Page 1

In this issue:

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BRIEFLY. Blood Drives Thank you to everyone who came to the Britt and Klemme Community Blood Drive on Dec. 18 to offer your time and your life saving blood. Have a Merry Christmas.

Library closed on Christmas

Randy Black with Genevieve Gorder of HGTV.

East Room decorations.

An entrance into the White House. (Photos courtesy of Randy Black)

Deck the halls‌ Klemme man helps decorate the White House By Sarah Freesemann KLEMME - The saying ‘like a kid in a candy store’ is exactly how Randy Black of Klemme chose to describe his experience at the White House. Black was one of 83 volunteer designers selected from across the country to help decorate 1600 Pennsylvania Avenue this Christmas season. He spent a week in D.C. and returned home on Saturday, Dec. 7. “It is definitely something on every designers bucket list,â€? said Black, a former floral manager at HyVee East in Mason City. “To decorate the highest house in the land

is such an honor and experience.� Randy has been designing for over 35 years and was very honored to receive a letter this past summer informing him that he had been nominated to decorate the White House this Christmas. “Six to seven people across the state had nominated me,� noted Black. “Once I received the letter it was like applying for a job.� Black had to submit his resume, specific lists of qualifications and experiences along with letters of recommendation. “Once I received my letter

HOLIDAY ART - West Hancock High School Art students created paintings for Main Street business’s this Holiday season. The paintings were created to help bring some Holiday Spirit to Britt by request of the Britt Chamber. The nine artists that created the paintings this year include Madison Daniels, Alyssa Tegtmeyer, Autumn Olsen, Paige Thompson, Ariel Cochran, Brice Kudej, Cassi Jackson, Nate Jackson, and Mary Lou Zamago. Pictured is a painting that can be found in the window at the Cobbler Shoppe.

*Both of these pictures below are hung in the windows of the Cobbler Shoppe in Britt - the artists of each are not known as an overall winner will be chosen by the Chamber to win Britt Bucks. (Photos by Sarah Freesemann)

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informing me that I had been accepted, I had to go through a large series of background checks. I eventually got my security clearance and a dream was coming true.â&#x20AC;? Black joined the other volunteer designers and design team from HGTV after Thanksgiving and spent the next week working on bringing the Christmas Spirit alive within the White House. HGTVâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s host, Genevieve Gorder, worked along with the volunteers. The episode aired Sunday, Dec. 14. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was exciting to see the show come together because the cameras

were there all week and they shot a lot of footage.â&#x20AC;? The theme for this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s White House Christmas is â&#x20AC;&#x153;Gather Aroundâ&#x20AC;? which celebrates the stories and traditions of the season and coming together with loved ones. This yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s decorations also honor military personnel and families. Black said they decorated 30+ fresh Christmas trees ranging from 7 to 18 in height with an average height of 14 feet. They also worked with fresh garlands, wreaths and a variety of amazing decorations. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I was nicknamed the â&#x20AC;&#x153;bow guyâ&#x20AC;?

and it was a breath-taking experience that is so memorable,â&#x20AC;? he said. Some of the volunteers he worked with have been doing this for years. â&#x20AC;&#x153;One guy has been decorating the White House for over 30 years now,â&#x20AC;? Black said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This has really opened the door of opportunity for me and I plan on applying every year for as many years as possible.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;I truly felt like a wide-eyed kid in the candy store. This is the designerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s equivalence to that expression.â&#x20AC;?

Hancock County farmland values reach estimated $9,884 AMES â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Average Iowa farmland value is estimated to be $8,716 per acre, an increase of 5.1 percent from 2012, according to results of the Iowa Land Value Survey conducted in November. Values increased in 2013 for the fourth year in a row and achieved historic peaks. The increase is similar to results of other recent Iowa farmland value surveys, including the Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago and the Iowa Chapter of the Realtors Land Institute surveys. According to the survey, and value of farmland in Hancock County rose 1.49 percent in 2013. The average price per acre in 2013 is $9,884 compared to $9,739 in 2012. By crop reporting district, land values in the North Central district were up 2.7 percent an average price per acre of $9,818. The district includes Hancock, Kossuth, Winnebago, Worth, Mitchell, Cerro Gordo, Floyd, Wright, Franklin and Butler. Scott County, with an estimated $12,413 average value for all farmland, saw the highest average county values in the Iowa State survey. Scott County also had the highest percentage increase and highest increase in value, 12.45 percent and $1,374 respectively, of the 99 Iowa counties. The Northwest Crop Reporting District reported the highest land values at $10,960, which was a

decrease of $445 (3.9 percent) from 2012. Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Brien County showed the highest dollar decrease in 2013 of $478. Osceola, Dickinson and Lyon counties along with Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Brien County all shared the greatest percentage decrease in 2013, with 3.72 percent. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The 2013 land value survey shows a market in flux, with strong and weak price sales occurring at the same time,â&#x20AC;? said Michael Duffy, Iowa State economics professor and extension farm management economist who conducts the survey. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The key question is if this shows the market is going to settle, if it is just pausing before another takeoff in values, or if the market has peaked and due for a correction.â&#x20AC;? Have Iowa land values peaked? Duffy said examining some causes for the current increase in farmland values and the reactions is helpful in assessing the situation. Farmland values are highly correlated with gross farm income. A majority of the survey respondents were concerned about income. Over three-fourths, 76 percent, of the respondents cited lower commodity prices as a negative factor affecting the land markets. Data show the rate of increase in land values slowed and commodity prices started dropping after June 2013. Iowa corn and soybean price

movements are good indicators of gross farm income movement. There was a 33 percent drop in the Iowa average corn price from October 2012 to October 2013 and there was an 11 percent drop in soybean prices over the same time period. The November estimated price for Iowa corn was 39 percent lower than the November 2012 price. Soybean prices were 11 percent lower. There are many competing forces that will influence prices over the coming years. The Iowa State economist goes on to say, for now it appears there are more factors that will lead to lower prices as opposed to returning to levels of the past few years. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Farm income is a strong indicator for the direction land values will go, but there are other factors as well,â&#x20AC;? Duffy said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Interest rates remain low, but the percent of respondents who reported less sales than in 2012 was the highest itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been since 1985. The odds are against a major collapse in land values. But, if projections of a new lower level for commodity prices hold, then Duffy believes we should expect land values to drop. The economist said many respondents commented that the current situation might be a plateau. Overview of 2013 Iowa land values While the highest county land values Continued on page 2.

Kanawha Public Library will be closed Wednesday, Dec 25. Monday hours will return to 11 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. on Monday, Jan 6, 2014.

