dome in Cedar Falls, site of the Iowa High School Athletic Association football semifinal and final games. When the teams faced each other earlier in the season, Van Meter escaped with a seven-point victory. The Bulldog teams met for the second time Friday night in quarterfinal action. Reporter sports writer Al Treloar, who has been covering the Bulldogs all season long, highlights both of the games on page five today.
Ogden Building Supply closing Ogden Building Supply, Inc. will be closing its doors Dec. 20, 2013. Owners Joel and Amanda Benbow say they will continue operating in the same fashion through the end of November and will be open in December on a cash or credit card basis only. “We have made this decision based on personal circumstances and what is best for our family at this time,” says Amanda. “We appreciated your business and would like to say ‘thank you” for your support over this past year.” The Benbows will be using the facility as a new headquarters for JMB Roofing unless the lumber business is sold.
Sugar maple tree at Ogden Middle School.
The science behind our beautiful fall colors The spectacular yellow, burnt orange and red colors we see in the fall are the result of sugar maple leaves that have stopped their foodmaking process. All during spring and summer the leaves have served as factories where most of the foods necessary for the trees’ growth are manufactured. This food-making process takes
place in the leaf in numerous cells containing the pigment chlorophyll, which gives the leaf its green color. Along with the green pigment, leaves also contain yellow or orange carotenoids which, for example, give the carrot its familiar color. Most of the year these yellowish colors are masked by the greater
amount of green coloring. But in the fall, partly because of changes in the period of daylight and changes in temperature, the leaves stop their food-making process. The chlorophyll breaks down, the green color disappears, and the yellowish colors become visible and give the leaves part of their fall splendor.
PM Church celebrates musical legacy The Pilot Mound United Methodist Church is celebrating its musical legacy with a Harvest Harmony Concert Saturday, Nov. 16 at 4 p.m. at the church. The concert features six decades of homegrown vocal and instrumental talent. Musical selections showcase religious and secular songs, as well as a patriotic salute to Veteran’s Day. The concert will be followed by a supper: chili, chicken noodle, potato or broccoli cheese soup, crackers, corn bread, relishes and dessert. A free will offering will be appreciated.
Proud parents Brian and Kristi Christle were among the cheering fans wishing the Bulldogs luck as they left for Van Meter Friday afternoon. -Photo by Kathy Pierce
Satre presents research paper at World Food Prize Youth Institute by ZANE SATRE OHS senior It’s known as the Nobel Prize of food. Every October, over 1,200 people from 65 countries come to Des Moines for the awarding of the World Food Prize, and to attend the Borlaug Dialogue International Symposium. The week-long event brings together a variety of people involved in the battle against world hunger, including researchers, CEOs, powerful philanthropists, farmers, and heads of state. Together, these individuals interact with each other, listen to speeches, and debate issues in panels. On Thursday night, dignitaries attend the Laureate Award Ceremony, held at the Iowa State Capitol. This year, I was selected to attend the Global Youth Institute, held October 17 through 19 in conjunction with the World Food Prize. To qualify, students must write research papers about a country of their choice and a topic concerning food insecurity, then be selected through state competitions. This year, over 150 high-school students from numerous U.S. states and foreign countries attended the event. For me, the Youth Institute was a whirlwind three days of learning. I attended several sessions with panels of dignitaries, participated in a meal-packaging event with other students, watched the Laureate Award Ceremony, and presented my research paper in a roundtable discussion with top experts and other students. The most fascinating part of the
ZANE SATRE whole experience was listening to the World Food Prize Laureates themselves. This year’s laureates, Marc Van Montagu, Mary-Dell Chilton, and Robert Fraley, are all brilliant scientists who pioneered plant biotechnology in the early 1980’s, allowing for today’s genetically modified crops that resist diseases, withstand droughts and floods, and increase yields. Attending the World Food Prize was a fascinating experience for me. As an Iowan, I’m proud that our state, the breadbasket of America and arguably the world, hosts this global event that strives to find solutions to feed the world, and make it a better place.
BOONE AREA MERCHANT ASSOCIATION INVITES YOU TO
Holiday Open Houses Friday, Saturday, & Sunday in Boone
Sunday, November 17th 12 - 4 p.m.
Join us for a fun, festive afternoon of holiday shopping complete with refreshments & visits from Santa!
c ks ! Boone Bu in 0 0 1 $ o WIN up t es $300! Total priz ails! s f or det .u a w io e n www.boo
PAGE TWO - The Ogden Reporter, Wednesday, November 13, 2013
BOONE AREA MERCHANT ASSOCIATION INVITES YOU TO
Holiday Open Houses Friday, Saturday, & Sunday in Boone
Sunday, November 17th 12 - 4 p.m.
ks ! c u B e n o in Bo 0 0 1 $ o t 00! WIN up 3 $ s e z i r ls! i Total p a t e d r o a.us f w o i e n o o www.b
Join us for a fun, festive afternoon of holiday shopping complete with refreshments & visits from Santa!
November 11 - 17 Stop in for all your holiday wear and gifts for all the girls on your list!
Mon. Tues. Wed. Thurs. Fri. 9-5:30 9-5:30 9-5:30 9-8 9-5:30
Visit us at www.hollysinboone.com
d r o e r r u for the H o y e v r e s oli s re
Holiday Open House
The BAMA Holiday Promotion, “Light Up the Holidays”, will be held Nov. 15th-Dec. 15th. Each participating merchant will be given a battery operated candle that will have a Holiday related word on it (ex. Joy, Star, etc.). Shoppers have to find the candle in each store and write the word down on their game piece (provided at each participating store). Once found, you will present your card and have it signed by a staff member in each store. If you can find all of the candles and collect initials from each store, turn your game piece in at any participating store or to the Chamber, for a chance to win one of (9) nine Boone Bucks prizes. Cards must be received by 5 p.m. Dec. 15 to qualify. The winner will be chosen by random drawing. No purchase necessary.
Holly Bucks Begins in November! $1 for every $10 you spend. Redeem in January
Saturday and Sunday November 16 & 17 Our Christmas Cottage is open and filled to the brim with holiday decorating ideas and gifts! We invite you to celebrate with great prices, yummy refreshments and door prizes. Hope to see you!
Fresh Christmas Trees and Wreaths Arriving Soon!
Gifts • Garden • Floral Shop 2204 E. Mamie Eisenhower Ave., Boone 515-432-6275
Fri., Nov. 15 and Sat., Nov. 16
9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Something for YOU STORE HOURS Mon - Sat - 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Thursdays - 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. Stop in and browse! We have lots of handmade and unique gift items!
813 Keeler St., Boone 515-432-0362 www.somethingforyoubooneiowa.com
Open House Weekend Fri., Nov. 15 through Sun., Nov. 17 Refreshments will be served Sunday from noon to 4 p.m. stop in and browse the store!
Drawings for P rizes! ! d n e k e ll we Available! s r e d r O l Store specials a ia c e Sp Christmas C a rds Single 2014 Calend or Boxed ars & ! Planners are here! STORE HOURS: Monday through Saturday 9:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. Located at: 817 Story St., Boone 515-432-2556
! s y a D ” y l l o H Happy “
Inc. On Story Street
Christmas Open House
Sun., Nov. 17 1 to 3 p.m.
Order now by calling 515-432-9567 ROLLS • BREADS • PIES • DIVINITY PEANUT BRITTLE AND HOLIDAY CANDIES
DUTCH OVEN BAKERY 605 Story St., Boone
Light Up The Holidays! Christmas Open House Weekend Fri., Nov. 15th - 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sat., Nov. 16th - 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sun., Nov. 17th - Noon to 5 p.m. Enjoy refreshments and holiday music while you browse through our grand selection of jewelry and gifts wrap. • Free gift oor prizes. for d • Sign up game card to • Pick up our Glow.” “Find Y
Jewelers Since 1899
819 Story St., Boone 515-432-4783
The Iron Horse Antique Mall OVER 100 DEALERS • 2 levels of antiques
Antiques • Collectibles • Buttons • Primitives Quilts • Railroad Items • Furniture • Over 100 Antique Clocks Regular Hours: Mon - sat. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. ~ sun. 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Handicapped Accessible • Our Coffee Pot Is Always On DEBIT
711 story st., Boone • 432-5577
Happy Shopping! If you would like to reserve this advertising spot for November 27 please call the Ogden Reporter at 515-275-2101.
The Ogden Reporter, Wednesday, November 13, 2013 - PAGE THREE
COLUMNISTS, COMMUNITY LIFE, EDITORIALS, LETTERS, POINTS OF VIEW
Keeping his eye on the sky; Satre pursues career in meteorology OHS is pleased to recognize Zane Satre as their November Student of the Month. Zane is a four sport athlete. He competes in football, basketball, track and baseball, and also juggles involvement in vocal and instrumental music. He is involved with Chamber Choir, Mixed Chorus, Show Choir, and he was a 2012, 2013 All-State Choir participant. Zane is a leader in the Drumline for Ogden’s Marching Band, and is a Percussionist in Concert Band and Jazz Band, Zane was a 2012 All State selection in Speech, in Radio Performance. He is currently senior class Vice President and has served on the student council. Zane is not to be outdone in the classroom either. He has been on the Honor Roll every semester in high school and is secretary of the National Honor Society. Zane is a National Merit Scholarship recognized member. He has also held lead roles in all of the fall musicals and spring plays. Outside of school, Zane runs the family business of growing, harvesting and selling pumpkins. He is a certified storm spotter. Zane enjoys biking and just hanging out
LETTER TO THE EDiTOR:
Proud of the Ogden Bulldog football team TO THE EDiTOR: I am proud of the Ogden Bulldog football team and everyone supporting their efforts. It’s great to hear how well Ogden’s football team is doing clear over here in Mapleton Iowa. I know the coaches and players have worked very hard to get this far as well as the parents supporting their home town team. It’s great to feel the energy the Bulldogs are generating for themselves and the community. Keep your motor running and look forward to the state playoffs in the Dome. Wish you the best of luck. MARk BOEHM Mapleton, IA LETTER TO THE EDiTOR:
ZANE SATRE Student of the Month with friends. He is active in 4-H Westside Hustlers, serving in every office during the past eight years. Zane has raised and shown sheep at the Boone County Fair for the past eight years. Zane’s future plans are to attend Iowa State University and major in meterology.
Care packages for soldiers Community United Methodist Church in Ogden is preparing to send CARE packages to the servicemen who are stationed overseas. They would appreciate your help in updating their list of men and women serving to let the soldiers know we are thinking of them. Please contact CUMC at 275-4015 or Barb Petrone at 275-2076, with names and addresses.
Ogden will always be part of my heritage TO THE EDiTOR: Sincere and joyful thanks to Tracy Van Sickle for her beautiful tribute to Ogden. She recognized Ogden as a growing and developing leader in small communities, citing the new medical facility, The Lucky Pig Pub & Grill (Have to go. Ever tasted their excellent homemade pies?), Fun Days, major school leaders and other strong contributors. Tracy may be too young to realize that from the beginning of “growing” Ogden began when Gary and Sharon Alban bought The Ogden Reporter back in the late 1950s. In this wonderful newspaper they continued to encourage “building a better Ogden” through excellent school coverage and outstanding community reporting for more than 50 years. Thank you Gary and Sharon!! How thankful I am to say this was my birthplace at Miss Johnson’s Maternity Hospital back in 1934 and though Cincinnati, Ohio has been may home for many years, Ogden, Iowa will always be a big and proud part of my heritage. Thank you. MRS. H.W. (BON BRENHOLDT) WHARTON Cincinnati, Ohio
Ogden Merchants are
giving away turkeys! Ogden merchants are currently conducting turkey registrations. Winners will be listed in the individual places of business, Saturday, Nov. 23. It’s so easy to take part . . . just stop in and register. (Check the stores. NO phONe CallS, pleaSe.) Turkeys will be frozen and weigh 10 to 12 pounds. Ogden merchants guarantee that all prizes listed in this ad will be given away. It’s just one way for OGDeN MeRChaNTS to say ThaNK YOU for your loyal patronage.
IT’S all FRee! Sign up now at these stores: BOEHm INSURANCE AGENCy, INC. CLARk’S FOOD mART EvERLASTINGS FLOwERS & GIFTS JOHNSON & SONS INC. INSURANCE & REAL ESTATE L. A. GOOD COmm. LIBRARy
OGDEN FAmILy CHIROPRACTIC OGDEN FARm & FEED CENTER OGDEN FAmILy DENTAL OGDEN TELEPHONE COmPANy ONE TO ONE PHySICAL THERAPy PATIO PROS
SwANSON DRUG THE LUCky PIG PUB & GRILL THE OGDEN REPORTER vISION BANk • OGDEN wALNUT STREET HEALTH & wELLNESS, ANGELA CHRISTNER www.OGDENREPORTER.COm
THE FOLLOwING ARE ALSO PARTICIPATING, BUT wILL NOT CONDUCT IN-STORE DRAwINGS: LINCOLN HOmES - OGDEN CAR wASH SOUTH - THE STORAGE BARN INvESTmENT CENTERS OF AmERICA RODGERS PLUmBING & HEATING mCGRAw SENIOR CITIZENS CENTER Register at The Ogden Reporter for the four businesses listed above.
