Ring in the season with music
â€˜Tis the season when the joyful sound of music fills the air. The public is invited to attend these upcoming holiday concerts Garner-Hayfield/Ventura High School and at West Hancock Community School:
GHV Vocal Concert Be sure to mark your calendars for the annual GHV Holiday Concert held on Thursday, Dec. 12 at 7 a.m. This yearâ€™s concert, under the direction of Jason Heitland, will feature the Concert Choir, Mixed Choir, and Impulse. Selections include Donâ€™t Be A Jerk Itâ€™s Christmas, Hot Chocolate, Goinâ€™ To Bethlehem, We Three Kings, and jazz charts that include Grinch, Gettinâ€™ In The Mood, and Jingle Bells. A number of solos and small ensembles will also provide special performances.
GHV Band Concert The Garner-Hayfield/Ventura High School Band Holiday Concert will be Monday, Dec. 16, 7 p.m. at the high school auditorium in Garner. The concert band, small ensembles and the jazz band, will perform. The concert band will perform various holiday selections. The jazz band will perform their set from the District Jazz Festival on Dec. 7. All high school instrumental ensembles are under the direction of Jeff Griffin.
West Hancock Winter Concert The public is invited to attend the upcoming winter program at West Hancock High School in Britt, Thursday, Dec.12 at 7 p.m. The concert will feature the West Hancock high school band, mixed chorus, Electos (a newly-formed, auditioned choir), and various small groups. Guest performers will be the Hancock County Little Theater Choir. The county choir will be joining forces with the Mixed Chorus to perform a beautiful piece of literature. The concert will end with the long-standing tradition of inviting the audience to join in singing the â€œHallelujah Chorus,â€? under the direction of guest conductor, Diane Nall. The high school band will be performing some holiday pieces, A Christmas Suite (â€œO come, O come Emmanuel,â€? â€œWhat Child is Thisâ€? and other Christmas carols) A piece called Winter Scene will evoke images of holiday fun. Seasonâ€™s Greetings is a short holiday piece. The band will also perform a Mannheim Steamroller classic, God Rest Ye Merry Gentlemen that the band is really enjoying putting together! Several small ensembles will perform Christmas carols in between the big band and choral pieces. A percussion ensemble will be playing as well.
Tuba Christmas Concert The 28th annual North Iowa Tuba Christmas concert will be 1 p.m. Saturday Dec. 14 in the Center Court of Southbridge Mall. Any tuba, sousaphone, euphonium or baritone player of any age who would like to participate is asked to attend a rehearsal that morning in the Mason City High School band room. Registration is at at 10 a.m., with the rehearsal starting at 10:30. Musicians should bring their own instruments, decorated with seasonal ornaments, lights, or bright Christmas colors, a Santa hat and music stand.
Garner community gathers together
Volunteers serve Thanksgiving dinner â€œwith all the trimmingsâ€? the 2013 Garner Community Thanksgiving, Nov. 28. St. Paul Lutheran Church served as this yearâ€™s host site. An estimated 175-120 meals (including carry-out dinners) were served. Garner area churches sponsor the event. Local businesses, churches and others donated the food for the meal. (Leader photo by Rebecca Peter)
Supervisors adopt county â€œsocial hostâ€? ordinance By Rebecca Peter Hancock County will have a county social host ordinance that sets out civil penalties for persons who knowingly allow or permit consumption of alcohol by minors at social gatherings. The second and final reading of the ordinance was held Monday and generated little discussion at the Dec. 2 meeting. Once again, the vote was 2-1 with Supervisors Jerry Tlach and Ted Hall in favor and Sis Greiman against. The Hancock County ordinance would provide a civil penalty of $750 for a first time violation. Second and subsequent offenses carry a penalty of $1,000. The county may also seek reimbursement for enforcement services
by emergency responders related to the event, gathering or party. The ordinance also contains exceptions: alcohol being served in restaurants, or used in religious observances, etc. The county-wide social host ordinance was originally proposed by representatives of the Garner Asset Project in October. GAP representative said county-wide social host ordinances are already in place 21 counties. Last week Supervisor Sis Greiman said she received emails from persons who were concerned about how the ordinance could potentially be an invasion of their home. Greiman also had concerns when there are already laws
governing underage drinking and providing alcohol to minors. ATV Ordinance Supervisors approved the first reading of an ordinance governing driving all-terrain-vehicles (ATV) on county roads. The hearing, a continuance of one started last week, was attended by a number of area ATV owners who asked that the board amend to ordinance to raise speed limit driving ATVs from 35 mph to the posted speed limit. The group and supervisors hoped common sense will be used by ATV drivers. Driver must carry and Iowa Driverâ€™s license, insurance and registration. Hancock County Sheriffâ€™s Deputy
Ray Penning said accidents involving ATVs peaked between 206-2007. â€œTheyâ€™re putting more safety features on them,â€? Penning said. Supervisor Jerry Talch didnâ€™t see raising the speed limit to the post limit as a big issue. â€œYouâ€™re going to slow down traffic,â€? he said. â€œIf we go with the 35 miles per hour, weâ€™re going to be back in here in a year or two,â€? he said. The board unanimously passed the amended ordinance setting the speed limit for ATV drivers at the posted limit or as reasonable or proper under each circumstances. The second reading of the amended ATV ordinance will be held 9:15 a.m. Monday, Dec. 9.
News at a Glance
Community Blood Drives
LifeServe Blood Center is sponsoring the following community blood drives: â€˘Britt Community Blood Drive, Wednesday, Dec. 18, from 1:30 - 6:30 p.m. at Britt Municipal Building, 170 Main Avenue South. â€˘Klemme Community Blood Drive, Wednesday, Dec. 18, from 2:30 - 6 p.m. at Klemme Community Center, 204 East Main Street. Schedule a blood donation appointment online at lifeservebloodcenter.org or call 1-800-287-4903.
Supper with Santa BRITT - Britt Hobo Days Association will be hosting Supper With Santa on Friday, Dec. 6, at Britt Municipal Bldg from 5 -7 p.m. Hot dog supper and make your own sundae. Santaâ€™s Workshop will be held in the West Hancock Elementary lunchroom from 5-7 p.m., Friday, Dec. 6.
Thursday, Dec. 5 Clear Lake Senior Citizenâ€™s Center first dance event from 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. for seniors 55+. Dancing will be held the first and third Thursday of each month. HCHS med spa Holiday Open House from 4 to 7 p.m. at the Britt Medical Clinic. The Lake Area Quilters Guild will meet at 6:15 p.m. in the Clear Lake City Hall Community Room. Friday, Dec. 6 West Hancock Speech/Drama is hosting a Baked Potato Bar Supper in the High School lunchroom from 5 â€“ 7 p.m. during the West Hancock Basketball games vs. Central Springs. Britt Hobo Days Association is hosting Supper with Santa at Britt Municipal Bldg from 5 â€“ 7 p.m.
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Saturday, Dec. 7 Storytelling at Avery Theater at 9 a.m. Hancock County Christmas Chorus will perform at 3 p.m. at First Lutheran Church in Britt. A snowmobile safety course is being offered in Garner from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. To register call 641-923-2871. Klemmeâ€™s â€œHometown Christmas Partyâ€? from 2 to 4:30 p.m. at the Klemme Community Building. Klemme Homestead Museum open house from 1 to 3 p.m., 112 South 2nd Street. Saturday, Dec. 14 Hope for Brad Holiday Cookie Walk at St. Patrickâ€™s Catholic Church in Britt begins at 9 a.m. Send us your community events by email to Kelly.email@example.com, stop by, or call 923-2684.
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The Hancock County Little Theatre Christmas Concert will be 3 p.m., Sunday, Dec.8 at First Lutheran Church in Britt. Choir members are from Britt, Corwith, Garner, Kanawha, Titonka and Woden and from Bremer County. The concert is under the direction of Dianne Nall of Corwith. (Submitted photo)
Hancock County Little Theater Christmas Concert is Sunday BRITT - The annual Christmas Concert, sponsored by the Hancock County Little Theater will be presented this year at the First Lutheran Church in Britt. Mark your special event calendar for Sunday, Dec. 8 at 3 p.m. There will be only one performance this year. This annual presentation of seasonal music is a tradition that started many years ago and is continued through the support of The Hancock County Little Theater board of directors and by audience donations. Many people in Hancock County look forward to this concert as it is a prelude to the Christmas season. This yearâ€™s performance will contain favorites and a new arrangement not sung before. Singers come together for practice beginning in October
and meet twice each week to prepare for this concert. It is always a community of people who enjoy singing that volunteer. Some members of the choir may sing in their church choirs while others find this one occasion the only time they share their joy in singing. The gift of music can satisfy the soul and listeners are always happy to have been there. If you have never attended a Hancock County Christmas Concert, the choir would encourage you to come this year. Choir members include many past participants from all around the county and beyond plus there are new voices joining us this year. Singers are from Britt, Corwith, Garner, Kanawha, Titonka and Woden and from Bremer County.
Director Dianne Nall, from Corwith, is a veteran music teacher and choir director who is currently teaching in Algona. Accomplished accompanist is Myra Bowman, from Britt, is now retired from teaching elementary music. Current music teacher, Stacy Olmstead, sings with the choir and also adds her expertise on the flute on several numbers. The bell choir will again be part of our Christmas program and will play several compositions, but will also accompany the choir on several carols. Concert goers will enjoy seasonal carols such as, I Saw Three Shipsâ€?, â€œA Carol for to Singâ€?, â€œGesu Bambinoâ€?, â€œSing We Noelâ€?, and â€œSilent Night.â€? More popular numbers include, â€?Mary Rocked the Little Babyâ€?, â€?Itâ€™s Begin-
ning to Look a Lot Like Christmasâ€?, by Iowaâ€™s own Meredith Wilson, and â€œWe Wish You a Merry Christmasâ€?. These and additional pieces will make for an enjoyable afternoon. Refreshments are served as a part of the festivities after the concert. Hancock County Little Theater offers a delicious assortment of Christmas cookies, baked by Denise Meredith, warmed cider and coffee for those who would like to stay and visit with friends. It is a wonderful way to start off the Christmas season before the busyness sets in. Itâ€™s a perfect beginning to the peace and joy we desire at this time of year. Please join us Sunday, Dec. 8 at 3 p.m. at the First Lutheran Church in Britt. Everyone is welcome.
The Leader â€˘ Wednesday, Dec. 4, 2013
Garner Council Approves Purchase of Golf Courses By Rebecca Peter GARNER â€“ The Garner City Council unanimously approved the purchase of Garner Golf and Country Club for $171,000, Nov. 26. No objections or comments were heard during a public hear on the purchase, Nov. 26. The purchase price is the payoff of outstanding debt on the facility. The City of Garner also agreed to pay off all closing costs. The purchase will be financed through local option sales tax revenue. The city currently has about $361,000 in that fund. Final action on the operating agreement with the Garner Course Foundation Inc. on Dec. 10. The city is expected to take possession on Jan. 2, 2,014. Other action by the council concerning the golf course property included approved an internal loan from local options sales tax to set up $38,500 capital reserve fund for capital purchases for the golf course. The loan will be repaid to the Tax Increment Fund (TIF) out of future incremental property tax
revenues received into the TIF. The voluntary annexation of 77.54 acres of golf course property into the Garner City limits was approved. The annexation includes portions of Hwy. 18 and the Canadian Pacific Railroad right-of-way that abuts the golf course. No objections or comments were received during the public hearing on the annexation. Urban Renewal Amendment City officials approved a second reading and waived the third reading of an amendment to an ordinance to include the following properties into a TIF (Tax Increment Financing) Districts: Hejlikâ€™s 3rd Subdivision and the former Army Reserve property. A motion for scheduled annual payments from the Urban Renewal Tax Revenue Fund for various in connection to various existing development agreements. Councilperson Deb Schmidt abstained. The payments will come due at July 1, 2014. They include: â€˘Appropriate $50,000 of local option sales tax monies to Touchstone Energy
Park. â€˘Appropriate $30,377 from Urban Renewal Tax Revenue fund to Zinpro. â€˘Appropriate $51,119 from Urban Renewal Tax Revenue to Stellar Industries. â€˘Appropriate $24,054 from Urban Renewal Tax Revenue to Schmidt Livestock Inc. (Garner Inn & Suites). The council also approved the annual TIF Debt Certification which certifies the tax increment financing increment requested from the Garner Urban Renewal District for the upcoming fiscal year. Councilperson Deb Schmidt abstained. In other action, the Garner City Council: â€˘Approved the annual Urban Renewal Report and annual Financial Report for the fiscal year ending June 30, 2013. â€˘Approved a .20 cents per hour pay increase for public works employee Jason Hejlik, who completed his 4-month probationary period. â€˘Cancelled the Dec. 24 meeting because the Christmas holiday.
