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Correction It was erroneously reported in the Nov. 28 edition of the Pioneer Enterprise that 20 petition signatures from eligible city voters would be necessary to force a special election for the vacant Rockwell City Council seat. As per Cerro Gordo County Auditor Ken Kline, the number of signatures needed would be 39. The Pioneer Enterprise regrets the error.
By Nick Pedley Six local fire departments responded to a blaze that completely destroyed two shop buildings at the Mark and Susan Rother farm north of Latimer Saturday morning. The Rothersâ€™ son Tony, who lives across the road, saw smoke coming from his parentsâ€™ residence just after 8:30 a.m. and reported it to emergency dispatch. Latimer Fire Chief Mike Keehn said he got the call around 8:40 a.m. and gathered his crew to respond to the blaze, which was located relatively far from surrounding towns. The group knew right away they they had their work cut out for them. â€œWe could see the smoke
Thornton lighting contest winners The Thornton Merchants were pleased to announce Saturday the winners of the 2013 city-wide holiday lighting contest. First place â€“ Larry and Judie Lightbody. Second place â€“ Robert and Dora Lee Terry. Third place â€“ Dennis & Nikki Cook. Fourth placeâ€“ Jim and Terry Dorenkamp. Winners were awarded a cash prize from the Thornton Merchants.
Rockwell Chamber Appreciation Day Dec. 14
from Latimer, which is well over six miles away,â€? said Keehn. â€œWe immediately called for Sheffield because we could tell it was going to take a lot of water.â€? Flames had already engulfed one building on the property upon the Latimer Fire Departmentâ€™s arrival. The building, which was used as a maintenance shop for the Rothersâ€™ trucking business, wasnâ€™t their only worry, however. The fire was spreading to another nearby building that housed supplies for the Rothersâ€™ construction and masonry business. Fire crews set up water tanks and fought the flames to the best of their ability. The Sheffield Fire Department arrived, but it
was nowhere near enough. Departments from Coulter, Thornton, Meservey and Swaledale were eventually called in to assist. â€œIt was a defensive battle with the fire â€“ we call it â€˜surround and drown,â€™ There were no lives at stake, so there was no need to enter,â€? Keehn explained. â€œWe had pumpers going on all three sides. Thatâ€™s pretty much all we could do with this one â€“ get water on it.â€? An LP gas tank located directly next to one of the burning buildings added yet another concern for fire fighters. Keehn said they kept one hose on the tank and monitored its temperature throughout the battle, but no problems ever developed. FIRE to page 2
The Rockwell Chamber of Commerce will host their annual Chamber Appreciation Day on Saturday, Dec. 14, from 9 a.m.-1 p.m., at the Community Center. According to Virginia Ames, guests can check out the vendors that will be on hand from 9 a.m-1 p.m. Coffee will be served from 9-11 a.m., with lunch following from 11 a.m.-1 p.m. The day culminates with a visit from Santa Claus at noon. The Chamber will also have their Christmas drawing sometime during the event.
Santa to visit Swaledale Dec. 14 Swaledale will host their annual Christmas celebration at City Hall on Saturday, Dec. 14. The party kicks off at 1 p.m., and refreshments and treats will be served. Santa Claus will make his annual appearance during the celebration, so kids are encouraged to bring their Christmas wish lists.
â€œChristmas Carolâ€? at First Grace Baptist Church Dec. 15 First Grace Baptist Church, Sheffield, will present the Christmas musical, â€œChristmas Carolâ€? by Ron and Shelly Hamilton on Sunday, Dec. 15 at 6 p.m. Join the Bailey family as they invite an orphan named Jamie to spend Christmas with them this year. Your heart will be warmed as you see God reveal Himself to Jamie and melt away Carol Baileyâ€™s painful memories, creating in them a special bond of love and acceptance. The cast includes: Mrs. Johnson, Meta Lage; Jamie, Aunna Lau; John Bailey; Rick Jensen; Carol Bailey, Mary Mollenbeck; Nick Bailey, Samuel Mollenbeck; Leslie Bailey, Macy Rust and Samantha Bailey, Cassie Mueth. Approximately 20 staff and children of Morningside Childrenâ€™s Home will present the music. In addition, 11 children ages three years old through second grades will present the welcome and manger scene. A special thank you goes out to all who are helping make this production a reality. May God be glorified.
West Fork Winter Concert Dec. 16 The West Fork High School choir and band will host their annual winter concert on Monday, Dec. 16, at 7 p.m., in the north gym at the Sheffield Campus. Musicians will preform both traditional and contemporary selections during the show. The high school concert choir, chamber singers, womensâ€™ chorale and show choir are scheduled to perform under the direction of Shelby Wilson. High school band director Shannon Curtis will lead the concert and jazz band during the performance. Small vocal and instrumental ensembles will also perform selections throughout the evening.
Community Calendar Friday, Dec. 13 9:30 a.m.- 3:30 p.m. Cerro Gordo Crop Clinic/Private Pesticide Applicator Training, United Methodist Church, Clear Lake
Saturday, Dec. 14 9 a.m. - 12 noon 4-H Beef Weigh-in, Paul Butler Farm, Thornton 7:30 - 9:30 p.m. 4-H Night Out with the North Iowa Bulls!, North Iowa Events Center-Ice Arena, Mason City
Wednesday, Dec. 18 6-8:30 p.m. 4-H Youth Committee Meeting, Cerro Gordo County Extension Office, Mason City
In this issue: Courthouse ................................... page 5 Public Notices ............................page 4&5 Area Sports .............................. page 4&10 Classifieds .................................... page 7
Firefighters got the Rother fire completely under control by noon on Saturday, but crews from Sheffield and Latimer didn't leave the farm until 2:30 p.m., according to Latimer Fire Chief Mike Keehn. The blaze was called in just after 8:30 a.m. (Photo by Ryan Harvey, Hampton Chronicle)
Rockwell council to move forward with appointment despite doubts By Nick Pedley To appoint or not to appoint? That was the question presented to the Rockwell City Council at their meeting Dec. 4. Mayor Steve Karabatsos informed the group that plans to appoint Larry Wentz to former councilman Dave Laudnerâ€™s vacant seat might have hit a roadblock. An individual has taken out a petition for a special election and has also spoken with Cerro Gordo County Auditor Ken Kline about the requirements needed to bring the issue to a vote. However, no official paperwork had been submitted to City Clerk Lorna Weier as of Tuesday afternoon. Karabatsos wondered whether or not itâ€™d be worth the councilâ€™s trouble to appoint Wentz if a petition was already circulating that would force a special election regardless of their decision. â€œIf thereâ€™s a petition out there with the signatures, itâ€™s probably pointless for you guys to appoint anyone,â€? said Karabatsos. Councilman Adam Wedmore strongly disagreed, and felt that a special election would be a waste of both time and money. â€œI think itâ€™s asinine to hold a special election when we just voted four weeks ago,â€? he said. â€œI donâ€™t want to see a seat empty when it can be filled at no cost.â€? Laudner, whose resignation took effect Nov. 21, had informed the council of his intention to leave in the summer following his move from Rockwell this fall. According to Karabatsos, the council decided after Laudnerâ€™s announcement to appoint the fourth place finisher in the Nov. 5 election. Three incumbent candidates â€“ Kenny Nielsen, Gary Akins and Wedmore â€“ choose not to seek re-election this year, and they felt appointing the fourth place finisher would theoretically give Rockwell citizens the candidate they voted for. â€œItâ€™s the will of the people,â€? said Karabatsos.
Wentz Wentz finished fourth with 74 votes behind winners James Bills (169), Tom Worley (130) and Tim Brown (121). Lee Gossweiler and Tonia Rurup were the next-closest behind Wentz, finishing with 60 votes apiece. The council backed Wedmoreâ€™s sentiment and unanimously agreed to proceed with Wentzâ€™s appointment at their Dec. 18 meeting. An official public notice was published in the Dec. 5 edition of the Pioneer Enterprise which detailed the councilâ€™s scheduled appointment. Wentz would serve the remainder of Laudnerâ€™s term â€“ two years â€“ or until someone is elected in the special election. â€œHeâ€™d be kind of like an interm councilman until the special election is over,â€? said Kline. â€œOr, he could win it and retain the seat.â€? Kline explained that a minimum of 39 signatures from eligible voters is needed to force a special election. Kline said that number is calculated by a formula stipulated in Iowa Code. The petition must be filed within 14 days after the appointment is made to be eligible. â€œIf a petition is filed, so be it. But Iâ€™m going to go ahead with that appointment,â€? said Wedmore. â€œWe canâ€™t say for sure if one will be filed anyway.â€?
All the buildings on the Rothers' farm yard were relatively close to one another. Despite the proximity, firefighters maintained the damage to just two buildings. (Photo by Ryan Harvey, Hampton Chronicle)
Drury to run for Cerro Gordo County supervisor By Nick Pedley Swaledale Mayor John Drury has set his political sights to the county level after announcing his candidacy for Cerro Gordo County supervisor last week. Drury, whoâ€™s been mayor at Swaledale for 12 of the past 14 years, described his decision to run as the next logical step in local government. He said he had a desire to serve the countyâ€™s citizens and looked forward to campaigning for a chance to represent them. â€œIâ€™m not running just because I want the position, Iâ€™m running because I think I bring something to the table,â€? Drury said. Druryâ€™s candidacy comes at the heels of current District 2 Supervisor Bob Amossonâ€™s announcement that he would not seek re-election next year. Amosson explained his decision to call it quits was a relatively easy one to make. â€œI was right at three terms, so that was enough,â€? he said. â€œIâ€™m getting up there in age, too.â€? Amosson said the development of the Cerro Gordo County Law Enforcement Center and restoration of Clear Lake were two of the largest projects he helped direct during his tenure. He was first elected to the board
of supervisors in 2001 and has won re-election ever since. Drury said he wouldnâ€™t have ran if Amosson sought another term because he felt Amosson served county citizens well over the past 12 years. â€œHeâ€™s always been responsive and called me back every time Iâ€™ve tried to reach him. Heâ€™s shown good interest in the county,â€? said Drury. â€œHeâ€™s always done a good job.â€? Drury said he enjoyed local government because political affiliation is mostly irrelevant, and community betterment should always be the real focus. He planned to run a campaign that pushes development outside of Mason City and focuses more attention in other portions of the county. â€œWe emphasize that thereâ€™s a regional focus throughout the county, but I really donâ€™t know that we do that,â€? he said. â€œSometimes I think Clear Lake and some of the smaller communities feel like they donâ€™t get their fair shake.â€? Drury, a Democrat, will have to win the June primary to get on the ballot for the November 2014 general election. He figured a few other candidates would throw their hats into ring
for the primary, but welcomed the challenge. Drury will have to resign from the mayorâ€™s chair at Swaledale if he survives the primary and wins the general election next November. He recently won re-election this fall, which was the seventh time heâ€™s been elected to the position. The only time Drury hasnâ€™t sat in the mayorâ€™s chair in the last 14 years was from 20042005. â€œThatâ€™s a long time. Iâ€™m ready to move on to the county level, because I think thereâ€™s a lot we can accomplish,â€? he said.