Did you know? Many Christmas traditions are older than some celebrants might think. The tradition of lighting up a Christmas tree, for example, dates back to the days before Christmas lights. Before electricpowered twinkle lights were invented and even before electricity was discovered, people used actual candles to adorn the Christmas tree. As one can imagine, having an open flame next to a dried-out tree was risky, so it was customary to keep a bucket of water next to the tree in the case of fire. As if fire wasn't enough, the tinsel used to decorate trees was made from strips of silver and even lead -- something that is now known to be a health hazard to adults and children alike. Although we've come a long way since candles and lead, even now trees that are overly dry and decorated with lights that have frayed wires can just as easily lead to fires. Plus, plastic tinsel can be a choking hazard for children and pets. One Christmas staple that has lost its status as a safety hazard isthe poinsettia plant. It has long been thought that poinsettias are poisonous to people and animals. While there is some toxicity to the plant, it would require the ingestion of hundreds of leaves to get a toxic dose of a plant's poison. According to the American Automobile Association 2012/13 Year-End Holidays Travel Forecast, holiday travel has experienced a steady increase in volume over the last half-decade. Despite the cost of travel, travel volumes have traditionally remained very stable, with only one yearly volume change of 5 percent or greater, which was a 5 percent decline in the 2007/2008 season from a year earlier. One possible reason behind the steady nature of the end-ofyear holiday travel season is the season's length. It remains the longest holiday season of the year, affording travelers more chances to visit friends and family members and/or go on vacations.

Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t miss the Christmas section


The Kanawha Reporter, Thursday, Dec 19, 2013

Page 2

Doyels welcome baby girl Early Christmas dinner for the Clarion Coin Club Ryan and Bobby Doyel of Manning are pleased to announce the birth of their daughter, Piper Lynn Doyel, on December 9, 2013. Piper came in the world weighing 7 pounds 3 ounces, and measuring 20 inches in length. Welcoming Piper at home were her two brothers Drew and Luke, and three sisters Lily, Macie, and Samantha. Proud grandparents are Patty Gear of Manning, John Doyel of Kellogg, Paul and Kim Kraft of Renwick, and Craig and Marlene Leerar of Britt. Great-grandparents are Jerry and Veronica Johnson of Kanawha, Bud and Lois Kraft of Corwith, and Elsie Formanek of Britt.

Dawson and Shindelar welcome new baby boy Angela Dawson and Nick Shindelar of Goldfield are pleased to announce the birth of their son, Sage Jason Shindelar on December 11, 2013, at Iowa Specialty Hospital in Clarion. Sage arrived weighing 7 pounds and 10 ½ ounces. Sageâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s grandparents are Linda Nelson of Goldfield and Shohn Davis of Fort Dodge. His great-grandmother is Dawn Davis of Goldfield.

Hancock Land Values Continued from page 1. were reported in Scott County, Decatur County remained the lowest reported land value, $3,628 per acre. Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Brien County, which showed the highest county average value and greatest dollar increase in 2012, showed the highest dollar decrease in 2013 of $478. Osceola, Dickinson and Lyon counties along with Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Brien County all shared the highest percentage increase in 2012 and the greatest percentage decrease in 2013, with 3.72 percent. Low grade land in the state averaged $5,298 per acre and showed a 3.5 percent increase or $179 per

acre, while medium grade land averaged $8,047 per acre; high grade land averaged $10,828 per acre. The lowest land value was estimated in the South Central Crop Reporting District, $4,791, while the lowest percentage decrease was in the Northwest Crop Reporting District with a 3.9 percent decrease. The Southeast Crop Reporting District reported a 13.3 percent increase, the highest district percentage reported. Maps showing 2013 values, percentage change and comparisons to 2012 data and additional information from Duffy are available at www.extension.iastate. edu/topic/landvalue.

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The Clarion Coin Club usually meets on the fourth Thursday of the month at Pizza Ranch in Clarion. However, the club will meet a week earlier because of the Christmas holiday. The Thursday, Dec. 10 meeting will not be held at Pizza Ranch, instead it will be at Clarionâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Central Grill restaurant. Club members and their guests will enjoy a three meat, yuletide buffet starting at 6 p.m. instead of the usual Dutch treat pizza buffet. The Christmas feast will precede a live auction of 49 items, consigned by club members. The auction items will be on display at 6 p.m. preceding the final business meeting of the year. The auction always starts at 7 p.m. The public is welcome to bid. New members are welcome. A list of auction items is always prepared ten days before the meeting and mailed to club members. Extra copies are always available at the monthly meetings. The Clarion Coin Club, founded in 1958, is one of the oldest and most active coin clubs in Iowa. For details contact Boyd LaRue, club president, at 515-532-0056 or 515-460-5681 (cell).

Klemme Grandmaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Club The Grandmaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Club met Oct. 8, at 1:30 at the Klemme Community Room. The meeting was opened by President Darlene Heginger with the reading â&#x20AC;&#x153;Reading Autumnâ&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;Tip Top In Todayâ&#x20AC;?. The Grandmaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Song Was Sung. The Pledge to the Flag was said. The Sunshine Cup was passed. The lesson was given by Judy Bauman. â&#x20AC;&#x153;School of Life, â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Pumpkinâ&#x20AC;?, â&#x20AC;&#x153;When I am an Old Ladyâ&#x20AC;?, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Live With My Kidsâ&#x20AC;?. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Do you know 7 different Woodpeckers? Roll Call was answered by 7 members with - How did you meet your Husband? Minutes of the Secretaryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s report were read by June Wheeldon and approved. Treasurerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Report was read by Judy Bauman and approved.

Extension Workshops Answer Health Questions AMES, Iowa â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Iowans who have applied for health insurance through the federal Health Insurance Marketplace but have not received written confirmation on the status of their application should make a follow-up phone call. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If you havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t received the results of your application, such as your eligibility for tax credit and what plans you can choose from, then call the marketplace at 800-318-2596. Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll have the option of enrolling over the phone, or you can use the information you receive from the call and log into the marketplace so you can compare plans before enrolling,â&#x20AC;? Wollan said. Those who enroll in the Marketplace by Dec. 23 can get health insurance coverage beginning Jan. 1, 2014. Open enrollment closes March 31. Iowans who want to better under-

Merry Christmas and Happy New Year May the Coming Year bring you  More Smiles and Less Stress May you meet new people and  form new friendships!

Kanawha Community Home 130 W. 6th St. Kanawha 641-762-3302

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Unfinished Business: June Wheeldon showed Drawing plan for Grandmaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Sign for AG Day. New Business: Donate to Community Center. Adjournment Reading by Darlene Heginger â&#x20AC;&#x201C; â&#x20AC;&#x153;Especially of Autumnâ&#x20AC;? Social Hour â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Ruth Trampel and Bernice Peebles. Ruth Trampel was Hostess = Coffee, candy, nuts, and Fluff dessert. Other items of interest: Thinking of you card to Marsha Blau at Duncan Height Care Center; Beulah Hummel â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Surgery at Mercy Hospital. Any ladies in the community who would like to join, meetings are held in the Klemme Community Room 2nd Tuesday at 1:30 p.m.

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stand their health insurance options may participate in Smart Choice Health Insurance workshops from ISU Extension and Outreach. Contact any ISU Extension and Outreach county office for details. ISU Extension and Outreach is providing research-based education to help consumers understand health insurance concepts and terms, evaluate their own health insurance needs, examine insurance plans and select a plan that fits their needs and budget.