Are libraries relevant? Hereâ€™s whyâ€Ś By Rebecca Peter Are libraries obsolete? The Garner City Council recently listened to a presentation on why public libraries are still relevant for the 21st Century. Don Furman, president of the Garner Public Library Board of Trustees, said he was responding questions he has heard asked in the community: â€œAre new libraries really needed in this day and age? With the internet and ereaders, will people still have need for libraries in 5 or 10 years? Why should Garner spend money on a new library building?â€? The Garner Public Library Board is developing plans for the renovation and expansion of the current 1977 facility. The library board received a remodeling proposal from OPN Architects in 2012, however budgeting concerns arose when preliminary estimates came in over the anticipated budget. The city council has given the library board and library building committee two options: Option 1. The council will commit $1,071,650 to the project provided a referendum vote passes for borrowing $700,000. Option 2. The council will commit $771,650 without a referendum vote and borrow $400,000. The balance of the money needed for the project will have to come from Library Foundation, grants, and donations from a capital fund raising campaign. Furman said his initial reaction to the question of whether or not libraries will be obsolete in the future was a mixture of shock and outrage. â€œBut with further thought, I realized that the fact that the question had been raised represents a failure of the person asking it to understand what libraries are all about. And
that is a failure, in part, of the Garner Library Board.â€? Libraries have evolved from being just â€œa temple of booksâ€? to having multiple functions. In addition to books (the paper versions), the Garner library offers e-reader lending services. With the advent of the Internet, libraries still act as â€œinformational clearing houseâ€? for people doing research. Furman said library patronage in Garner and across America is up. â€œThat means more people are walking through the doors.â€? However, circulation numbers (items checked out) are slightly down. â€œThat means people are not coming in for the traditional â€œold-timeâ€? reasons,â€? he said. He noted libraries of tomorrow will serve the following functions: 1. They will still have books. â€œThey may not have as many books in 20 years and the format and category distribution of the books may change. But society will still have a need for a physical space where some books can be collected.â€? 2. They will offer ready access to information for those who either cannot afford it, or those who may have trouble filtering it. With many businesses selling information the library is a place where information will remain free of charge. People use the library to get access to the internet to find work, apply
for college, secure government benefit, etc. 3. Libraries will act as a resource for learning. Literacy skills, future technology skills, job searches and training, and governmental program information will all take place at the local library 4. Libraries will be an oasis from stressful, fast-paced lives. â€œThey will provide the public with a place they can relax, get away from a few of their worries, and either lose themselves in a book, magazine, newspaper, or socialize with friends or strangers in a warm, nurturing environment,â€? he said. â€œWe are at a critical point in the future of the Garner library,â€? Furman said. â€œThis is not the time to sit quietly and hope or assume things will work out. The citizens of Garner should understand why a new library is important for the future of our city.â€? Furman said the library board needs to be â€œleading the chargeâ€? but the city council needs to be ready as well. â€œSo, will we need libraries in the future?â€? he asked. â€œYes. Because libraries always have evolved, and will continue to do so. They are much more than a â€˜temple of books.â€™ They will be a structure for education, a resource to filter information, and a place for community to gather.â€?
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HCHS recognizes employees with service awards BRITT - Hancock County Health System (HCHS) recognized 22 of its employees who are celebrating five-year incremental anniversaries for years of service at its Annual Service Awards Dinner and Breakfast. Employees who have worked ten years or more were recognized at a dinner at Hillside Country Club, while those celebrating five years of service were recognized at a breakfast at Garner Medical Clinic and at Hancock County Memorial Hospital. Employees recognized include: Deb Trulson â€“ 40 years; Julie Damm â€“ 30 years; Bonnie Wilhite and Kathy Schleuger â€“ 25 years; Kathy Gabrielson, Tim Grove, Lissa Holloway, Cindy Reineke, Al Rippentrop, Lorie Sampson
and Ruth Thill â€“ 15 years; Becky Finch, Amanda Dougherty, Michelle Rayhons and Mary Zeigler â€“ 10 years; Heather Francis, Lori Finch, Garry Kerns, Kelly Lillie, Ashley Studer, Carmen Smith, and Alicia Shahan - 5 years. â€œWe are proud to honor these employees for their years of service,â€? said Vance Jackson, Administrator/CEO for HCHS. â€œIt is amazing to see the dedication our employees have to our patients and our health system.â€? For more information about the services and programs available through Hancock County Health System visit www.trustHCHS.com.
North Central Iowa Board of Realtors presents a check for $250 to FAVA: (left to right) Sally Prohaska, Secretary-Treasurer North Central Board of RealtorsÂŽ, Julie McQuaid, RealtorÂŽ Foundation of Iowa, and Rhonda Jordahl, Debbie Bartelson, Rose Viser, Robin Callahan, and Rose Holmes all representing FAVA. (Submitted photo)
Realtors support FAVA At the regular meeting on Nov. 14, 2013, the North Central Iowa Board of RealtorsÂŽ presented $250 to the Family Alliance for Veterans of America (FAVA). This amount was matched by the RealtorÂŽ Foundation of Iowa for to-
tal of $500. FAVA is a non-profit organization funded by grants and donations. FAVAâ€™s mission is to provide information, education, advocacy, and support to veterans and their families. The North Central Iowa Board of
RealtorsÂŽ are members of the Iowa Association of RealtorsÂŽ and the National Association of RealtorsÂŽ. The Board serves real estate buyers and seller in the Garner, Britt, Forest City, Algona, and Belmond areas.
HCHS employees with 10 to 40 years of service were recently recognized at an awards banquet. (Submitted photo)
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OPINION / EDITORIAL
Wednesday, Dec.. 4, 2013 â€˘ The
Pursue higher education Dear editor, I graduated from Garner-Hayfield Ventura last spring and I am currently a student at Iowa State University. I was assigned to write to the local newspaper about my experiences at college and why I decided to pursue a higher education. I am a freshman so I havenâ€™t been in college long, but Iâ€™ve already decided to change my major. So I think it would be a good idea for students in high school planning to go to college to keep an open
mind. I think this goes for all areas of college including the activities they get involved in. Iowa State has so many different ways to get involved, and I think itâ€™s a good idea to try a variety of things. I encourage all high school students to pursue a higher education because of all the opportunities it will bring later in life. Sincerely, Cassidy Mace
8QGHUWKH*ROGHQ'RPH7RR By State Representative Linda Upmeyer House District 54 firstname.lastname@example.org (515) 281-4618
In the recent past, the legislature had a nasty habit of spending too much of your money. When I say too much, I mean that they spent more than there was in revenue. That is not sustainable and over the last several years, we have kicked that habit. Responsible budget reforms combined with a strong economy have given us not only enough to pay the stateâ€™s bills but also left some over. To me, when we have met the stateâ€™s obligations, any money left over is simply an over-collection of taxes. The question becomes what to do with this over-collection. Some would like it built right into the budget and used to permanently grow government. It may work when the economy is strong, but it leads to deep cuts and unfulfilled obligations when it weakens. This is how the state got itself in trouble in the past. We took a very balanced approach with that over-collection this year. We used some of the over-collection to pay off debt. We used some of it to invest in infrastructure. We also made good on our promise to send some of it back to the taxpayers it came from. The foundation for our ability to send money back to taxpayers
was established in 2011 when Iowa House Republicans pushed to create the Taxpayer Trust Fund. This fund captures revenue left over after the budget process is completed and protects it to be returned to the taxpayers. The Taxpayer Trust Fund is aimed at responsibly taking one-time money off the table so that it is not used to grow government in the good years which makes us unable to handle the tough years. I am proud that the vision we had in 2011 is now coming to fruition. The Taxpayer Trust Fund will give individual Iowa taxpayers $120 million in tax credits that can easily be claimed when they file their 2013 state tax return. This is money that will be pumped directly into our economy instead of the state governmentâ€™s budget. The Taxpayer Trust Fund is proving to be a wonderful way to provide relief for hardworking Iowa families while also strengthening the fiscal health of our state. I appreciate hearing from you. Please donâ€™t hesitate to contact me with your thoughts and feedback at 515-281-4618 or Linda.Upmeyer@ legis.iowa.gov.
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By Wayne Kronneman West Hancock Superintendent The trailer court or new bus barn location renovation is moving along slowly. There have been some unexpected issues that have come up that have slowed the process a little. The final purchase process was long and painful. It takes a while to work through all the legal issues for a school district. We also had to remove asbestos that was found in the roofs of most of the trailers. We are now in the process of demoing the trailers. We are working with a group to do this. This was the alternative to paying to get it done which would have been very costly. The staff has been busy for four years now revamping our curriculum based on the changes passed on by the federal and state governments though
by State Senator Tod Bowman, Transportation Committee chair, Iowa Senate Iowaâ€™s roads and bridges are in bad shape. That can make businesses hesitant to locate or expand here, and hinders efforts to grow our economy and create more good jobs. Itâ€™s a problem that is getting worse because Iowaâ€™s Road Use Fund isnâ€™t bringing in enough money to pay for the mounting work that needs to be done. Just to cover our most critical projects, we need an extra $215 million a year. It costs a lot to maintain 114,000 miles of roads and 25,000 bridges. Other states have faced similar problems and have found solutions. Iowa can too. Currently, Iowaâ€™s roads and bridges are paid for with a per-gallon tax on fuel and vehicle registration fees. Iowaâ€™s fuel tax is low compared to surrounding states. That sounds good, but it means visitors to Iowa kick in less to fix our roads than we pay them when traveling in their states. Last summer, I drove to Chicago and kept close track of my travel expenses. The trip cost me almost a dime per mile in Illinois fuel taxes and tolls. If an Illinois resident drove through Iowa in a similar car, theyâ€™d pay less than a penny a mile to use our roads. But our low gas tax isnâ€™t the whole story. Raising the per-gallon tax on fuel by a penny would generate an additional $20 million a year. However, construction costs continue to increase dramatically, and new cars travel farther on less fuel. Over time, a per-gallon tax on fuel provides fewer dollars to pay for projects that get
Downtown Garner Phone 641-923-2227
245 State Street, Garner, Iowa Â‡7ROO)UHH&223
Common Core and Iowa Core respectively. We have yet to come to a final conclusion on whether or not is it the right change. I do know however it has made us take a close look at what and how we are teaching your students on a daily basis. You probably will notice students being taught with different strategies than you are used to. You will also notice that they are being taught and learning things at an earlier age than you. We have found some very good things in the Iowa Core. We have also found some things that we are questioning along with other districts across the state. We will continue to work through this process and do the best we can to provide your child a great education here at West Hancock. No matter what and how we are teaching it means nothing unless kids
are in school. West Hancock sees a high absentee rate just as others schools do in Iowa. It is due partly because of Iowaâ€™s weak attendance laws. I encourage you to make sure your kids are in school every day that they can be. Even if they get good grades on their assignments and assessments doesnâ€™t mean they are learning everything they can. The fact is that everything that is taught is not assessed. We do not want students here if they have a fever or have not been fever free for 24 hours without the aid from medicine, however, we see too much absenteeism for sleeping in, missing the bus, truancy, and other things that can be avoided. When students get behind because of absenteeism it can make it overwhelming to get caught up and also maintain the current workload.
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more expensive each year. While we continue to make the Iowa Department of Transportation more efficient, that alone wonâ€™t solve our problems. In rural areas, counties have resorted to borrowing moneyâ€” and paying interestâ€”to maintain roads and bridges. Not only are we shelling out more to pay for our roads this way, the buck gets passed on to property tax payers rather than road users. The DOT recently floated several ideas for raising more road funds over the long term. You can see all of them here:http://tinyurl.com/DOTfunds-13. Their ideas include getting rid of Iowaâ€™s per-gallon tax on fuel and replacing it with a sales tax on fuel. The department also proposes increasing registration fees on vehicle purchases from 5 to 6 percent. That would make it comparable to the sales tax, which Iowans do not pay on vehicle purchases. The idea of turning our major thoroughfares into toll roads to bring in lots of moneyâ€”like Illinois doesâ€”is complicated and expensive to administer. Oregon plans to charge vehicles based on the miles they travel. It appears to be a fair approach, but itâ€™s not yet ready for prime time. Right now, Iowa has the largest budget surplus in state history. It could help knock out some major road projects, but that approach does not address the root of the funding
problem. What happens in the long term when the surplus is gone? As chairman of the Senate Transportation Committee, I want to provide leadership for growing our economy, creating good jobs throughout the state, and solving the problems Iowa faces when it comes to our roads. What do you think? Please share your thoughts with me by writing to email@example.com. I also encourage you to contact your state legislators and Governor Branstad. They work for you, and the input you give them makes a big difference in what happens at the Statehouse and on Iowaâ€™s roads.