Bridge project making progress in Rockwell By Nick Pedley If everything goes according to plan, renovations to Rockwellâ€™s Madison Street bridge will begin in early spring and wrap up sometime in June. Engineer Stan Stallsmith from WHKS of Mason City, met with the Rockwell City Council Dec. 4 and gave an update on the bridge projectâ€™s progress. Stallsmith said the final blueprints have been submitted to the Department of Transportationâ€™s office in Ames for final review. The bid-letting process can get underway following the DOTâ€™s authorization, and can be opened beginning Feb. 18, Stallsmith said. Once all the paperwork and contracts are in order, work on the bridge could begin as early as mid-March. â€œIf the weatherâ€™s good and
you guys are OK with it, they can start then,â€? Stallsmith told the council. â€œAt the very earliest.â€? Only certain portions of the bridge â€“ like the beams and deck â€“ will be replaced during the renovation process. The foundation will remain intact, which will allow for a relatively fast completion. Stallsmith explained the construction company that gets hired for the job is mandated to complete the project within a certain timeframe mandated by the DOT. Their work period begins in mid-April, but Stallsmith reiterated that they can start earlier. â€œIf they donâ€™t have the project done within the required window of days, then they start getting charged,â€? he said. The bridge will be widened
from its current width of 22 feet to 26 feet upon completion. The council agreed in late summer to include four domed street lights into construction plans â€“ two on each end at the bridgeâ€™s corners. The council felt the lights would increase visibility on the dark street, thus increasing safety. However, they come at a cost. Stallsmith estimated the lights at around $20,000 all together, but noted that he guessed high to avoid the potential for overspending. â€œI think theyâ€™ll actually run probably $3,000-4,000 a light,â€? Stallsmith said. â€œThat $20,000, I hope I aimed high on that one. I just donâ€™t think theyâ€™ll cost that much.â€? Stallsmith said the majority of construction will be done in May and June. The council felt it was important Madison Street BRIDGE to page 4
The Pioneer Enterprise
First Security Welcomes New Employee
Left: Smoldering wood and chared metal was all that remained of this building after firefighters doused the fire. Right: There was no question about the fireâ€™s location. Clear skies and low wind made the tower of smoke visible from miles around. (Photos by Ryan Harvey, Hampton Chronicle)
The First Security Bank & Trust Board of Directors and President/ CEO Kurt Herbrechtsmeyer are pleased to announce that Matt Martin has joined the First Security team in Rockwell. Matt joined First Security last January as a Branch Office Representative. He most recently worked at the Stop-n-Shop in Rockwell, where he was employed for seven years as a cashier. Matt graduated from Rockwell-Swaledale and earned his AA Degree in Business Administration from Kaplan University in Mason City. First Security Bank & Trust has over $451 million in assets, with offices in Charles City, Aredale, Dumont, Ionia, Manly, Marble Rock, Meservey, Nora Springs, Riceville, Rockford, Rockwell, Rudd, Swaledale, and Thornton. Please visit www.1stsecuritybank.com for more information. Member FDIC.
Left: Smoke towers above one of the buildings. The fumes could be seen from nearly 10 miles away. Right: Fire crews set up portable water tanks to combat the blaze, but it wasnâ€™t enough. Six total local fire stations from Latimer, Sheffield, Coulter, Thornton, Meservey and Swaledale were eventually called in to help fight flames and supply water. (Photos by Ryan Harvey, Hampton Chronicle) ed discussion about rebuilding. â€œThatâ€™s what weâ€™re going to do. As soon as we make sure the cementâ€™s OK, weâ€™ll get everything pushed off and start building it back up again,â€? he said.
Saturdayâ€™s fire was unfortunate for the Rothers, but Mark knew the familyâ€™s losses could have been worse. The buildings are all located very close to one another and he was thankful firefighters kept the blaze
from spreading further. â€œI commend them immensely, because it was so cold out and they did a great job of maintaining it to just the two,â€? he said. â€œIt was kind of a bum deal.â€?
Matt Martin has joined the First Security team in Rockwell
Left: Mary Schlichting was busy helping each child pick out a present prior to their visit with Santa Saturday afternoon. Middle: Open seats were hard to come by, as people both young and old packed into the Thornton Fire Station Saturday for Santaâ€™s Visit. Right: Little Bentley Watt wasnâ€™t sure whether to giggle after receiving this building block set or cry because of the strange, white-bearded man holding him Saturday in Thornton. (Photos by Nick Pedley)
West Fork Middle School host winter concert A near capacity audience enjoyed the West Fork Middle School winter concert held in the gym at Rockwell Tuesday evening, Dec. 3, beginning at 7 p.m. Mr. Shannon Curtis was in charge of the instrumental portion of the program, with Mrs. Julie Novotney in charge of the vocal presentations. Mrs. Carolyn Just was the accompanist, with Mr. Ken Meyer in charge of the audio. Performing was the 5th grade band and choir; 6th grade band and choir; and 7th and 8th grade band and choir; and the middle schoo jazz band. Above: Julie Novotney led the choir performances. Pictured is the 7th & 8th grade chorus. (JZ Press photo)
Singers from the West Fork High School Choir stopped by First Security Bank & Trust in Thornton Friday morning. The group later traveled to other businesses throughout town and also to nursing homes in Sheffield and Rockwell. The choir's performace was part of the Thornton Merchants' annual holiday open houses. Other businesses participating included: Chit
Chat CafĂŠ, First Gabrielson Insurance, Jaspersen Insurance & Real Estate, K&H Classic Stop, Shear Traditions and Westy's. Pictured seated from left to right at the bottom of the photo are FSBT guests Jerry Watson, Duane Renberg and Richard Wonsmos. (Photo by Nick Pedley)
NIACC hires bilingual enrollment advisor North Iowa Area Community College (NIACC) has hired a bilingual enrollment advisor to better serve the Spanish-speaking residents who live in the NIACC region. Valeria (Vosburg) Gonzalez, originally from Hampton, has returned to her home town with her husband Osvaldo (Ozzy) Gonzalez and her 4-year-old daughter, Sofia. Gonzalez is a 1995 graduate of Hampton-Dumont High School. She received her BA in Spanish from the University of Northern Iowa and her Culinary Diploma from Western Culinary Institute in Portland, Ore. Most recently, Gonzalez worked for Garfield County Colorado in the Department of Human Services, helping families
Shannon Curtis led the each band's performance. Pictured is the 7th and 8th grade band. (JZ Press photo)
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P.O Box 203 Rockwell, IA 50469 1-800-558-1244 toll-free 641-923-2685 fax www.pioneerenterprise.com PioneerEnterprise@qwestoďŹƒce.net Drop box at First Security Bank & Trust, Thornton. Pick up is 5 p.m., Friday The Pioneer Enterprise (formerly the Southern County news) is a combination of the Thornton Enterprise and the Rockwell Tribune; dedicated to serving the communities of Thornton, Rockwell, Meservey, Swaledale, Dougherty, and Chapin. 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 Editor / Photographer: Nick Pedley, 641-456-2585, ext. 131, or email email@example.com. Use this contact for engagements, anniversaries, weddings, new arrivals, achievers, press releases, letters to the editor and other news items. Circulation & Subscriptions Deb Chaney, 1-800-558-1244, ext. 122 or email mapcirculation@ iowaconnect.com, subscriptions and renewals 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 Thursdayâ€™s mail, call the Poineer Enterprise at 866-923-2684. Billing & Accounting Pam DeVries, 1-800-558-1244, ext. 119 or email firstname.lastname@example.org Classified Advertising: Call Ana Olsthoorn at 866-9232684 or email PioneerEnterprise@ qwestoffice.net qwestoffi Paper Pape p or Internet Advertising Sandy Evans, 641-926-2684, email@example.com. email le Olsthoorn, 641-892-2684 or Ana O email PioneerEnterprise@qwestoffice.net Printing, Retail Lisa Flack, 641-456-2585, ext. LisaFlack.MAP@gmail.com 113, Lis We ooffer complete printing for brochures, newsletters, business brochur posters, photos, clothing, specards, p cialties aand more! Administration Publisher: Ryan Harvey, 515Publis 689-1151 or email ryanharvey@io689-115 waconnect.com waconn Composition: Ana Olsthoorn, Comp 866-923-2684, glads@qwestoffice. 866-923 net. News Tips The Pioneer Enterprise welcomes any and all news tips. At the office, call toll-free 1-800-558-1244 or email PioneerEnterprise@qwestoffice.net To request a photographer, please give at least a dayâ€™s notice. Deadlines Legal Notices ....... 4 p.m., Thursday Classified Ads ........12 noon, Friday Display Ads ...........12 noon, Friday Submitted News ....12 noon, Friday Obituaries ............. 9 a.m., Monday Breaking News .... 9 a.m., Monday* Event coverage requests .... 24 hours *This news may not be published in the current issue. The Pioneer Enterprise Staff Regular employees in order of continuous years of service: Sue Oâ€™Brien, Correspondant; Ana Olsthoorn, Composition, Ryan Harvey, Publisher, Ad Sales; Sandy Evans, Ad Sales; Nick Pedley, News Editor, Photographer OďŹƒcial newspaper for Cerro Gordo County City of Rockwell City of Thornton City of Meservey West Fork 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 505a Main St., Swaledale, IA 50477 and Periodicals Postage paid at Rockwell, IA 50469. Postmaster: Send address changes to: The Pioneer Enterprise, P.O. Box 203, Rockwell, IA. 50469 USPS #505640 Â‡ 7KH 3LRQHHU (QWHUSULVH Â‡ 7KH 3LRQHHU (QWHUSULVH Â‡
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and working a bilingual caseload. â€œIâ€™m proud to be home and providing help to students and families in our changing communities,â€? Gonzalez said. Gonzalez is available to talk to students and families about concurrent high school enrollment, admissions, enrollment in college courses and all other aspects of their college experience. She is available to help facilitate and answer questions regarding academic programs, financial aid, scholarship opportunities, and how to navigate the pathway to higher education. â€œWe are excited to have Val working at NIACC,â€? said Rachel McGuire, Director of Admissions for NIACC. â€œHer experience working in the Department of Human Services for the State of Colorado gives her a good perspective on working with families. Plus, being from Hampton and bilingual made her the Perfect Fit for NIACC.â€? Gonzalez is now available for appointments at the Hampton Center 1 office, which is located at 5 First Street in Hampton. Office Hours are Monday through Friday 8 a.m.4:30 p.m. Gonzalez can be reached by phone at 641-456-5668 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org.