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Showing December 20, 21, 22 & 25

Hunger Games: Catching Fire

Starring: Jennifer Lawrence & Liam Hemsworth Rated: PG-13 Tickets: 12 & Under: $2; Adults: $4 7:00 pm: Friday, Saturday, Sunday & Wednesday 2:30 pm Sunday Matinee

Coming Attractions: 'HFÂ&#x2021;)UR]HQ''3* 1R'RQ6XQGD\V

115 1st Ave NE Clarion, IA 50525 515-602-6606 www.clariontheatre.com Check us out on Facebook

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$50 gift certificate for $45

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Britt Medical Clinic 641-843-5050


Page 3

The Kanawha Reporter, Thursday, Dec. 19, 2013

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Marcia Ring, PhD, ARNP, Behavioral Medicine provider for Hancock County Health System at the Britt and Garner Medical Clinics has outlined six easy things you can do now that can change your outlook on the holidays. 1. Release yourself and others of expectations. 2. Gratitude. 3. Forgiveness of self and others. 4. Surrender. 5. Compassion. 6. Give what you want to receive. Last week, I discussed step #1 and this week Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll review steps #2 and #3. Remember, gather a pen and some paper, or a notebook to write down your thoughts and feelings. Step 2. Gratitude. Gratitude is said to be a feeling that opens the heart. Everyone can find something to be grateful for no matter how hard life has been. Even if you can only think of three things you are grateful for, write them down. Think about these things during your day. Do this step every day. It is okay if you write out the same three things you feel grateful for on a daily basis but if you can think of more than three things, write them down. Step 3. Forgiveness of Self and others. Forgiveness is not the same as forgetting. Forgiveness does not mean things go back to being the way they were before, because that is not really possible. Forgiveness means we no longer hold our anger in about what happened. We let go of the grudge and the feeling that the person(s) who hurt us should be punished. Anger can be very destructive even if we hold it in. Science understands more and more about the connection between the mind and the body. Holding anger in,

even if we donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t think about it for a long time, can make us physically ill. We know that expressing anger can be very damaging to others. Holding anger in and not forgiving others can hurt us. So forgiveness is done for you, not for the person who hurt you. Out loud, and written down say the following, â&#x20AC;&#x153;I forgive fill in the NAME for what he did/said to me. I release all the anger I am holding inside.â&#x20AC;? If feelings arise, write them down. The point of this step is get the old anger up and out of you. Sometimes, we are deeply upset with ourselves for past things we did or did not do. It can be so helpful to forgive yourself. I have found that in the moment, we do the best we can. We cannot use hindsight to judge old actions because if we could have done things better, we would have. Out loud, and written down say the following, â&#x20AC;&#x153;I forgive myself for what I did/said to fill in the NAME. I release all the anger I am holding inside towards myself.â&#x20AC;? If you find yourself becoming so upset that you cannot do your normal daily routine, please seek out help with your health care provider. Add each step together with the previous steps and write down your thoughts and feelings. By the time we have covered all six steps, you will have a powerful program of self-help that you can do anywhere, anytime, about any issue. Teenagers can use these steps as well. 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.

Wednesday is Ladies Day LADIES DAY SPECIAL INCLUDES: * OIL CHANGE (up to 6 Qts Oil) * FREE 27-POINT INSPECTION * VACUUM INTERIOR

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OLLENBURG MOTORS, INC.

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6WRSE\'HFDQG'HF The Sales & Sampling Room will be open on Tuesday, Dec. 24 and Tuesday, Dec. 31 from 1:00 to 5:00 p.m. Bring your houseguests!

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P.O. Box 190 Kanawha, Iowa 50447 641-843-3241 Britt 641-923-2684 Garner 866-923-2684 toll-free 641-762-3994 Kanawha fax 641-923-2685 fax kanawhareporter@gmail.com Britt OďŹ&#x192;ce Hours: 9 a.m. - 2 p.m. Monday-Friday Garner OďŹ&#x192;ce Hours: 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Tis the season for sharing ... our germs (MS) -- The hustle and bustle of holiday celebrations will soon be upon us. The office parties are already in full swing and storefront windows are all decked out in holiday glitz. Your Christmas lights and decorations are up and all that is left to do is entertain family and friends. This time of year can be wonderful, but it also brings a certain amount of stress. The last-minute shopping, family visits, kids running around the house and over-crowded shopping centres is exhausting just to think about. All of that added stress also can affect your immune system. Hugs and handshakes represent golden opportunities for viruses, parasites and bacteria to join in the spirit of Holiday sharing. You wonder how you will ever make it through the season without catching something. And then you may ask yourself: Can probiotics really boost my immune system? The answer is yes. According to dietitian and nutritionist Annie Jolicoeur, many clinical studies have demonstrated the benefits of probiotics in terms of preventing and treating the common cold, the flu and gastroenteritis. "Taking probiotics reduces the severity and duration of symptoms like fever, coughing, runny nose, and even diarrhea," explains Jolicoeur. "Therefore, it is recommended that all members of the family take probiotics every day." Jolicoeur recommends Probaclac as the ideal solution since it provides probiotic complexes that are designed specifically for every age group: children up to the age of 15; adults (can be taken from the age of 15); and older adults (age 50 and up). Maintaining a healthy intestinal flora helps to protect against the penetration of bacteria, parasites, and viruses, Jolicoeur advised. "Did you know that the intestinal mucous membrane acts as the 'cornerstone' of your overall health? Two-thirds of the immune-defence cells in your body are found there. Therefore, your immune system is enhanced when you take probiotics."

8QGHUWKH*ROGHQ'RPH7RR By State Representative Linda Upmeyer House District 54 linda.upmeyer@legis.state.ia.us (515) 281-4618

December gives us a chance to close the books on 2013. As I look back on the past year and review what the Legislature was able to come together and accomplish, I am pleased about the strong bi-partisan work that was done to strengthen middle class. Plenty of attention is given to big pieces of legislation but there are less talked about initiatives that have a significant impact on our state. Even if they do not grab headlines, these things contribute to our efforts to increase opportunities for Iowans. This year we focused on empowering the next generation of Iowans by investing in education. We enabled the ability to create entrepreneurial education accounts so that students can develop skills related to starting and running a business. We fought to keep college education accessible by freezing tuition at our state universities. That is something that had not happened in decades. We also had a number of items that should help ensure there are opportunities for young Iowans to stay here. The beginning farmer program was expanded to help the next generation continue the legacy of agricultural leadership in Iowa. A targeted small business program will make microloans available to the small businesses that are the backbone of our communities and

engines of growth. To increase opportunities for todayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s workers, we must address the skills gap. This year we provided over $10 million for new initiatives that offer education and training for Iowaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s workers. This investment will help Iowans get the training they need to access new careers. The more progress we make in developing a skilled workforce, the more we will enable job growth and high-paying careers. Too often I hear from a company who wants to hire but is having trouble finding qualified workers to fill the job. When the problem becomes more serious, a business owner can feel like they need to move the jobs out of the state. We need to make sure that does not happen. Investing in better-educated graduates and better-trained adults is a smart way to let everyone know that Iowa is committed to providing the best workforce in the country. When we do that, opportunities in communities large and small with abound. Those opportunities are critical to strengthening our middle class and must always be a focus for us in the Legislature. I think we have made progress in 2013, and we need to build on that in 2014. This holiday season, be safe, stay warm and have a Merry Christmas!