FOR PERFECT MIX USE READY MIX Phone 641-923-2601 Garner, Iowa
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About Letters to the Editor to other newspapers. We are intrested in sincere personal views and not publicity releases for an individual or a cause. If you cannot assure us that it is individual and personal, it will not be accepted. Your Letter to the Editor must include: â€˘ Your full name with signature â€˘ Your complete address â€˘ Your telephone number
Letters may be mailed to: 365 State Street, Garner IA 50438 or emailed to: firstname.lastname@example.org
The Leader welcomes opinions of our readers, as long as the expressions are not in bad taste, and do not attack individuals within our circulation area without documentation or justification. Repeated letter from the same writer may not be used. The Leader also will not accept letters that are duplicated, reprinted, copied or otherwise reproduced. Letters should be original, typewritten or neatly handwritten. The Leader does not care to print letters which are also submitted
THE LEADER 365 State Street Garner, IA 50438 641-923-2684 local 866-923-2684 toll-free 641-923-2685 fax www.theleaderonline.net gleader@qwestoďŹƒce.net OďŹƒce Hours: Monday-Friday, 8 a.m.-5 p.m. A continuation and consolidation of Signal, founded 1871; Leader, founded 1883; Herald, founded 1932, The Democrat, founded 1885, and the CWL Times, founded 1995. We reserve the right to edit any and all copy presented to our news department. We reserve the right to reject any advertising, request pre-payment and cancel at any time. Contract rates available on request. Quantity discounts available. Newsroom News Editor: Rebecca Peter, 641923-2684 or email gleadernews@ qwestoffice.net. use this contact to offer story tips or send letters to the editor. People/Social News: 641-923-2684 or email email@example.com. Use this contact for engagements, anniversaries, weddings, new arrivals, achievers and other such items. Obituaries: Inquiries and billing information to firstname.lastname@example.org. Circulation & Subscriptions Deb Chaney, 1-800-558-1244, ext. 122 or email mapcirculation@ iowaconnect.com, subscriptions and rewnewals can take up to two weeks to process, and may cause lags in service if not planned ahead. Didnâ€™t Get Your Paper? If you do not receive your paper in Wednesdayâ€™s mail, call The Leader at 923-2684. Billing & Accounting Pam DeVries, 1-800-558-1244, ext. 119 or email email@example.com Classified Advertising: Call Ana Olsthoorn at 641-9232684 or email firstname.lastname@example.org Paper or Internet Advertising Sarah Freesemann, 641-843-3241, email@example.com Sandy Evans, 641-923-2684, leader firstname.lastname@example.org Printing, Retail Ana Olsthoorn, 641-923-2684 email@example.com Sarah Freesemann, 641-843-3241, firstname.lastname@example.org Sandy Evans, 641-923-2684, leader email@example.com We offer complete printing for brochures, newsletters, business cards, posters, photos, clothing, specialties and more! Administration Publisher: Ryan Harvey, 515-6891151 or email firstname.lastname@example.org Office Mgr.: Ana Olsthoorn, 641923-2684, email@example.com News Tips The Leader welcomes any and all news tips. At the office, call 923-2684 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. To request a photographer, please give at least a dayâ€™s notice. Deadlines Legal Notices .............12 noon, Friday Classified Ads .............12 noon, Friday Display Ads................12 noon, Friday Marketplace Ads ...5 p.m., Wednesday Submitted News ........12 noon, Friday Obituaries ..................12 noon, Friday Breaking News ......... 9 a.m., Monday* Event coverage requests ......... 24 hours *This news may not be published in the current issue. The Leader Staff Regular employees in order of continuous years of service: Betty Shimpan, Corwtih Correspondant; Rebecca Peter, News Editor, Reporting, Photographer; Ana Olsthoorn, Composition Manager/Office Manager, Proofreading, Ad Design, Specialty Print Projects; Jeanne Reiter, Composition, Ad Design; Joella Leider, Wesley Correspondant; Ryan Harvey, Publisher, Ad Sales; Sarah Freesemann, Britt Office Coordiantor, Ad Sales, Correspondant; Sandy Evans, Ad Sales; Kelly Hinz, Reception, Typesetting; Joleen Frideres, Correspondant OďŹƒcial newspaper for Hancock County City of Garner City of Corwith City of Wesley City of LuVerne Garner-Hayfield School District West Hancock School District Member of Iowa Newspaper Assn. National Newspaper Assn. A Division of Mid-America Publishing Corp. P.O. Box 29 Hampton IA 50441 Ryan Harvey, President and CEO Published weekly at 365 State Street, Garner, IA and Periodicals Postage paid at Garner, IA 50438. Postmaster: Send address changes to: The Leader, 365 State St., Garner, IA 50438 USPS #214-160 Â‡7KH/HDGHUÂ‡7KH/HDGHUÂ‡7KH/HDGHUÂ‡
while skipping the rest. â€˘ Be Smart With Holiday Eating This year, plan ahead by being aware of your triggers, do what you can to have some healthy food at hand for each meal, be aware of your intake, and practice mindful eating. â€˘ Change Your Expectations for Togetherness - With family and friends, itâ€™s important to be aware of your limitations. Think back to previous years and try to pinpoint how much togetherness you and your family can take before feeling negative stress, then set your social time accordingly. If you are alone for the holidays, consider inviting a group of friends to your home or volunteering to help those less fortunate than yourself. â€˘ Breathe! - This sounds like a nobrainer, but sometimes we forget to take deep breaths and really give our bodies the oxygen we need. If you would like to submit a healthcare question, visit www. trustHCHS.com and select Contact Us at the bottom of the home page or call 641-843-5150.
QUESTION: I want to look forward to the holidays but Iâ€™m really dreading all the work that comes with it; please help me put the joy back in the season. ANSWER by: Hancock County Health System. Welcome to the holiday season that whirlwind of gift-giving holidays, marketing blitzes, holiday parties and activities galore! While this season is meant to bring feelings of love and cheer, itâ€™s also the harbinger of holiday stress. More than 80% of us find the holiday season to be â€˜somewhatâ€™ or â€˜veryâ€™ stressful so how do we overcome these feelings. â€˘ Set Your Priorities - Before you get overwhelmed by too many activities, itâ€™s important to decide what traditions offer the most positive impact and eliminate superfluous activities. For example, if you usually become overwhelmed by a flurry of baking, caroling, shopping, sending cards, visiting relatives and other activities that leave you exhausted by January, you may want to examine your priorities, pick a few favorite activities and really enjoy them,
PEOPLE & EVENTS
The Leader â€˘ Wednesday, Dec. 4, 2013
Elementary essay winners selected
Garner Smart Choice Health Insurance â€“ Monday, Dec. 9 @ 7:30 p.m. Wondering what the changes in health insurance mean for you? The Library has partnered with Hancock County Extension to offer a free workshop to answer questions you may have about the new health insurance marketplace. Questions? Contact the library @ 641923-2850 or garner.library@mchsi. com or Hancock County Extension @ 641-512-0650. Toddle Time â€“ 10 a.m. Mondays For all children birth to 4. Hear great picture books read aloud, discover delightful fingerplays, and play with other children during this library time dedicated to active toddlers. What is your child learning? Your toddler learns nine new words a day! Hearing stories, songs and rhymes helps develop your childâ€™s vocabulary. Hope to see you there! NEW MATERIALS - Fiction Andrews, Mary Kay; Christmas Bliss Twas the night before Christmas, and Savannah was breezy But thereâ€™s trouble afoot - and itâ€™s heading toward Weezie. Seems BeBeâ€™s been holding a big secret back that would make Santaâ€™s reindeer stop dead in their tracks. Can these two best friends wriggle out of these twists? Will they do it in time to ensure CHRISTMAS BLISS? Dailey, Janet; Merry Christmas Cowboy On the Denver streets, Officer Paula Lewis is as tough as she needs to be. But away from skyscrapers and suspects, Paula gives back to the community she loves. This holiday season sheâ€™s moonlighting at the Christmas House, a turn-of-the-century mansion transformed into a festive wonderland to delight local children thanks to volunteers like Paula - and Zach Bennett. Zach left his familyâ€™s Colorado ranch to sign on as a carpenter at the Christmas House. Freewheeling Zach hopes to make this holiday the merriest yet-from coaxing Paula onto the bunny slopes to filling in as a last-minute Santa. And as she and Zach are drawn together to keep one young boy out of harmâ€™s way, Paula realizes that the best gifts are second chances, happy endings, and the kind of love that makes every day warm and bright....
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Hooper, Kay; Hostage Haven operative Luther Brinkman has been sent into the wilderness of the Appalachian Mountains of Tennessee to locate escaped felon Cole Jacoby, a mentally unstable bank robber. Supposedly, Jacoby hid more than ten million dollars from his last heist before he was capturedâ€”and rather mysteriously escaped federal custody. And once Brinkman finds Jacoby, the agent is left severely wounded, with no way to convey his location to Haven. Callie Davis, an agent with the FBIâ€™s Special Crimes Unit, has been in the area for some time, due to the foresight of her boss and unit chief, Noah Bishop. But when she finds the wounded Brinkman, her rescue mission turns into a deadly game of cat and mouse. Macomber, Debbie; Starry Night Carrie Slayton, a big-city society-page columnist, longs to write more serious news stories. So her editor hands her a challenge: She can cover any topic she wants, but only if she first scores the paper an interview with Finn Dalton, the notoriously reclusive author. Living in the remote Alaskan wilderness, Finn has written a mega-bestselling memoir about surviving in the wild. But he stubbornly declines to speak to anyone in the press, and no one even knows exactly where he lives. Patterson, James; Cross My Heart Detective Alex Cross is a family man at heart--nothing matters more to him than his children, his grandmother, and his wife Bree. His love of his family is his anchor, and gives him the strength to confront evil in his work. One man knows this deeply, and uses Alexâ€™s strength as a weapon against him in the most unsettling and unexpected novel of James Pattersonâ€™s career. When the ones Cross loves are in danger, he will do anything to protect them. If he does anything to protect them, they will die. Thayer, Nancy; A Nantucket Christmas Holidays on this Massachusetts island are nothing short of magical, and the seasonâ€™s wonderful traditions are much loved by Nicole Somerset, new to Nantucket and recently married to a handsome former attorney. Their home is already full of enticing scents of pine, baking spices, and homemade pie. But the warm, festive mood is soon tempered by Nicoleâ€™s chilly stepdaughter, Kennedy, who arrives without a hint of holiday spirit. Determined to keep her stepmother at armâ€™s lengthâ€”or, better
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Winners of the 2013 Auxiliary and VFW sponsored Americanism essay contest were chosen just before Thanksgiving. First place students read their essays aloud during the Tuesday, Nov. 26 Character Counts Assembly at Garner-Hayfield Elementary School. Winners and essay themes were as follows: Third Grade â€“ â€œI Love America Becauseâ€?, 1st Place Caitlyn Bjoraker, Mrs. Rose; 2nd Place Keagen BuchdaHeimer, Mrs. Rose; 3rd Place Sara Graham, Mrs. Rose. Fourth Grade â€“ â€œMy Favorite Freedom Isâ€?, 1st Place Payton M. Hale, Mrs. Hovda; 2nd Place Kylie Anderson, Mrs. Glidden; 3rd Place Lillian Thompson, Mrs. Hovda. Fifth Grade â€“ â€œHow Do We Show our Pride in America?â€?, 1st Place Jamie Hejlik, Mr. Heitland; 2nd Place Ty Gardner, Mrs. Jolivette; 3rd Place Brooklyn Funke, Mrs. Jolivette. Sixth Grade â€“ â€œWhat Does our Flag Represent?â€?, 1st Place Cassidy R. Goodlund, Mrs. Hopp; 2nd Place Bryce Cox, Mrs. Hopp; McKenna Schuknecht, Mrs. Hopp. â€œI Love America Becauseâ€? by Caitlyn Bjoraker, third grade, daughter of Brandon and Emily Bjoraker â€“ â€œI love American because it is a free country and you can wear what you want. Some kids arenâ€™t allowed to wear what they want. I love American because you can live where you want. You are free to go to whatever church you want to go to. And thatâ€™s why I love America.â€? â€œMy Favorite Freedom Isâ€? by Payton M. Harle, fourth grade, son of Tony and Mona Harle â€“ â€œMy favorite freedom is the right to go to school. I get to see my friends, learn new things every day, eat, go to music class, and play at recess. Without this freedom I may not get to do these things, because someone might tell me what I can and canâ€™t do at school, or not let me go to school at all. School will help me get a really good
job when I get older, so I am glad I have the right to go.â€? â€œHow Do We Show Our Pride in America?â€? by Jamie Hejlik, fifth grade, daughter of Melany and Tony â€“ â€œWe hang our flags to show our pride. When my family takes road trips we see a lot of flags hanging in peopleâ€™s yards. Every school day we stand up to the flag and say the Pledge of Allegiance. At sporting events we stand and sing the National Anthem. My cousins, Dan and Mitch are both Marines. They both have been a lot of places. Also my dad was in the Army.
yet, out of the picture altogetherâ€”Kennedy schemes to sabotage Nicoleâ€™s holiday preparations. Nicole, however, is not about to let anyone or anything tarnish her first Christmas with her new husband. Wiggs, Susan; Candlelight Christmas: The Lakeshore Chronicles A single father who yearns to be a family man, Logan Oâ€™Donnell is determined to create the perfect Christmas for his son, Charlie. The entire Oâ€™Donnell clan arrives to spend the holidays in Avalon, a postcard-pretty town on the shores of Willow Lake, a place for the family to reconnect and rediscover the special gifts of the season. One of the guests is a newcomer to Willow Lakeâ€” Darcy Fitzgerald. Sharp-witted, independent and intent on guarding her heart, sheâ€™s
the last person Logan can see himself falling for. And Darcy is convinced that a relationship is the last thing she needs this Christmas. NEW MATERIALS - Non-Fiction Bakerella; Cake Pops Holiday Bakerella is the force behind the worldwide sensation that is cake pops and now sheâ€™s back for the holidays. Here, she celebrates the holiday season with more than twenty winter-themed cake pop creations including adorable Christmas trees, sweet Santas, tiny gingerbread houses, snowflakes and many more. These cute and clever designs include step-by-step instructions and plenty of Bakerellaâ€™s expert guidance, giving you the skills to make and decorate them like a professional. Follow Bakerellaâ€™s LIBRARY to page 7
Americanism essay contest winners were announced at the Nov. 26 Character Counts assembly at Garner-Hayfield Elementary. First place essay winners were: (Row 1, left-right) Caitlyn Bjoraker (3rd grade), Payton M. Hale (4th grade), Jamie Hejlik (5th grade), (Row 2) Elaine Olson of the VFW Auxiliary President, Cassidy R. Goodlund (6th grade) and Aggie Voss, VFW Auxiliary Americanism chairman. (Leader photo by Rebecca Peter)
Thank you to everyone who donated, attended, and/or helped at the Klemme QQC Auction. Klemme Quasquicentennial Committee
He was sent there for transportation. The 4th of July is another way we show our pride. We always watch the fireworks. For parades we always stand and take off our hats when the flags and military people pass by. That is how I show my pride.â€? â€œâ€?What Does our Flag Representâ€? by Cassidy Goodlund, sixth grade, daughter of Joe and Jenny Goodlund â€“ â€œWhat does our flag represent? Our flag represents a beautiful land thatâ€™s free. It represents a country where people are free to speak their opinion. Our flagâ€™s the symbol of America, the place where citizens have the right to speak their opinion. Our flag represents the people
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that work so hard and risk their lives for our country to be free. Our flag is the heart and soul of our wonderful country of the red, white, and blue. The red on our proud flag represents courage, war and hardness, the blue showing justice and freedom, and the white standing for purity and innocence. Last the stars on our flag represents each and every one of the fifty states in America. Our flag is the symbol of our strength. It represents the veterans that served our country and the thousands of them that have and are giving their lives to America so we could live a peaceful and free life. The veterans are the heroes of our country, known as America.â€?