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FIRE from front Frigid temperatures created additional concerns for the crews. Water runoff eventually froze and made the ground extremely slippery, but it was more of an inconvenience than anything else. â€œIt was 9 degrees when we got there, I think. It got pretty slick out there, but I didnâ€™t hear of any injuries. Just a lot of cold toes.â€? Firefighters got the flames completely under control around noon, Keehn said. A backhoe from Lambertsen Excavating was called in to peal away some of the metal siding on the shop, which allowed crews to douse the fireâ€™s hotspots more thoroughly. Local departments were gradually dismissed as firefighters gained more control over the blaze. Keehn said Latimer and Sheffield finally left the Rother farm around 2:30 p.m. â€œWe were talking, and itâ€™s been a while since we had one this big,â€? said Sheffield Assistant Fire Chief Calvin Primus. â€œWe couldnâ€™t get water there fast enough. It was was kind of in the middle of everyone. There was no easy access to it.â€? Neither fire department officials nor the Rothers knew what started the blaze. Mark Rother thought it might be electric-related, but said that was purely speculative. The amount of destruction caused by the fire will make determining a cause extremely difficult. â€œI really donâ€™t know. It could have been a malfunctioning furnace, I have heated floors, maybe bad wiring. Iâ€™m just guessing because I donâ€™t know for sure,â€? he said. An insurance agent was scheduled to make a damage assessment on Monday, but Rother estimated the figure would end up well over $500,000. He said each building housed valuable equipment for the familyâ€™s trucking and construction businesses, which will have to be replaced in addition to the shops. Rother said theyâ€™ve already start-
Thursday, December 12, 2013
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Blood Ties Book Signing at Book World in Mason City
Dougherty town hall was filled with laughter and holiday cheer on Saturday, Dec. 7. Family and friends enjoyed a night of food, and fellowship courtesy of Joe and Kim Staudt of Dougherty and Donna and Bill Devereux of Hampton. Jerry, Sue and Tim Obrien traveled to Bellevue on the thanksgiving weekend to enjoy the hospitality of Virtus and Marilyn Clasen. An excellent meal as enjoyed at the home of Jayne and Tony Schroeder on Friday night
Donations sought for 4-H club Itâ€™s that time of year again for the 4-H Birthday/Anniversary Calendar Fundraiser. We appreciate your support in thepast, if you would like to be a sponsor again, please send your donation to: Jody Grant 4321 Heather Ave. Thornton, IA 50479 Or, call Toni (Junker) Fliss at (515) 571-6453 and we will pick it up. We are asking for a $25 donation for each sponsor listing as we have for many years. Like all other organizations in small towns, we are struggling financially. Therefore, we are limited in the amount of activities the 4-H girls can participate in. If you would like to help support this local club further, please add a little extra to your donation. It will be greatly appreciated. If you have any additions or corrections to the calendar, please contact Jody at (641) 430-5578 or Toni at (515) 571-6453 so we can include them in the 2014 calendar. Thanks so much, Grimes VIP 4-H Club
The Pioneer Enterprise
Thursday, December 12, 2013
Fighting for her life hadnâ€™t been on the college curriculum but when Liz discovers her art history professor is a vampire her midterms become a test for survival. Rice will be signing copies of the book at Book World, Southbridge Mall in Mason City on December 14 and 21. Victoria Rice is an Iowa native, her home town Forest City. Her parents are Joyce and Gerald Krukow. An avid reader, she sat down one rainy Sunday afternoon and plotted her first novel. An immediate passion was born. She writes paranormal urban fantasy for New Adult
and Adult readers. Her love of the paranormal inspired her first novel, Blood Ties. Victoria currently works as a business analyst at an international consulting firm in Kansas City. Blood Ties is exclusively at Amazon in print and Kindle. Find more information on Blood Ties at www. victoriadrice.com. The book signing begins at 11:30 a.m. on Saturday, Dec. 14 and 11 a.m. on Saturday, Dec. 21 at Book World, located at Mason Cityâ€™s Southbridge Mall. For more information contact Book World at (641) 424-2665.
Despite my fervent finger-crossing and hopeful wishing, it seems Old Man Winter has arrived and settled in for the long haul throughout the state. Last weekâ€™s cold snap and Sundayâ€™s snowfall provided the proverbial nail in the coffin for Franklin County and other portions of Iowa. Thereâ€™s not much for me to like about winter anymore. It seems the older I get, the more I despise it. Snow, howling wind and treacherous roads used to mean late starts, early outs and no school. Now, however, itâ€™s quite a different story. This changing of the seasons has become a pain in my backside, and Iâ€™d rather it go back where it came from than stay and bother me. Long gone are the days of snowfilled childhood fun. Winter provided my friends and I with countless hours of seasonal activities â€“ weâ€™d build tunnels in the snow piles, forts in the yard and have snowball fights on the playground at recess. Those got quickly broken-up by some funhating supervisor, but they were a great time nonetheless. Snow also provided us with the perfect playing field for one of our favorite activities of all time â€“ snow football. The added layer of cushiony white stuff lessened the blow of a hard tackle, and that was extremely helpful for a pipsqueak like myself back then. I could take a hit and not feel anything â€“ partly because of the snow, and partly because I was freezing cold. As I got older, our snow-themed activities gradually began to evolve. Now, everything revolved around a
3HGOH\ÂˇV3RQGHULQJV Nick Pedley is the regional news editor and a reporter for the Hampton Chronicle, The Sheffield Press, and Pioneer Enterprise.
motor. Weâ€™d tie anything that would slide to the back of a snowmobile, car or truck. Itâ€™s a miracle none of us broke our neck in those teenage years. Weâ€™d hit the streets, fields and anywhere in between with our crazy antics, and the fact that none of us got smoked by oncoming traffic is a testament to either stupid luck or divine intervention. Gradually, however, we moved past all that daredevil stuff. It got old and we just simply hung it up sometime during our junior year of high school. We kind of fell into a lull after that, and we became perfectly content with staying inside where it was warm and there was cable television. Wintertime activities again shifted briefly during my first year of college. The first December storm brought with it a thick and sticky batch of snow that blanketed Iowa City with nearly a foot of white stuff. Classes were surprisingly cancelled due to the bad weather, and a funny thing happened throughout the campus that day â€“ everyone was eight years old again. There was a university-wide snowball fight at the Old Capitol; people went sledding with lunch trays stolen from the dining halls;
and freshmen made snow forts outside of the dorms. It was fun and heart-warming, and forgetting about the books for a day was a much needed break from the standard. Getting cold feet and enjoying it was a nice change of pace. The snow-filled merriment was fleeting, however. The weather soon became an annoyance walking to and from class, and I canâ€™t think of a snowstorm thatâ€™s been â€œfunâ€? since that first big one my freshman year of college. Now, snow is just work. I can already tell shoveling my walk is going to get old fast. I bought a shovel three weeks ago after we received a light dusting, but I didnâ€™t use it until Monday morning. Iâ€™m really not looking forward to traveling through this crud for four months, either. I just hope the weather stays good for Christmas â€“ you have to pick the your battles, I guess. My griping and groaning wonâ€™t change anything. We live in Iowa after all, and tough winters are included at no added charge. Iâ€™ll just have to grin and bear it like the rest of the state, as much as I hate that. Thereâ€™s always a silver lining in everything: April is just over 100 days away, so spring is just around theâ€Śah, forget it.
Ready for some hockey? Invite your family and friends to join us on Saturday, Dec. 14 for 4-H Night Out with the North Iowa Bulls! Game time is 7:30 p.m. 4-H provides a great opportunity for youth to learn new skills and have fun at the same time. Be sure to purchase your ticket ($8) through the Cerro Gordo County Extension Office. Those who have participated in 4-H in the past have reported mastering skills, learning to keep records, and being able to effectively communicate with others. Not only do youth learn through 4-H, but also gives them a chance to be creative in many different aspects. From skits to science and from art to the great outdoors, 4-H provides everyone with a
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way to become involved and interested in their surroundings. This year in Cerro Gordo County, we are having Family Fun Nights to bring everyone together. We have successfully completed a hayride and cookout and are looking forward to our Night Out with the North Iowa Bulls. Our members work hard all year and deserve the chance to have a fun time in a safe environment. We are planning to provide more chances for family fun throughout the year! Everyone, whether in 4-H or not, is welcome to the Bulls game. Donâ€™t miss the chance to have fun and learn more about 4-H. For more information contact the Cerro Gordo County Extension office, 641-423-0844.