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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 Email kanawhareporter@gmail.com to offer story tips or send letters to the editor. People/Social News: Sarah Freesemann, 641-843-3241 or email sfreesemann@qwestoffice.net. Use this contact for engagements, anniversaries, weddings, new arrivals, achievers, and other such items. Obituaries: Inquiries and billing information to kanawhareporter@gmail.com 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&#x20AC;&#x2122;t Get Your Paper? If you do not receive your paper in Thursdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s mail, call our circulation department at 1-800-558-1244 ext. 122. Billing & Accounting Pam DeVries, 1-800-558-1244, ext. 119 or email pamdevries@iowaconnect. com Classified Advertising: Call Ana Olsthoorn at 641-923-2684 or email glads@qwestoffice.net Paper or Internet Advertising Ryan Harvey, 515-689-1151, ryanharvey.map@gmail.com Sarah Freesemann, 641-843-3241, sfreesemann@qwestoffice.net Ana Olsthoorn, 641-923-2684, glads@qwestoffice.net Printing, Retail Ryan Harvey, 515-689-1151, ryanharvey.map@gmail.com Ana Olsthoorn, 641-923-2684, glads@qwestoffice.net We offer complete printing for brochures, newsletters, business cards, posters, photos, clothing, specialties and more! Administration Publisher: Ryan Harvey, 515-6891151 or email ryanharvey.map@gmail. com News Tips The Kanawha Reporter welcomes any and all news tips email kanawhareporter@gmail.com. To request a photographer, please give at least a dayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s notice. Deadlines Legal Notices................. 12 noon, Friday Classified Ads .............12 noon, Monday Display Ads ................12 noon, Monday Submitted News ........12 noon, Monday Obituaries ..... 10 a.m., Tuesday by email Breaking News ........... 10 a.m., Tuesday* Event coverage requests.............24 hours *This news may not be published in the current issue. The Kanawha Reporter Staff Regular employees in order of continuous years of service: Ana Olsthoorn, Composition Manager/Assistant Office Manager, Proofreading, Ad Design, Specialty Print Projects; Ryan Harvey, Publisher, Ad Sales; Laurie McBride, Composition, Ad Design; Sarah Freesemann, Britt Office Coordinator, Ad Sales, Correspondant; Sandy Evans, Ad Sales; Kelly Hinz, Typesetting, Proofreading, Composition, Ad Design OďŹ&#x192;cial newspaper for Hancock County City of Kanawha City of Klemme 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 Kanawha, Iowa and Periodicals Postage paid at Kanawha, IA 50447. Postmaster: Send address changes to: The Kananwha Reporter, P.O. Box 190, Kanawha, IA 50447 USPS #289-620


The Kanawha Reporter, Thursday, Dec 19, 2013

Page 4

The story of Christmas )URPWKH 3UHVLGHQW¡V1RWHERRN

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Contact churches for details on Christmas Eve and Christmas Day services.

Wednesday, December 24 9:15 a.m. Coffee Break Bible Study 5:30 p.m. Games & Good News

KLEMME UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Pastor Mike Shaffer Sunday, December 22 9:30 a.m. Worship Service 6 p.m. Contemporary Service Tuesday, December 24 9:30 a.m. Bible Study Wednesday, December 25 4 p.m. NO Confirmation

IMMANUEL REFORMED UCC KLEMME Rev. Donna Buckman Sunday, December 22 9 a.m. Worship Service 10 a.m. Coffee & Fellowship Wednesday, December 24 5 p.m. Noahâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Ark Church School 6 p.m. Confirmation *Dorcas 1st Wednesday each month. *Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Fellowship 2nd Wednesday.

GOODELL UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Pastor Mike Shaffer Sunday, December 22 11 a.m. Worship Service Tuesday, December 24 1:30 p.m. Bible Study

ST. PATRICKâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S CATHOLIC CHURCH of BRITT Rev. Dennis Miller, Pastor Rev. Paul Lippstock, Associate Sunday, December 22 8 a.m. Worship Service

KANAWHA UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Rev. Lorraine Hartman Sunday, December 22 10:30 a.m. Worship Service SAINT OLAF LUTHERAN CHURCH (ELCA) Pastor James Harbaugh Sunday, December 22 10:30 a.m. Worship Service KANAWHA LUTHERAN CHURCH (ELCA) Pastors Geoff & Char White Sunday, December 22 8:30 a.m. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Worship Hour KANAWHA CHRISTIAN REFORMED CHURCH Pastor Steve Schulz Sunday, December 22 9:30 a.m. Worship Service 10:45 a.m. Sunday School 5 p.m. Second Service

WRIGHT CHRISTIAN REFORMED CHURCH Pastor Daniel Lindley Sunday, December 22 9:30 a.m. Worship Service 11 a.m. Sunday School 5 p.m. Evening Worship Service Wednesday, December 24 7 p.m. Bible Study HOLMES BAPTIST Pastor Zach Fischer Sunday, December 22 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 10:30 a.m. Worship Service Wednesday, December 24 7 p.m. Mid-week Service *To have your church calendar published in the Kanawha Reporter please email Kelly.map@qwestoffice. net, fax 923-2685, or mail a copy to the Garner or Britt office. Schedules are printed one week in advance.

From time to time as Christmas approaches, I love to pull out one of my sonsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; board books and read it to them. The book, written by Joseph Slate entitled â&#x20AC;&#x153;Who is Coming To Our House,â&#x20AC;? gives a glimpse of what happened in the barn over 2,000 years ago. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Who is coming to our house?â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Someone, someone,â&#x20AC;? says Mouse. Who is that someone? As Christmas approaches just a few short days ahead Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll recite Matthew 1:18-2:12 of the New International Version. This is how the birth of Jesus Christ came about: His mother Mary was pledged to be married to Joseph, but before they came together, she was found to be with child through the Holy Spirit. Because Joseph her husband was a righteous man and did not want to expose her to public disgrace, he had in mind to divorce her quietly. But after he had considered this, an angel of the Lord appeared to him in a dream and said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Joseph son of David, do not be afraid to take Mary home as your wife, because what is conceived in her is from the Holy Spirit. She will give birth to a son, and you are to give him the name Jesus, because he will save his people from their sins.â&#x20AC;? All this took place to fulfill what the Lord had said through the prophet: â&#x20AC;&#x153;The virgin will be with child and will give birth to a son, and they will call him Immanuelâ&#x20AC;?--which means, â&#x20AC;&#x153;God with us.â&#x20AC;? When Joseph woke up, he did what the angel of the Lord had commanded him and took Mary home as his wife. But he had no union with her until she gave birth to a son. And he gave him the name Jesus. After Jesus was born in Bethlehem in Judea, during the time of King Herod, Magi from the east came to Jerusalem and asked, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Where is the one who has been born king of the Jews? We saw his star in the east and have come to worship him.â&#x20AC;? When King Herod heard this he was disturbed, and all Jerusalem with him. When he had called together all the peopleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s chief priests and teachers of the law, he asked them