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PEOPLE & EVENTS
Wednesday, Dec.. 4, 2013 â€˘ The
North Iowa Choral Society to hold 20th Annual Winter Concert
The North Iowa Choral Society is proud to present its 20th Annual Winter Concert â€“ â€œGloriaâ€? â€“ on Sunday, Dec. 15, at 3 p.m. in the North Iowa Community Auditorium under the direction of Linda Ferjak. This year the ensemble is excited to feature acclaimed British composer John Rutterâ€™s extended work, Gloria, which is in three movements with brass and percussion instrumentation. Rutterâ€™s Gloria was a milestone in his career and is an evergreen favorite with choirs worldwide for its freshness, drama, and sheer beauty. Deservedly, it remains one of John Rutterâ€™s most popular works. Musical selections also include I Wonder as I Wander (Rutter), Deck the Hall (Rutter), Sure on This Shining Night (Lauridsen), In Dulci Jubilo (Pearsall/Walker), Throw the Yule Log
On, Uncle John (PDQ Bach), The Holly and the Ivy (P arker/Shaw), Carol of the Drum (Davis), Go Where I Send Thee (Thomas), Mary Did You Know (Lowery/Greene),The Virgin Mary Had a Baby Boy (Hatfield), and Choral Societyâ€™s signature concert conclusion piece, The Road Home (Paulus). In addition, the North Iowa Choral Society Childrenâ€™s Choir will also perform. Accompanist for the Choral Society is Teresa Lursen and Concert Announcer is John Henry. Choral Society members: Soprano I-Kayla Halfpap, Rebecca Harper, Maria Meyer, Christine Schmitt; Soprano II-Laura Burleson, Allison Day, Marta Eenhuis, Lori Quinlan*, Velda Steenblock; Alto I-Annette Greenwood, Mary Groh, Chris Moore, Corinne Sills, Julie Phillips Taylor*; Alto II-
Weather radios available to public from EMA The Winnebago and Hancock County Emergency Management Agency is offering, for sale, N.O.A.A. weather radios. This project has been funded through a grant from the Hanson Foundation and hopes to place weather radios in as many homes as possible. Quite often there is a misunderstanding regarding the need for a weather radio versus an outdoor warning siren. The sirens located throughout our cities are for purposes of those people who are outdoors and are sounded for them to take shelter in a suitable structure. The NOAA weather radioâ€™s purpose is to alert people inside of an impending or possible threat. The Midland Weather Radio receivers will be sold for $27 each. The regular retail price for these radios is usually around $40. Purchases can be made by either cash or check, credit cards are not accepted. People interested can either purchase the radios and program them in their home or they can have them programmed at the time of sale. These radios come equipped with S.A.M.E technology (Specific Area Message Encoding) that allows the user to define the geographic locations of the alerts
they are interested receiving as well as the types of alerts they receive. This will be an ongoing project for the next 3 to 5 years. You can expect to see these radios for sale at various community events in both Winnebago and Hancock County. They can be purchased at any time of the year by contacting Andy Buffington at either 641-923-2702, 641-585-1942 or 641843-8202. The receivers will also be available to low-income households at a reduced rate or free, depending on income. If you have any questions regarding eligibility you can contact Andy Buffington at any of the numbers above.
Kristi Brant, Lea Calvert, Juile Holtan, Sharon Schneider, Jill Schott, Leslie Sloan*; Tenor I-Lowell Gangstad, E. Howard Sonksen*; Tenor II-Dan Calvert, Chuck Layton; Bass I-Carlson Shaw, Gary Steenblock, A.J. Taylor, Roger Tietjens; Bass II-Chuck Grove*, Dave Richardson (*charter member). Guest Instrumentalists: Trumpet: Shannon Curtis, Bruce Jolivette, Dennis Klemas, Russ Kramer; Trombone: Reed Peterson, Kevin Schultz, Steve VandenBerg; Tuba: Bryan Howell; Percussion: Jeff Griffin, J.T. Rottinghaus. Tickets to the concert are $5 and may be obtained at the door the evening of the show or from any Choral Society member. Refreshments will be available for purchase prior to the concert in the auditorium lobby.
â€œMicrocosmosâ€? at Lime Creek A â€œmembers onlyâ€? kidâ€™s nature movie will be held on Tuesday, Dec. 10 at 4 p.m. at the Lime Creek Nature Center. Sit back, enjoy some popcorn, and watch â€œMicrocosmos,â€? an award-winning film about insects. Described as â€œJurassic Park in your own backyard,â€? Microcosmos captures the fun and adventure of a spectacular hidden universe revealed in a breathtaking, close-up view unlike anything youâ€™ve ever seen! The movie will be projected on the â€œbig screenâ€? in the nature center auditorium. Must be a Lime Creek Nature Center member to attend. Registration is required by calling 641-4235309.
Wesley Craft Show
Hollie Pate had a table set up at the Wesley Craft Show selling Sweet Louise Sweet Treats. It was a popular stop of kids of all ages. Seen here, Nicci Yokimishyn makes a purchase. (Photo by Joella Leider)
Christmas story shared through carols The Zion Evangelical & Reformed Church Choir, under the direction of Gary Moore, will present â€œBlest Messiah Born, The Christmas Story Through Timeless Carolsâ€? by Larry Shackley, on Sunday, Dec. 15 at 7 p.m. The church is located at 760 West 8th Street in Garner. A fellowship hour will follow the choirâ€™s presentation.
NIACC presents Mannheim Steamroller Christmas Mannheim Steamroller Christmas will take the stage at the North Iowa Community Auditorium on the NIACC campus at 4:30 p.m. and 7 p.m. on Tuesday, Dec. 17, 2013. Experience the Magic! Mannheim Steamroller Christmas by founder Chip Davis has been Americaâ€™s favorite holiday celebration for more than 25 years.
Grammy Award-winner Chip Davis has created a show that features the beloved Christmas music of Mannheim Steamroller along with dazzling multimedia effects performed in an intimate setting. The spirit of the season comes alive with the signature sound of Mannheim Steamroller. Donâ€™t miss this ultimate holiday tradition from the
number one Christmas music artist in history! For more information: www. mannheimsteamroller.com. For tickets to the show, call the NIACC Box Office at 1-888-466-4222, extension 4188. Tickets may also be purchased online at www.niacc.edu/ boxoffice.
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CHRISTMAS OPEN HOUSE Celebrate with us in Corwith & Wesley! WESLEY: 108 MAIN STREET Thursday, December 5, 2013 9:00 a.m. â€“ 3:00 p.m.
CORWITH: 103 NW ELM STREET Friday, December 6, 2013 9:00 a.m. â€“ 3:00 p.m. Help us share the spirit of giving this season! We are collecting personal care items and paper products for the CWL Ministerial Association this Christmas season. Drop off your donation at our open house.
CORWITH 515.583.2390 | WESLEY 515.679.4533 www.BankISB.com | Find us on Facebook
WORSHIP & FAITH
The Leader â€˘ Wednesday, Dec. 4, 2013
Naaman Healed of Leprosy Part I 2 Kings 5:1-19a Now Naaman was commander of the army of the king of Aram. He was a great man in the sight of his master and highly regarded, because through him the Lord had given victory to Aram. He was a valiant soldier, but he had leprosy. Now bands of raiders from Aram had gone out and had taken captive a young girl from Israel, and she served Naamanâ€™s wife. She said to her mistress, â€œIf only my master would see the prophet who is in Samaria! He would cure him of his leprosy.â€? Naaman went to his master and told him what the girl from Israel had said.
â€œBy all means, go,â€? the king of Aram replied. â€œI will send a letter to the king of Israel.â€? So Naaman left, taking with him ten talents of silver, six thousand shekels of gold and ten sets of clothing. The letter that he took to the king of Israel read: â€œWith this letter I am sending my servant Naaman to you so that you may cure him of his leprosy.â€? As soon as the king of Israel read the letter, he tore his robes and said, â€œAm I God? Can I kill and bring back to life? Why does this fellow send someone to me to be cured of his leprosy? See how he is trying to pick a quarrel with me!â€? When Elisha the man of God heard that the king of Israel had torn his robes, he sent him this message: â€œWhy
*Womenâ€™s Fellowship 2nd Wednesday.
THE CATHOLIC PARISHES OF HANCOCK COUNTY ST. BONIFACE CATHOLIC CHURCH 660 Bush, Garner - Phone 923-2329 ST. WENCESLAUS CATHOLIC CHURCH Duncan ST. PATRICK CATHOLIC CHURCH Britt Fr. Dennis W. Miller, Pastor Fr. Paul E. Lippstock, Sacramental Priest Thursday, Dec. 5 8 a.m. Mass at Garner Friday, Dec. 6 7:30 a.m. Mass at Britt Saturday, Dec. 7 10 a.m. Holy Hour & Reconciliation at Garner 3:45 p.m. Reconciliation at Duncan 4:30 p.m. Mass at Duncan Sunday, Dec. 8 7:15 a.m. Reconciliation at Britt 8 a.m. Mass at Britt 10:00 a.m. Mass at Garner Monday, Dec. 9 Immaculate Conception of the Blessed Virgin Mary 8 a.m. Mass at Garner 5:30 p.m. Mass at Forest City Tuesday, Dec. 10 No Mass Wednesday, Dec. 11 8 a.m. Mass at Duncan 5 p.m. Reconciliation at Britt 5:30 p.m. Mass at Britt
ST. BENEDICT CATHOLIC CHURCH 2003 190th St., Algona, 50511 Phone 515-679-4279 Tuesdays & Thursdays 8 a.m. Mass Saturdays 6:30 p.m. Mass ST. JOSEPH CATHOLIC CHURCH 403 East St., S., Wesley, 50483 Phone 515-679-4279 Monday, Wednesday, Friday 8 a.m. Mass Saturdays 5 p.m. Mass Sundays 8:30 a.m. Mass Church of Christ IMMANUEL REFORMED UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST North Fourth & Elder, Klemme Phone 587-2462 Pastor Donna Buckmann Sunday, Dec. 8 9 a.m. Worship 10 a.m. Coffee Fellowship *Dorcas 1st Wednesday each month.
EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH 810 Second Ave SW, Britt Pastor Stan Johnson Pastor Mark Stevens Phone 843-3861 Sundays 9 a.m. Services 10:15 a.m. Sunday School EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH 502 Reed St., W., Wesley, 50483 Phone 515-679-4460 Jason Boomgarden, Pastor Sundays 9 a.m. Worship 10:15 a.m. Sunday School 6 p.m. Evening Service (1st & 3rd Sunday) GARNER EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH 580 Hwy 18 E., Garner Phone 923-6092 www.garnerefree.org Haddon Anderson, Pastor Thursday, Dec. 5 6:30 a.m. Prayer/Bible Study 1:30 p.m. Elder Meeting 6 p.m. Young Families Group Friday, Dec. 6 6:30 a.m. Prayer/Bible Study Sunday, Dec. 8 8 a.m. Worship Team Practice 8:30 a.m. Prayer Meeting 9 a.m. Sunday School 10 a.m. Worship 6 p.m. WIRED (Jr High) 7 p.m. SOJOURN (High School) Monday, Dec. 9 6:30 am. Prayer/Bible Study Tuesday, Dec. 10 6:30 a.m. Prayer/Bible Study 6 p.m. Trustee Meeting 7 p.m. Prov. 31 Woman Bible Study Wednesday, Dec. 11 6 a.m. Menâ€™s Outreach & Bible Study 7:30 p.m. Teen Small Group Lutheran FAITH LUTHERAN CHURCH (ELCA) 1985 290th St., Miller, Garner Handicap Accessible Phone 927-4413 Sunday, Dec. 8 8:25 a.m. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Worship Wednesday, Dec. 11 3-4:30 p.m. Confirmation FIRST LUTHERAN CHURCH 70 5th Ave, NW, Britt Phone 843-3172 Pastor Lee Nelson Sunday, Dec. 8
have you torn your robes? Have the man come to me and he will know that there is a prophet in Israel.â€? So Naaman went with his horses and chariots and stopped at the door of Elishaâ€™s house. Elisha sent a messenger to say to him, â€œGo, wash yourself seven times in the Jordan, and your flesh will be restored and you will be cleansed.â€? But Naaman went away angry and said, â€œI thought that he would surely come out to me and stand and call on the name of the Lord his God, wave his hand over the spot and cure me of my leprosy. Are not Abana and Pharpar, the rivers of Damascus, better than all the waters of Israel? Couldnâ€™t I wash in them and be cleansed?â€? So he turned
7 a.m. Men in Mission 8:30 a.m. SS Christmas Practice 9 a.m. Confirmation 10 a.m. SS Christmas Service Refreshments to Follow 3 p.m. HCLT Concert 7 p.m. AA Meeting Monday, Dec. 9 6:30 p.m. FLCW Board Meeting Tuesday, Dec. 10 12-1 Community Prayer Wednesday, Dec. 11 11 a.m. Text Study 5:45 p.m. Confirmation 6 p.m. Luther League 6:30 p.m. Hope Circle 6:30 p.m. Praise Team
and went off in a rage. Naamanâ€™s servants went to him and said, â€œMy father, if the prophet had told you to do some great thing, would you not have done it? How much more, then, when he tells you, â€˜Wash and be cleansedâ€™!â€? So he went down and dipped himself in the Jordan seven times, as the man of God had told him, and his flesh was restored and became clean like that of a young boy. Then Naaman and all his attendants went back to the man of God. He stood before him and said, â€œNow I know that there is no God in all the world except in Israel. So please accept a gift from your servant.â€? The prophet answered, â€œAs surely as
Methodist UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 707 4th St. SW, Britt Phone 843-3523 The Rev. Robert Dodge Sundays 9 a.m. Worship UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 214 Clinton St., Box 217, Corwith, 50430 The Rev. Beatrice Kinzler Sundays 10 a.m. Worship Food Pantry by Appt.