ST. PAUL EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN CHURCH 400 Larch St., Thornton Phone 998-2632 Home 998-2631 Pastor Rhea Evanson Sunday, Dec. 15 9 a.m. Worship 10-10:45 Sunday School SALEM UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 810 First St., Meservey Phone 358-6277/Pars. 358-6107 The Rev. Crystal Oberheu Sunday, Dec. 15 9:15-10:15 a.m. Sunday School 9:45-10:15 a.m. Coffee before Worship 10:30 a.m. Worship Service Wednesday, Dec. 18 4:30 p.m. Confirmation Class HOLY NAME CHURCH 507 1st Ave NW, Rockford Phone 822-4950 Fr. Walter Brunkan Saturdays 5 p.m. Mass SACRED HEART CHURCH 305 Elm St., E., Rockwell Phone 822-4950 Fr. Rodney Allers Sundays 8 a.m. Mass RICHLAND LUTHERAN CHURCH 300 Elm St., Thornton Phone 998-2642 Pastor David H. Locklair Sundays 9:30 a.m. Bible Study 10:30 a.m. Worship
Swaledale Public Library receives Technology Grant Award The State Library of Iowa is pleased to announce that the Swaledale Public Library has received a Library Technology Grant Award in the amount of $987.66 for technology updates. The State Library of Iowa awarded 63 technology grants to 97 Iowa libraries from funds allocated by the Iowa Legislature during the 2013 session. One hundred ninety-four grant applications were submitted representing 255 libraries. Grant awards range from $804.98 for a single library with a single project to $13,499 for a group of nine libraries
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 121 2nd St., N., Rockwell Phone 822-4919 Pastor Ken Livingston Sundays 8:30 a.m. Worship 9:30 a.m. Coffee Time 10 a.m. Sunday School ST. PETER EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN CHURCH (ELCA) 502 2nd St., S., Rockwell Phone 822-3101 Pastor Rhea Evanson Sunday, Dec. 15 9:15-10:15 a.m. Sunday School 9:45-10:15 a.m. Coffee before Worship 10:30 a.m. Worship Wednesday, Dec. 18 3:30-4:30 p.m. Confirmation FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 404 Maple St., Thornton Phone 998-2004/Pars. 358-6107 The Rev. Crystal Oberheu Sunday, Dec. 15 9 a.m. Worship Service 9:30 a.m. Childrenâ€™s Sunday School Wednesday, Dec. 18 5:45 p.m. Confirmation FIRST REFORMED CHURCH 620 2nd St., Meservey Phone 358-6151 Rev. Rodney Meester Sundays 9:30 a.m. Worship UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 303 Monroe St., Rockwell Phone 822-4833 Rev. John P. Scherb Sundays 9:15 a.m. Sunday School 10:25 a.m. Worship
in one county. The projects must be completed by June 30, 2014. â€œAll the winning applications made a strong case for how the use of technology would improve the lives of Iowa citizens,â€? said Marie Harms, State Library Consultant and grant coordinator. The awards are evenly distributed throughout the state and awarded to all sizes of public libraries and a few academic libraries. â€œThe applications proved that there is a great need to add, upgrade and replace all sorts of computers
HANFORD COMMUNITY CHURCH 12411 Spruce Ave, Mason City Phone 423-7376 641-822-4657 Pastor Scott Sokol Sundays 9:00 a.m. Sunday School 10:15 a.m. Sun. Worship ST. PATRICK CATHOLIC CHURCH 1001 9th Ave. S. Clear Lake Phone 357-3214 Msgr. Lilip Saturdays 4 p.m. Mass Sundays 9 a.m. Mass ZION REFORMED CHURCH 2029B Jonquil Ave. Sheffi eld Phone 579-6186 The Rev. Arthur Zewert Thursday, Dec. 12 9 a.m. Bulletin Deadline Friday, Dec. 6 TBD Siefken/Meints Rehearsal Sunday, Dec. 15 9:15 a.m. Worship 10:45 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Junior Choir 6 p.m. Bible Study 7 p.m. RCYF Wednesday, Dec. 18 4:30 p.m. Lohrbach-Meints Rehearsal 7 p.m. Program Practice SWALEDALE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Main St., Swaledale Phone 995-2252 The Rev. John P. Scherb Sundays 8:10 a.m. Worship 10:15 a.m. Sunday School
and other equipment in the libraries,â€? Harms said. â€œBy using roughly half of the funds allocated to the State Library, the impact on the equipment, programs and services offered by Iowa libraries will be profound.â€? â€œWe can now provide the same software that people are using at home, work, and school,â€? said Heather Jones, Swaledale Public Library director. â€œA few updates will improve staff efficiency, and adding an e-reader is new for us. This is huge for our library and our citizens!â€?
The Pioneer Enterprise
Applications for Conservation Stewardship Program Due Jan. 17
Needy Iowa families to receive 45,900 pounds of free pork in December Iowa families in need this holiday season will receive a total of 10,200 fresh, boneless pork loin roasts with a total value of nearly $107,000 from Iowa Select Farms in cooperation with the Deb and Jeff Hansen Foundation. These 4.5-pound pork roasts have a combined weight of 45,900 pounds, enough to provide 244,800 servings. From Monday, Dec. 2, through Friday, Dec. 6, Iowa Select Farms delivered a total of 7,200 pork loins with a combined weight of 32,400 pounds to nearly 60 community organizations, food shelves, pantries and food banks in rural communities where Iowa Select Farms has employees and producers. These organizations will then distribute the free pork to local families in need during December. The pork loins, with a combined value of $75,492, will provide 172,800 servings. In addition to the deliveries to food banks and pantries, Iowa Select Farms and the Deb and Jeff Hansen Foundation will give away 3,000 fresh, boneless pork loins to families in need from 5-9 a.m. Wednesday, Dec. 18, at the Iowa State Fairgrounds in Des Moines. While supplies last, each family will receive one 4.5-pound roast that will provide 24 servings of lean, nutrientrich pork. This donation will provide approximately 13,500 pounds and 72,000 servings of lean, wholesome
Thursday, December 12, 2013
pork valued at $31,455. Hunger is a serious problem in Iowa, where one in eight Iowans are food insecure, which means they do not have the means to obtain nutritionally adequate and safe food. The situation for Iowa children is even more challenging: One in five youngsters in Iowa do not have enough to eat in the nationâ€™s second largest food-producing state, which ranks No. 1 among all states in pork production. â€œWe are grateful for the opportunity to support hunger-relief efforts across Iowa,â€? says Jeff Hansen, President and CEO of Iowa Select Farms and co-founder of the Deb and Jeff Hansen Foundation. â€œThereâ€™s no better time than the holiday season for us to share our nutrient-rich pork with hungry Iowans who could use a helping hand.â€? Iowa Select Farms, based in Iowa Falls, is Iowaâ€™s largest pork producer with nearly 1,000 employees and 300 producers. In 2006 Jeff Hansen and his wife, Deb, established a foundation in their name to advance three core missions: alleviate hunger in Iowa, support Iowa military families and help find a cure for childhood cancers. To date, the Deb and Jeff Hansen Foundation has donated more than 1.5 million servings of pork to food shelves, pantries and food banks throughout the state.
The USDAâ€™s Natural Resources Conservation Service (NRCS) is accepting applications at local field offices for the 2014 Conservation Stewardship Program (CSP) signup. Iowa farmers who apply by Jan. 17, will receive first consideration for funding selections. CSP is offered through a continuous signup, but NRCS periodically makes funding selections. Last year, Iowa NRCS obligated more than $3.8 million through 381 contracts covering 175,346 acres. The program emphasizes conservation performance â€” producers earn higher payments for higher performance. Through CSP, producers install conservation enhancements to make positive changes in soil health, soil erosion, water quality, water quantity, air quality, plant resources, animal resources and energy. CSP also supports the Iowa Nutrient Reduction Strategy through various enhancement options. The
Iowa strategy includes practices designed to reduce nutrient loads from nonpoint sources such as farm fields. Some popular nutrient reduction enhancements used by Iowa farmers include: â€˘ Cover crops to scavenge residual nitrogen; â€˘ Precision application technology to apply nutrients; â€˘ Split nitrogen application (50% after crop emergence or pasture green-up); â€˘ Plant tissue tests and analysis to improve nitrogen management. A CSP self-screening checklist is available to help producers determine if the program is suitable for their operation. The checklist highlights basic information about CSP eligibility requirements, stewardship threshold requirements and payment types. Learn more about CSP by visiting the Iowa NRCS website or your local NRCS field office.
BRIDGE from front was closed as little as possible for the project, and were happy with the relatively short construction timeframe. Safety concerns already forced the council to levy a 10-ton weight limit on the bridge earlier this year due to its weakened integrity. The weight limitations have since constrained truck traffic and other commericial vehicles, and the council wondered whether the bridgeâ€™s condition had worsened. â€œI know itâ€™s a little rough, but I
donâ€™t think itâ€™s any worse than it was when we began,â€? Stallsmith said. With their minds at ease, the council moved on to other business after Stallsmithâ€™s update. â€œWe need to get it started and get it done,â€? said Mayor Steve Karabatsos. â€œWeâ€™re moving right along. Hopefully weâ€™ll get it started right around April 1. Weâ€™re making good progress finally.â€?