Ruth’s Reflections We got our first big snow this past week, mostly in the mountains, but a few inches even in town and out at the horse sanctuary. I was amazed when I watched the news on Thursday night and saw the photos from Taos. I was amazed, but should not have been surprised. I’d felt the snow coming for days. I was so sick on Tuesday, I had trouble making it through my work day. I hurt everywhere. I was sick to my stomach. The hurting I associated with the change in weather coming. Old fibromyalgia issues resurface sometimes when there’s a big change in the weather. Dampness and humidity make my arthritis flare up, especially in my hands. Stress makes it worse. And boy, was I ever stressing! I had a million things to do before Thursday, the start of an intensive therapeutic riding instructor training workshop I had signed up for. I was too sick to even pack my bags on Tuesday and I was leaving on Wednesday. Wednesday I got up early and packed. I got all my paperwork organized, tried to think of what I should take that I may need. I didn’t take all my training manuals. I figured that the instructors could answer any questions I might have, and I’d been studying these books for years anyway. I was just going for the formality of the workshop and testing. No big deal. Just relax and enjoy the time away and the workshop. Right. It was the first time since I started Equine Spirit Sanctuary in 2005 that I have been away for more than 24 hours. With all the horses to take care of and the responsibilities, and no staff to pick up the slack, I am not free to just take off. But finally, I could. I have a great group of volunteers that I can trust to help out when needed, I have a supportive board of directors, and best of all, I have a good friend that agreed to come stay at my house and take care of the puppies, chickens, and oversee the volunteers and day to day horse care. This was no small thing. I drove to Albuquerque and checked in at my hotel just as it was getting dark. The workshop was about 12 miles from the hotel. It was warmer in Albuquerque and once I got settled in and organized, I was able to relax and I started feeling much better. The workshop was very intense, with a ton of information presented over the next two and a half days. I am used to being outdoors working all day, on my feet, doing physical work. I couldn’t believe how exhausting sitting in a chair could be, trying to absorb more and more information. But the instructors were wonderful and I was thrilled to be there. After hours in the classroom, we went to the facility that was hosting the workshop and spent time doing hands on training with their therapeutic riding horses. I got to be a demo rider for the gait analysis session. It was good to be on a horse again and riding on a bareback pad instead of a saddle loosened up my tight muscles. I could feel myself getting centered and calmer. Yes! This is what therapeutic riding is all about. One of the great things anyway. We studied, we practiced, we learned, made new friends, encouraged each other and shared our ideas and our passion. Then came the testing. I had signed up to do my riding test with an English saddle. Turned out that they did not have one that fit the horse that I was assigned. I tried three different saddles on him and none fit. Luck of the draw, I had to ride first. I needed to warm up, get to know this horse that I’d never ridden. I ended up riding him in a western saddle that was a size too big for me, with barely any warm-up time. The pattern wasn’t real complex, but required us to do a posting trot, changing diagonals across the center line, canter in each direction, picking up the correct leads, sitting trot, circles, stop and back up. I didn’t feel it was my best performance, but did manage to get it all done correctly. For my therapeutic riding teaching test, we drew numbers. Luck of the draw, my two lesson people had no physical or cognitive disabilities, but mental disorders. One was a veteran with PTSD. I didn’t know whether to laugh or cry. I’ve spent two years working with people with some of these issues, through my equine assisted therapy program. But it was all unmounted work. This past year, I’ve been working on adding mounted work to the program, so I have a specific lesson plan in mind. But I’ve not yet actually taught a lesson with this and my lesson is the culmination of their unmounted work. Could I do a modified one to meet the needs of the riders for this test? I struggled for hours that night, writing and rewriting my lesson plan. We only had 20 minutes to do a full lesson, from getting the riders mounted on their horses, doing tack checks, helmet checks, then the lesson, then dismounts. What a challenge! Oh, and we had to teach a measurable riding skill. I struggled with it. I could have easily taught a simple lesson with a measurable riding skill and easily passed the test. The evaluators just wanted to see if we could teach. But where was the therapy in this? So I went with my gut feeling that I needed to give these riders something meaningful, even if it meant I blew the instructor certification. That’s how I operate. I wouldn’t have felt good about doing it any other way. These people were not role playing, they were real people with real disabilities. So the testing time came and I was a nervous wreck. But I did the lesson. The riders were amazing even though I only had time to do half of what I’d hoped to accomplish. Then I had several hours wait time while the others in the class did their tests, all the tests were reviewed and final paperwork was done. I figured I had a 50/50 chance of passing. I was mad at myself for overcomplicating my lesson. I had spent a lot of time and money to get to this point. If I failed, I could retake the test next year, but it would be discouraging. Maybe I couldn’t conform to PATH standards. Maybe I should just give it up. When I was finally called in for my test results review and exit interview, I had beat myself up pretty bad, worrying and obsessing about it all. I sat down, the instructors handed me my papers and said “you passed.” I burst into tears and couldn’t quit crying. I realized at that moment how much this certification meant to me. It was a dream that I had hoped to accomplish since 1979, when I first saw a NARHA therapeutic riding presentation. I had made a promise to myself that someday I would have a therapeutic riding program. Of course, we do have one here at ESS that I put together, but it’s taken this long to actually achieve the really big step of doing all the requirements to become a registered instructor with PATH (formerly NARHA) and then to make it to a workshop and do the testing - and pass. I was exhausted, but on cloud nine as I made the three hour drive back home late Sunday night. I felt bad for the others in the class who did not pass. Less than half of us came out of the workshop with teaching credentials. PATH standards are extremely high. But that is why I chose to go with this organization. I feel so blessed that I am now able to offer more as an instructor, and excited about the future of my program – after I take a much needed break! Until next time, Ruth B.
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BY THE OGDEN REPORTER, 222 W. WALNUT STREET, OGDEN, IA 502120818. PERIODICALS POSTAGE PAID AT OGDEN, IA. POSTMASTER: SEND ADDRESS CHANGES TO THE OGDEN REPORTER, P.O. BOX R, OGDEN, IA 50212-0818. CIRCULATION: The Ogden Reporter is distributed to 2,000 subscribers and over-the-counter buyers each Wednesday. The Reporter is the official newspaper for the City of Ogden, Ogden Community School District, and is an official newspaper for Boone County. DEADLINES: Friday noon. PUBLISHER: Ryan Harvey. PHONE: 515-275-2101 or 4101 - FAX: 515-275-2678 e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org www.ogdenreporter.com
PAGE FOUR - The Ogden Reporter, Wednesday, November 13, 2013
Almanac BIRTHS, OBITUARIES, CHURCHES
CHURCHES OF WEST BOONE CO.
IMMANUEL LUTHERAN CHURCH Tom Prochnow, Pastor Tuesday, November 12: Women’s Bible study is at 10 a.m. Wednesday, November 13: Prayer Shawl meets at 1 p.m. Thursday, November 14: TOPS meets at 6 p.m. Saturday, November 16: Televised worship is at 7 p.m. on Channel 6. Sunday, November 17: Worshipwith Communion is at 9 a.m. Choir practice is at 10 a.m. Sunday School is at 10:15 a.m. Coffee Fellowship is at 10:15 a.m. Monday, November 18: Televised worship is at 7 p.m. on Channel 6. Tuesday, November 19: Women’s Bible study is at 10 a.m. COMMUNITY UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Gary Hoyt, Pastor Wednesday, November 13: NO Children’s Choir. NO BEWAPS, NO Jr. High Youth Group. Bells practice at 5:30 p.m. Chancel Choir practice is at 6:30 p.m. Televised worship is at 7 p.m. on Channel 6. Ministry Oversight Team meeting at 7:30 p.m. Bulldog Builders meet at 8:30 p.m. Thursday, November 14: Seekers Bible study is at 10 a.m. JAM is t 3:30 p.m. Friday, Nov. 15 - Sunday, Nov. 17: Jr. High Retreat Sunday, November 17: Prayer Gathering is at 8:15 a.m. Sunday School is at 8:45 a.m. Worship is at 10 a.m. Harvest of Blessing meal to follow worship. Monday, November 18: Glory Circle is at 7 p.m. Wednesday, November 20: UMW Unit meeting is at 9:30 a.m. Children’s Choir practice at 3:45 p.m. BEWAPS is at 4:30 p.m. Jr. High Youth Group meets at 5:30 p.m. Bells practice at 5:30 p.m. Chancel Choir practice at 6:30 p.m. Televised worship is at 7 p.m. on Channel 6. Leadership Board meeting is at 7:30 p.m. Bulldog Builders meet at 8:30 p.m. ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH Wade Brandt, Pastor Tuesday, November 12: Elders meet at 7 p.m. Wednesday, November 13: Bible class is at 9 a.m. Mid-Week is at 1 p.m. Board of Stewards meet at 7 p.m. Thursday, November 14: Televised worship is at 7 p.m. on Channel 6. Saturday, November 16: Worship and Holy Communion are at 5:30 p.m. Sunday, November 17: Worship and Holy Communion are at 9 a.m. Annual voters meeting starts at 10:20 a.m. Televised worship is at 7 p.m. on Channel 6. Monday, November 18: Tie quilts for Lutheran World Relief at 9 a.m. BOXHOLM TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH Rod Meyer, Pastor Wednesday, November 13: Ogden Manor service is at 2 p.m. (Sarah Group). Sunday, November 17: Fellowship is at 9:30 a.m. Sunday school is at 9:45 a.m. Worship is at 10:30 a.m. Wednesday, November 20: Women of the ELCA general meeting is at 2 p.m.; Thank Offering. CHURCH OF CHRIST 502 W WALNUT
Sunday: Bible class is at 9:30 a.m. (Classes for all ages.) Worship service is at 10:30 a.m. Sunday evening service is at 6 p.m. Wednesday: Bible Study is at 7 p.m. ST. JOHN’S CATHOLIC CHURCH Fr. James Bruch, Pastor Wednesday, November 13: Mass is at 8:30 a.m. Religious education k-8th is from 6 to 7:15 p.m. 9th and 10th grade class is at 7 p.m. Thursday, November 14: Pastoral Council is at 7 p.m. Friday, November 15: Mass is at 8:30 a.m. Saturday, November 16: Mass is at 6 p.m. Sunday, November 17: Mass is at 8 a.m. Holy Hour and Confessions are at 2 p.m.
OMS students are named to Area students OBITUARIES first quarter honor roll awarded scholarships Suzanne L. (Plath) Zwald Suzanne Lou (Plath) Zwald, 82, of Honolulu, Hawaii, passed away Wednesday, Nov. 6, 2013 at a hospital in Honolulu. She was born Nov. 18, 1930, to Harry and Bernice Plath. Suzanne attended school in Ogden and graduated from Ogden High School and UNI. On Dec. 30, 1951, she was united in marriage to Donald E. Zwald at Zion Lutheran Church in Ogden. The family lived in California and Hawaii. Suzanne was employed as a teacher and tutor. Survivors include her husband, Donald of Honolulu; son, Duff Zwald of Honolulu; grandson, Kurt Zwald; a sister, Paula Mitchell of California; and a sister-in-law, Dorothy Reimers of Ogden. She was preceded in death by her parents, her sister-in-law Twila Morgan and two brothers-in-law, William Morgan and Robert Reimers. Those wishing to send cards to her husband, Don, may send them to 2330 Ahaana Way, Honolulu, HI 96821. PILOT MOUND UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Dennis Shepherd, Pastor
ages is at 9:30 a.m. Morning worship is at 10:30 a.m. Evening service is at 6 p.m.
Sunday worship service is at 8:30 a.m. Sunday school is from 10 to 11 a.m. AA meets at 7 p.m. Monday. Quilters meet Tuesday and Thursday at 1 p.m.
BETHEL CHURCH D. Ray Hoke, Pastor
WATER’S EDGE CHURCH “For the Thirsty Soul” 341 W WALNUT
Rick Summerhays, Pastor Bible Study is from 9 to 10 a.m. Gathering is from 10 to 10:15 a.m.: Pre-service snacks served. Service is from 10:15 to 11:30 a.m.: Contemporary music and a relevant message from God’s Word. OGDEN BAPTIST CHURCH Curt Fincham, Pastor Sunday: Sunday school for all
Affiliated with Christian and Missionary Alliance – 5 miles south of Hwy. 30 on R 18 (L Ave.)
Sunday: Morning worship is at 9:30 a.m. Sunday school for all ages, including adult electives is from 11 to 11:45 a.m. Evening services for adults and Jr./Sr. High youth are at 6 p.m. Wednesday: AWANA Club is from 6:30 to 8:10 p.m. Jr./Sr. High Bible study is from 6:30 to 8:10 p.m. Adult Care and Share is from 6:45 to 8 p.m. Men’s and women’s group home Bible studies are available. Call 2754091 for information. CHURCH OF THE BRETHREN BEAVER UMC YOKED PARISH Marjorie Smalley, Pastor Sunday: Church service is at 10 a.m. Everyone is welcome.