where the Christ was to be born. â&#x20AC;&#x153;In Bethlehem in Judea,â&#x20AC;? they replied, â&#x20AC;&#x153;for this is what the prophet has written: â&#x20AC;&#x153;â&#x20AC;&#x2122;But you, Bethlehem, in the land of Judah, are by no means least among the rulers of Judah; for out of you will come a ruler who will be the shepherd of my people Israel.â&#x20AC;&#x2122;â&#x20AC;? Then Herod called the Magi secretly and found out from them the exact time the star had appeared. He sent them to Bethlehem and said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Go and make a careful search for the child. As soon as you find him, report to me, so that I too may go and worship him.â&#x20AC;? After they had heard the king, they went on their way, and the star they had seen in the east went ahead of them until it stopped over the place where the child was. When they saw the star, they were overjoyed. On coming to the house, they saw the child with his mother Mary, and they bowed down and worshiped him. Then they opened their treasures and presented him with gifts of gold and of incense and of myrrh. And having been warned in a dream not to go back to Herod, they returned to their country by another route. When they had gone, an angel of the Lord appeared to Joseph in a dream. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Get up,â&#x20AC;? he said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;take the child and his mother and escape to Egypt. Stay there until I tell you, for Herod is going to search for the child to kill him.â&#x20AC;? So he got up, took the child and his mother during the night and left for Egypt, where he stayed until the death of Herod. And so was fulfilled what the Lord had said through the prophet: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Out of Egypt I called my son.â&#x20AC;? When Herod realized that he had been outwitted by the Magi, he was furious, and he gave orders to kill all the boys in Bethlehem and its vicinity who were two years old and under, in accordance with the time he had learned from the Magi. Then what was said through the prophet Jeremiah was fulfilled: â&#x20AC;&#x153;A voice is heard in Ramah, weeping and great mourning, Rachel weeping for her children and refusing to be comforted, because they are no more.â&#x20AC;? After Herod died, an angel of the Lord appeared in a dream to Joseph in Egypt and said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Get up, take the child and his mother and go to the land of Israel, for those who were trying to take the childâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s life are dead.â&#x20AC;? So he got up, took the child and his mother and went to the land of Israel. But when he heard that Archelaus was reigning in Judea in place of his father Herod, he was afraid to

go there. Having been warned in a dream, he withdrew to the district of Galilee, and he went and lived in a town called Nazareth. So was fulfilled what was said through the prophets: â&#x20AC;&#x153;He will be called a Nazarene.â&#x20AC;? While Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve recited these words from the Bible to our readers for the past several years, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d like to share something that my wife, Jill, has started this year with our two young children. Philip, age 7, and Benjamin, age 5, are just beginning to understand the meaning of Christmas. As we discuss Jesus at home with our children, we remind them that Christmas isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t just about the gifts under the Christmas Tree, nor is it just about the Christmas music playing on the radio, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s truly about Jesusâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; birthday. Like recent years, again this year my wife has decided, along with our kids, to make a birthday cake for Jesus. The cake will be treated just like any other birthday cake. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be loaded with frosting, sprinkles as the kids help her decorate it, and of course a few candles. It got me to thinking about how truly important this tradition can become. The idea of decorating a cake, putting on the frosting and sprinkles, along with the candles will help to ingrain in our kids how truly important it is to remember Jesus, not just at our traditional candlelight services, but by celebrating at home with each other. We make a cake for all of our family members as their birthdays arrive each year, why shouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t we celebrate with cake on Christmas, too? Jesus is a part of our family, too. And so back, to Slateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s bookâ&#x20AC;Ś. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Who is coming to our house?â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Mary and Joseph,â&#x20AC;? whispers Mouse. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Welcome, welcome to our house.â&#x20AC;? Merry Christmas and Happy Holidays to all of you, our loyal readers. My family and I would like to wish you nothing but the best of health and good will in 2014.

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The Kanawha Reporter, Thursday, Dec. 19, 2013

5HSRUWLQJIURPWKH+DQFRFN&RXQW\&RXUWKRXVH Small Claims H&R Accounts Inc., Moline, Ill., vs. Daniel Miller, Garner, and Tina Marie Miller, Garner. Judgment in favor of plaintiff for $2,725.34 plus costs and interest. 12-5 H&R Accounts, Moline, Ill. vs. Karrie Kae Pringnitz, Garner. Dismissed without prejudice. 12-4

Civil Cases Cavalry SPV I LLC, vs. Richard B. Erickson. Judgment in favor of plaintiff for $16,484.44 plus interest and costs. 12-9 County Auditor (CSRU payments), payee, Tracy Tyrone Perkins Jr., respondent. Modified support order. 12-9 Bernard Joseph Urich Estate, Bambi Lyn Urich, Tanner R. Urich, Trevor A. Urich, Tyler J.Urich, plaintiffs vs. Despenas Mechanical Inc., Employees of Zinpro Corp., Larson Contracting Inc., Zinpro Corporation, defendants.

Dismissed with prejudice. 12-4 Cavalry SPV I LLC vs. Jospeh J. Weiss. Dismissed without prejudice. 12-9

HANCOCK COUNTY SHERIFF Total 22; Fraudulent Practices 1; Criminal Mischief/All Other 1; Narc.Laws/Poss/Marijuana/Hashish/ Etc 1; Family Offenses/All Other 3; Harassment 1; 911 Call 7; Traffic Accident - Deer 2; Traffic Accident Non-Injury 3; Traffic Enforcement/ Radar 2; Traffic Enforcement/Warnings 2; Traffic Enforcement/Warning/Speed 1; Traffic Enforcement/All Others 1; Traffic Related Service/Other Non Enforcement 4; Welfare Check 1; Other Public Services 7; Assisting Other Agency - Iowa State Patrol 1; Assisting Other Agency - Sheriffâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Department 1; Assisting Other Agency - Police Department 1; Warrants/Local/ Criminal 1; Trips/Juvenile/Substance Abuse Committal Transport 1;

Citations issued: Kaleb Brood, speeding; Gonzalo Cosme, speeding and no drivers license. December 5 11:35 a.m., Kanawha, Report of stole vehicle, unfounded. 6:23 p.m., Klemme, Assisting with vehicle in ditch. 7:18 p.m., Klemme, Report of stalled vehicle in middle of 180th. 8:47 p.m., Britt, Report of an injured owl, requesting DNR contact. Hancock County Conservation took care of owl. December 6 3:54 p.m., Trevor Jackson for possession of marijuana. December 7 10:37 p.m., Klemme, Request for a welfare check. December 8 5:57 a.m., 290th & Yale, Report of a vehicle rollover accident, no injuries. 12:16 p.m., N of Taft & B14, Car deer accident.