2014 Corn and Soybean Clinic Cerro Gordo County Extension and Outreach will host the annual 2014 Corn and Soybean Clinic and pesticide recertification meeting on Friday, Dec. 13, at the United Methodist Church in Clear Lake. Extension Field Specialist, Mark Johnson will begin the day at 9:30 a.m., with the Private Pesticide Recertification program. Joining Mark will be Dr. Matt Oâ€™Neal, Iowa State University State Extension Entomologist who will provide information on corn rootworm control. Dr. Matt Helmers, State Extension Ag/Bio systems Engineer will
kick off the afternoon program at 12:30 p.m., with a presentation on the â€œNutrient Loss Reduction Strategy,â€? and closing out the day at 1:30 p.m. will be Dr. Chad Hart, ISU Extension Crop Marketing Specialist, who will discuss the corn and soybean price outlook for 2014. Lunch will be provided for this event. There is no fee for the program. The pesticide recertification fee is $20. For more information and to register for lunch, please contact the Cerro Gordo County Extension and Outreach office at 641-4230844.
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Top: West Forkâ€™s Sam Amsbaugh goes up for two of his 32 points in the Warhawksâ€™ home opener against West Hancock on Monday night. Bottom: Sydney Shreckengost, right, dives for a loose ball after a steal against West Hancock's Emily Leerar (5) during Monday night's game at Sheffield. Also pictured is Madison Shreckengost (22). (Photo by Kristi Nixon)
West Fork CSD Board Agenda Monday, December 16, 2013 Superintendentâ€™s Office, Rockwell 5:00 P.M. 1. Call to Order & Roll Call 2. Welcome & Recognize Visitors 3. Consent Approvals a. Agenda b. Minutes from 11/18/2013 and 12/2/2013 c. West Fork Bills d. West Fork Financials 4. Discuss/Approve Board Mem ber to serve on the Cerro Gordo County Conference Board
5. Discuss/Approve the purchase of a new district lawnmower w/ leaf collection equipment 6. Discuss/Approve district ap plication for Modified Allowable Growth for Dropout Prevention 7. Review Preliminary feedback from the exit interviews for the district Preschool and K-12 pro gram Comprehensive Five Year Site Visit Reviews 8. Principalâ€™s Report 9. Superintendentâ€™s Report 10. Adjournment
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The Pioneer Enterprise
Thursday, December 12, 2013
5HSRUWLQJIURPWKH&HUUR*RUGR&RXQW\&RXUWKRXVH Marriage License Frank LaPoint, 34, Mason City, to Carmen Gamboa-Ramirez, 37, Mason City. Matthew Welter, 34, Clear Lake, to Tiffany Brown, 26, Clear Lake. Daniel Collison, 54, Mason City, to Kenneth Smith, 46, Juneau, Alaska. District Court The court handled six probation revocations. Jay Lindsay, 57, Mason City, pled guilty on November 27 to Driving While Barred, Habitual Offender. Lindsay was placed on 730 days probation, sentenced to two days in jail and assessed a $625 fine, 35 percent surcharge, $60 in attorney fees and $280 in court costs. Ryan Speakar, 37, Mason City, pled guilty on December 3 to Fifth Degree Theft. Speakar was sentenced to four days in jail and assessed a $315 fine, 35 percent surcharge, $125 L.E.I. surcharge and $100 in court costs. Eric Scruggs, 37, Mason City, pled guilty on December 2 to Driving While Barred, Habitual Offender. Scruggs was sentenced to 30 days in jail and assessed a $625 fine, 35 percent surcharge and $180 in court costs. Donald Bakken, 79, Mason City, pled guilty on December 2 to Driving While Barred, Habitual Offender. Bakken was sentenced to seven days in jail and assessed a $625 fine, 35 percent surcharge, $132 in attorney fees and $100 in court costs. Jodi Delgado, 43, Mason City, pled guilty on December 2 to Third
Degree Theft. Delgado was sentenced to seven days in jail and assessed a $625 fine, 35 percent surcharge, $125 L.E.I. surcharge, $100 in attorney fees and $100 in court costs. Brianna Hansen-Simmer, 21, Mason City, pled guilty on December 3 to Assault. Hansen-Simmer was assessed a $100 fine, $105 in attorney fees and $100 in court costs. Jordan Holmes, 23, Mason City, pled guilty on November 27 to Assault on a Peace Officer and Others. Holmes was sentenced to 14 days in jail and assessed a $315 fine, 35 percent surcharge, $129 in attorney fees and $100 in court costs. Jonathyn Daveiga, 19, Lake Mills, received a deferred judgment on November 27 for a Controlled Substance Violation. Daveiga was placed on three years probation and assessed a $750 civil penalty, $125 L.E.I. surcharge, $249 in attorney fees and $140 in court cost. David Garber, 33, Marion, pled guilty on December 3 to Controlled Substance Violation. Garber was placed on four years probation and assessed $10 D.A.R.E., $125 L.E.I. surcharge and $260 in court costs. Adalberto Vasquez, 22, Denver, received a deferred judgment on November 27 to Controlled Substance Violation. Vasquez was placed on three years probation and assessed a $750 civil penalty, 35 percent surcharge, $249 in attorney fees, $125 L.E.I. surcharge and $180 in court costs. Joseph Chapin, 30, Mason City, pled guilty on November 27 to Reckless Driving. Chapin was assessed a
$500 fine, 35 percent surcharge and $180 in court costs. Small Claims Midland Funding LLC vs. Lindsey Isaacson. Case dismissed with prejudice on December 2. Property Transfer DWD: Edna Boyd to Tyler Behne; 21-97-19 NE NW NW NW SE NW Part Lying N of Railroad, 16-97-19 SW SW Part Lying N of Railroad Exc Part, 16-97-19 Sub of SE 1/4 SW 1/4 Lot 6 Lying S of Road, 21-97â€”19 Plat of Lots 1 thru 13 N 1/2 NE 1/4 Lot 11 Part Lying SW of Road, 21-97-19 Plat of Lots 1 thru 13 SW 1/4 NE 1/4 Lot 1 Part of Exc Part; $480,000 and $767.20; 2013-8813. DWD: Matthew and Jennifer Sauer to Stefanie Barsness; 18-9621 Sub of Lot 2 of Lot 2 of Lot 2 & Lots 1 & 2 of Lot 12 NW 1/4 NW 1/4 Lot 4; $93,000 and $148; 20138806. DWDJ: Gary and Linette Heydt to Timothy and Kimberly Schnell; 19-96-21 Sub. of NE 1/4 NE 1/4 NE 1/4 Lot 4 N 66â€™ Exc W 2 Rods & Exc E 16 1/2â€™; $64,800 and $103.20; 2013-8804. DWD: Patricia Swoboda to Pamela Myhre; Broadlawnâ€™s Add Blk 1 Lot 6 MC; $143,500 and $228.80; 2013-8802. DWD: David Laudner to Spencer Nielsen; 2-94-20 Sub. of SW 1/4 Lot 4 N 202â€™ Esc E 523.2â€™; $84,000 and $133.60; 2013-8798. DWD: Nationwide Advantage Mortgage Company to Secretary of Housing and Urban Development;
Youngâ€™s Sub of Lots 3 6 9 & 10 & pt of lots 1 & 2 in 11-96-20 Blk 13 Lot 15; $71,947.03 and $114.40; 20138797. DQC: Liberty Property Holdings LLC to CAM Property Holdings LLC; Paul Feltâ€™s Plat of Mason City Auditorâ€™s Plat of Blk. 99 Lot 1 Lot 2 MC E 9.3â€™ of Lot 2 & Exc S 28â€™ of Lots 1 & 2; $0.00 and $0.00; 20138794. DWDJ: Jean Denhartog to Matthew and Jennifer Sauer; G.I. Add Lot 5 Lot 6 CL S 3â€™ of Lot 6; $112,500 and $179.20; 2013-8789. DWDJ: Jeanette Studt, Peter and Laurel Lagoni, Greg and Laurie Jones, Michael and Lisa Moore to Harold and Beckie Minear; Meadowbrook 4th Add Blk 6 Lot 17 MC; $230,000 and $367.20; 2013-8786. DWDJ: Spence Abrams to Spence and Janice Abrams; 18-97-22 NE SE SE SE NW SE SW SE NE SW; $0.00 and $0.00; 2013-8785. DSD: Cerro Gordo County, Cerro Gordo County Sheriff and Leonard Haag to Bank of America; Thogersonâ€™s Add Lot 32 MC & Part of N 8â€™ of Vac E-W Alley South of L 32 Lying Adj Corrects Sheriff Deed B13 P7920; $0.00 and $0.00; 2013-8772. DWD: JKD Investments LLC to Country Meadow Place LLC; 1196-21 NW SE SW SE Parcel A Located in Part of as Desc & Depicted in Survey B97 P7725; $925,000 and $1,479.20; 2013-8768. DAJT: Randy and Sandra Linderman to Randy Linderman; Warnerâ€™s 2nd Add Lot 12; $0.00 and $0.00; 2013-8767. DSD: Cerro Gordo County Sheriff, Cerro Gordo County, Matthew
and Christine Birkey and Hammond Estates Inc to Kirk Johnson; 10-9620 Sub of NE 1/4 NW 1/4 Lot 12
Part of Contract B10 P1229; $0.00 and $0.00; 2013-8755.
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Dearest Loved Ones, Jane and I visited New England this January. We got the wonderful opportunity to sight see and work on the family history. It was a blessing to both of us and the entire family. I believe that the good start of the year is attributed to your blessings and good wishes last Christmas. We would like to wish you a merry Dearest Loved Ones, Christmas and a new year filled with surprises and blessings. May the Jane and I visited New England this good Lord shower you with happiness January. We got the wonderful and fortune this coming year. opportunity to sight see and work on the family history. It was a blessing to both of us and the Merry Christmas entire family. I believe that the Love, The Johnsons good start of the year is attributed to your blessings and good wishes last Christmas. We would like to wish you a merry Christmas and a new year filled with surprises and blessings. May the good Lord shower you with happiness and fortune this coming year. Merry Christmas! Love, The Johnsons
Dearest Loved Ones, Jane and I visited New England this January. We got the wonderful opportunity to sight see and work on the family history. It was a blessing to both of us and the entire family. I believe that the good start of the year is attributed to your blessings and good wishes last Christmas. We would like to wish you a merry Christmas and a new year filled with surprises and blessings. May the good Lord shower you with happiness and fortune this coming year.