The church of Christ Who are these people?
What is speaking in tongues? First let’s look at Mark 16:17-20. In this passage, Jesus tells the disciples that they would do many signs to confirm the word which they preached. One of the signs Jesus promised was they would speak in new tongues. What do we find in the scriptures regarding this aspect of early Christianity? First, the Bible teaches that speaking in tongues is merely speaking in another human language. Acts 2:1-12 is the perfect example. To get the gospel to the most people in a short period of time, the disciples were given the miraculous ability to speak in other human languages, previously unknown to the speaker. They were given so that there would be no cross-cultural language barrier in preaching and teaching the gospel. Notice 1 Cor. 14:21, “In the law it is written, With men of other tongues and other lips will I speak unto this people; and yet for all that will they not hear me, saith the Lord.” Second, we find that speaking in tongues was generally abused by the church. We have a lot of detailed information on speaking in tongues in 1 Corinthians 12, 13, and 14. One of the truths contained within this passage is that tongues were going to be done away (1 Cor. 13:8). Speaking in tongues was never intended to be a permanent part of the religion of Christ. The most pertinent point regarding tongues is made in 1 Cor. 14:22 which says, “Wherefore tongues are for a sign, not to them that believe, but to them that believe not: but prophesying serveth not for them that believe not, but for them which believe.” Tongues were a sign for the unbeliever, confirming the Truth in the gospel. Do we have the gift of tongues today? No, the Scriptures are complete and the Word has been confirmed. We noticed that they were going to be done away in 1 Cor. 13:8. What about the claims of speaking in tongues today? Here is the problem with modern day tongue speakers. 1) They don’t speak in human languages; they speak in alleged “angelic” tongues, so there is no way to confirm whether they are truly speaking another language or not. 2) The tongues that they speak in, they speak for their own edification, not for unbelievers. 3) They don’t speak in tongues to prove what they say is true. Here are at least three things in which the Bible contradicts modern day tongue speakers. See our broadcast on local channel 6 Sundays at 6 pm & Tuesdays, at 7 pm! “In Search of the Lord’s Way”, Sunday at 7:30 am on KCWI, cable Ch. 9! We would like to invite you to worship with us at 502 W. Walnut! Sunday Bible study at 9:30 a.m., Worship at 10:30 a.m. and 6:00 p.m. Wednesday evening Bible study at 7:00 p.m.
Motor Coach Operator We need full and part-time Des Moines area drivers. Basic qualifications are: • Like to work with groups. • Have a Class A or B CDL with passenger & airbrake endorsement. • Business like appearance. • At least 25 years old. • No DUI in prior 7-yrs. • No more than 3 moving violations in prior 3-yrs. • No more than 1chargeable accident in the prior 3–yrs.
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BOXHOLM UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Dennis Shepherd, Pastor Sunday worship is at 9:45 a.m. Ad board meets the fourth Wednesday of June, August, October and December of this year at 7:30 p.m. Joy Circle meets the first Thursday at 1:30 p.m.
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The following students were named to the Ogden Middle School honor roll for the first quarter of the 2013-14 school year. ACADEMIC EXCELLENCE 4.0 GPA Fifth grade: Allison Arnold, Amber Braniff, Simon Lewiston, Helena Nelson. Sixth grade: Meredith Adreon, Abigail Bryan, Garrett Buxton, Margo Christensen, Hannah Dutcher, Emma Miller, Ryan Nichols. Seventh grade: Carson Hayes, Ben Heeren, Charlie Lake. Eighth grade: Camryn Buxton, Jacob Hildreth, Maranda Wheelock. ACADEMIC ACHIEVEMENT 3.7-3.9 GPA Fifth grade: Cooper Carson, Eva Christner, Reagan Church, Ruby Clayton, Bryant Dutcher, Denver Hoskins, Shaylie Johannsen, Sophia Johnson, Kayla Pfiffner, Justus Rude, Hannah Salati, Jacob Samuelson, Lennon Schriever, Matthew Stonehocker, Sarah Swigert, Elise Tromblay. Sixth grade: Jaida Anderson, Sam Arnold, Alex Bebb, Sam Christensen, Edward Chumbley, Griffin Diggs, Dylan Elbert, Ethan Haberer, Noah Kallem, Lauren Kennedy, Melody Kyle, Danali Loecker, Alissa Millard, Jenna Palmer, Hope Schroeder, Ethan Snedden, Dyani Teter, Mason Will. Seventh grade: Samantha Anderson, Cade Barnett, Trinitie Barnett, Cole Bennett, Dane Christner, Kaylee Delp, Lucas Elsner, Rhett Johnson, Allea Klauenberg, Kayden Kruse, Abby Langel, Abbigail Lentz, Isaac Lewiston, Kaylee Lingren, Lance Longhorn, Carter Stonehocker, Ryan Stumbo, Bryan Woodall. Eighth grade: Hannah Booth, Jeffrey Chumbley, Alexandria Clubine, Gabrielle Diggs, Patrick Glenn,
Taylor Hopkins, Aubrey Keenan, Abby Kieffer, Madison Motz, Brady Nelson, Natasha Niles, Joe Sells, Noah Snedden, Jonah Tews, Jade Thompson, Jared Tonsfeldt, Sawyer Wagner. HONOR ROLL 3.0-3.69 Fifth grade: Marshall Anderson, Coleten Bass, MaKayla Claude, Joelle Consier, Hayden Cook, Stephen Flynn, Adam Frazier, Madison Grisham, Cody Kraft, Avery McCloud, April, McGriff, Trey Minnihan, Kolby Moorman, Isabella Panakos, Xander Soder, Elizabeth Stonehocker, Claire Thede, Owen Van Cannon. Sixth grade: Dylan Bangs, Karsyn Clark, Elaina Clayton, Hailey Clubine, Harjot Dhesian, Hailey Dittmer, Blake Haub, Jasmine Ingram, Alyssa Larson, Zachary Mathews, Carston Mayse, Dylan Millang, Dryden Ross, Gabrielle Ross, Ramsey Ross, Wyatt Schellenberg. Seventh grade: Maggie Albrecht, Myra Bolton, Carter Church, Jarret Claude, Emma Clayton, Abigail Dawdy Schelle, McKayla Dozier, Darrian Ellinwood, Preston Gronseth, Gretta Halterman, Abigail Henderson, Bret Hoff, Jaggar Jacobs, Taylor Jones, Alexus Keister, Claudia Kester, George Kyle, Skyler Lauder, Katlynn Mayse, Jaycee McClain, Briar Roberts, Cody Simpson, Aidan Skalicky, Jordan Stephens, Zachary Teter, Tylor Tynan. Eighth grade: Seth Bishop, Ashton Boggess, CJ Buck, Hunter Campbell, Jack Clayton, Taylon Engleen, Dain Fredericks, Blake Gregory, Rodney Halterman, Natalie Keenan, Sydney Kraft, Aaron McCutcheon, Dana Mueller, Grant Palmer, Courtney Paulsen, Bronson Rogillio, Brooke Schmidt, Scott Simpson, Colton Zalesak.
High school releases first quarter honor roll The following Ogden High School students were named to the first quarter honor roll for the 2013-14 school year. Freshmen Tanner Albrecht, Austin Bebb*, Anthony Buzzell, Hannah Carter*, Aspen Castell, Kim Christensen*, Anna Clark*, Josie Clark, Joel Delp*, Sydney Diggs*, Rebecca Dodd*, Matea Engman*, Austin Flynn, Bradley Gregory*, Andrew Haberer*, Racy Halterman, Kennedy Hiles*, Kacie Hoskins, Nora Hubby, Madeleine Johnson*, Nathan Kennedy*, Aleksandr Kester. Charlie Klauenberg*, Kennedy Kruse*, Elizabeth Laws*, Madison Loecker, Lillie Longhorn*, Chelsie McCool, Nathan McCutcheon, Dakota Michaelis, Crystal Mullin, Kylie Nichols*, Bane Roberts, Mackenzy Schmidt, Maryssa Soder, Andrew Stumbo*, Haley Swigert*, Dustin Tromblay, Hallie Weber, Kameron Wheelock*, Hallie Wirth*. Sophomores Zane Buxton, Baylee Chance, Josie Consier, Drew Eich*, Tristan Frantum, Avery Germer, Alexis Hamilton*, Emily Kallem*, Anna Langel, Austin Lentz, Kayden Lindahl*, Katie Lowman*, Melicia Maestre*, Cheyenne Martelli, Brianna Millang. Ryan Moore, Spencer Nelson, Jeffrey Olson, Conner Paulsen, Derek Reutter*, Nick Ross, Abbey Salati, Bryce Snedden, Nick Sohm*, Paige Sohm*, Logan Sturtz*, Graham Tews*, Trey Vander Laan, Zachary Waterbury, Gabrielle Weber, Blair
Ogden Manor news Wednesday, November 13: Devotions are at 9 a.m. Ogden Rollers are at 10:15 a.m. Bean Bags are at 11 a.m. Trinity Lutheran Church social time is at 2 p.m. Thursday, November 14: Polka Parade is at 8 a.m. Devotions are at 9 a.m. Ogden Rollers at 9:35 a.m. Charades are at 10:35 a.m. Bingo is at 2 p.m.! Friday, November 15: Devotions are at 9 a.m. Ogden Rollers are at 9:30 a.m. Ogden 4th graders are at 10:05 a.m. Arts and Crafts at 1:30 p.m. Saturday, November 16: Exercise is at 9:30 a.m. Movie matinee with James is at 2 p.m. Classic Gospel is at 5:30 p.m. on Channel 11. Sunday, November 17: Catholic time is at 9 a.m. Exercise time is at 9:30 a.m. Salvation Army at 1:30 p.m.
Williams, Samantha Wirtz. Juniors Kourtney Bowlin*, William Brandt*, Austin Buzzell, Bailey Carson, Kate Christensen*, Christian Claire, Channing Craig, Kylie Dagit, Monique Engman, Nicholas Glenn, Cayce Good*, Elizabeth Good*, Abigail Gustafson, Owen Haberer, Jansen Hadaway, Gyena Hansen, Devon Johns*, Tasia Johnson, Ben Kieffer, Evan Klicker*. Jacqueline Lawler*, Madeline Moses*, Bailey Porter, Dillon Schmidt, Jenna Sheirbon, Chantelle Simpson, Trey Thompson*, Connor Walters, Mason Warren, Allen Waterbury, Luke West, Kylie Westberg, Annamarie Wheeler, Olivia Willoughby*, Hunter Wirth. Seniors Jared Adreon, Zachary Allen*, Sydney Bishop*, Colton Boggess, Austin Bonnell, Kolton Christle, Chase Crosier*, Brooke Duncan, Caleb Frye, Henry Haglund, Shawn Heaning, Grant Heineman*, Rachel Jeppesen, Olivia Johnson*, Kori Kershner, Kara Kieffer*, Kyler Kiner, Austin McCloud. Haley Meister*, Hannah Myers, Daniel Nida, Casey Peterson, Jordan Poock, Jack Roberts, Garner Rogillio, Julie Sancho, Zane Satre*, Kendall Shaw, Ashton Summerhays*, Jonathon Thompson*, Colton Thrane, Caitlin Tolsdorf, Delaney Tonsfeldt, Mikayla Wenger, Trevor Wheelock, Shannon Wirtz, Colton Wright, Rachel Zwick. *Recognized for Bulldog Achievement Club, 3.70 GPA or higher
Receiving scholarships from the Des Moines Area Community College Foundation for the fall semester were: Paul Branch, Pilot Mound, $500 DMACC General District Wide; Makayla Carlson, Ogden, $700 Marguerite Hartley Scholarship; Jessica Jacobs, Ogden, $500 DMACC General District Wide; Connor Lindahl, Ogden, $500 DMACC General District Wide; Chelsea Price, Ogden, $700 George T. Leonard Endowment.