ST. JOHN EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN CHURCH 2405 260th St., Garner Phone 829-4493 The Rev. Carl Hedberg Sunday, Dec. 8 9 a.m. Sunday School 10 a.m. Worship Service ST. JOHN LUTHERAN CHURCH PO Box 212, 517 SE Elm St., Corwith, 50430 Barbara Chapman, Pastor Sundays 9:30 a.m. Worship ST. PAUL LUTHERAN CHURCH (LCMS) and Little Lambs Preschool 810 State Street, Garner Phone 923-2261 The Rev. Scott A. Kozisek 641-923-2261, Email: stpauloďŹƒce@ mchsi.com OďŹƒce Hours: M-F 8 a.m.-noon & 1-4 p.m. Thursday, Dec. 5 7 p.m. Trustees Sunday, Dec. 8 Service may be heard at 12:30 p.m. on 107.3 KIOW-FM 9 a.m. Worship/Communion 10 a.m. Fellowship /Sr. LYC Cookie Sale 10:15 a.m. Program Practice 10:15 a.m. â€œThe Case for Jamesâ€? 10:15 a.m. Adult Bible Study 3-5 p.m. Jr. High Youth Monday, Dec. 9 7 p.m. Rebekah Circle Tuesday, Dec. 10 8:30 a.m. Pastorâ€™s Conf. 5:45 p.m. Preschool Board 6:30 p.m. Council Meeting Wednesday, Dec. 11 5:15 p.m. CE Meal 5:30 p.m. CE Classes 5:30 p.m. Daveâ€™s Adult Study Group 6 p.m. Bell Choir 7 p.m. Advent II Service 7:45 p.m. Senior Choir
UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 885 Maben, Garner Phone 923-2191 Pastor Paul Evans Thursday, Dec. 5 7:30 a.m. Menâ€™s Prayer Breakfast At Concord Care 9:30 a.m. Bible Study with D. Christiansen (Concord Care) 1:30 p.m. Bible Study at Prairie View 4-6 p.m. Godâ€™s Pantry 7 p.m. Disciple II (Fireside Room) Sunday, Dec. 8 8:45 a.m. Cookie Club 9 a.m. Sunday School 10:15 a.m. Worship Celebration Hospitality following Worship 6:30 pm Disciple I Monday, Dec. 9 9-11 a.m. Godâ€™s Pantry 10 a.m. Staff Meeting 1 p.m. Quilters Wednesday, Dec. 11 1 p.m. Quilters 3:45 p.m. Confirmation 6:45 p.m. Choir Practice UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 201 Willow St., Goodell Phone 641-495-6102 Pastor Michael ShaďŹ€er Sunday, Dec. 8 11 a.m. Worship Service Fellowship to follow. Tuesday, Dec. 10 1:30 p.m. Bible Study UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
the Lord lives, whom I serve, I will not accept a thing.â€? And even though Naaman urged him, he refused. â€œIf you will not,â€? said Naaman, â€œplease let me, your servant, be given as much earth as a pair of mules can carry, for your servant will never again make burnt offerings and sacrifices to any other god but the Lord. But may the Lord forgive your servant for this one thing: When my master enters the temple of Rimmon to bow down and he is leaning on my arm and I have to bow there alsoâ€”when I bow down in the temple of Rimmon, may the Lord forgive your servant for this.â€? â€œGo in peace,â€? Elisha said.
Klemme Phone 641-587-2540 Pastor Michael ShaďŹ€er Sunday, Dec. 8 9:30 a.m. Worship Service Fellowship to follow. 5 p.m. Contemporary Service Tuesday, Dec. 10 10 a.m. Bible Study UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 306 3rd St., LuVerne, 50560 Phone 515-882-3509 Sundays 9 a.m. Worship 10 a.m. Sunday School Wednesdays 7 a.m. Prayer Breakfast Non-denominational OPEN ARMS CHRISTIAN MINISTRY CHURCH Garner Ed. Center, 325 W. 8th Street Church OďŹƒce: 425 State Street, Garner Phone 641-425-4095 Email: email@example.com Pastor Keith Hood Sunday, Dec. 8 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 10:30 a.m. Praise & Worship (GEC) 11:30 a.m. Fellowship & Coffee Presbyterian UNITED PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 475 Maben Ave., Garner Phone 923-2274 Justin Asche, Pastor www.facebook.com/GarnerUPC Thursday, Dec. 5 9:00 a.m. Pastor Justin Office Hours Sunday, Dec. 8 8:30 a.m. Adult Study 9 a.m. Youth Sunday School 9:15 a.m. Choir Practice 10 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. Fellowship Monday, Dec. 9 6:30 p.m. Womenâ€™s Christmas Dinner Tuesday, Dec. 10 9 a.m. Pastor Justinâ€™s Office Hours Wednesday, Dec.11 1 p.m.-8 p.m. Pastor Justinâ€™s Office Hours
6 p.m. Bible Study Reformed At the Crossroads Ministries BRITT CHRISTIAN REFORMED CHURCH 569 Main Ave. N, Britt Phone 843-3308 Pastor Joel De Boer Sundays 10 a.m. Worship Service 11:15 a.m. Sunday School PEACE REFORMED CHURCH 3 mi. S. Hwy 69, Garner Phone 923-3060 Pastor Harvey Opp www.peacereformedchurch.com Wednesday, Dec. 4 1:30 p.m. Womenâ€™s Society 4:15 p.m. Catechism Sunday, Dec. 8 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 10:30 a.m. Worship Program Practice 5:30 p.m. Caroling Tuesday, Dec. 10 7 p.m. Consistory Wednesday, Dec. 11 3 p.m. Kidâ€™s Club 7 p.m. Menâ€™s Study ZION EVANGELICAL & REFORMED CHURCH 760 W. 8th, Garner Phone 923-3152 Brian Lund, Pastor www.zionerchurch.com Sunday, Dec. 8 9:15 a.m. Sunday School 10:30 a.m. Worship *To have your church calendar published in The Leader please email Kelly. firstname.lastname@example.org, fax 923-2685, or bring a copy to the Garner office by noon on Friday. Schedules are printed one week in advance.
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Wednesday, Dec.. 4, 2013 â€˘ The
Goodell United Methodist unearths time capsule
GOODELL - It was a time of fellowship and reminiscing. The contents of a time capsule buried 25 years ago were revealed during the annual soup supper and bake sale at the Goodell United Methodist Church on Saturday, Nov. 23. The plastic container that served as the capsule was buried underneath the church bell tower, on Oct. 16, 1988, as part of the churchâ€™s 1988 centennial celebration. In it were letters written by the members of the congregation (young and old) in 1988 who shared their hopes and wishes for future. Letters were returned during the supper to as many of the original writers as possible. Also placed inside the capsule were various photographs, a Centennial calendar for the City of Goodell dated 1884-1984, the of Oct. 16, 1988 Des Moines Register, and Oct. 13, 1988, Belmond Independent and Reminder, a plat of Avery Township, a program for the church centennial service and other documents. Amy Ann Jensen and Joe Perez hold the letters they wrote as 8-year-old Sunday school children that were among the many letters, photos and other memorabilia placed in a time capsule by the congregation of the Goodell United Methodist Church in 1988. Pastor Michael Schafer (center) did the honors of opening the capsule. (Leader photo by Rebecca Peter)
CIVIL CASES State of Iowa Ex Rel, plaintiff, vs. Amanda Sie Felten, Britt and Andrew M. Felten, respondents. CRSU payments, degree or final support. SJF Material Handling Inc., plaintiff, vs. Iowa Mold Tooling Co. Inc., defendant. Case dismissed w/prejudice. 1121. Brianna Dean Taft, Klemme, interested party, vs. Dakota Cody Schuver, Klemme. CSRU payments, degree or final support. 11-22 MARRIAGE CERTIFICATES Mark Joseph Hiscocks, Garner, and Sandra Kay Gilles, Garner. 11-23
HANCOCK COUNTY SHERIFF Total 26; Harassment 2; Gas Leaks And Explosions 1; Suspicious Auto 1; Suspicious Person 1; 911 Call 9; Death-Non Suspicious/Unattended Deaths 1; Animal Complaints - Other Animal Complaints 1; Traffic Accident - Deer 1; Traffic Accident - Non-Injury 3; Theft/$200 And Over/All Other 1; Traffic Enforcement/Radar 7; Traffic Enforcement/Warnings 3; Traffic Enforcement/Warning/Speed 5; Traffic Enforcement/All Others 3; Traffic Enforcement/Driving Under Susp/Revocation 1; Traffic Enforcement/Proof Of Insurance 1; Traffic Related Service/ Other Non Enforcement 1; Welfare Check 1; Other Public Services 5; Assisting Other Agency - Iowa State Patrol 1; Assisting Other Agency - Sheriffâ€™s Department 1; Warrants/Local/ Criminal 1. Citations issued: Lucero Borrero, no driverâ€™s license and no insurance; Richard Powell, speeding; Rhonda Krause, speeding; Jason Rossiter, speeding; Timothy Jarrett, speeding; Theodore Hollinger, speeding; Burtness, speeding; Isreal G. Garcia, speeding and no driverâ€™s license; Merideth, driving while suspended; Frank Mishak, registration violation; Sharon Barkema, violation of gun conveyance and stopping on traveled part of roadway. November 21 11:35 a.m., Kanawha, Warrant for arrest of Kelly Schultz. 11:45 a.m., Garner, Report of smoke. 5:17 p.m., Crystal Lake, Report of suspicious person at Sherriâ€™s. 10:50 p.m., Woden, Request for a welfare check. 11:41 p.m., Report of a threat on Facebook. November 22 6:03 a.m., River Road & Vail, Report of vehicle in the ditch. 3:34 p.m., Goodell, Report of harassment. 6:37 p.m., Garner Subway, Arrest of Matthew Lunning for enticing a minor. 8:26 p.m., Hwy 18, Report of a cardeer accident, no injuries. November 23 10:47 a.m., Report of a vehicle being sideswiped causing damage to it. 12:25 p.m., Crystal Lake, Request for assistance in getting property. 4:10 p.m., Britt, Report of a car-deer accident, window broken out of van. 6:38 p.m., Kanawha, Report of theft. 10:51 p.m., Report of a suspicious vehicle. November 24 12:07 a.m., Report of a verbal argument requesting assistance from deputy. 10:15 a.m., Goodell, Report of a possible dead person. 7:42 p.m., Crystal Lake, Report of possible animal neglect. November 25 8:26 a.m., Britt, Complaint of tractor not stopping at stop sign.
7:07 p.m., 225th, Request for a deer tag. November 26 2:37 p.m., Goodell, Report of a gas leak at residence. 5:17 p.m., Hwy 17, Assisting stalled semi. PROPERTY TRANSFERS QUIT â€“ Brandon Bunston to Federal Home Loan Mtg Corp; KanawhaThompsons Subdivision 4 as desc. 1113 WD â€“ Edith M. Burras, Tommy L. Ammoson Atty in Fact to Edith M. Burras Le, James D. Amosson, Bette L. Schenck, Tommy L. Ammoson, Carol Sue Landin; Kanawha West View Addition as desc. 11-13 DEED â€“ Gregory G. Schulz, Marie M. Schulz to Neil R. Nygard, Katherine A. Bierly; Garner-Park Addition 11 as desc. 11-13 WD â€“ Bill W. Salyer, Lois Salyer to Brandon Schupanitz; Garner-Original Town 16 as desc. 11-14 CONTRACT â€“ Mark C. Kaczor, Kami R. Kaczor to Jamie M. Hejlik; Garner-Original Town 17 as desc. 1115 WD â€“ Grave E. Kluver to Lance S. Heimer, Maria C. Levang; T97N, R25W, Sect. 16 as desc., and Crystal Lake Kluvers Addition 2 as desc. 11-15 WD â€“ Joellen Schimmelpfennig to Joellen Schimmelpfennig Trust, Kathy S. Gerdes Tr; T957N, R25W, Sect. 1 as desc. 11-15 WD - Joellen Schimmelpfennig to Lake Edwards Ranch LC; T97N, R25W, Sect. 2 as desc. 11-15 WD â€“ Anna Mae Pannhoff to JVS Properties LLC; Garner-Park Addition 9 as desc. 11-15 WD â€“ Housing and Urban Development Secy to TiffanyA. Kitley; Corwith Original Town 12 as desc 11-15 WD â€“ Britt Chamber of Commerce to Theodore H. Smith, Heather R. Smith; Britt-Andersons Addition 1 as desc. 11-18 WD â€“ Kathryn A. Mortensen, Kathryn A. Klemm, Kenneth R. Mortensen to Mathew Rauk; Woden Improvement 1st Subdivision as desc. 11-19 CO â€“ Marie Wilson Est, Bonny L. Fox Ex to Rodney C. Bergman; BrittAndersons Addition 10 as desc. 11-19 DEED â€“ Lois E. Corzine Trust, Mark A. Corzine Tr to Mark A. Corzine; T95N, R25W, Sect. 32 as desc. 11-19 DEED â€“ Lois E. Corzine Trust, Mark A. Corzine Tr to Wendy S. Maxwell; T95N, R25W, Sect. 32 as desc. 11-19 WD â€“ Linda Lee Sanders, Karla Kay Moss, Carla Kay Moss, Joseph Lloyd Moss to Daniel L. Newbrough, Mary A. Newbrough; T95N, R26W, Sect. 3 as desc. 11-19 QUIT â€“ Susan Skei, David A. Skei to Daniel L. Newbrough, Mary A. Newbrough; T95N, R256W, Sect. 3 as desc. 11-19 QUIT â€“ Barbara Mallon, James Mallon to Daniel L. Newbrough, Mary A. Newbrough; T95N, R26W, Sect. 3 as desc. 11-19 QUIT â€“ Craig Weeks, Julie Weeks to Daniel L. Newbrough, Mary A. Newbrough; T95N, R26W, Sect. 3 as desc. 11-19 CO â€“ Erma Halverson Est, John E. Puffer Ex, to John E. Puffer, Jane Kinder, Alyssa Tate, Colleen Franco; T95N,
R26W, Sect. 28; T95N, R26W, Sect. 31; Corwith-Stilsons 2nd Addition all as desc. 11-19 SHERIFF â€“ Hancock County Sheriff, Justin A. Carlson, Amber M. Rawlings, H&R Accounts Inc, Spouse of Amber M. Rawlings, Spouse of Justin A. Carlson to Bank of America NA; BrittOriginal Town 13 as desc. 11-19
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Ring in the Bells at Algona
ALGONA - â€œRing the Bells ~ Tell the Newsâ€? is the title of the Algona First Presbyterian Church Choirâ€™s annual Carols and Candlelight Christmas musical program which will be shared on Sunday afternoon, Dec. 8, at 3 p.m .at the church located at 101 North Main Street in Algona. â€œAs in past years the choir will be presenting, through the spoken word, choral and instrumental music, the reason for this glorious season, the birth of
our Lord and Savior,â€? said Pastor Walt Reemtsma, choir director and accompanist. â€œIn addition to sharing many of our old familiar carols, some with a new twist, we will be sharing a number of newly released anthems that the choir has really enjoyed preparing for this musical presentation,â€? added Reemtsma. For the first time, a series of dramatic vignettes will be used to support the choirâ€™s selections.