Love, The Johnsons
The Pioneer Enterprise
Thursday, December 12, 2013
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In Iowa Falls
Do you have: Class A CDL Excellent Driving Record 2 Years Experience Preferred Do you want:
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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Competitive Wage Great Benefits Package Home Every Night Clean & Well Maintained Equipment
tÄž,Ä‚Ç€ÄžĆšĹšÄžKĆ‰Ć‰Ĺ˝ĆŒĆšĆľĹśĹ?ĆšÇ‡Ä¨Ĺ˝ĆŒzĹ˝ĆľÍŠ Please stop by the feed mill at 411 Lawler Street, Iowa Falls to fill out an application. Call 800-889-8531 ext. 8543
Pioneer Enterprise THE
$35 for 1 year $28 for 9 months $20 for 6 months
304 Main Street - P.O. Box 203, Rockwell, Iowa 50469 tFNBJMÄ‡F1JPOFFS&OU!OFUJOTOFU
Apply online at www.christensenfarms.com
Equal Opportunity Employer
Equal Opportunity Employer
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22 units of various sizes
Jr. Edgington ~ Owner /RFDWHGRQWKHZHVWURDGLQ6KHIĂ€HOG PHONE: 641-892-8086 or 641-425-0295
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MID AMERICA MARKETPLACE
Wed.-Thurs., December 11-12, 2013 â€˘ Buffalo Center Tribune, Butler County Tribune-Journal, Clarksville Star, Eagle Grove Eagle, Kanawaha Reporter, The Leader, Grundy Register, Hampton Chronicle, Pioneer Enterprise, ShefÂżeld Press, Wright County Monitor, The Reporter
â€žWhere We Put Your Business on the Map!â€°
Buy a line classiÂżed ad at any participating Mid-America newspaper and get it listed here for just $5 more!
This weekâ€™s Crossword and Sudoku puzzles
HELP WANTED- TRUCK DRIVER
ADOPTION: Loving, outdoorsy couple, doctor dad, stay-home mom, hope to adopt a baby; share lifetime of love, adventure, opportunity. Please call Lori & Mike 1-888499-4464 (INCN)
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)
ADOPTION-Upbeat, enthusiastic, in love couple want to adopt a child. Homemaker mom, successful dad, involved grandparents. Legally allowed expenses paid. Bill and Debbie 800-311-6090 (INCN)
OTR Drivers to run Mid-west to West Coast, late model equipment, scheduled hometime, travel allowance, paid vacation. Call Chuck or Tim (800) 645-3748 (INCN)
ENTERTAINMENT AND EVENTS Gun Show: Maquoketa 1212 Quarry St. December 13-14-15 Fri. Night 5-9 Sat. 9-5 Sun 9-3 Bigboreenterprises.com (INCN)
Class A CDL Drivers Wanted! Iowa Based Dedicated Customer Account, Consistent Home-Time, Excellent Pay ($55-60K annually) and BeneÂżt Package! Call 800397-8132 or apply online www.drivejtc.com (INCN)
DRIVER NEEDED IN IOWA CDL-A WITH 4 YEARS EXPERIENCE, MIDWEST RUNS, 2014 TRUCKS, HOME WEEKENDS-SIGN ON BONUS 877-992-9079 EXT. 5 OR ONLINE WWW.ADVANCEDTW.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) 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)
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GENERAL MANAGER MAQUOKETA MUNICIPAL ELECTRIC UTILITY is a publicly owned Utility that serves 3500 meters. Maquoketa is located in Eastern Iowa and is centered between Dubuque, Davenport and Cedar Rapids, Iowa. MAQUOKETA MUNICIPAL ELECTRIC UTILITY is seeking a General Manager that will be responsible for administration and supervisory work in the management of the Electric Utility operations and activities. The desired candidate must be knowledgeable of the principles and practices of administration as it applies to electric utilities; knowledge of State laws, accounting principles; ability to develop budgets; and plan, assign and supervise the work of subordinates. The candidate must have strong leadership qualities.
This classiÂżed spot for sale. Advertise your product or recruit an applicant in over 250 Iowa newspapers! Only $300/week. Call this paper or 800-227-7636 www.cnaads.com (INCN)
New problems with communication is 1 of the 10 warning signs of Alzheimerâ€™s disease. Recognizing the symptoms is the ďŹ rst step toward doing something about it. For more information, and to learn what you can do now, go to alz.org/10signs or call 800.272.3900.
ÂŠ2013 Alzheimerâ€™s Association. All Rights Reserved. Promotional support provided by DuPont Pioneer.
BEFORE YOU BUY - CALL
Call for a free estimate â€˘ FULLY INSURED
The ideal candidate will have graduated from an accredited four-year college or university with a Bachelorâ€™s Degree in Public Administration, Business Administration, Engineering and/or considerable experience in the Utility industry. Salary will be commensurate with experience. Position will be open until Âżlled.
â€˘ LICENSED ICC GENERAL CONTRACTOR â€˘ STEEL ROOF & SIDES â€˘ 90 MPH WIND LOAD
Submit resume with salary history by January 10, 2014 to:
How You Can Avoid 7 Costly Mistakes if
Hurt at Work Each year thousands of Iowans are hurt at work, but many fail to learn the Injured Workers Bill of Rights which includes: 1. Payment of Mileage at $.565 per mile 2. Money for Permanent Disability 3. 2nd Medical Opinion in Admitted Claims. . . . A New Book reveals your other rights, 5 Things to Know Before Signing Forms or Hiring an Attorney and much more. The book is being offered to you at no cost because since 1997, Iowa Work Injury Attorney Corey Walker has seen the consequences of client's costly mistakes. If you or a loved one have been hurt at work and do not have an attorney claim your copy (while supplies last) Call Now (800)-707-2552, ext. 311 (24 Hour Recording) or go to www.IowaWorkInjury.com. Our Guarantee- If you have been injured and do not learn at least one thing from our book call us and we will donate $1,000 to your charity of choice.
â€˘ 8â€™ O/C POST-SPACING â€˘ 4â€™ O/C TRUSS SPACING
30Â´Ă— 36Â´Ă— 10Â´ 3-Stall Horse Barn $25,280
ARKETPLACE Your Road to Savings
â€˘ 3PLY LAMINATED POSTS (60 YR. WTY.)
8â€™x36â€™ open lean-to Vented Ridge Three 12â€™x10â€™ stalls One 3â€™ Entry Door One 10â€™x10â€™ Sliding Door w/windows Three 4â€™x7â€™ Dutch Doors Delivery & install
(12â€? sofÂżt & gutter not included in price) Travel charges may apply
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â€˘ 30LB. TRUSS LOAD
â€˘ 16 COLORS AVAILABLE
â€˘ RESIDENTIAL â€˘ COMMERCIAL â€˘ AGRICULTURAL â€˘ EQUESTRIAN
Successful applicants must be well organized, team oriented, possess good verbal and written communication skills and be proÂżcient with computers.
MAQUOKETA MUNICIPAL ELECTRIC UTILITY 201 E. Pleasant Street Maquoketa, IA 52060 Phone 563-652-6891 Fax: 563-652-6894
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Hereâ€™s How It Works: Sudoku puzzles are formatted as a 9x9 grid, broken down into nine 3x3 boxes. To solve a sudoku, the numbers 1 through 9 must Âżll each row, column and box. Each number can appear only once in each row, column and box. You can Âżgure out the order in which the numbers will appear by using the numeric clues already provided in the boxes. The more numbers you name, the easier it gets to solve the puzzle!
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MID AMERICA MARKETPLACE
Buffalo Center Tribune, Butler County Tribune-Journal, Clarksville Star, Eagle Grove Eagle, Kanawaha Reporter, The Leader, Grundy Register, Hampton Chronicle, Pioneer Enterprise, ShefÂżeld Press, Wright County Monitor, The Reporter â€˘ Wed.-Thurs., December 11-12, 2013
Iowa Fishing Report For lake locations, maps and other information, go to www. iowadnr.gov/Fishing/FishingReports.aspx The Iowa Department of Natural Resources issues a weekly Âżshing report on Thursdays in an effort to provide the latest information heading into the weekend. The weekly Âżshing 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 Âżsheries ofÂżce at the phone number listed at the end of each district report. NORTHWEST Lake Smith Smith Lake had about four inches of ice right off the end of the boat ramp last. Last two days have made ice questionable at best. Limited Âżshing activity this week. Conditions are sure to improve after the cold front arrives. Lake Catherine There were a few anglers out last week but no reports on success. Ice thickness is probably around 3-4 inches. Clear Lake A few anglers have ventured out late last week near Farmerâ€™s Beach on the south shore. They were picking up some yellow bass with a few crappies. Others have tried just off the McIntosh and Ventura boat ramps with limited success. Lake Cornelia There was Âżve inches of ice on Nov. 28; down to three inches Dec. 4 due to rain and warmer temps. Anglers were doing well on yellow bass 7-8 inches in size. Little Wall Lake Ice is unsafe at Little Wall Lake. Crystal Lake One report of an angler catching bluegills in eight feet on the edge of the dredge cut this past weekend. Blue Pit Blue Pit was stocked with 1,500 catchable size rainbow trout on Nov. 27th. They were not hit very hard by anglers before it froze up so there are good numbers yet. Ice is unsafe right now but may be good on the weekend. Four inches minimum is recommended for foot travel. Bluebill Lake Around three inches of ice. Reports on ice thickness of area lakes have been from 2-4 inches at the beginning of this week. It has melted some the last day or two, but the weather forecast shows colder temps this weekend, so that should add some more. Four inches of ice is recommended for anglers traveling by foot with minimal gear. For lake updates and Âżshing information in the north central area contact the Clear Lake Fish and Wildlife ofÂżce at 641-3573517. Big Spirit Lake Iowa Great Lakes - Ice conditions have been questionable thru Dec. 5, however; colder than normal temperatures expected the next few days should improve ice conditions. Scharnberg Pond 1,500 rainbow trout were stocked Nov. 9th.