LWML meets for “Words of Forgiveness and Love” Members of Zion Lutheran Women’s Missionary League met Thursday, Nov. 7, 2013 in Fellowship Hall with hostesses Lois Powers and Annette Powers. Devotions “Bless This House” were led by Eldora Heineman from “The Family Table.” In Psalm 106 the table is a place to pray, praise and give thanks. Family meal devotions involve kids reading. Around the table we all need to laugh and enjoy one another. The table is more than nourishment. What counts most is family to share and care in prayer and thanksgiving. Annette Powers accompanied members with “Be Present at our Table Lord,” “Come Lord Jesus, Be Our Guest” and “Oh, Blest the House.” Pastor Brandt led the Bible study “Words of Forgiveness and Love.” As Christians we care because we are called to share the good news of Christ’s atoning sacrifice for all people. President Dorothy Kruse led the business meeting with secretary Joyce Boehm reading letters from the two seminarians they sponsor in St. Louis and Fort Wayne, IN. Treasurer Eileen Westrum updated all with a report and the balance. Carol Claussen reported 27 quilts were tied in October and over 200 were completed this year. The next tie date is Nov. 18 at 9 a.m. in Fellowship Hall. All are invited to help. Visitors to shut-ins in October were Karen Brandt and Dorothy Reimers. On Nov. 20 visitors will be Aleta Townsend and Carol Claussen to Ogden Manor and shut-ins. LWML secretary Dorothy Reimers reported amounts from mite boxes and ELM Street Preschool donations. Zion’s Annual Holiday Brunch and Bazaar will be held Saturday, Dec. 7 from 8:30 to 11:30 a.m. with a breakfast buffet. Fudgins and white elephants will be available. The next meeting will be Thursday, Dec. 5 at 2 p.m. All members are asked to bring a plate of Christmas goodies. Members will prepare Christmas plates for shut-ins Monday, Dec. 9. Special activity was Perry Lutheran Home Food Shower and 12” squares to be used for LWR quilts. Closing thoughts were “Those who walk with God will always reach their destination.” Table prayer and the Lord’s Prayer closed the meeting.
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The Ogden Reporter, Wednesday, November 13, 2013 - PAGE FIVE
NOBODY COVERS THE BULLDOGS LIKE WE DO!
Van Meter shuts out Bulldogs 21-0 own. Ogden could only muster three yards on their next series and Owen Haberer’s punt attempt was blocked with Van Meter taking over on the Ogden 23 with 2:32 to go before halftime. Ogden’s defense came up big, stopping the enemy drive on the 3, and when the field goal attempt was wide left, the score at the half was 7-0.
by AL TRELOAR
REPORTER SPORTS WRITER
EFENSE IS ThE NAmE of the game. At least it was for Van Meter’s Bulldogs Friday night in the class 1A quarterfinal game on their home field as they ended Ogden’s dream season 21-0. The Bulldogs, Ogden version, could not get their offense on track against Van Meter’s punishing defense. On the other side of the ball Ogden had trouble containing Van Meter’s big, talented quarterback Brandon Brittain who led all rushers with 144 yards and passed for 116 more. Van Meter scored the second time they had the ball when Brittain ran it in from 2 yards out with 4:45 to go in the first quarter and the kick made it 7-0. Ogden can play some defense as well, as Van Meter failed to score on their next possession despite putting together a 20 play drive. The Van Meter boys got another touchdown early in the third quarter to go up 14-0, and then Ogden’s offense began to move the ball. Grant Heineman gathered in a Caleb Frye pass and tried to score but was ruled down at the one. Caleb Frye dove for the pylon on third down but was ruled short and one play later Ogden turned the ball over on downs, ending their drive and killing their momentum. Van Meter scored the clincher 7 plays later and ended Ogden’s bid to play indoors in November. “Obviously not the outcome any of us wanted,” said Ogden Coach Garrison Carter. “I felt we came out really flat and were never able to recover. That is what is tough about the playoffs. We just got done knocking off the second ranked team in the state, and then have to turn around and get up to play another game four days later. “That is something that comes from experience and these guys are
Third Quarter Ogden was able to make their initial first down of the game as play continued after the half but then were forced to punt once more. Three plays later Brittain found Grant Hoppes open over the middle and the resulting play covered 60 yards for the touchdown. Now down 14-0, the Ogden team began to move the ball on their second series after the touchdown. Caleb Frye hit Grant Heineman with a 15 yard strike that the officials ruled out at the one yard line as the quarter came to a close. Fourth Quarter Austin Lentz skirts past a Van Meter would-be tackler. still getting used to this situation. I can’t take anything away from the success of this football team this season. No one expected this group of guys to accomplish what they did this fall. Their efforts have put Ogden Football back on the map and they have laid the foundation for success. “I am extremely excited to see the work that these guys commit to in the off-season. While this season was great and we had a great run, at the end of the day it is unacceptable. We expect to play in the UNI-Dome. That is everyone’s goal and we will not quit working or be satisfied until we get there. “We lose a tremendously hardworking and talented senior class. They will be very difficult to replace. Luckily we were able to get plenty
of game time experience for a lot of underclassmen this year, and that will go a long way heading into the off-season. I believe we return one of the most talented groups that this school has had in a long time. “It will be the first time in a long time that we will enter the season with high expectations. I believe that is exciting and that our kids will embrace it. We proved this season that we will compete with anyone. Next fall can’t get here fast enough.” Congratulations to the players and coaches on a fine season. First Quarter Van Meter received the opening kickoff and made one first down before Ogden’s defense forced a punt. Ogden ran three plays and
-Photo by Al Treloar gained five yards before punting. Van Meter’s Brandon Brittain ran the ball on six of the next eight plays, finding the end zone from two yards out to score. Bryce Godwin’s kick made the score 7-0 with 4:45 to go in the first. Grant Heineman got open down the middle on Ogden’s next series but could not gather it in and Ogden punted again, with Van Meter owning the ball as the quarter ended. Second Quarter Van Meter continued a 20 play drive which Ogden’s defense finally stopped and took over on downs at their own 17 yard line. Ogden could get nothing going offensively and punted after three plays, with Van Meter returning the favor with a three and out and a punt of their
Van Meter’s defensive line survived three straight cracks at the goal by Ogden runners and took over the ball and all the momentum on the one yard line. Two runs by Brittain got them out of the hole when Cody Blackwell got loose around the right side for a 45 yard gain. The air was out of the Ogden defense and Van Meter scored three plays later to all but wrap up the victory. Forced to pass, Ogden was intercepted twice to end drives at games end and Van Meter moves on in the playoffs with a 21-0 win over Ogden. CORRECTION: The by-line in last week’s football story incorrectly identified the writer. Al Treloar provided us with the great write-up of the Nodaway Valley game.
Van Meter 21 - Ogden 0 O VM First downs .............. 11 Yards rushing ........... 99 273 Passes comp/attmpt 11-22 7-14 Passing Yardage ...... 151 117 Total yards ............... 250 390 Passes intercepted by 2 Total plays ............... 60 60 Fumble recoveries ... 2 Punts/avg. ................... 6/32.8 4/41.3 Penalties .................. SCORE BY QUARTERS Ogden 0 0 0 0 0 VM 7 0 7 7 21 RUSHING (plus yardage only) (Carries/yards) OGDEN: Kolton Christie, 13/54; Caleb Frye, 11/29; Austin Lentz 4/10; Jonathon Thompson 1/6 VM: Blackwell 18/119; Brittain 26/140; Dostal 3/8; Wyat 2/6 PASSING OGDEN: Frye, 11-22-151. 2 INT. 0 T.D. VM: Brittain 7-14-117 0 INT. 1 TD RECEIVING OGDEN: Luke West, 3/18 ; Heineman 3/69; Jake West 3/49; Thompson 2/15 VM: Crawford 2/15; Flaherty 3/36; Hoppes 2/66 1 TD FUMBLE RECOVERIES O: Henry Haglund , Hoskins VM: None PASS INTERCEPTIONS O: NONE VM: Hoppes (2) SCORING First Quarter VM: Brittain 2 yard run, PAT Godwin kick good Third Quarter VM: Brittain 60 yard pass to Hoppes, PAT Godwin kick good Fourth Quarter VM: Blackwell 4 yard run, PAT Godwin kick good OGDEN DEFENSE S A Kolton Christie .................................. 3 2 Caleb Frye ........................................ 5 1 Henry Haglund ............................... 10 3 Gyena Hansen .................................. 3 2 Jake West ......................................... 4 2 Jonathon Thompson ........................ 5 2 Grant Heineman ............................... 2 2 Nick Ross ......................................... 3 2 Luke West ......................................... 3 0 Spencer Nelson ................................ 1 2 Kody Hoskins ................................... 5 3 Austin Lentz ...................................... 0 1 Aaron Nigro .................................... 12 8 Owen Haberer .................................. 3 1
See page seven for more photos from tournament play.
Ogden plays giant killer, slays Council Bluffs St. Albert by AL TRELOAR
REPORTER SPORTS WRITER
“The Ogden Bulldog faithful were treated to a touch of class Monday night at Council Bluffs. Saint Albert head coach Kevin Culjat, after a disappointing loss to the Ogden boys, congratulated the Ogden players and then went a step further, coming to the Ogden sidelines to commend the Ogden fans for supporting their team in making the long trip to Council Bluffs. He went on to wish the Ogdenites good luck in the playoffs. Culjat, who has coached the Falcons since 1982, displayed a grace and dignity after a tough loss, something that you just don’t see a lot of nowadays.” -Al Treloar
hERE ARE underdogs, and then there are underdogs. Council Bluffs St. Albert had been deep in the playoffs for 15 straight seasons, they had not lost a home game in over five years. The Falcons had been ranked as high as second during the regular season and were averaging 45 points a game on their home field. The Ogden Bulldogs were playing the role of David facing Goliath. But the Ogden Bulldogs found a way, with a stifling, opportunistic defense and just enough offense, to hammer out a stunning 12-10 victory at Council Bluffs. Ogden started the scoring with a 23 yard field goal by Kolton Christle after the Bulldog defense had forced a fumble in the first quarter. The Falcons answered with a second quarter field goal of their own to tie things up 3-3 at the half. Caleb Frye got to the outside in the third and streaked to the end zone from 36 yards out. Christle had a rare miss on the extra point kick and Ogden had to settle for a 9-3 lead. The Falcons answered once more on a 7 yard run by Jacob Bendgen and with the kick took the lead 109. Then Ogden’s Christle took the ball and pounded out several tough yards to get them in the red zone and set up a field goal attempt. With only 2:07 to go the game was truly on the line as Christle calmly split the uprights for the 12-10 lead. The defense took over on downs a few plays later and the Ogden fans were able to savor the unlikely upset. An elated Ogden Coach Garrison Carter said “This was a program win. To go on the road to the number 2 ranked team and come away with a playoff victory is something these kids and community will remember for a long time. Beating a team with as much history as St. Albert makes it even sweeter. I think the biggest thing we had going for us tonight was that we didn’t buy into all the hype and tradition about St. Albert. “They have been the standard for high school football in the Western half of the state for a long time. I believe a lot of teams beat themselves before they ever get off the bus there, but we were not afraid. I am so proud of Kolton. He’s a great kid who overcame a major knee injury last year to be back this season. Not only did he kick the game winner, but he had some big runs on that
The Falcons’ next drive benefitted from a pass interference call on the Bulldogs and ended on a 7 yard touchdown run by Jacob Bendgen. The kick by Meyerring gave the falcons a 10-9 edge. Ogden had no luck on offense and punted but got the ball back, taking over on downs after a big stop by Henry Haglund at the end of the quarter. Fourth Quarter Kolton Christle carried the ball 8 times on the final drive, setting up his game-winning field goal. -Photos by Al Treloar final drive to get us in position to kick it. “Henry Haglund was everywhere tonight. So many times it looks like a ball carrier has some room to run and all the sudden Henry is pulling him down. Caleb made some big time plays for us tonight. St. Albert held our passing game in check most of the night, but Caleb was able to beat them with his legs. Caleb was not ready to be done playing on this night.” As to Ogden’s next opponent, he said, “We’ve been hoping to get another chance at them. They’re the only team we haven’t been able to beat in my time here. They’re an extremely talented team and we will have to play a very good game on Friday night.” The game is at Van Meter at 7 p.m.
fumble and recovered at the Falcon 48. The two teams traded punts and the quarter ended with Ogden leading 3-0.
The Falcons started from their own 25 after the second half kick but were forced to punt with Ogden taking over at midfield. The Bulldogs moved the ball to the 36 yard line where Frye got outside and beat the defenders in the footrace to the end zone. Christle’s kick was wide and the score stood at 9-3 in Ogden’s favor. The Falcons faced third and eight after a stop by Henry Haglund and completed a pass only to have the ball ripped out by the Dog defenders. Ogden failed to make a first down this time and punted.