LIBRARY from page 4 tips for displaying, gifting, boxing and shipping your precious pops and spread lots of smiles this holiday season. Lewis, Chad; The Van Meter Visitor For several nights in 1903, the small town of Van Meter, Iowa was terrorized by a giant bat-like creature that emerged from an old abandoned mine. The identity of this mysterious visitor was never discovered. Over 100 years later, three researchers set out to Van Meter to shine a light on this amazingly bizarre case. Filled with eye witness reports, historic photos, and current accounts of the paranormal, this in-depth book looks to discover what really happened in the town of Van Meter. Monville, Marie; One Light Still Shines â€˜My story is not about my past, but about your future,â€™ says Marie Roberts Monville. In the startling tragedy of the Amish schoolhouse shooting at Nickel Mines, one story has never been told; Marie Roberts Monville, the wife of the man who created such horror, tells her story for the very first time. It is a story of sorrow and destruction, but also one of majestic deliverance, unending compassion, breathtaking forgiveness, and grace-filled redemption. Within a solitary moment, Marie Monville realized that life, as she knew it, was over. Romp, Julia; The Cat Who Came Back for Christmas Juliaâ€™s nine-yearold son George was autistic. Quiet and withdrawn, he appeared lost in his own world. Then one day a small black-andwhite stray cat appeared in her gar-
den and Georgeâ€™s face lit up. George bonded with Ben and began to open up to his mother as well. For three happy years, the trio was inseparable and George made remarkable progress. But then disaster struckâ€”Ben went missing and George regressed. The weeks turned into months, and Christmas was fast approaching, but on December 21, Julia got a call from a family more than fifty miles away, which finally offered a ray of hope. Taste of Home 2013 Holiday and Celebrations NEW MATERIAL - Audio Toibins, Colm; The Testament of Mary
Featured soloists include Jason Etherington singing â€œWould You Seem Lost in Bethlehemâ€?, Deb Bristow singing Amy Grantâ€™s â€œBreath of Heavenâ€?, and Grace Freeburg singing â€œA Glorious Nightâ€?. Bev Mawdsley will accompany the choir on the organ. A free offering to help defray the costs of the concert will be taken. Following the concert all are welcomed to a time of fellowship and refreshments in the churchâ€™s Fellowship Hall. For more information please call the Algona church at 515-295-2226.
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GARNER POLICE DEPARTMENT Traffic Stops/Accidents â€“ 3, Motorist Assists â€“ 0, Citizen Contact â€“ 3, Business Contact â€“ 2, Business Contact (Funeral) - 0, Government Contact â€“ 2, Government Contact (ambulance) â€“ 2, Investigation â€“ 4, Disturbance â€“ 0, Other â€“ 1. November 21 8:00 p.m., Caseyâ€™s, Theft, shoplifting. November 22 8:30 a.m., 8th & State, Vehicle driven by Alfreda Karels of Burt was eastbound of 8th and stopped at the intersection. Vehicle driven by William Katter of Garner was northbound on State. Karels proceeded into intersection and ran into Katterâ€™s vehicle. A vehicle driven by Michael Hubbell of Garner was traveling west on 8th and was stopped at the intersection. The impact of the collision of Karelsâ€™ and Katterâ€™s vehicles drove Karelsâ€™ vehicle into the Hubbell vehicle. Estimated damage $13,500. Karels was cited for failure to obey stop sign. November 23 2:53 p.m., Wildridge Estates, Report of possible scam. 3:58 p.m., Blackstone & 3rd, Billfold found. November 24 2:35 a.m., 1000 Blk Center Ave., Harassment. November 25 8:05 a.m., 300 Blk E 12th, Report of
Vandalism. 8:56 a.m., 280 State, Open door. 2:16 p.m., 1300 Blk Bush, Citation issued to Bonnie Wolf, 40, Garner, for illegal parking. 6:45 p.m., 1100 Blk Maben, Harassment. November 26 9:34 p.m., Hwy 69, Traffic complaint.
SMALL CLAIMS H&R Accounts Inc., Moline, Ill. vs. James Robert Menke, Garner. Claim dismissed without prejudice. 11-25 Capital One Bank, Des Moines, vs. Susan E. Taylor, Britt. Judgment in favor of plaintiff for $2,272.71 plus interest and costs. 11-21 Capital One Bank, Des Moines, vs. Megan Elizabeth Sheimo, Crystal Lake. Judgment in favor of plaintiff for $1,131.11 plus interest and costs. 11-21 Kinseth Plumbing and Heating, Belmond, vs. David Thompson, Kanawha. Judgment in favor of plaintiff for $190.812 plus interest and costs. 11-21 Midland Funding LLC vs. Andrea Marie Cook, Britt. Judgment in favor of plaintiff for $840.64 plus interest and court costs. 11-21 Hauge Associates Inc., Rock Rapids, vs. Lisa Marie Bell, Klemme. Judgment in favor of plaintiff for $787.57 plus interest and costs. City of Corwith vs. Rex Pepper, Corwith. Judgment in favor of plaintiff for $475.95 plus interest and court costs. 11-22
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The Leader â€¢ Wednesday, Dec. 4, 2013
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Parents: You may save the life of a child. Potentially dangerous drugs are in the hands of Iowa childrenâ€¦ Synthetic drugs, sometimes called fake marijuana and bath salts. They have found their way into our communities and schools. Talk to your children now.
Find out more at DrugFreeIowa.org For Immediate Assistance, call the Iowa Substance Abuse Information Center toll-free Help Line at 866-242-4111.
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Brandt Stump Removal Service, insured, free estimates, 515-9282427.
2 Bedroom house in Britt area. Need references. Call 641-8601524.
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PICK-UP TOPPERS - Buy factory direct. UNICOVER, 843-3698, Britt, IA.
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Explore the Possibilities! Christensen Farms is seeking a TRUCK WASHER in Alden, IA. Competitive wage starting at $12/hour. Excellent benefit package. Full Time â€“ Day Hours. Power washing trucks and trailers, Maintaining high biosecurity standards Maintaining clean environment.
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Apply online at www.christensenfarms.com
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MID AMERICA MARKETPLACE
Wed.-Thurs., December 4-5, 2013 â€˘ Buffalo Center Tribune, Butler County Tribune-Journal, Clarksville Star, Eagle Grove Eagle, Kanawaha Reporter, The Leader, Grundy Register, Hampton Chronicle, Pioneer Enterprise, Sheffield Press, Wright County Monitor, The Reporter
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wood & metal frame, form building, drywall, and trim. Need to have a valid D/L and dependable transportation. We have multiple projects going on around the state. 515-2514998 (INCN) HELP WANTED- TRUCK DRIVER Best lease purchase in the USA, 99Â˘/gal. fuel program, newest tractors & trailers available anywhere. Top pay, medical insurance program, good miles Hirschbach 888-5146005 www.drive4hml.com (INCN) Drivers: CDL-A Train and work for us! Professional, focused CDL training available. Choose Company Driver, Owner Operator, Lease Operator or Lease Trainer. (877) 3697895 www.CentralTruckDrivingJobs.com (INCN) â€œPartners in Excellenceâ€? OTR Drivers APU Equipped Pre-Pass EZ-pass passenger policy. 2012 & Newer equipment. 100% NO touch. Butler Transport 1-800-528-7825 www.butlertransport.com (INCN)
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1994 Lincoln Continental Executive Series. white exterior, blue leather interior, 85,533 miles, 3.8 liter engine, runs great, excellent tires, new Interstate battery, must sell $2,995 rock bottom price. Contact: David Ackerman at (515) 532-6982 or (563) 580-1407 (TFN) MRKT
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Buffalo Center Tribune, Butler County Tribune-Journal, Clarksville Star, Eagle Grove Eagle, Kanawaha Reporter, The Leader, Grundy Register, Hampton Chronicle, Pioneer Enterprise, Sheffield Press, Wright County Monitor, The Reporter â€˘ Wed.-Thurs., December 4-5, 2013
Iowa Fishing Report The Iowa Department of Natural Resources weekly fishing report is compiled from information gathered from local bait shops, angler creel surveys, and county and state parks staff. For current information, contact the district fisheries office at the phone number listed at the end of each district report.
Iowa Lakes are freezing over
Cold weather settled in over the upper Midwest sealing many Iowa lakes under a layer of ice. As a reminder, a minimum of four inches of quality ice is recommended for fishing and at least five inches for snowmobiles and ATVs. Safety Tips on the Ice Âˇ There is no such thing as 100 percent safe ice. Âˇ Ice fishing is a social activity, donâ€™t go out alone. If the worst should happen, someone would be there to call for help or to rescue. Âˇ There could be pockets of thin ice or places where ice recently formed, so it would be wise to check ice thickness as you go out. Âˇ Ice thickness is not uniform on any body of water. Things like current and springs slow ice growth. Rocks, trees or docks that poke through the ice like will conduct heat and make the ice around it less stable. Âˇ Avoid off-colored snow or ice. It is usually a sign of weakness. Âˇ The insulating effect of snow slows down the freezing process. Âˇ Safety items in the bucket: Ice picks, about 50 feet of rope and a throwable floatation seat cushion for use in case of rescue. NORTHWEST Brushy Creek Lake The main lake is still open, but ice is starting to form near shore and in the upper part of the lake. Bacon Creek Lake Bacon Creek was stocked with 1,500 catchable size rainbow trout on Nov. 20th. Bacon Creek is mostly covered with ice and ice thickness is
around 1.5 inches. Rainbow Trout Excellent: Anglers have been catching limits of rainbow trout casting very small spinners and Kastmasters. Storm Lake (including Little Storm Lake) Storm Lake has about 1.5 inches of ice in most areas. Black Hawk Lake Black Hawk Lake has around 3 inches of ice. There is open water in the Town Bay area. Arrowhead Lake There is around 2 to 2.5 inches of ice on Arrowhead Lake. Black Hawk Pits There is around 2 to 2.5 inches of ice on Black Hawk Pits. Moorland Pond Moorland Pond was stocked with 1,500 catchable size rainbow trout on Nov. 16th. Rainbow Trout - Excellent: Anglers have been catching limits of rainbow trout casting small spinners and Kastmasters. For more information on lakes, ponds, and rivers in the Black Hawk District contact the District Office at 712-657-2638. Clear Lake Clear Lake is mostly covered with ice. Ice thickness is 2 to 3 inches. If you venture out use caution and drill test holes as you go. Blue Pit Blue Pit was stocked with 1,500 catchable size rainbow trout on Nov. 27th. For lake updates and fishing information in the north central area contact the Clear Lake Fish and Wildlife office at 641-357-3517. Big Spirit Lake Iowa Great Lakes - Limited fishing activity at this time. Shallow lakes have ice; however, ice conditions are unsafe with less than one inch of ice. Scharnberg Pond 1,500 rainbow trout were stocked Nov. 9th. Iowa Great Lakes - Limited fishing activity at this time. Night time wader fishing is a key component.
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Some activity is also present at the north grade. NORTHEAST Volga Lake The lake recently froze over and there is a small amount of snow cover in places. Please use caution when going on the ice. Bluegill - No Report: Crappie - No Report: Lake Hendricks Ice is about two inches thick but very spotty. Use caution when going out on ice especially around the aerator. Bluegill - No Report: Crappie - No Report: Lake Meyer The lake has been covered with ice for about five days but no one has ventured out. Please use caution when going out on newly formed ice. Check ice thickness often. Bluegill No Report: Crappie - No Report: Upper Iowa River (above Decorah) Fish have moved into their overwintering holes. Smallmouth Bass - No Report: Walleye - Slow: Anglers are having luck using jigs tipped with a twistertail. Try fishing off the bottom. Fish are biting really light. Upper Iowa River (below Decorah) Fish have moved into their overwintering holes. Smallmouth Bass - No Report: Walleye - Slow: Anglers are having success using a variety of jigs tipped with a twistertail. Use a slow presentation. Yellow River Fishing out of a canoe or kayak is allowed without landowner permission. Wading or fishing from the bank requires landowner permission. Turkey River (above Clermont) The Vernon Springs impoundment near Cresco has frozen over. Use caution when walking out on ice where there is flow. Check ice depths often. Fish will likely be found in deeper holes. Turkey River (below Clermont) We have received no information regarding fishing on this water body this week. Cedar River (above Nashua) Many backwater and slack water areas are frozen. Use caution when walking out on new ice as depths may vary especially in areas where there is flow or springs. Northern Pike - Fair: Anglers are picking up a few pike. Smallmouth Bass - Slow: Walleye - Slow: Anglers are using jigs tipped with minnows. Anglers are finding fish near the bottom of the deeper holes. Decorah District Streams With colder weather in the forecast, autumn blue wing olive hatches are beginning to wind down. Af-
ternoon #20-#24 blue wings can continue sporadically throughout the winter months. Wooly bugger patterns in bright yellows or whites have been very effective in fast water. Flashy streamer patterns are good choices for early winter fishing. Weekend weather forecast is calling for sunny with temperatures in the low to mid 30s. Angling pressure remains very low. Most area lakes and backwaters now have ice.