NORTHEAST Volga Lake Volga Lake has about four inches of ice. Recent rain may cause the ice to be extremely slippery. Use caution when going on the ice. A reminder that opening shotgun deer season is this weekend and Volga Lake is a popular wildlife management area where hunting takes place. Bluegill No Report: Crappie - Slow: Anglers have been catching crappies near the Ă€oating pier. Lake Hendricks Ice is about four inches thick but spotty especially with recent measurable rainfall on top. Use caution when going out on ice especially around the aerator. No motorized vehicles including ATVs are allowed on the ice. Bluegill - No Report: Crappie Slow: Lake Meyer The lake has about 3 to 4 inches of ice. Use caution when going out on newly formed ice. Check ice depths often. Bluegill - Fair: Small jigs tipped with wax worms are tempting Âżsh this week. Crappie - Fair: Fish are scattered but Âżsh up to 11 inches are being caught on small jigs tipped with minnows. Upper Iowa River (above Decorah) Fish are in their overwintering holes. Smallmouth Bass - No Report: Walleye - Slow: Anglers are having luck using jigs tipped with a twistertail. Try Âżshing off the bottom. Fish are biting really light. Upper Iowa River (below Decorah) Fish are in 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. Turkey River (above Clermont) Please use caution when walking out on ice especially where there is Ă€ow. Check ice depths often. Fish will likely be found in deeper holes. Use a slow presentation. Turkey River (below Clermont) We have received no information regarding Âżshing on this water body this week. Cedar River (above Nashua) Ice depths vary especially with the warmer weather this past weekend. Few have been out trying the ice. Continue to use caution when walking out on river ice as depths may vary especially in areas where there is Ă€ow or springs. Northern Pike - No Report: Smallmouth Bass - No Report: Walleye - Slow: Anglers are using 1/8 ounce jigs tipped with minnows. Anglers are Âżnding Âżsh near the bottom of the deeper holes. Decorah District Streams Modest #18 blue wing olive hatches have still been occurring on warmer afternoons providing dry Ă€y opportunities. Streamer and wooly bugger patterns have been very effective. Midge emerger and nymph patterns have also produced good trout. Colder weather is on the way. Check forecasts before venturing out!
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Weekend weather forecast is calling for sunny with very cold temperatures. Ice conditions on area lakes and backwaters should improve by weekend. Be careful when walking on ice. Fluctuating temperatures, Ă€ow, wind and rain can change conditions quickly. Urban ponds are now being stocked with trout. Go to http://www.iowadnr.gov/Fishing/TroutFishing.aspx to Âżnd out when and where. For more information, call the Decorah Fish Hatchery at 563-382-8324. North Prairie Lake North Prairie Lake was stocked with trout on Nov. 22nd. Take advantage of some excellent trout Âżshing opportunities this winter when good ice conditions allow. Martens Lake Anglers had been on the ice last week but conditions have deteriorated. Beginning today and over the next 10 days ice conditions should vastly improve. Anglers were catching primarily bluegill with a few crappies. Concentrate efforts in the northwest corner of the lake for best success. Bluegill - Fair: Try ice Âżshing jigs tipped with a wax worm. Sight Âżshing out of a shack is a great opportunity here. Cedar River (Nashua to La Porte City) Fall Âżshing for walleye on the Cedar River was excellent, be sure to take advantage of open water opportunities when possible. Walleye - Good: Concentrate on the deeper holes where walleye will often over-winter. Wapsi River (Tripoli to Troy Mills) Take advantage of open river walleye Âżshing this time of year. Concentrate on the deeper holes where walleye will often overwinter. Walleye - Good: Concentrate on the deeper holes where walleye will often over-winter. Manchester District Streams Anglers looking to catch and release some trout should try Âżshing the Ensign Hollow Wildlife Management area (a.k.a. Hewett Creek). This stream offers some excellent brown trout angling opportunities. There is a catch and release/ artiÂżcial lure only regulation on this trout stream. Brown Trout - Good: Match the hatch or try casting smaller spinners. Maquoketa River (above Monticello) Take advantage of open river walleye Âżshing this time of year. Concentrate on the deeper holes where walleye will often overwinter. Walleye - Good: Concentrate on the deeper holes where
walleye will often over-winter. Shell Rock River (Greene to Shell Rock) Fall Âżshing for walleye on the Shell Rock River was excellent, be sure to take advantage of open water opportunities when possible. Walleye - Good: Jig and plastic tipped with a minnow has been good. Concentrate on the deeper holes where walleye will often over-winter. Interior river Âżshing for walleye had been good all fall; take the opportunity when possible for open river walleye Âżshing. The next 10 day extended forecast looks excellent for improved ice conditions over northeast Iowa lakes. Utilize all precautions when entering onto ice this early in the season. Trout streams are in excellent shape. For further information call the district ofÂżce in Manchester at 563-927-3276. MISSISSIPPI RIVER Mississippi River Pool 9 Water levels on Pool 9 are at 8.0 feet and expected to be stable. Ice is only 2-3 inches in many places and some of that may be weak. Cold weather this weekend will build stronger ice but anglers should use caution before going out on questionable ice especially in areas that may have current. Bluegill - Good: First ice can be some of the best bluegill Âżshing. Good catches have been reported in Shore Slough and Village Creek on wax worms. Largemouth Bass - Good: Bass have been hitting minnows and baited tip-ups. Crappie - Good: Some nice crappies being caught on minnows in Shore Slough and Village Creek but may be some time between bites. Yellow Perch - Fair: A few perch being caught Âżshing with wax worms. Mississippi River Pool 10 Water levels on Pool 10 are at 12.7 feet and expected to be stable. Ice is only 2-3 inches in many places and some of that may be weak. Cold weather this weekend will build stronger ice but anglers should use caution before going out on questionable ice especially in areas that may have current. The boat ramp at Lynxville is open for tail water Âżshing. Johnson slough in Sny Magill is not yet safe to cross. Bluegill - Good: First ice Âżshing on Bussey Lake has been very good but anglers should be cautious of week ice. Largemouth Bass - Good: Bass have been hitting minnows and baited tip-ups. Crappie - Good: Some nice crappies being caught on minnows in Bussey Lake but may be some time between bites. Yellow Perch - Fair: A few yellow perch being caught on wax
Egyptian war chariots discovered on the bottom of the Red Sea
THE RED SEA CROSSING Internet DVD Debut
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Maddie Disney scored 22 points for Clarion-GoldÂżeld-Dows in a 64-47 season opener home win over Bishop Garrigan. The sophomore also had a team-leading 10 rebounds. (photo by Les Houser-Eagle/Monitor Sports)
worms. Sauger - Good: Sauger biting well in the tail waters but a lot of sorting of smaller Âżsh. Walleye - Fair: Occasional good catches of midsized walleyes being reported. Mississippi River Pool 11 Water levels on Pool 11 are at 5.1 feet and expected to be stable. Ice is only 2-3 inches in many places and some of that may be weak. Cold weather this weekend will build stronger ice but anglers should use caution before going out on questionable ice especially in areas that may have current. Boat ramps in Guttenberg are open for tail water Âżshing. Bluegill - Good: Some good catches of bluegills reported in Zollicoffers and the marina above Mud Lake. Largemouth Bass - Good: Bass have been hitting minnows and baited tip-ups. Crappie Good: Some nice sized crappie being caught in Zollicoffers and the marina above Mud lake but may be some time between bites. Yellow Perch - Fair: A few yellow perch being caught on wax worms. Sauger - Good: Sauger biting well in the tail waters but
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a lot of sorting of smaller Âżsh. Walleye - Fair: Occasional good catches of midsized walleyes being reported.