Ogden received the opening kick but failed to make a first down and punted. Council Bluffs St. Albert put the ball on the ground on their second play from scrimmage with Ogden recovering at the Falcon 39. Ogden put together an eleven play drive, at one point converting on a fourth and eight play, but were finally stopped. Christle kicked a 23 yard field goal and the Bulldogs took an early 3-0 lead. The Falcons made a first down on their next series but the Ogden defenders forced another
Second Quarter Ogden’s next drive was halted when Frye was sacked and the punt by Owen Haberer got out of bounds at the Falcon 14. Freshman quarterback Elijah Finn ran the ball for eight of the next nine plays for the Falcons, with Ogden finally able to stop him at the Bulldog 16 yard line. Jonathan Meyerring kicked it through from 33 yards out and tied the score at 3 apiece. The defenses held sway after that with neither team able to score again before halftime. Third Quarter
The Falcon defenders held and the Bulldogs set up for a 28 yard field goal attempt that missed just left. Two plays into the next drive Luke West intercepted a Travis Miller pass and returned it to the Falcon 15. Ogden missed an opportunity to score when they were intercepted at the 3 yard line and the Falcons began their next drive. Ogden’s Henry Haglund delivered yet another crushing tackle and the
Falcons punted. Ogden gave the ball to senior fullback Christle on 8 of the next 10 plays as they moved the ball to the Falcon 8 where they set up for a field goal. It was Christle again, this time splitting the uprights to give the Dogs the lead 12-10 with 2:07 to go. Two big defensive plays by Ogden’s Jake West led to a fourth down pass by the Falcons that fell short. Ogden ran out the clock and won the game 12-10. OGDEN 12 - CBSA 10 O SA First downs .............. 13 Yards rushing ........... 138 138 Passes comp/attmpt 12-23 9-15 Passing Yardage ...... 89 130 Total yards ............... 227 268 Passes intercepted by 1 1 Total plays ............... 60 60 Fumble recoveries ... 3 Punts/avg. ................... 7/35.9 4/36.5 Penalties .................. SCORE BY QUARTERS Ogden 3 0 6 3 12
0 3 7 0 10 RUSHING (plus yardage only) (Carries/yards) OGDEN: Kolton Christie, 11/38; Caleb Frye, 16/71; Austin Lentz 10/29 CB: Mason Breezley 4/13; Jacob Bendgen 19/47; Elijah Finn 12/70; Eric Johnson 1/2; Travis Miller 5/6 PASSING OGDEN: Frye, 12-23-89. 1 INT. 0 T.D. CB: Travis Miller 9-15-130 1 INT. 0 TD RECEIVING OGDEN: Luke West, 1/8 ; Grant Heineman 3/14; Jake West 5/54; Austin Lentz 3/13 CB: Jake Avery 2/19; Jacob Bengen 1/7 Eric Johnson 6/104 FUMBLE RECOVERIES O: Henry Haglund (2), Jake West CB: None PASS INTERCEPTIONS O: Luke West CD: Ryan Hansen SCORING First Quarter O: Christle 23 yard field goal Second Quarter CB: Meyerring 33 yard field goal Third Quarter O: Frye 36 yard run, PAT kick failed CB: Bendgen 7 yard run, PAT Meyerring kick good Fourth Quarter O: Christle 23 yard field goal OGDEN DEFENSE
S Kolton Christie .................................. 4 Caleb Frye ........................................ 5 Henry Haglund ............................... 18 Gyena Hansen .................................. 3 Jake West ......................................... 3 Jonathon Thompson ........................ 2 Grant Heineman ............................... 5 Nick Ross ......................................... 0 Luke West ......................................... 4 Spencer Nelson ................................ 4 Kody Hoskins ................................... 5 Austin Lentz ...................................... 0 Aaron Nigro ...................................... 3
BELOW: A Falcon takedown. Gyena Hansen (#51) and Jonathon Thompson in on the tackle.
A 0 1 3 0 1 0 1 3 0 4 3 1 2
PAGE SIX - The Ogden Reporter, Wednesday, November 13, 2013
Treating your burn
Public Notices THE OFFICIAL PROCEEDINGS OF OUR GOVERNMENTAL UNITS ASSOCIATION OF IOWA FAIRS
FISCAL YEAR FINANCIAL SUMMARY of MEMBER FAIRS Boone County Fair, Boone IA
INCORPORATED NAME OF FAIR & CITY
Nurse practitioner Angela Christner from Walnut Street Health & Wellness spoke with the Ogden fifth grade life skills class Wednesday, Nov. 6 about burns - different degrees and treatment. She also fielded questions from the students. -Photo by Julie Holmberg
T.T.T. sponsors campers Ogden 5th graders, Makayla Claude, Linda Millard and Lily Dawdy were selected to spend a week at Y Camp this summer, sponsored by T.T.T. Chapter GW, Ogden. The girls enjoyed their camping experience with other T.T.T. campers from central Iowa. The National T.T.T. Society is a non-profit, philanthropic organization of women. Chapters across the United States focus on one national project of providing a fun, educational camping experience for girls. Chapter members raise funds to take the girls shopping for camp clothing and also provide other items needed plus transportation. Members also try to stay in touch with campers by remembering them on special occasions. Ogden T.T.T. members give their time, talents and treasures and appreciate the support of the Ogden community.
Campers MaKayla Claude, Linda Millard, Lily Dawdy -Photo provided
LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING A Public Hearing before the Board of Supervisors of Boone County (according to Section 335.6 Code of Iowa) will be held on Wednesday November 20, 2013 at 1:00 p.m. at the Boone County Courthouse (2nd floor, Board Room) located at 201 State Street, Boone, Iowa 50036, to consider Ordinance # 121, Farmers Cooperative Co. petition to rezone 36.8 acres, more or less, from A-1 (Agriculture Conservation) to A-2 (Agriculture Business) to allow for the construction of a greenfield fertilizer, seed and crop protection storage and distribution center which would include storage for dry, liquid and anhydrous ammonia fertilizer. A second hearing will be held on Wednesday November 27, 2013 at 1:00 p.m. unless suspended at the November 20, 2013 hearing. A third hearing will be held on Wednesday December 4, 2013 at 1:00 p.m. unless suspended at the November 20, 2013 or the November 27, 2013 hearing. Petitioner: Farmers Cooperative Co. 2321 N Loop Drive Ames, Ia 50010 Property Owners: Chad D. Pennington & Linda R. Pennington 2393 B Ave Perry, Ia 50220 Location of Property Affected: SOUTHEAST QUARTER (1/4) OF THE NORTHWEST QUARTER (1/4) OF SECTION 28 TOWNSHIP 82 NORTH RANGE 28 WEST OF THE 5TH PM, BOONE COUNTY IOWA. Location Summary: Take Hwy 30 west of Boone approximately 7.3 miles to Hwy 169. Turn south onto Hwy 169 continue on 169 approximately 5.6 to 280th St. Turn right onto 280th St., take 280th St approximately 4.5 miles to Clover Ave. Continue to follow Clover Ave 4.5 miles to 325th St. Turn left onto 325th St. the proposed site is located at the intersection of Clover and 325th St on the west side of the road. The above Petition is open for inspection at the Planning and Development Department, Boone County Courthouse. Persons wishing to appear at such hearing may do so in person, or by attorney, or other representative. Communication in writing in relation thereto may be filed with the Zoning Commission or at such hearing. Individuals with disabilities who plan to attend the hearing and who require certain accommodations in order to allow them to observe and participate, or who have questions regarding the accessibility of the meeting or facilities, are requested to contact The Boone County Courthouse
THE IOWA DISTRICT COURT BOONE COUNTY PROBATE NO. ESPR023644 NOTICE OF PROBATE OF WILL, OF APPOINTMENT OF EXECUTOR, AND NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE ESTATE OF VERJEAN L. KINNE, Deceased. To All Persons Interested in the Estate of Verjean L. Kinne, Deceased, who died on or about October 28, 2013: You are hereby notified that on the 30th day of October, 2013, the last will and testament of Verjean L. Kinne, deceased, bearing date of the 18th day of April, 2007, was admitted to probate in the above named court and that Kim S. Kinne was appointed executor of the estate. Any action to set aside the will must be brought in the district court of said county within the later to occur of four months from the date of the second publication of this notice or one month from the date of mailing this notice to all heirs of the decedent and devisees under the will whose identities are reasonably ascertainable, or thereafter be forever barred. Notice is further given that all persons indebted to the estate are requested to make immediate payment to the undersigned, and creditors having claims against the estate shall file them with the clerk of the above named district court, as provided by law, duly authenticated, for allowance, and unless so filed by the later to occur of four months from the second publication of this notice or one month from the date of mailing of this notice (unless otherwise allowed or paid) a claim is thereafter forever barred. Dated this 1st day of November, 2013. Kim S. Kinne Executor of estate Loren A. Nalean Nalean & Nalean Attorney for executor 724 Story St. Boone, IA 50036 Date of second publication: Wednesday, Nov. 13, 2013.
HIGHLIGHT CORRECT ANSWER
Way To Play (Inflatables)
Financial Report for Fiscal Year
Oct. 1, 2012
(End Date) Sept. 30, 2013
SUMMARY OF RECEIPTS AND EXPENSES DO NOT ALTER THIS FORM RECEIPTS FAIR INCOME
EXPENSES FAIR EXPENSES
PAYMENTS TO DEBTS
SIMPLE CASH RECONCILIATION BEGINNING CASH BALANCE
(FIRST DAY OF FISCAL YEAR)
PLUS TOTAL RECEIPTS
LESS TOTAL EXPENSES
ENDING CASH BALANCE
(LAST DAY OF FISCAL YEAR)
LESS TOTAL INDEBTEDNESS
(BALANCE OF LOANS PAYABLE)
NET ENDING CASH STANDING
(AS OF LAST DAY OF FISCAL YEAR)
PLEASE FILL OUT REVERSE SIDE …
PREMIUMS PAID AFFIDAVIT FAIR: Boone County Fair
We, the undersigned President, Secretary and Treasurer of the above stated Fair, being duly sworn on oath depose and say the said Association/Society, being duly incorporated under the laws of the State Of Iowa held a Fair known as the on these days of
Boone County Fair in or near the city of
July 18-21, 2013
, and said Fair consists of a true exhibition of livestock, together with
agricultural products and farm implements as contemplated by law (either Section 174.1 or 174.10). We further depose and say that the following is a statement of the actual amount paid in cash premiums by the Association/Society for the current year, this statement corresponds with the published offer of premiums, and that no deductions have been made for entry fees, stall or pen rent. We further depose and say that no part of the below statement was paid for speed events or to secure games or amusements. We further depose and say that state appropriated funds received
(515) 433-0550. BOONE COUNTY Sandra Monck Director of Planning and Development Published in The Ogden Reporter Wednesday, Nov. 13, 2013.
BOONE COUNTY SUPERVISORS PROCEEDINGS
were used for infrastructure purposes only.