Be careful when walking on new ice. Fluctuating temperatures, flow, wind and rain can change conditions quickly. Urban ponds are now being stocked with trout. Go to www. iowadnr.gov/Fishing/TroutFishing. aspx to find out when and where. For more information, call the Decorah Fish Hatchery at 563-382-8324. Cedar River (Nashua to La Porte City) The Cedar River still remains good for walleye using jigs and plas-
tics tipped with a minnow. Walleye - Good: Concentrate on the drop-offs and along current breaks in 4 to 5 feet of water. Wapsi River (Tripoli to Troy Mills) There have been few angling reports on the Wapsipinicon River this past week but walleye fishing should remain good. Walleye - Good: Jig and plastic tipped with a minnow has been good on the deeper holes, dropoffs and current breaks.
Customer Service/ Graphic Designer Mid-America Publishing is looking for a full-time customer service representative/graphic designer for its commercial printing division located in Hampton. This person will work with clients to develop, price and print commercial job work for their personal and business needs. Successful candidate should have a minimum of basic working knowledge of Adobe CS products, as well as being able to schedule, prepare and print client work using digital press equipment. The position requires very strong organizational skills, an eye for detail, and a willingness to work in a fast paced environment. To apply, send your resume, cover letter and three references to: Ryan Harvey, President/CEO of Mid-America Publishing Corporation, P.O. Box 29, Hampton, Iowa 50441 or email your information to email@example.com.
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The Leader â€˘ Wednesday, Dec. 4, 2013
GHV Boys Expect Another Successful Season or four teams expected to be in the hunt, but itâ€™s doubtful that GHV will be overlooked this time around. Things seemed to click last year for the Cardinals in their first season of sharing between Garner-Hayfield and Ventura. The two squads gelled quickly while winning the NIC crown and finishing the season at 17 â€“ 5. The program enjoyed success top to bottom, as the sophomore/junior varsity team
Esdon Carroll tries to get to ball from a Central Springs player while Stefan Chambers looks on. (Photo by Joella Leider)
CWL basketball team ready for season
The CWL boyâ€™s basketball team will return seven letterwinners form last yearâ€™s roster as the Panthers kickoff their final season in school history. CWL concluded their 2012-2013 season 5-16, where the team graduated five. Returning as seniors this season are Sam Ludwig, Jared Haler, Casey McGregor, and Stefan Chambers. Joining them on the roster are juniors Esden Carroll, John Genrich and sophomore Grant Carroll. The Panthers improved on their record last year by earning five wins and losing two additional games by 10 points or less. They hope to continue that trend this year by adding even more to the win column. As a team, CWL scored 841 points, dished out 180 assists, stole the ball 178 times and collected 51 blocks on the season. Additionally, the team collected a total of 702 rebounds, 283 offensive and 419 defensive. Esden Carroll led the Panthers in scoring with 240 points including 31 three pointers. Esden was second on the team last season in both assists and steals with 36 and 39 respectively, and third in rebounds at 90. Jared Haler led the Panthers last year in assists with 57, while collecting the second most rebounds at 58, and third most steals with 31. Haler scored 43 points for the Panthers. Grant Carroll scored 53 points and collected 11 rebounds last season, Stefan Chambers 26 points and 29 rebounds, Sam Ludwig 18 points and 16 rebounds, while both John Genrich and Casey McGregor each added eight points and 12 rebounds. The Panthers opened up their 2012-2013 season Monday against BelmondKlemme. CWL then played North Iowa Tuesday, and will travel to the Saint Ansgar Tournament Saturday and kickoff their conference schedule next Monday against Clay Central Everly.
BVU womenâ€™s basketball posts third-highest point total Buena Vista University had 15 players score on Saturday afternoon during a 111-43 victory over Illinois Tech to close out play at the Simpson College Classic. As a team, the Beavers shot 53.2 percent from the field, including 8-of-18 from downtown, despite making just 21-of-31 at the free-throw line. The team also committed a season-low 10 turnovers. The Beavers held Illinois Tech to just 21 percent shooting from the field and forced 25 turnovers. BVU scored the first six points of the game before Illinois Tech got back to 6-5. The Beavers then followed with a 16-4 spurt to bump the lead to 22-9 midway through the half before extending it to 31-13 just three minutes later. The Beavers didnâ€™t take their foot off the pedal from there and took a 51-19 lead into the half. The lead grew to 75-25 six minutes into the second half, and BVU had reached 90 points with nearly seven minutes to play. The team reached the century mark for the second time this season on a bucket by Alicia Savoy of Garner with 4:25 left. The 111 points scored is tied for the third-highest single-season mark in school history, and the most points the team has scored since setting the record last season during a 118-57 road win at Crown College. Itâ€™s also just the second time the team has scored at least 100 points in more than one game during a single season since it did so three times back in 199697.
Letterwinners returning to play basketball for Garner-Hayfield/Ventura in the 2013-2014 season are (left to right) Spencer Shaw, Joel Toppin , Jake Wolf, and Braden Meints. (Photo by Rick Ermer) finished at 18 â€“ 2 overall. Many play- Braden Meints. Braden earned second seasonâ€™s varsity rotation. In the mix are son as the GHV boys hosted a Hall of ers from that JV roster are expected to team all conference honors a year ago seniors Teddy Zrostlik, Luke Wolf and Pride Scrimmage against New Hampmove into varsity action this season. after averaging 10 points per game with Jimmy Ermer along with junior Logan ton on Saturday. The Chickasaws were Four key contributors have graduated almost six rebounds per contest. The Ryerson. Albertson also mentioned an outstanding team (19-4) a year ago from last seasonâ€™s team, but Cardinal third returning starter for the Cards is sophomore Harley Forry as a potential and with most of their lineup returning coach Joe Albertson has several play- senior Spencer Shaw. Shaw was a play varsity contributor along with freshman they provided a very strong test for the ers waiting in the wings to fill those maker for GHV last season, scoring Holden Hutcheson. Cards. Spencer Shaw led GHV in the spots. Albertson will rebuild his lineup just under five points per game with an Albertson noted that he is relying on scorebook with 14 points and Holden around three returning starters and an- average of three assists each night. returning experience along with a deep Hutcheson added 10 as New Hampton other experienced letter winner, with a Jake Wolf also returns to the roster bench to help make the Cardinals com- posted a 64 â€“ 52 win. Since it was a number of additional players compet- after gaining valuable experience off of petitive again this season. The veteran pre-season scrimmage, the loss will not ing for playing time. the Cardinal bench last season. At 6â€™5â€?, Cardinal coach did express some con- count against the Cardinalsâ€™ record. Leading the list of returning starters Jakeâ€™s size combined with his ability to cern with his teamâ€™s ability to consisThe Cardinals will open their season for GHV is senior Joel Toppin. Toppin shoot from the perimeter can present tently score from the perimeter while this week against two very good nonwas a unanimous first team all-con- matchup problems for opposing de- questioning the scoring potential at the conference opponents. On Tuesday, ference player last season. Joel returns fenses. Wolf scored over four points per post. As always, rebounding will also GHV will travel to North Union for as GHVâ€™s leading scorer, averaging game in a reserve role while averaging be a concern since the Cardinal lineup the season opener followed by Fridayâ€™s 13.5 points per game while averaging five rebounds. is not expected to be overly beefy. home game against last yearâ€™s Class 2A over three rebounds per contest. JoinSeveral players from last yearâ€™s JV Cardinal basketball fans got a glimpse state runner-up, West Fork. ing Toppin in the backcourt is senior squad will look to earn a spot in this of what they can expect to see this sea-
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When preseason prognosticators peered into their crystal balls a year ago, very few gave the Cardinals any chance of winning the North Iowa Conference title. GHV then proceeded to outlast three other contending schools as the season progressed and the Cardinals earned a North Iowa Conference championship with their league record of 11 â€“ 3. The NIC race is expected to be a battle again this season with three
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Wednesday, Dec.. 4, 2013 â€˘ The
Disappointing Start for Cardinal Girls GHV girlsâ€™ basketball coach Matt Erpelding was hoping to see his team open the 2013-14 season as a finely tuned machine, picking up where they left off at the end of last year. With a wealth of experience on the roster, GHV is expected to field a strong team this season but once again the in-
jury bug has bitten the Cardinals. With three senior letter winners watching the game in street clothes and a fourth key contributor also sitting out, GHVâ€™s depth was tested in Tuesdayâ€™s seasonopener. West Fork has always fielded a competitive girlsâ€™ basketball team and the Warhawks were able to take advan-
GHVâ€™s Emily Spilman (20) dribbles up court during the Cards 4937 loss to West Fork. Spilman scored 12 points for the Cards. (Photo by Rick Ermer)
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tage of the short-handed Cardinals by defeating GHV 49 â€“ 37. GHV found themselves in a big hole early as several missed scoring opportunities allowed West Fork to build a 19 â€“ 7 lead after one quarter of play. The Cardinals stepped it up on the defensive end of the floor in the second period to claw their way back into the game. Trailing only 21 â€“ 19 at intermission, the Cardinals appeared to have momentum after the impressive rally. West Fork played a strong third quarter to regain control of the game. The Warhawks built their lead to 37 â€“ 29 heading into the fourth quarter and then maintained their lead for the rest of the game for the non-conference win. One of Erpeldingâ€™s question marks heading into the season was his teamâ€™s ability to score from the perimeter. Poor shooting plagued the GHV girls in this game as the Cardinals connected on
only two of 14 three-point shots while converting only 33% of their field goal attempts. An equally poor performance at the free throw line contributed to the Cardinal loss. Maddie Tusha led GHV with 16 points, six rebounds and three steals. Emily Spilman followed with a dozen points and five steals while Shelby Rayhons scored four points with five rebounds. Mackenzie Haag chipped in six rebounds and two points, Tiara Van Gerpen scored a field goal and Mackenzie Van Gerpen added a free throw to round out the Cardinal scoring. Coach Erpelding commented, â€œI expected our offense to struggle but did not expect our defense to be as poor as it was. We fell behind by a dozen in the first quarter as we struggled to convert on the offensive end and gave up numerous easy baskets. We refocused on the defensive end in the second quarter
Cardinal Wrestlers Look to Improve It would be an understatement to say that last yearâ€™s wrestling season was a challenge for Cardinal coach Steve Smith. With only a handful of competitors on the roster, duals were always a no-win situation as GHV had to forfeit over half of the matches each time out. As the 2013 â€“ 14 season begins Smith is optimistic about this yearâ€™s outlook
as the roster has more than doubled in size. Four senior letter winners will provide leadership to this yearâ€™s Cardinal wrestling team. All four begin the season as seasoned veterans in varsity competition and will look to score consistently for Smith. Nic Tusha is expected to wrestle at 220 pounds for
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GHV while Brady Baker should fill the 195-pound slot. A.J. Arnold will see action at 138 pounds and Austin Oborny is expected to compete at 126 pounds. Completing the list of returning letter winners for GHV are Colby Reid and Dalton Basinger. Reid, a junior, is expected to fill the 145-pound slot while sophomore Basinger will wrestle at cropinsurancespecialists.com
better as the season moves on. I would be surprised if you see us play that poor on the defensive end again this season. North Union is very similar in personnel and style so come Tuesday we will see how much improvement we have made.â€? The Cardinals will look to recover from the loss this week with road games at North Union on Tuesday and North Butler on Saturday. Selected individual statistics from the West Fork game follow. WF 19 2 16 12 49 GHV 7 12 10 8 37 Individual stats (FGM-A, FTM-A, P, F): Maddie Tusha: 6-15, 2-4, 16, 4; Emily Spilman: 6-14, 0-1, 12, 3; Shelby Rayhons: 1-4, 2-5, 4, 1; Mackenzie Haag: 1-4, 0-0, 2, 2; Tiara Van Gerpen: 1-3, 0-3, 2, 1; Mackenzie Van Gerpen: 0-3, 1-2, 1, 2; Sydney Younge: 0-2, 0-0, 0, 4; Grace Tusha: 0-1, 0-0, 0, 3.
Letterwinners returning to wrestle for Garner-Hayfield/Ventura in the 2013-2014 season are (left to right) A.J. Arnold, Connor Smith, Nic Tusha, Dalton Basinger, and Colby Reid. (Photo by Rick Ermer)
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and held them to two points that allowed us to get back in the game. But for whatever reason we came out in the second half and played like we did in the first quarter. Our defensive positioning and rotation was very bad most all night long. We were late rotating which gave them way too many shots right around the rim. They shot 55% from the floor which is a pretty good indication our defense was nonexistent. Give credit to West Fork as they were able to take advantage of our sluggish defense by using their quickness to attack the basket and find the open teammate. Their quickness also caused us difficulty getting into a good flow on the offensive end. The fact we were not able to convert from the free throw line also made it hard to get into a flow as whenever we did do some good things on offense those possessions often ended with missed free throws. We will get
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132 pounds. Newcomers expected to contribute are sophomore 170-pounder Cade Baker along with freshmen Conner Shaw (152 pounds) and Austin Case (106 pounds). The Cardinal roster has been slim for several consecutive years, meaning Coach Smith is looking forward to being able to field a competitive lineup. Not every slot will be filled in dual action, but giving up only one or two forfeits will be a huge improvement compared to recent seasons. Smith noted that some of the holes are being filled by freshmen so their success will depend on how well they adjust to wrestling against varsity competition. â€œI am very excited about the upcoming season,â€? remarked Smith. â€œWe have numbers this year which is huge. We should have maybe one or two open weights that we should fill once kids get down where they want. We will be able to compete in duals this year with having a full squad. We open this year at home with Osage, Belmond and Newman at home. We have three great volunteer coaches in place in Jordan Paulson, Travis Dodd and Eric Jackson. New assistant coach Cory Jenniges brings in a ton of experience. This should be a fun year. Kids are learning a lot and working hard so far in practice. There is a different attitude in the room this year compared to years past.â€? The Cardinalsâ€™ first action of the season is Thursday, December 5 at home against NIC powerhouse Osage along with Newman and Belmond.