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The Pioneer Enterprise
Thursday, December 12, 2013
West Fork dominates in debut By Kristi Nixon GARNER â€“ West Fork shook off a slow start to pound Garner-Hayfield/Ventura on the Cardinalsâ€™ home court on Friday night, 78-48. The Warhawks picked up where they left off from a season ago with four players scoring in double digits, led by Sam Amsbaughâ€™s 19 points. Despite early charge calls against West Fork, coach Frank Schnoesâ€™ squad outscored the Cardinals 23-12 in the second quarter to take a 32-19 halftime advantage. They came out firing in the second half and never looked back as Hunter Myers scored 15, Spencer Halloran chipped in with 12 and Austin Neff added 10 in the Warhawksâ€™ road opener. Halloran added four rebounds and three steals in spite of foul trouble. He finished with four fouls. Despite being out-rebounded 3517, West Fork had the game well in hand and used a solid defense against G-H/V, allowing the Cardinals to shoot just 31 percent from the field. And West Fork didnâ€™t need much rebounding as it shot 32-of-45 from the field for 71 percent. The Cardinalsâ€™ top returning scorer from a year ago, Joel Toppin, finished with only three points, all from the free throw line. Braden Meints had a double-double with 16 points and 13 rebounds for the Cardinals, the top performance against
West Fork. The Warhawks played host to West Hancock for another non-conference game in their home opener on Monday, Dec. 9 and traveled to Nashua for a Corn Bowl Conference road debut before opening conference home play against North Butler this Friday. West Fork 78, Garner-Hayfield/ Ventura 48 West Fork (1-0, 0-0) â€“ Zach Greimann 1-1 0-0 2; Austin Neff 3-4 2-4 10; Hunter Myers 7-11 0-0 15; Spencer Halloran 4-7 4-6 12; Sam Amsbaugh 8-10 3-8 19; Drew Engebretson 3-4 2-3 8; Tanner Tuttle 1-1 0-1 2; Markus Wogen 0-1 0-0 0; Evan Sprung 3-4 0-0 6; Cody Wegner 0-0 0-0 0; Collin Schoning 0-0 0-0 0; Jacob Kuhlmeier 2-2 0-1 4. Totals 34-45 11-23 78. Garner-Hayfield/Ventura (1-1, 0-0) â€“ Jimmy Ermer 0-1 0-0 0; Joel Toppin 0-9 3-4 3; Holden Hutcheson 0-3 2-2 2; Harley Forry 1-2 0-0 2; Kevin Boehnke 0-0 0-0 0; Spencer Shaw 1-2 0-0 2; Adam Monson 1-3 2-2 4; Logan Ryerson 1-3 0-0 2; Jake Wolf 2-3 2-2 6; Luke Wolf 2-4 7-10 11; Braden Meints 6-14 3-3 16; Sam Cataldo 0-0 0-0 0; Ben Baumgard 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 14-44 19-23 48. West Fork G-H/V
9 23 24 22 7 12 10 19
- 78 - 48
Three point goals â€“ WF 3-7 (Neff 2-2, Myers 1-2, Engebretson 0-1, Halloran 0-2). Rebounds â€“ WF 17, 4 off. 13 def. (Halloran 4, Myers 3, Amsbaugh 3, Engebretson 2, Neff, Wogen, Sprung, Schoning, Kuhlmeier); G-H/V 35, 10 off. 25 def. (Meints 13, Ryerson 5, J. Wolf 5, L. Wolf 5, Hutcheson 2, Forry 2, Team 2, Toppin). Assists â€“ WF 7 (Myers 2, Greimann, Halloran, Engebretson, Wogen, Kuhlmeier); G-H/V 8 (Forry 5, Shaw 2, Hutcheson). Steals â€“ WF 9 (Halloran 3, Engebretson 2, Neff, Wogen, Sprung); G-H/V 4 (Hutcheson, Toppin Monson, L. Wolf). Blocks â€“ WF None; G-H/V 2 (Forry, L. Wolf). Total fouls â€“ WF 20; G-H/V 21. Fouled out â€“ None.
Above: Hunter Myers (13) of West Fork elevates above all five Garner-Hayfield/Ventura defenders to score during Friday's 78-48 non-conference opening win for the Warhawks. (Photo by Rick Ermer) Left: West Fork's Collin Schoning pulls down a rebound in front of Garner-Hayfield/Ventura's Holden Hutcheson during Friday's opener for the Warhawks. (Photo by Rick Ermer)
Warhawks open with win By Kristi Nixon NORTHWOOD â€“ Opening with a dual victory against Rockford, coach Jared Arbegast took the West Fork wrestling team to a point it hasnâ€™t reached in a few years. The Warhawks earned six wins by fall in a 39-18 win over the Wildcats before taking a split in a close 48-36 dual loss to the home team, Northwood-Kensett. Three wrestlers earned wins by fall twice in the triangular, including 126-pounder Jacob Hansen, Matt Ries at 170 and James Vestwe-
ber, wrestling at 182. Both Ries and Vestweber recorded first period pins. â€œI am really proud of how my wrestlers competed last night,â€? coach Arbegast said. â€œThey were really excited to be on the mat for the first time this year, and showed their hard work in the practice room. â€œIt is a great start and gives us something to build from. Getting a dual win in our first meet of the year was a great confidence booster for the team and will help motivate them in the practice room. We still have a lot to learn and this achievement will
help to create a positive attitude and work ethic as we go forward.â€? Also earning wins against Rockford were Tanner Shreckengost (285), Colton Rowe (132), Jarel Arbegast (145) and Austin Steil (152). Against the Vikings, West Fork gave up six forfeits, which was key in the loss. Devlynn Sasse and Morgan Steenhard had wins by forfeit against N-K. West Fork 39, Rockford 18 285 â€“ Tanner Shreckengost (WF) pinned Brendyn Nash 2:16; 106 â€“ double forfeit;
113 â€“ Will Portis (Rock) pinned Devlynn Sasse 0:41; 120 â€“ double forfeit; 126 â€“ Jacob Hansen (WF) pinned Wyatt Portis 3:48; 132 â€“ Colton Rowe (WF) pinned Chase Krueger 3:28; 138 â€“ Rugby Sliger (Rock) won by forfeit; 145 â€“ Jarel Arbegast (WF) pinned Ian Gray 1:14; 152 â€“ Austin Steil (WF) dec. Austin Duryee 6-5; 160 â€“ double forfeit; 170 â€“ Matt Ries (WF) pinned Heath Faur 1:52; 182 â€“ James Vestweber (WF) pinned Remington Sliger 1:02; 195 â€“ Collin Kuhlemeier (Rock) pinned Morgan Steenhard 1:32; 220 â€“ double forfeit. Northwood-Kensett 48, West Fork 36 220 â€“ Casey Dahlby (N-K) won by forfeit;
285 â€“ Hunter Julson (N-K) won by forfeit; 106 â€“ Jalin Davis (N-K) won by forfeit; 113 â€“ Devlynn Sasse (WF) won by forfeit; 120 â€“ Jacob Hansen (WF) pinned Kail Christianson (N-K) 1:20; 126 â€“ Brandon Severson (N-K) won by forfeit; 132 â€“ Colton Rowe (WF) won by forfeit; 138 â€“ Keano Batton (N-K) won by forfeit; 145 â€“ Coleby Bratrud (N-K) pinned Jarel Arbegast 2:59; 152 â€“ Mitchell Athey (NK) pinned Austin Steil 2:47; 160 â€“ Dawson VanRyswyk (N-K) won by forfeit; 170 â€“ Matt Ries (WF) pinned Scott Hengesteg 1:08; 182 â€“ James Vestweber (WF) pinned Cedric Lamb 0:49; 195 â€“ Morgan Steenhard (WF) won by forfeit.
West Fork girls rally from 10 down to beat New Hampton
The West Fork dance team members perform their routine during a pep rally at the school on Wednesday, Dec. 4. (Photo by Kristi Nixon)
Members of the West Fork dance team perform in front of the student body at a pep rally before they took off for the state meet last week. (Photo by Kristi Nixon)
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Fitzgerald, Geerts). Assists â€“ WF 6 (Logan 3, Guritz 3); NH 10 (Goodwin 2, Mulford 2, Crooks 2, Geerts 2, Fitzgerald, Hemeseth). Steals â€“ WF 12 (Larson 5, Peterson 2, S. Shreckengost 2, Logan, M. Shreckengost, Liekweg); NH 12 (Mulford 5, Crooks 4, Fitzgerald, Geerts, Hemeseth). Blocks â€“ WF 1 (Larson); NH 1 (Hemeseth). Total fouls â€“ WF 17; NH 22. Fouled out â€“ None.
West Fork 51, New Hampton 49
West Fork (2-0, 0-0) â€“ Taylor Logan 1-3 0-0 2; Courtney Larson 5-7 2-4 12; Cailey Weaver 0-0 0-2 0; Mickee Guritz 1-6 1-3 3, Madison Shreckengost 1-4 0-0 3, Lindsey Peterson 5-13 1-6 11, Anne Jorgensen 1-2 0-1 2; Sydney Shreckengost 4-15 4-9 12; Kaitlyn Liekweg 2-5 0-0 6. Totals 20-55 8-25 51. New Hampton (1-1, 0-0) â€“ Michi Goodwin 2-9 1-2 5; Karly Fitzgerald 1-3 0-0 2; Nicole Mulford 9-18 5-6 25; Allie Geerts 1-2 0-0 2; Jessie Crooks 3-7 2-3 8; Erin Reicks 1-3 0-0 2; Sydney Boji 1-3 0-0 2; Katharine Hemeseth 0-3 3-4 3. Totals 18-48 11-15 49. West Fork 11 10 13 17 New Hampton 9 17 17 6
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Three point goals â€“ WF 3-13 (Liekweg 2-5, M. Shreckengost 1-2, Logan 0-1, Guritz 0-1, Larson 0-2); NH 2-6 (Mulford 2-3, Fitzgerald 0-1, Goodwin 0-2). Rebounds â€“ WF 25, 14 off. 15 def. (Peterson 11, Guritz 5, Larson 4, Jorgensen 3, Logan 2, Liekweg 2, M. Shreckengost, S. Shreckengost); NH 32 (Crooks 10, Mulford 6, Hemeseth 6, Reicks 3, Boji 3, Goodwin 2,
spreading holiday CHEER!
West Fork's Mickee Guritz goes up for a basket against West Hancock on Monday, Dec. 9 at Sheffield. (Photo by Kristi Nixon)
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New Hampton got into some serious foul trouble as three of its four players who finished with four fouls were starters, including the overall leading scorer, Nicole Mulford, who finished with 25. West Fork opened at home on Monday, Dec. 9 against West Hancock.
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Warhawks go to 2-0 By Kristi Nixon NEW HAMPTON â€“ West Fork survived its second straight road test by coming back from a 10-point deficit to beat Class 3A New Hampton on Monday, Dec. 3, 51-49. The Warhawks (2-0) trailed 4334 at the start of the fourth quarter, but poured it on, outscoring the Chickasawks 17-6 in the final eight minutes. In fact, according to coach Rodney Huber, his squad had to rally from 10 down with four minutes to go. Sydney Shreckengost, who, along with Courtney Larson scored 12 to lead West Fork, hit the gamewinning lay-up as time expired. They led a trio in double digits. Larson also led the way with five steals, three assists and a block. Lindsey Peterson added a doubledouble, scoring 11 and pulling down 11 rebounds. The Warhawks got two big threepointers from freshman Kaitlyn Liekweg and pulled out the victory despite the team going 8-for-25 from the free throw line.
What are the Warhawks doing next week? 021'$<'HF
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