STATEMENT OF CASH PREMIUMS 4-H & FFA DEPARTMENTS
OPEN CLASS DEPARTMENTS 202.92
Beef Dairy Dog Goats Horse Poultry Rabbit Sheep Swine Other Static Exhibits (Building Projects)
0 133.20 66 732.00 310.20 399.00 337.20 219.00 39.60 1180.08
Beef Dairy Sheep Swine Other Livestock
Arts & Crafts, Textiles & Related Culinary & Related Flowers/Plants Other Non-Livestock
55.25 55.25 208.25 0
0 0 1380 0
NUMBER OF EXHIBITORS AND EXHIBITS
October 30, 2013 Foster called the meeting to order at 8:30 a.m. with all members present. Duffy moved Hollingshead seconded motion to approve the minutes of October 23, 2013 meeting. NO: None; YES: Duffy, Foster, Hollingshead. Motion carried. Hollingshead moved Duffy seconded motion to approve the agenda as posted. NO: None; YES: Duffy, Foster, Hollingshead. Motion carried. Dan Kolacia, County Attorney, met with the Board to discuss County Medical Examiner charges and a brief department update. Duffy moved Hollingshead seconded motion to approve minutes from the October 23, 2013 Drainage discussion on Drainage District #84. NO: None; YES: Duffy, Foster, Hollingshead. Motion carried. Duffy moved Hollingshead second motion appointing Alan Schoff, Don Howard, Kris Kline and Doyle Stern to 3 year term on Boone County Fair Board as Boone County Fair Board Directors term ends after the 2016 County Fair. This action is taken to correct members and the terms that were approved at the September 18, 2013 meeting. NO: None; YES: Duffy, Foster, Hollingshead. Motion carried. Hollingshead moved Duffy seconded motion to table approval of the Boone County Fair Board’s recommendation to fill out the term on vacant seat until Board of Supervisors can meet her. NO: None; YES: Duffy, Foster, Hollingshead. Motion carried. Hollingshead moved Duffy seconded motion to approve signing letters of notification to petitioners on 219th Lane concerning possible “Transfer of Jurisdiction” and meeting date for discussion of final details. NO: None; YES: Duffy, Foster, Hollingshead. Motion carried. Duffy moved Hollingshead seconded motion to approve signing the Commercial Pesticide Applicators License renewal for 2014 for secondary road employees. NO: None; YES: Duffy, Foster, Hollingshead. Motion carried. Hollingshead moved Duffy seconded motion to continue snow removal services from Toms Snow Removal for FY13-14 winter season. NO: None; YES: Duffy, Foster, Hollingshead. Motion carried. Duffy moved Hollingshead seconded motion to approve Resolution 13-18 fixing date for a public hearing on the proposal to enter into a Development Agreement with AgReliant Genetics, LLC and an Economic Development Financial Assistance Contract with the Iowa Economic Development Authority and AgReliant Genetics, LLC as follows. NO: None; YES: Duffy, Foster, Hollingshead. Motion carried. RESOLUTION NO. 2013-18 RESOLUTION FIXING DATE FOR A PUBLIC HEARING ON THE PROPOSAL TO ENTER INTO A DEVELOPMENT AGREEMENT WITH AGRELIANT GENETICS, LLC AND AN ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE CONTRACT WITH THE IOWA ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT AUTHORITY AND AGRELIANT GENETICS, LLC, AND PROVIDING FOR PUBLICATION OF NOTICE THEREOF WHEREAS, the County has received a proposal from AgReliant Genetics, LLC (the “Developer”), in the form of a proposed Development Agreement (the
“Agreement”) by and between the County and the Developer, pursuant to which, among other things, the Developer would agree to construct certain Minimum Improvements (as defined in the Agreement) on certain real property legally described in the Agreement and consisting of the construction of a seed corn production, conditioning, and distribution facility at a construction cost of approximately $15,436,439 (total investment of approximately $34,000,000), as outlined in the proposed Development Agreement; and WHEREAS, the Agreement further proposes that the County will abate a percentage of the property taxes due to the value added by the Minimum Improvements (building only) for approximately seven (7) years according to the proposed Development Agreement, up to a maximum amount of $1,781,579, under the terms and following satisfaction of the conditions set forth in the Agreement; and WHEREAS, one of the obligations of Developer relates to employment retention and/or creation; and WHEREAS, the County, Developer and the Iowa Economic Development Authority propose to enter into an Economic Development Financial Assistance Contract (“State Agreement”) wherein the State will provide certain incentives under the High Quality Jobs Program and the County shall provide the schedule for tax abatements described above, pursuant to Iowa Code 15.332; and WHEREAS, Iowa Code Chapters 15 and 15A authorize counties to make grants for economic development and to appropriate such funds and make such expenditures as may be necessary to carry out the purposes of said Chapter, and to levy taxes and assessments for such purposes; and WHEREAS, the Board has determined that the Agreement and the State Agreement are in the best interests of the County and the residents thereof and that the performance by the County of its obligations thereunder is a public undertaking and purpose and, further, that the Agreement and the State Agreement and the County’s performance thereunder is in furtherance of appropriate economic development activities and objectives of the County within the meaning of Chapters 15 and 15A of the Iowa Code, taking into account the factors set forth therein; and WHEREAS, no Code provision sets forth any procedural action required to be taken before said economic development activities can occur under the Agreement and the State Agreement, and pursuant to Section 331.301(5) of the Code of Iowa, it is deemed sufficient if the action hereinafter described be taken and the County Auditor publish notice of the proposal and of the time and place of the meeting at which the Board proposes to take action thereon and to receive oral and/or written objections from any resident or property owner of said County to such action. NOW THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED, BY THE BOARD OF SUPERVISORS OF BOONE COUNTY IN THE STATE OF IOWA: Section 1. That this Board meet at the Board Chambers 2nd floor, 201 State Street, Boone, Iowa, at 8:30 o’clock A.M. on the 13th day of November, 2013, for the purpose of taking action on the matter of the proposal to enter into a Development
Agreement with Agreliant Genetics, LLC and the State Agreement with Developer and Iowa Economic Development Authority. Section 2. That the County Auditor is hereby directed to cause at least one publication to be made of a notice of said meeting, in the legal newspapers normally used by the County, printed wholly in the English language, published at least once weekly, and having general circulation in said County, said publication to be not less than four (4) clear days nor more than twenty (20) days before the date of said public meeting. Section 3. The notice of the proposed action shall be in substantially the following form: (One publication required) NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING OF THE BOARD OF SUPERVISORS OF BOONE COUNTY IN THE STATE OF IOWA, ON THE MATTER OF THE PROPOSAL TO ENTER INTO A DEVELOPMENT AGREEMENT WITH AGRELIANT GENETICS, LLC AND AN ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE CONTRACT WITH THE IOWA ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT AUTHORITY AND AGRELIANT GENETICS, LLC, AND THE HEARING THEREON PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given that the Board of Boone County in the State of Iowa, will hold a public hearing on the 13th day of November, 2013, at 8:30 o’clock A.M. at the Board Chambers 2nd floor, 201 State Street, Boone, Iowa, at which meeting the Board proposes to take action on the proposal to enter into a Development Agreement (the “Agreement”) with Agreliant Genetics, LLC (the “Developer”) and an Economic Development Financial Assistance Contract with the Iowa Economic Development Authority and Developer. The Agreement would obligate the Developer to construct certain Minimum Improvements (as defined in the Agreement) on certain real property legally described in the Development Agreement, consisting of the construction of a seed corn production, conditioning, and distribution facility at a construction cost of approximately $15,436,439 (total investment of approximately $34,000,000), under the terms and following satisfaction of the conditions set forth in the Agreement. One of the obligations of Developer relates to employment retention and/or creation. The Agreement further proposes that the County will abate a percentage of the property taxes due to the value added by the Minimum Improvements (building only) for approximately seven (7) years according to the proposed Development Agreement, up to a maximum amount of $1,781,579, under the terms and following satisfaction of the conditions set forth in the Agreement. The County, Developer and the Iowa Economic Development Authority propose to enter into an Economic Development Financial Assistance Contract wherein the State will provide certain incentives and the County shall provide the schedule for tax abatements described above, pursuant to Iowa Code 15.332. A copy of the Agreement and State Agreement is on file for public inspection during regular business hours in the office of the County Auditor, Courthouse, Boone, Iowa. At the above meeting the Board shall
receive oral or written objections from any resident or property owner of said County, to the proposal to enter into the Agreement with the Developer and the State Agreement with the Developer and Iowa Economic Development Authority. After all objections have been received and considered, the Board will at this meeting or at any adjournment thereof, take additional action on the proposal or will abandon the proposal to authorize said Agreement and State Agreement. This notice is given by order of the Board of Supervisors of Boone County in the State of Iowa, as provided by Sections 331.301(5) and 331.305 of the Code of Iowa. Dated this 30th day of October, 2013. Philippe E. Meier Boone County Auditor Foster called Public Hearing on proposed Ordinance 120 - Amending the Boone County Zoning Map from A-1 to TA-1 for property located in part of the SE NE Sec. 31-84-26 and part of the SW NW Sec. 32-84-26 – Des Moines Twp. – Logue Subdivision - containing approximately 14.37 acres more or less on property owned by John Logue. No additional comments oral or written were received. Duffy moved Hollingshead seconded motion to close public hearing. NO: None; YES: Duffy, Foster, Hollingshead. Motion carried. Hollingshead moved Duffy seconded motion to approve third reading and adopt Ordinance 120 as provided by law. NO: None; YES: Duffy, Foster, Hollingshead. Motion carried. Luke Nelson, Boone City Administrator met with the Board for an update. Bob Kieffer, County Engineer & Scott Kruse, Assistant County Engineer met with the Board for Secondary Road update. Regular meeting was recessed at 12:22 pm until 5:30 public hearing. Public Hearing on the proposed vacation and transfer of a secondary roadway in Boone County - 166th Drive, also known as the R.M. Harris Road NO. 722, from approximately 1800 feet North and 1300 feet West of the E. ¼ Corner of Section 1-84-27; thence Northerly approximately 4420 feet to the point of termination, which is the Southerly right-of-way line of 155th Street in Section 36-85-27 was called to order 5:30 p.m. in Courtroom (moved to courtroom as more than 41 people were present and that is the fire marshals limit of people for board room.) 61 persons signed the attendance roster and perhaps a few missed signing in due to the minor confusion of changing rooms. Chairman Foster asked the crowd to respect each other and everyone who had a comment will be heard. Dave Sherry presented statistic about camp, a petition signed he said we signed by 477 voting age Boone County residents. All comments were heard. Hollingshead moved Duffy seconded motion to close public hearing at 6:43 p.m. NO: None; YES: Duffy, Foster, Hollingshead. Motion carried. The meeting was adjourned at 5:43 p.m. These minutes were approved this sixth day of November 2013. Philippe E. Meier Boone County Auditor
4-H & FFA
Non Livestock Exhibitors
Non Livestock Exhibits
Report Verified by following Officers of the Association/Society President (print name):
Secretary (print name):
Treasurer (print name):
Complete all areas and send (first class mail only) original signed report by November 15 to: Association of Iowa Fairs, 242 8th Avenue West, Cresco, IA 52136 IMPORTANT NOTE -- AS PER THE CODE OF IOWA, FAILURE TO COMPLETE THIS REPORT IN ITS ENTIRETY AND SUBMIT TO THE AIF OFFICE BY NOVEMBER 15 WILL RESULT IN FORFEITURE OF STATE FUNDING. SUBMIT PROOF OF PUBLICATION OF THIS REPORT IN LOCAL NEWSPAPER (REQUIRED).
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BOONE CO. ORDINANCE NO. 120 BOARD OF SUPERVISOR BOONE COUNTY, IOWA ORDINANCE NO. 120 AMENDING THE OFFICIAL BOONE COUNTY ZONING MAP - REZONING LOGUE SUBDIVISION CONSISTING OF 14.37 ACRES, MORE OR LESS, FROM A-1 AGRICULTURAL CONSERVATION DISTRICT TO TA-1 TRANSITIONAL AGRICULTRUAL DISTRICT, NON-FARM RESIDENTIAL MINOR SUBDIVISION LEGAL DESCRIPTION: PARCEL “A”, EXCEPT LOTS 1 AND 2 THEREOF, IN SOUTHEAST QUARTER (SE ¼) OF NORTHEAST QUARTER (NE ¼) OF SECTION 31; AND PARCEL “A”, EXCEPT LOTS 1 AND 2 THEREOF, IN SOUTHWEST QUARTER (SW ¼) OF NORTHWEST QUARTER (NW ¼) OF SECTION 32, ALL IN TOWNSHIP 84 NORTH, RANGE 26 WEST OF THE 5TH P.M., BOONE COUNTY, IOWA, AS SHOWN ON PLAT OF SURVEY RECORDED IN PL AT BOOK 31, PAGE 120 OF THE OFFICE OF THE RECORDER OF BOONE COUNTY, IOWA, INTO LOTS AND STREETS AS SHOWN BY THE ATTACHED PLAT TO BE KNOWN AS LOGUE SUBDIVISION. WHEREAS, at certain times it is necessary to clarify or change the language of the Zoning Ordinance in order to make regulations more proficient in addressing issues of growth and desires of the citizens. It is also necessary to clarify the ordinance to make it organized and easier to understand. WHEREAS, John Logue, deed holder, is petitioning to rezone Logue Subdivision consisting of 14.37 acres, more or less, A-1 Agricultural Conservation District to TA-1 Transitional Agricultural District, non -farm residential development. WHEREAS, the Director of Planning and Development forwarded a recommendation for approval to the Boone County Zoning Commission. The Zoning Commission held a public hearing on Monday, September 30, 2013 in accordance with Iowa Code and has forwarded a Final Report to the Boone County Board of Supervisors recommending approval of John Logue’s petition to rezone Logue Subdivision from A-1 Agricultural Conservation District to TA-1 Transitional Agricultural District, non-farm residential development. The Zoning Commission, with a unanimous vote, recommends approval of the petition with no conditions. NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED BY THE BOARD OF SUPERVISORS OF BOONE COUNTY, IOWA AS FOLLOWS: SECTION ONE: That Boone County shall, and it does hereby, approve an amendment to the Official Zoning Map that Logue Subdivision (See *Exhibit A) be rezoned from A-1 Agricultural Conservation District to TA-1 Transitional Agricultural District, non-farm residential development. SECTION TWO: Approval with the following conditions: None. SECTION THREE: That this amendment shall be in full force and effect from and after its passage and approval in the manner provided by law. ACTION UPON FIRST READING DATE: October 16, 2013: Moved by: Hollingshead, Seconded by: Duffy. Discussion: AYES (A), NAYES (N), ABSENT (X): Steve Duffy, A; Chet Hollingshead, A; Tom Foster, A ACTION UPON SECOND READING DATE: October 23, 2013: Moved by: Hollingshead, Seconded by: Duffy. Discussion: AYES (A), NAYES (N), ABSENT (X): Steve Duffy, A; Chet Hollingshead, A; Tom Foster, A. ACTION UPON FINAL READING DATE: October 30, 2013: Moved by: Hollingshead Seconded by: Duffy. Discussion: AYES (A), NAYES (N), ABSENT (X): Steve Duffy, A: Chet Hollingshead, A; Tom Foster, A. S:/ Thomas Foster, October 30, 2013 Chairman Boone County Board of Supervisors S:/ Philippe E. Meier, October 30, 2013 ATTEST: Philippe E. Meier, County Auditor *as recorded with this document in Boone County Recorder’s Office. Published in The Ogden Reporter Wednesday, Nov. 13, 2013.