3<IO<K<B@N<M@>JHDIB Our special Christmas issue, complete with letters to Santa and local holiday greetings will be coming soon! As usual we will be incuding original drawings by 4th graders from Garner-Hayfield/Ventura, West Hancock CWL and Kanawha Christian School
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The Leader â€˘ Wednesday, Dec. 4, 2013
VGH Eighth Grade Boys Earning Wins
Billy â€œJoeyâ€? Awtry and Morningsideâ€™s football team will travel December 7 to Des Moines to face Grand View University in an all-Iowa semifinal round game in the NAIA Championship series. The fifth ranked Mustangs defeated 4th ranked Baker University in Saturdayâ€™s quarterfinal game 36-28 in Baldwin City, Kansas. Awtry (99) is shown in kickoff formation at the Baker game. He was credited with one tackle from his linebacker position. Saturdayâ€™s game will be the first ever meeting of the two teams. (Submitted by Gene Knudsen, Morningside photographer)
West Hancock boys gear up for basketball season The West Hancock boysâ€™ basketball team returns five starters from last yearâ€™s 10-14 young team for the 20132014 season. The Eagles welcome back sophomores Connor Sonius, Nate Paulus, juniors Jordan Savoy, Trevor Nalan and senior Jacob Hejlik to this yearâ€™s lineup. Sonius led the Eagles in assists and steals last season with 171 and 71 respectively. He also compiled 270 points, 16 blocks and 114 rebounds for the Eagles. Paulus collected 335 points, 46 assists, 42 steals, two blocks and 61 rebounds last season, while Savoy had 82 points, 21 assists, 18 steals, 14 blocks and 91 rebounds. Nalan compiled 150 points, 25 assists, 25 steals, 10 blocks and 146 rebounds to lead the Eagles a year ago. Hejlik scored 96 points, five assists, 10 steals, 20 blocks and 99 rebounds. Under the helm of coach Brian Peterson, West Hancock also looks to the following eight athletes as key contributors this season. Senior Cole Weiland, juniors Logan Weiland, Joey DeHart, sophomores Nelson Barraca, Ricky Ibarra, Vicente Gonzalez, and freshmen Dylan Eckels and Seth Weiland.
â€œWe are a year older and this team has a better understanding of the West Hancock way,â€? Peterson said in regards to his teamâ€™s strengths this season. â€œQuickness, shooting and ball handling is very strong. We have multiple guys who can shoot the ball and take it off the bounce. We are very strong off ball defenders and our different presses and we cover the space well.â€? Coach Peterson noted that his teamâ€™s defense was very poor last year in the half court set which he contributed some to the youth of his team and lack of understanding. â€œThis falls squarely on my shoulders to make sure they understand and we will understand it better this season.â€? Peterson is pleased with how close his group of athletes is, â€œtheir bond, friendship and closeness from 9-12 grade is a welcomed surprise. It is rare to see kids check their ego at the door for the betterment of the team.â€? Coach Peterson is assisted by Kevin Eisenman, Jay Hiscocks and Jim Becker. The Eagles tipped-off their first official game this week at home against Eagle Grove Monday. They then headed to Northwood Tuesday and will host Central Springs this Friday.
Basketball season is roughly half over for the Ventura/Garner-Hayfield eighth grade boys and the Vikings have been playing very well to date. The eighth grade A team is currently unbeaten after four games while the B squad is 1 â€“ 2. The Vikings opened the season on November 14 with a 32 â€“ 27 victory over Lake Mills. Jack Van Dusseldorp and Ray Cataldo shared high scoring honors with eight points apiece. Connor Burke, Ryan Meyers and Dane Whipple all chipped in four points while Jonah Albertson and Nick Joynt each added a basket. VGH followed that victory with a lopsided win at Newman on November 18. The Knights were no match for the Vikingsâ€™ size advantage as VGH earned a 43 â€“ 16 win. Nick Joynt led the Vikes in the scorebook with 11 points followed by Ray Cataldo with seven points and Jack Van Dusseldorp with six. Matt Heineman and Ryan Meyers each scored five points for the Vikes while Jonah Albertson, Tyler Kumsher and Dane Whipple all scored two points. Connor Burke completed the
Eight letterwinners return to Eagle wrestling
Third year head coach, Mark Sanger, welcomes back eight returning wrestlers and seven freshmen to this yearâ€™s West Hancock wrestling roster. Three seniors return as letterwinners this season, Hunter Hiscocks (132), Drew Redenius (170) and Uziel Romero (220). Juniors Logan Brown (138), Klayton Lamoreux (152) and sophomores Dakota Peterson (126), Sam Smith (145), Dalton Bates (160) all return to the mat for the 2013-2014 season. Lamoreux and Redenius both were District Qualifiers a year ago. The Eagles also welcome the following seven freshmen to the program, Clayton Brown (106), J.J. Holland (106), Michael Myers (120/126), Nick Lemmon (126/132), Ernest Duran (126/132), Jordan Weiland (152), and John Fransen (220/285). The Eagles are assisted by Billy Dallman, Doug Doughan, Dave Brown and Paul Francis (junior high). â€œThe biggest challenge we will face this year is inexperience and youth,â€? noted coach Sanger. â€œWe have a lot of new/young wrestlers whose challenge will be their lack of experience and mat time.â€? â€œThe letter winners have had their share of ups and downs thus far in their wrestling careers. Now is the time they need to step up and be the leaders. The time has come where these guys need to start being aggressive and going out and pressing the issue on the mat. We also have a good core of freshmen coming in this year that will contribute, but it is up to the returning letter winners to lead the way.â€? The Eagles will make their wrestling debut this week at home Thursday against Forest City and Emmetsburg. They will then head to a tournament Saturday in Okoboji.
scoring total with a free throw. The Vikings added another lopsided win to their record on November 22 as VGH topped North Iowa 49 â€“ 10. Everyone on the roster scored in the game with Colton Schroeder leading the way with eight points. Connor Burke scored seven points followed by Ray Cataldo, Tyler Kumsher and Nick Joynt all with six points. Other scorers included Dane Whipple with five, Jonah Albertson with four, Matt Heineman with three along with Ryan Meyers and Jack Van Dusseldorp with two points each. The eighth grade A team moved to 4 â€“ 0 on the season with a 50 â€“ 23 drubbing of Belmond on November 26. Connor Burke led the way with 10 points followed by Nick Joynt and Ryan Meyers with nine points each. Jack Van Dusseldorp and Dane Whipple added six and five points respectively while Ray Cataldo and Mantt Heineman each scored four. Tyler Kumsher completed the scoring total with three points. The Cardinal B squad opened their season on November 14 with a 25 â€“ 19 loss to Lake Mills. Jade Pringnitz had a
good game for the Vikes, scoring eight points and Aaron Conchola added four points. Drew Baumgard scored three points while Rhys Glidden and Blaine Hanson each scored a bucket. The Vikes had a rematch with the Lake Mills B team on November 21. In that game the Bulldogs posted a 20 â€“ 12 win over VGH. Aaron Conchola converted three free throws to lead the Vikings in the scorebook. Braden Hess, Derek Neuberger, Jade Pringnitz and Dylan Perkins all scored two points and Blaine Hanson added a free throw. VGH got into the win column with a 28 â€“ 17 win over the Belmond B squad on November 26. Tyler Obermann had a big game for the Vikes, finishing the night with 14 points. Jade Pringnitz followed with four points while Blaine Hanson and Derek Neuberger scored three points apiece. Rhys Glidden and Seth Miller each scored a basket to complete the scoring total. The month of December will be very busy for VGH as they will play nine games in the three weeks before Christmas.
VGH Seventh Grade Basketball Update Seventh graders at Ventura/Garner-Hayfield middle school are currently in the middle of their 2013 boysâ€™ basketball season. The Vikings are off to a good start with two different squads picking up a total of five wins. VGH opened the season on November 14 at Lake Mills where the Bulldogs held off a Viking rally to win 34 â€“ 26. Jared Graham led VGH in the scorebook with ten points followed by Lucas Rayhons with seven. Caden Vitek chipped in four points, Holden Larson and Ty Abele had two points apiece and Reece Smith scored a free throw. In the second game at Lake Mills the Vikings held on for a 19 â€“ 18 win over the Bulldogs. Buck Weaver led all scorers with 10 points while Noah Boeckman, Eric Hatch, Dakota Markla and Nolan Ossman all scored a field goal. Dakota Buress added a free throw in the win. VGH played one game at Newman on November 18. That contest was close all the way, with the Vikings coming away with a 34 â€“ 32 win. Jared Grahamâ€™s 10 points led the way for VGH while Holden Larson followed with eight points. Justin Reding and Caden Vitek scored six points apiece and Lucas Rayhons chipped in four. The Vikings returned to Lake Mills on November 21 to face the Bulldog B squad. After trailing by 10 points at halftime, VGH rallied in the second half to post a 34 â€“ 30 win in overtime. Balanced scoring was key to the win as James Woody and Dakota Markla scored nine and eight points respectively. Nolan Ossman
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and Buck Weaver scored six points apiece, Zach Eichman added a three-pointer and Noah Boeckman scored two. The Vikings traveled to Thompson on November 22 to post a lopsided victory over North Iowa. After holding the Bison scoreless through the first half, VGH cruised to a 45 â€“ 9 win. Jared Graham led all scorers with a dozen points, followed by Caden Vitek with nine and James Betz with eight. Reece Smith chipped in six points, Ty Abele and Lucas Rayhons each added four points and Jace Pringnitz scored two. In their final action before the Thanksgiving break, VGH traveled to Belmond where they split a pair of games with the Broncos. In the first game, Belmond held off a Viking rally to win 32 â€“ 27. James Betz led the Vikes with 11 points while Jared Graham added eight points. Lucas Rayhons chipped in four points followed by Ty Abele and Jace Pringnitz with two points apiece. In the second game, VGH broke the game open early and then needed to hold off the Broncos for a 33 â€“ 31 win. James Woodyâ€™s 12 points paced the Vikings in the game and Zach Eichman added seven points. Bryant Cook connected for four points, Dakota Buress added three while Dakota Markla, Noah Boeckman and Nolan Ossman all scored two. Buck Weaverâ€™s free throw completed the Viking scoring. The Viking seventh graders will be very busy over the next three weeks, playing nine more games before the Holiday break.
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The Leader â€˘ Wednesday, Dec. 4, 2013
Care and selection of poinsettias
By Richard Jauron, Willy Klein Iowa State University Extension AMES â€“ The poinsettia is one of the most popular potted flowers in the United States. ISU Extension horticulturists tell how to select a healthy plant and the care involved to keep the plant attractive through the holiday season. What should I look for when buying a poinsettia? Poinsettias are available in a wide range of colors. Red is the most popular color. However, poinsettias also are available in burgundy, pink, salmon, white, cream and gold. There also are bicolored, marbled and speckled poinsettias. The colorful part of the poinsettia, commonly referred to as the plantâ€™s flowers, are actually modified leaves or bracts. The true flowers are yellow to green, button-like objects located in the center of the bracts. When selecting a poinsettia, choose a well-shaped plant with dark green foliage and well-colored bracts. The true flowers should be shedding little or no pollen. Avoid poinsettias with wilted foliage, broken stems or few leaves. How do I care for a poinsettia? Place the poinsettia in a plant sleeve or carefully wrap it before transporting the plant home. Exposing the poinsettia to freezing temperatures, even for a few minutes, may cause its bracts and leaves to blacken and drop. As soon as you get home, unwrap the poinsettia and place it near a sunny window or other well-lit location. However, donâ€™t let the plant touch the cold window pane. Also, keep the poinsettia away from cold drafts or heat sources. Poinsettias prefer temperatures between 60 and 70 degrees Fahrenheit. Water needs can be determined with your finger. Check the potting soil daily. When the soil surface becomes dry to the touch, water the plant until water begins to flow out the bottom of the pot. The pots of most poinsettias are placed inside decorative pot covers. When watering a poinsettia, carefully remove the pot covering, water the plant in the sink, then drop the poinsettia back into the pot cover. When given good care, a poinsettia should remain attractive for several weeks, well after the Christmas and New Yearâ€™s Day holidays.
Is the poinsettia poisonous? The poinsettia has long been regarded as poisonous. However, research conducted at various institutions has shown the poinsettia is not poisonous. While the poinsettia is not poisonous, it is not intended for human or animal consumption. Individuals are still advised to keep the poinsettia out of the reach of small children and pets. One potential health problem associated with the poinsettia is dermatitis or an irritation to the skin. When a poinsettia stem is cut or broken, milky sap oozes from the wound. Some individuals may develop a skin irritation if the milky sap comes in contact with their skin. Colorful poinsettias Cecilia Brown waters a display of poinsettias at the Garner Greenhouse. Poinsettias come in a wide range of colors, although the traditional red poinsettia is the most popular. According to an Iowa State University website, the poinsettia is native to southern Mexico and is named after Joel R. Poinsett, the first U.S. ambassador to Mexico, who introduced the poinsettia to the U.S. in 1825. (Leader photo by Rebecca Peter)
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