3:53 p.m., Request to speak to deputy regarding family issue. 6:45 p.m., Hwy 69 & 200th, Two vehicle accident no injuries. 7:05 p.m., Corwith, Request for deputy assistance with possible family issue. December 9 7:37 a.m., Kent, Assisting vehicle with front tire problem. 1:45 p.m., Britt, Report of harassment by neighbor. 4:45 p.m., Request to speak with deputy regarding ex-boyfriend. 6:24 p.m., Duncan, Complaint for semi crossing center line several times. December 10 1:23 a.m., Stalled vehicle. 2:10 p.m., Warrant for arrest of Elenita Celindro. 5:47 p.m., Crystal Lake, Landlord requesting assistance with a renter, verbal disturbance. December 11 12:20 p.m., Forest City, Stopped to

talk to a hunter. 4:42 p.m., Hwy 18, Report of debris in the roadway. 6:21 p.m., Kanawha, Report of an assault. 6:38 p.m., Kanawha, Report of a possible house fire. 7:34 p.m., 330th St., Car deer accident with damage to vehicle, no injuries.

Nov. 23, 2013 Floyd A. Maas, 85, of Goldfield. June 5, 2013

Executor and Gloria J. McLaughlin Executor to Michael D. Huling, City of Belmond, Eastgate Addition, Block 2, Lot 5, as desc. 11-26-13 COD â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Estate of Clarrence B. Hildebrand, Clarence B. Hildebrand, and Roy Hildebrand Executor to Roy Hildebrand, 32-90-25 and 34-90-26, as desc. 11-26-13 COD â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Hildebrand Lucille V. Trust, Lucille V. , Roy Hildebrand Trustee, and Lucille V. Hildebrand Trust to Roy Hildebrand, 32-90-25 and 34-90-26, as desc. 11-26-13 SHERIFF SALE â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Wright County Sheriff, Dean L. Fouts, Brian Fouts, Jane Fouts, Midland Funding LLC, Scott Fouts, Iowa Department of Revenue and Finance, and State of

Iowa to Sun Trust Mortgage Inc., City of Dows, Eskridgeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 3rd Addition, Block 6, Lots 1 and 2, as desc. 11-26-13 WD â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Patricia A. Hill and Larry L. Hill to Paul E. Stone, City of Eagle Grove, Hewettâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Park Addition, Block 8, Lots 15, 16, and 17, as desc. 11-2713 WD â&#x20AC;&#x201C; F. Gaylord Jones Trustee, Jones F. Gaylord Trust, and F. Gaylord Jones Trust to Grant Stein, 22-90-26, as desc. 11-27-13 WD â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Scott Stetcher Co-Trustee, Douglas Stetcher CO-Trustee, Stetcher Marlene Revocable Trust, and Marlene Stetcher Revocable Trust to Richard Dean Berens and Shirley Regina Berens, City of Clarion, Town & Country Place 1st Addition, Block 2,

PROPERTY TRANSFERS CO â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Richard Gardner, Dianne Rosenberg, Leon D. Gardner Family Trust Partition Action, Taylor Rex Referee to Richard Gardner; T97N, R26W, Sect. 31 as desc. 11-27 TITLE â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Duane Kiefer Sr. Est. to Judy K. Kiefer; T94N, R26W, Sect. 6 as desc. 11-27 QUIT â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Judy K. Kiefer to Judy K. Kiefer, Angel M. Dirksen, Keith D. Dirksen; T94N, R26W, Sect. 6 as desc. 11-27 WD â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Esther D. Helps, Raymond

H. Helps to Esther G. Helps Rev Tr Agreement; T96N, R23W, Sect. 6 as desc. 11-27 QUIT â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Raymond H. Helps, Esther D. Helps to Raymond H. Helps, Esther G. Helps; T96N, R23W, Sect. 6 as desc. 11-27 WD â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Raymond H. Helps, Esther G. Helps to Raymond H. Helps Rev Tr Agreement; T96N, R23W, Sect. 6 as desc. 11-27 WD â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Britt Christian Reformed Church to Marcia Ellen Ring; BrittStubbins 4th Addition as desc. 12-02 DEED â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Lyle E. Sharar Trust, Joan M. Shara Trust to JPG LLC; GarnerOriginal Town 34 as desc. 12-02 TITLE â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Wilma M. Long Est to Lorris A. Long, Leanne Hartley, Cynthia Gidley, Timothy L. Long; T95N, R26W, Sect. 26 as desc. 123QUIT â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Jean M. Hoyt, Mark B. Hoyt to David Mitchell; Corwith-Standring Addition as desc. 12-03

5HSRUWLQJIURPWKH:ULJKW&RXQW\&RXUWKRXVH The Wright County Courthouse will close at 12 noon on Tuesday, Dec. 24, and be closed Wednesday, Dec. 25, for the Christmas Holiday. The courthouse will be open regular hours on Tuesday, Dec. 31, but closed on Wednesday, Jan. 1, for New Yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Day. Marriage Licenses Roger R. Haupt Jr., 42, and Jill A. Bosch, 42, both of Clarion. Dec. 5, 2013 Brent M. Beukema, 34, and Elizabeth R. Beukema, 33, both of Kanawha. Dec. 6, 2013 Dissolution Jamie L. Daniels vs. Kenneth W. Lee. Court decree filed Dec. 6, 2013

Death Certificates Brian L. Helmers, 47, of Humbodlt. November 1, 2013 Emma H. Rietema, 94, of Kanawha. October 30, 2013 Jean M. Mills, 92, of Belmond. Nov. 11, 2013 Phyllis L. Schilling, 83, of Clarion. Nov. 16, 2013 Sonja J. Reiland, 73, of Clarion. Nov. 26, 2013 Joseph H. Kaiser, 91, of Belmond. Nov. 10, 2013 Armando R. Soto, 50, of Hampton. Nov. 24, 2013 Reuben H. Nelson, 89, of Belmond. Nov. 28, 2013 Marjorie Slining, 86, of Belmond.

Property Transfers WD â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Opal A. Snyder to Verl Dean Prayer, 36-91-23, as desc. 11-25-13 WD â&#x20AC;&#x201C; James Snyder and Connie Snyder to Verl Dean Prayer, 36-91-23 as desc. 11-25-13 WD â&#x20AC;&#x201C; John Snyder and LeAnn Snyder to Verl Dean Pray, 36-91-23, as desc. 11-25013 REC â&#x20AC;&#x201C; David L. Solseth and Shereen K. Solseth to Camelle M. Usher, City of Belmond, Railroad Addition, Block 10, Lot 4, as desc. 11-25-13 COD â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Estate of Blanche I. Porter, Blanche I. Porter, Janis K. Flanagan

Lot 13, as desc. 11-27-13 WD â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Laura Jane Beenken and Roger Beenken to Steven D. Eivins and Candice E. Eivins, City of Clarion, Walnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Addition, Blocks D and E, as desc. 12-02-13 Clerk of Court Speeding 55 or under zone (1 thru 5 over): Jacob J. Pamperin of Fort Dodge, $60; Deborah Chiles of Des Moines, $20; Speeding 55 or under zone (6 thru 10 over): Anthony R. Myers of Rowan, $30; Ramona R. Markman of Renwick, $40; Joshua M. Hrubes of Britt, $40; Anne R. Whitters of Clarion, $40; Mary E. Andolino of Mason City,