The Ogden Reporter, Wednesday, November 13, 2013 - PAGE SEVEN
THE WEEKLY SOCIAL SCENE AND A LOOK BACK ON OUR HISTORY
Enjoying a successful season
Bulldog seniors getting the crowd pumped during a pep rally. - Photo by Kathy Pierce.
30 Years Ago From the Nov. 16, 1983 Issue The musical “Showboat” will be presented Saturday, Sunday, and Monday Nov. 19 - 21 at the OHS auditorium by a 50 person cast, directed by Dave Larsen. The production will also include a 17 member stage band under the direction of Jerry Kinney. Marine Pvt. mark E. Moore, son of David and Carol Moore, has completed recruit training at the Marine Corps Recruit Depot in San Diego, Calif. Sheila Kay Hasstedt, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M.L. Hasstedt, has pledged membership in Alpha Chi Omega, a social sorority on the Simpson College campus in Indianola. Sheila is a 1983 graduate of Ogden High School and is currently a freshman at Simpson. Mr. and Mrs. John Hasstedt hosted an early Thanksgiving dinner in honor of two grandsons who just completed basic training. John C. Hasstedt, a Green Beret stationed in Georgia, is home for a seven day leave before being re-stationed at Ft. Bragg, N.C. Lance Cpl. Gregory G. Woodley is home from the marine base at Camp Pendleton, CA. Bulldog juniors Tim Tryon, quarterback, and A.J. Schmidt, fullback, were given honorable mention honors in the Iowa Newspaper Association’s (INA) all state selections released Friday. Alan Dutcher is a member of the Concordia College football team which is currently rated 18th, with a 7-2 record. Dutcher, a sophomore at Concordia, is a 1982 OHS graduate, and the son of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Dutcher.
60 Years Ago From the Nov. 19, 1953 Issue Mr. and Mrs. Keith Hunter of Route 1, Ogden announce the birth on Nov. 4 of their first child, a 6.5 lb. son, whom they named Steven Keith. Returned to civilian life after two years of honorable service in the U.S. marine Corps is Cpl. Bobby E. Littleton, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Littleton of Rt. 1, Ogden. In the presence of their immediate families Miss Dorothy Giese of Ogden and Mr. Boyd R. VanMeter of Boone were married Sunday, Nov. 15 at Zion Lutheran Church, Ogden. Mr. and Mrs. Jake Siglin were host and hostess to the Octuple Pinochle Club Saturday evening, Nov. 14. Mrs. Forrest R. Clark entertained at a coffee, Friday afternoon to get acquainted with her new neighbors. Commemorating the forty-fifth anniversary of the club’s organization Unity Circle members entertained their husbands at a 7 o’clock turkey dinner Thursday, Nov. 12 at the Hotel Holst. A/3c Roger D. Hasstedt, 20, son of Mr. and Mrs. John F. Hasstedt has entered the Aircraft Mechanics School at Sheppard Air Force Base, Texas, the home of the largest technical school of this type in the world. Upon graduation he will be awarded the rating of Airplane and Engine Mechanic.
Bulldog quarterback Cale Frye forges ahead for extra yardage.
Celebrating a win over Council Bluffs St. Albert.
Seniors Jonathon Thompson, Kolton Christle and Caleb Frye lead their team onto the field at Van Meter. - Game photos by Al Treloar.
RESIDENTIAL CONSTRUCTION & PERMANENT MORTGAGE FINANCING AVAILABLE
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Due to the lateness of fall this year, the Board of Supervisors has extended Free Yard Waste Days until Saturday, Nov. 30. All other aspects of the program will be the same. The Landfill will be closed on Sundays and will be closed for Veterans Day, Nov. 11 and on Thanksgiving Day, Nov. 28.
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Performing in the Nutcracker
Reserve your holiday food basket Patrons of the Ogden Food Pantry who would like a holiday food basket should call Sandy at 275-2385 or Karen at 275-2990 by Thursday, Nov. 21. The holiday baskets will be given out Saturday, Dec. 7 from 8:30 to 10:30 a.m. at Community United Methodist Church, 337 SW 2nd Street.
Briefly City Council will meet November 12 Ogden City Council will hold their regular meeting Tuesday, Nov. 12, 2013 at 7 p.m. Items on the tentative agenda are as follows: Call to order; roll call; minutes - regular meeting minutes of Wednesday, Oct. 9, 2013; treasurer’s report - October; department reports; beer/liquor license approval - Lucky Pig Pub and Grill; vacate alley - 114 E. Veterans Dr.; county-wide trail; Resolution No. 387 - “ A resolution to approve 2012/2013 annual financial report; old business; new business; claims; adjournment.
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Extending Yard Waste Days
Iowa State Center’s 33rd Annual Nutcracker Ballet will feature the following local dancers: Ella Keenan (Harlequin), Josie Hildreth (angel), Allexus Keister (mouse) and Kayden Lindahl (Russian). Performances are Saturday, Dec. 14 at 1:30 and 7:30 p.m. and Sunday, Dec. 15 at 1:30 p.m. at Stephens Auditorium in Ames.
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Insured or not, better health insurance options are here. Find us on the new Marketplace or through your local agent or broker. 6th Grade and helpers (L-R) Donna Davis, Hailey Clubine, Linda Conklin, Emma Miller, and Edward Chumbley -Photo by Kathy Pierce
Cookie shingles and gum drop trimmings An abundance of candy and cookies more than made up for the absence of gingerbread in these “gingerbread” house creations by Ogden Middle School students.
Art instructor Stefanie Rhoads invited parents and grandparents to assist with the house building project Wednesday, Nov. 6. at the school.
COMING EVENTS WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 13Fun and Games at 12:30 p.m., McGraw Senior Center. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 14Water Buffaloes meet, McGraw Senior Center. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 19Catered dinner at 12 noon, McGraw Senior Center. Food Pantry drop-off, open daily, Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., McGraw Senior Center. EVERY THURSDAYTOPS Club (Take Off Pounds Sensibly) meets every week on
Thursday at 6 p.m. at Immanuel Lutheran Church, 119 SW 2nd St., Ogden. Visitors are always welcome (preteens, teens, and adults - male and female). First meeting is free. TOPS Club, Inc. is an affordable, nonprofit, weight-loss support and wellness education organization with thousands of associate chapters in the United States and Canada. Members learn about nutrition, portion control, food planning, exercise, motivation, and more at weekly meetings. For details, call Linda Trudo at 515-275-4620, visit www.tops.org or call TOPS Headquarters at 800932-8677
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10 Years Ago From the Nov. 12, 2003 issue Sounds such as rain tapping on the window and the crunch of gravel underneath shoes will be a new experience for one young girl in Ogden. Kaitlin Weltha, a third grader at Howe Elementary, is anxiously waiting for Wednesday, Nov. 19, 2003 when she returns to Iowa City to have the external and internal devices, of a cochlear implant, connected. That’s when the sounds will come to life for her. Century Farm awards wre presented to farm families at ceremonies held at the 2003 Iowa State Fair. This year’s recipients included the Bonnie (Reimers) Ahrens, Tamara Tjelta and Kent Reimers family; the Dorothy, Randall R. and Rick Reimers, Rhonda nelson and Roxanne Lewis family; and the Bradley Wilson, Karen (Wilson) Schelle and Brian Wilson family, Ogden; and the Mildred Thorngren family, Pilot Mound. Courtney Swanson is the November Student of the Month at Ogden High School. There is rarely a time when you do not see Courtney without a smile on her face and a song in her heart. With her dedication to school, church and family, it is obvious why Courtney has received such an honor. She is the daughter of Charlie and Judy Swanson and is supported by her two brothers, Jeremy and Kiley. OHS seniors Eric Peterson and Courtney Swanson have been nominated for the Wendy’s High School Heisman Award. Similar to the collegiate Heisman recognition, this award honors the nation’s top high school seniors who are leaders in academics, athletics and community service.
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PAGE EIGHT - The Ogden Reporter, Wednesday, November 13, 2013
OGDEN POLICE REPORT Monday, November 4 7:59 a.m.: Officer checked on a possible domestic in the 300 block of W. Walnut St. 8:04 a.m.: Officer spoke to a child at the Ogden Middle School reference possible harassment. 3:15 p.m.: Officer assisted a subject with a smoke detector problem. 11:55 p.m.: Officer investigated a complaint of a possible intoxicated driver. Tuesday, November 5 10:50 a.m.: Officer handled a dog complaint in the 200 block of N.E. 4th St.
12:02 p.m.: Officer assisted a stranded motorist at 302 W. Veterans. 12:59 p.m.: Officer handled a dog complaint in the 200 block of N. 1st St. 2:30 p.m.: Officer received a complaint reference traffic problems in the 300 block of W. Vine St. 8:30 p.m.: Officer handled a dog complaint in the city. Wednesday, November 6 10:56 a.m.: Officer received a complaint of a subject creating a traffic hazard in the 100 block of E. Walnut St.
6:53 p.m.: Officer attempted a warrant service in the 600 block of E. Walnut St. Thursday, November 7 10:32 a.m.: Officer checked on a stranded motorist in the 700 block of 220th St. 11:15 p.m.: Officer received a complaint reference possible harassment and threats. 3:48 p.m.: Officer received a complaint reference possible bullying at the High School. 6:00 p.m.: Officer received a complaint about a missing dog. Friday, November 8 8:18 a.m.: Officer received a
complaint of a suspicious vehicle parking in the 100 block of E. Division St. 4:18 p.m.: Officer received a complaint of a subject in the 300 block of E. Walnut St. that was burning leaves on the roadway. The officer spoke with the subject and they were just raking into a pile to be picked up, they were not going to burn the leaves. Saturday, November 9 6:42 a.m.: Officer assisted Ogden First Responder at 113 S. 1st St. 7:41 a.m.: Officer assisted Ogden First Responders and Boone County Ambulance at 313 N.W. 7th St.
Sunday, November 10 4:19 p.m.: Officer received a complaint of smoke from subject burning leaves bothering the neighbor. The officer asked person burning the leaves to extinguish the fire. 8:22 p.m.: Officer assisted Boone County Deputy with a traffic stop in the 600 block of 220th St. These charges are merely an accusation and the defendants are presumed innocent until and unless proven guilty. BE CAREFUL WITH YOUR CAR-FULL!
Classifieds donâ€™t cost . . . They pay!
Place your ad today!
The Ogden Reporter, Wednesday, November 13, 2013 - PAGE NINE
LET US ASSIST YOU IN YOUR ADVERTISING • 515-275-2101 • FAX 275-2678
FOUND 804 8th St. Boone, Iowa 50036 Business 515-432-8860 Licensed in Iowa
FOUND: A key at Clark’s Food mart. It has a pink house cover on it. Claim at the Ogden Reporter office.
T.T.T. Cheese Balls
FEATURED LISTING PRICE REDUCED!!
Cashews or Pecans
FOR RENT VERY NICE 2 BR apt. in Ogden, Water, sewer, garbage paid. Laundry available. Call: 515-231-9340.
332 S. 1 St., Ogden st
Great ranch home with lots of potential!
You must check it out!
for American Girl (18”) or Bitty Baby Doll (16”) Order now for delivery before Christmas.
$8 per outfit Cindy Smith 275-2029
HELP WANTED CUSTOM APPLICATOR NEEDED. Also, assist Agronomy & Grain operations when necessary. CDL req. EEO/AA. Perry, IA. Jay: 515-2982706 N13
CARDS OF THANKS THANK YOU I would like to thank everyone who took time to participate in Ogden’s Trunk or Treat night! Georga Lingren
Thanks to all the citizens that supported me in the recent election. I look forward to the opportunity to continue to build on the assets in our community as your mayor. Denny Good
Pineapple, Spicy, or Holiday $5 each
$10 - 1-lb. bag Call 274-2411 or 275-2029 Order by Nov. 20 Pick-up Dec. 6 - 5 to 7 p.m. Community United Methodist Church
Classifieds don’t cost . . . They pay!
Place your ad today! 275-2101
APARTMENT FOR RENT NICE LARGE 1 BR upstairs apartment in Ogden. Remodeled with new carpet. $340/mo. plus water and sewer. Call: 515-249-7054
Christmas Demonstrations Something Old to Something New!
Check out our website
mon., nov. 18 • 7 p.m.
Great gift idea . . . a subscription to
Featuring Barb Henning from Everlastings Flowers. She will demonstrate holiday floral decorating with a re-purpose. Using old decorations and vintage pieces to make something new. Also Junkery Friends will show us how to use old newspaper, brown paper bags, and burlap to make into wrap, bows, and tags.
The Ogden Reporter P.O.Box R Ogden, IA 50212
Leonard Good Community Center
Come for Fun, Food and Fellowship!
Refreshments and Door Prizes!
Sponsored by Ogden Legacy Promotions and Marketing Committee
DO YOU HAVE A NEWS ITEM FOR US? CALL 275-2101 OR 275-4101
NOTICE COMMUNITY UNITED METHODIST CHURCH harvest of Blessings Dinner
Sun., Nov. 17 11:30 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. 337 S.W. 2nd St., Ogden Meal includes turkey and sides, apple crisp, water, coffee or milk.
Carry outs Available Call 275-4015
FREE WILL DONATION Proceeds will go to our Missions Fund.
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UTILITIES SUPERINTENDENT WANTED Ogden Municipal Utilities (OMU) is seeking a professional, self-motivated Superintendent to oversee the day-to-day operations of the electric and water utilities. OMU currently employs 7 people and is located in the city of Ogden, a central Iowa community of approximately 2,050. Description: The Superintendent is responsible for the overall management and day-to-day operation and maintenance of the electric and water systems, transmission lines, distribution systems and equipment under the general direction of a three-person Board of Trustees; for the implementation of long term strategic plans; and for the growth and sustainability of the organization. The successful candidate must be able to effectively communicate with local area business people, elected city officials, city staff, and department leaders; with customers and be able to promote/market OMU services to potential customers. The successful candidate must have or be able to obtain a grade II water treatment and distribution certificate and a class B CDL with air brake endorsement. Service territory residency is a condition of employment. Experience: Five (5) years progressively advanced experience including one (1) year of effective lead/ supervisory and project management responsibility or an equivalent combination of education and experience sufficient to successfully perform the essential duties of the job listed above. Essential Functions: Duties include project assignments, work plan assignments, planning and organization, problem resolution, identifying, and coordinating training needs of employees, preparing and overseeing budget for the utilities, and appraising the performance of the assigned personnel. Ensures compliance with the Federal DOT-CDL program. Guides staff by providing direction, technical expertise, and ongoing support for their assigned jobs or special projects. Identifies operating and capital improvement needs; implements planning and operation activities; supervises office staff, field staff, and power plant staff; coordinates projects schedules, serves as conceptual designer, technical reviewer and project manager. Must be able to understand and evaluate purchase power contracts that use local generation resources. May include operation of the Utilities generation equipment including maintenance of generation and auxiliary systems as well as working in the electric and water distribution systems when additional help is needed. Serves as Secretary to the Board of Trustees. Physical & Mental Demands: Occasionally exerting up to 50 pounds of force and/or the necessary amount of force to frequently or constantly lift, carry, push, pull or otherwise move objects. Exposed to repetitive keyboarding. Occasionally works in confined spaces. Occasionally uses ladders, basket trucks, digger derricks and related construction and maintenance equipment. Occasionally walk over uneven and unfamiliar terrain. Requires use of personal protective equipment including respirators, safety glasses and hearing protection to comply with OSHA and the OMU Safety Manual. Benefits: Medical; holiday pay; vacation; sick leave; IPERS: personal protective equipment and clothing provided. Salary is dependent upon qualifications and experience. A post-offer physical, a preemployment commercial drivers license drug test and criminal background check will be required. Qualified candidates please send your resume and cover letter to: Ogden Municipal Utilities Attn: Resume PO Box 70 • 201 NW 3rd St., Ogden, IA 50212-0070 Deadline for submitting resume is November 29, 2013. EOE
Now Hiring ANNOUNCING OUR
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!
Wednesday, Nov. 13 SAME LOCATION - NEW INTERIOR Join us at the Grand Re-Opening of our newly4:30 remodeled p.m. H&R to 7Block p.m.office.
Apply online at www.christensenfarms.com
SAME LOCATION - NEW INTERIOR JoinWednesday, us at the GrandNov. Re-Opening of our 13, 2013 newly remodeled Block Office. 4:30pm toH&R 7:00pm
Equal Opportunity Employer
814 Story St., Boone • 515-432-8743
814 Story St., Boone IA 50036 515-432-8743
Holiday Open House & Festival of Trees
NOVEMBER 16th, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. NOVEMBER 17th 11:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Boone County Hospital Atrium Enjoy 20 percent off in Gifts Galore, homemade goodies, Santa Claus until 3 p.m. both days, free gift wrapping and holiday music. A large assortment of trees will be available to bid on through a silent auction until 2 p.m. on November 23rd.
NOVEMBER 17 at 7:30 pm ORDER YOUR TICKETS TODAY! Stephens Auditorium Ticket Office (no service fees) ticketmaster.com | 1-800-745-3000 | Ticketmaster Outlets
Purchase tickets for a Come and Go Breakfast with Santa on November 16th from 9 to 10:30 a.m., BCH Cafeteria. Your child will get breakfast, a framed photo with Santa, and will create magic reindeer food. Before November 9th, tickets are $7.50 per person/ $25 for a family of 4; after November 9th, $10 per person/$35 for a family of 4. Please note, the foundation will not turn individuals away based on inability to pay. Children must be accompanied by an adult. For more information, call 433-8487 or email email@example.com
The Festival of Trees is hosted by the Boone County Hospital (BCH) Volunteer Auxiliary; Breakfast with Santa is hosted by the BCH Foundation. Proceeds from both events will benefit Boone County Hospital.
Will be offered in three individual tracts!
Thursday, November 21, at 2:00 PM at the US Bank Meeting Room 725 Shakespeare, Stratford, Iowa For Property Details, Contact: L-1400041
Ukulele Orchestra of Great Britain
198± Acres • Webster County, Iowa
Ken Schmitt, AFM/Agent Jefferson, Iowa
(515) 386-5320 or (712) 830-4326 KSchmitt@FarmersNational.com
Real Estate Sales • Auctions • Farm and Ranch Management Appraisals • Insurance • Consultations • Oil and Gas Management Lake Management • National Hunting Leases
A Fantastic shopping event.
ARTS & Crafts SHOW 3
NOV. 15 - 17 VARIED INDUSTRIES BLDG. IOWA STATE FAIRGROUNDS DES MOINES, IOWA
Fri. 5-9; Sat. 9-5; Sun. 10-4 FREE PARKING ADM. Just $6.00 Free Shuttle Bus (10 & under free) Service from North 3-day re-entry stamp Parking Lot on all 3 days.
Over 300 Talented Exhibitors Present & Sell 1,000’s of Unique Creations. Callahan Promotions, Inc., 563-652-4529
Bring this ad to show for $1.00 OFF One Admission
PAGE TEN - The Ogden Reporter, Wednesday, November 13, 2013
HOURS: OPEN 7 a.m. - 9 p.m. MONDAY-SATURDAY 8 a.m. - 8 p.m. SUNDAY Senior Citizens’
5% Discount Every Tuesday!
CLARK’S GUARANTEED QUALITY MEATS
1 1 lb.
COOK’S BUTT OR lb.
SHUR FINE 6 oz. ctn.
189 259 109 119
SHUR FRESH W/POPUP TIMER lb.
Turkeys........................... Thighs or Drumsticks..... BONELESS
500 149 359 219
Little Smokies......2/ Shank Portion Ham...... BEEF lb.
Minute Steak............. SHUR FINE CRUNCHY FISH 11.7-12 oz.
Sticks or Portions.....
359 00 French Fried Onions 2/5 00 Juicy Juice 2/5 Potato Crisps 148
FRESH, CRISP COLORADO
NESTLE 100% 64 oz. btl.
PRINGLES 5.96 oz. ctn.
MICHIGAN MCINTOSH OR JONATHAN
2- lb. bag
NAKED 100% 15.2 oz.
Juice...........................2/ NEW CROP WASHINGTON lb.
EXTRA LARGE GREEN each
.69 99 Seedless Grapes 1 Bell Peppers........... CALIFORNIA GREEN lb.
FARMLAND LEAN BONELESS
3 3 4 7
SHUR FINE 100% APPLE JUICE OR
32 oz. btl.
20-24 oz. btl.
24-32 oz. jar
64 oz. btl.
GREAT GROCERY BUYS
Check out our corner sign for the SPECIAL OF THE DAY SERVED HOT TO GO! 11 a. m. - 1 p.m. in our deli!
5 3 1 2
2.5 lb. pkg.
RANCH GATORADE DRESSING ASSORTED
15-15.25 oz. can
3.7-6.6 oz. box
OSCAR MAYER MEAT, BUN LENGTH, OR 16 oz. pkg.
SUNMAID CALIFORNIA 24 oz. bag
Beef, Pickle Loaf, German Bologna..
69 2/ 00
BETTY CROCKER SPECIALTY
HILLSHIRE FARM BEEF OR CHEDDAR 13-14 oz. pkg.
SHUR FRESH SLICED LUNCHMEAT 12 oz. pkg.
All types of exposures, CD’s enlargements and copy craft!
TYSON FAMILY PAK lb.
We do film developing
BONELESS TOP SIRLOIN
SHUR FINE A/W, DR. PEPPER, JELLIED OR WHOLE SUNKIST, REG., OR DIET
6-pk. 1/2 ltr. btl. plus dep.
14 oz. can
4 119 00
LINDSAY STUFFED 5.75 oz. jar
PILLSBURY GRANDS! 17.5 oz.
SHUR FINE ULTRA THIN CRUST 11.9-14.7 oz. box
SHUR FINE 46-48 oz.
SHUR FRESH SHREDDED MOZZ. OR 12 oz. pkg.
SHUR FINE SLICED 16 oz. ctn.
SHUR FINE 20 oz. can
SIMPLY APPLE OR 1.75 ltr.
BLUE BUNNY PREMIUM YOGURT OR 56 oz. oval
STARBUCKS 50.7 oz.
SHUR FINE 8 oz. ctn.
129 Sweet Rolls....2/600 Pizza...............2/700 99 00 19 Applesauce...........2 Cheddar Cheese ...2/5 Strawberries......2 FLAVOR CRISP 19 CHILI DOGS SANDWICH 49 99 Pineapple............1 CHICKEN Ice Cream..........3 Orange Juice......2 29 Lasagna..............129 79 99 99 Whipped Topping.....99 Iced Coffee..........4 17 00 Manwich.......... 4/ 5 59 39 PARFAITS 2 DONUT TUBS 2 Broth...................69 VEGETABLES CHEF SALAD 279 DINNER ROLLS 219 00 YOGURT SINGLES PIZZA Noodles...........5/1 00 99 98 49 79 SHRIMP 29 3 Ripe Olives.........1 2/ GIZZARDS 1 FRESH, DELICIOUS HAWAIIAN SNACKER
16 pc. box
BROTHER’S MINI POWDER, CINN., CHOC, PLAIN, CRUNCH
SHUR FINE REG. OR NO BAKE 12-16 oz.
HUNT’S ORIGINAL OR THICK 15-15.5 oz. can
RESER’S ASST. VARIETIES GELATINS OR
24 oz. ctn.
NEW FRENCH BAKERY
HOT TO GO! 30 PIECE
HOT TO GO! CHICKEN
SHUR FINE CHICKEN OR BEEF 14 oz. can
AE 1% OR YO-LITE
NISSAN TOP RAMEN 3 oz. pkg.
LINDSAY 6 oz. can
BANQUET HOMESTYLE OR MORNING
OCEAN SPRAY JUICE BLENDS OR
LUCKY LEAF CHERRY OR BLUEBERRY
COCKTAIL PIE FILLING
MUG, PEPSI NEXT, MT. DEW, SIERRA MIST, REG., DIET, OR CHERRY
6 oz. ctn.
CRYSTAL FARMS AMERICAN
12 oz. pkg.
SHUR FINE SELECTED
3 .88 12 in. pkg.
16 oz. bag
NEW! 00 Baking Chips...2/5 AT CLARK’S HERSHEY’S 7.5-12 oz.
49 2 2/7 4/5 2 2 4/5 .88 Flour....................129 49 99 99 99 Coffee.................7 Hot Cocoa..........7 Fruit Drink..........1 Cookies...............2 BREADS! 29 Fresh, soft & delicious! 99 00 Peanut Butter.....2 Clean-up Spray.....2/5 Stuffing Mix........89 Saltines..............1
49 64 oz. btl.
20-21 oz. can
2 ltr. btl. plus dep.
KARO - 16 oz. btl.
15 oz. can
SHUR FINE - 5-lb. bag
STARBUCKS 12 oz. bag
SWISS MISS K-CUP 12-ct.
HI-C FLAVORED 10-ct. 200 ml. boxes
NABISCO OREO - 14-15.5 oz.
CLOROX DISINFECTING WIPES OR 9.25-16 oz.
SHUR FINE 6 oz. box
NABISCO PREMIUM 9-16 oz.
PETER PAN - 16.3 oz. jar
19 16.5 oz.
16 oz. ctn.
RAGU PASTA OR CHEESE
SHUR FINE GELATIN OR INSTANT
SHUR FINE CONDENSED CREAM
ASSORTED RUFFLES POST
00 .79 2/6 1 14 12
00 2/ 2/ 16-24 oz. btl.
MILLER LITE OR COOR LIGHT
18-pk. cans plus dep.
18-pk. cans plus dep.
10.5-10.75 oz. can
7.5-9 oz. bag
10-11 oz. bag
Prices effective Wednesday, November 13, 2013 through Tuesday, November 19, 2013. Quantity rights reserved. No sales to dealers.