Continued on page 6

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The Kanawha Reporter, Thursday, Dec 19, 2013

Page 6

5HSRUWLQJIURPWKH:ULJKW&RXQW\&RXUWKRXVH Continued from page 5 $40; Paul R. Fuerstenau of West Bend, $40; Lopez M. Wilfido of Clarion, $40; Hannah M. Draper of Ames, $40; Speeding 55 or under zone (11 thru 15 over): Kent A. Jaecke of Oklahoma City, Okla., $120; Elizabeth A. Soenen of Goldfield, $80; Speeding 55 or under zone (20 mph over): James Erickson of Mason City, $150; Speeding over 55 zone (1 thru 5 over): Lance C. Grummert of Clive, $20; Michelle S. Rochleau of Council Bluffs, $20; Speeding over 55 zone (6 thru 10 over): Sophie D. Rajas of Kansas City, Mo., $30; Beth A. Nemec of Minneapolis, Minn., $60; Cynthia A. Nieland of Fort Dodge, $40; Keith B. Ndege of Crystal, Minn., $40; Timothy J. Bohnenkamp of Farivault, Minn., $40; Boyd W. Pigman of Ridgeland, Wisc., $40; Speeding over 55 zone (11 thru 15 over): Steven D. Johnson of Kensett, $80; Kathryn M. Vincent of Bloomington, Minn., $80; Ricahrd P. Maattala of Baxter, Minn., $80; Speeding over 55 zone (11 thru 15 over): Darris D. Evans of Brooklyn Park, Minn., $120; Speeding over 55 zone (16 thru 20 over): Kelly M. Rodgers of Plymouth, $135; Ganna Dmytrenko of Minneapolis, Minn., $90; Speeding/residence or school district: Randall L. Thayer of Belmond, $20; Cristin W. Squier of Mason City, $20; Fail to maintain safety belts: Marhsall L. Ersland of Belmond, $50; Boyd W. Pigman of Ridgeland, Wisc., $50; No valid drivers license: Jorge M. Lopez Lopez of Clarion, $300; Lopez M. Wilfido of Clarion, $200; Pricliano M. Guido of Belmond, $200; Roger Zamora of Belmond, $300; Mario A. Farias Jr., of Clarion, $200; Guadalupe Valle-Lopez of Belmond, $300; Improper use of registration: Jorge M. Lopez Lopez of Clarion, $300; Operating non registered vehicle: Hannah Lawrence of Eagle Grove, $50; Improper use of lanes: Ruben Cova of Clarion, $100; Fail to comply with order of peace officer: Mario A. Farias Jr., of Clarion, $100; Fail to maintain control: John K. Freeman of Eagle Grove, $100; Failure to use headlamps when required: Lyle Kapka of Clarion, $30; Stopping, Standing, or parking where prohibited: Cesar A. Montes of Clarion, $5; Operating without registration card or plate: Amber L. McPherson of Goldfield, $50; Mitchel L. Slovut of Omaha, Nebr., $50; Violation â&#x20AC;&#x201C; financial liability coverage: Amber L. McPherson of Goldfield, $250; Lopez M. Wilfido of Clarion, $250; Failure to dim: Jerry W. Scrivner of Clarion, $30; Failure to secure child: Justin J. Coonce of Belmond, $100; Driving while license denied, suspended or cancelled: Steven J. Ayers of Clarion, $250; Amber L. McPherson of Goldfield, $250; Jorge Perez-Garcia of Humboldt, $250; Civil Court City of Eagle Grove vs. Asset Acceptance LLC, George L. Babcock, Discover Bank N/K/A Discover, LVNV Funding LLC, MBNA American Bank N/K/A Bank of America, NCO Portfolio Management N/K/A NCO Financial, Phoenix Credit LLC, Wells Fargo Bank, and Wright County. Judgment for the plaintiff Dec. 11. Court ordered the deed for 517 West Broadway to be deem an abandoned building and given to the City of Eagle Grove free and clear of any claims, lines, or encumbrances held by defendants. Small Claims Hauge Associates Inc., Sioux Falls vs. Leland A. Williams. Judgment for the plaintiff Dec. 9 by default in the amount of $3,393.38 plus interest at a rate of 2.12 percent per annum from Oct. 17 and court costs. Hauge Associates Inc., Sioux Falls vs. Brittany M. Fender, 3081

230th Street, Rowan. Judgment for the plaintiff Dec. 10 by default in the amount of $2,311.48 plus interest at a rate of 2.12 percent per annum from Oct. 28 and court costs. Stacey L. Fisher and Whitney Fisher, 204 South Jackson, Eagle Grove, vs. Ashley Miller and Victor Prado, 518 SE 1st Street, Eagle Grove. Case was dismissed Dec. 9 with prejudice. Case was originally filed Oct. 30. Dani Eisentrager, 109 S. Commercial, Eagle Grove. vs. Rhonda K. Hanson, 105 S. Western Ave., Eagle Grove. Judgment for the plaintiff Dec. 9 by default in the amount of $496.62 plus interest at a rate of 2.12 percent per annum from Nov. 5 and court costs. Dani Eisentrager, 109 S. Commercial, Eagle Grove, vs. Bradley J. Usher and Camille M. Usher, 321 1st Ave SE, Clarion. Judgment for the plaintiff Dec. 6 in the amount of $375 plus interest at a rate of 2.12 percent per annum from Nov. 6 and court costs. Rev Auto, Clarion vs. Andrea L. Arne, 316 7th Street NE, Clarion. Judgment for the plaintiff Dec. 19 by default in the amount of $3,892.54 plus interest at a rate of 2.12 percent per annum from Nov. 18 and court costs. District Court The court issued two search warrants this week. The court issued three arrest warrants this week. State of Iowa vs. Israel Calan Santos, 610 NE 1st, Eagle Grove. The defendant pled guilty Dec. 12 to the amended charge of lascivious acts with a child and was sentenced to a prison term not to exceed 5 years with credit for time served, must submit a DNA sample, $750 fine plus the 35 percent statutory surcharge with the fine suspended, must register on the sex offender registry, $65 towards court appointed attorney fees, court costs, and upon completion of prison term defendant will be committed to the Director of the Iowa Department of Corrections for 10 years with eligibility of parole. The original charge was sexual abuse second degree. This sentence is the result of an incident July 22 investigated by the Eagle Grove Police Department. State of Iowa vs. Alejandro Batz Puac, 105 W. Broadway Apt. 11, Eagle Grove. The defendant pled guilty Dec. 6 to public intoxication and was fined $100 plus the 35 percent statutory surcharge and court costs. This sentence is the result of an incident June 16 investigated by the Eagle Grove Police Department. City of Eagle Grove vs. John L. Gates, 722 NW 3rd, Eagle Grove. The defendant pled guilty Dec. 6 to dog at large and was fined $75 plus the statutory 35 percent surcharge and court costs. This sentence is the result of an incident Oct. 28 investigated by the Eagle Grove Police Department. State of Iowa vs. Robert N. Knutson, 1635 250th Street, Eagle Grove. The defendant pled guilty Dec. 9 to public intoxication and was fined $100 plus the statutory 35 percent surcharge and court costs. This sentence is the result of an incident Dec. 8 investigated by the Wright County Sheriffâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Department. State of Iowa. vs. Rusty J. Aldrich, 127 E. Main Street, Rowan. The defendant pled guilty Dec. 6 to the amended charge of disorderly conduct and was fined $100 plus statutory 35 percent surcharge, court appointed attorney fees, restitution to be determined at a later date, and court costs. The original charge was domestic abuse assault causing bodily injury. This sentence is the result of an incident Aug. 30 investigated by the Wright County Sheriffâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Department. State of Iowa vs. Brian J. Fenske, 2343 Buchanan Ave., Goldfield. The defendant pled guilty Dec. 6 to operating while intoxicated â&#x20AC;&#x201C; second offense and was sentenced to a $1,875 fine plus the statutory 35 percent surcharge, $10 DARE surcharge, restitution to be determined at a later date, court costs, court appointed attorney fees, 180 days in the county jail with all but 7 days suspended in lieu of 2 years probation to the Department of Correctional Services. He must also complete and follow all recommendations of a substance

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abuse evaluation and must complete Drinking Driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s School. This sentence is the result of an incident July 27 investigated by the Eagle Grove Police Department. State of Iowa vs. Vincent Whipple, 1820 Loras BLVD, Dubuque. The defendant received a deferred judgment for the charge of operating while intoxicated. He received a $1,250 civil penalty, restitution to be determined at a later date, court costs, court appointed attorney fees, 1 year probation to the county sheriff, must complete and follow all recommendations of a substance abuse evaluation and must complete Drinking Driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s School. This judgment is the result of an incident Aug. 11 investigated by the Clarion Police Department. Wright County Sheriff *Any criminal charge is merely an accusation and any defendant is presumed innocent until and unless proven guilty. Dec. 5 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Philip Johnson reported the theft of the registration tag to his 192 Freightliner and an attempt to enter his machine shed in the 2300 block of 140th Street. Dec. 6 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Ronald Retleff reported the theft of several tools from his shed in the 3100 block of 230th Street. Case is under investigation. Dec. 8 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 12:44 p.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Evan A. Ulven of Clarion was driving a 1996 Oldsmobile Cutlass Supreme owned by Brent Ulven of Clarion at the intersection of Highway 3 and Nelson Avenue when he hit a slick spot causing him to loose control. He entered the south ditch and hit a T intersection sign before crossing the driveway to the cemetery and striking a tree. Damages were estimated at $5,000. No citations were listed in the report. Dec. 9 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 7:15 a.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Clare S. Giese of Eagle Grove had her 2010 Chrysler Sebring parked between buildings on a Centrum Farm site. Another vehicle apparently struck the unattended Sebring and cause minor front damage. Damages were estimated at $1,600. Dec. 10 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 6:35 a.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Michael A. Tomasulo of Belmond was driving a 2005 Chevrolet Equinox on Taylor Avenue/Luick Lane near the intersection of Belmond Road. Rose M. Kirkbride was stopped at the same intersection in a 1999 Chevrolet Malibu. Tomasulo was slid on an icy surface, slid off of Luicks Lane and entered the intersection crossing Belmond Road and struck the rear of Kirkbrideâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s vehicle. Damages were estimated at $1,000 for the Equinox and $3,000 for the Malibu. No citations were listed in the report. Dec. 12 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 7 p.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Donald L. Rapp of Forest City was driving a 2000 Peterbilt owned by Gruis Trucking LLC of Clear Lake on R33 (Hancock Avenue) when he struck a horse owned by Michael White of Clarion. Damages to the Peterbilt were estimated at $5,000 and damages to the horse were estimated at $500. No citations were listed.

The holidays have come and gone, and now it is time to pack away the decorations and retire the tree for another season. It's also time to decide what to do with the dozens of greeting cards that arrived in the mail over the last few months. According to the Greeting Card Association, around seven billion greeting cards are sold each year. Estimates suggest that roughly two billion are holiday cards that will be sent during the month of December. These cards frequently hold sentimental value. Tossing them into the trash is wasteful, and some people would rather repurpose them into something that is meaningful and creative. Many crafts, gifts and even boxes can be made from recycled Christmas cards and other greetings. With a little ingenuity and effort, it's possible to create eye-catching items. Here are just a few ideas. * Cut the front panels off of the cards -- the part with the decoration -- and save them in an envelope for next year. When wrapping presents, use the cards as your gift tags. * Use the front panels of cards as ornaments. Use stencils and cookie cutters to trace patterns and cut them out. Punch a hole into the top of each cut-out and attach a string to hang on a tree. * Cut the card into strips and then laminate or cover in clear contact paper. Punch a hole in the top and at-

tach a tassel. These can be used as bookmarks. * Use cards to form paper angels that can serve as table centerpieces next year. With a few embellishments, like yarn hair and pipe-cleaner halos, these can make for some cheerful additions to your holiday decor. * Decorate inexpensive gift bags or brown paper bags with pieces of cut-up greeting cards. Now you have inexpensive wrapping materials for gifts that are also environmentally conscious. * Gather the fronts of many cards and punch holes along the edges. Use yarn to sew each card to another, creating a Christmas tapestry, place mats or other creative ideas for decorating. * Photo cards are popular greetings for the holidays. Cut out the images of families and friends from the cards and make a collage to be saved. You can look back each year and see how children have grown or fashions have changed. * Use pieces of the Christmas cards to decoupage wooden or paper boxes. Then these boxes can be given as gifts for the holidays. * Create drink coasters or trivets by cutting images out of the Christmas cards. Laminate the images and attach them to cork to serve as coasters. For trivets, attach images to ceramic tiles and then coat in a heatresistant shellac.

Simple ways to curtail holiday spending The holiday season is synonymous with many things, including spending. Spending money is an accepted part of the season for many celebrants, who exchange gifts with loved ones, travel to see family and friends and host holiday parties this time of year. None of those things comes without a cost, and for some consumers, curtailing those costs is an early New Year's resolution. Part of the danger of holiday spending is that many consumers are already in debt before the season even begins. In a holiday report issued prior to the 2012 holiday season, TransUnion, one of the three main credit reporting agencies, noted that the average credit card debt per buyer in the United States was just under $5,000. That means the average consumer began last holiday season having already accrued a significant amount of credit card debt. Though it might seem impossible to rein in holiday spending, there are ways consumers can do just that and still enjoy a festive holiday season. * Propose a gift exchange. Many families exchange gifts during the holidays, but there are ways to make such exchanges less expensive. Instead of a traditional exchange in which every member of the family buys a gift for everyone else, propose an exchange in which family members pick names out of a hat and only buy a gift for the person whose name they draw. This saves shoppers time and money, and families still get to enjoy the thrill of putting a smile on a loved one's face. * Don't purchase extended warranties. Big-ticket items like televisions and other household appliances make for popular gifts come the holiday season. When purchasing such items,

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1.67 acres- shaded area with large garden. Three bedrooms, two baths, full basement, deck, detached double garage, steel siding. First floor has both bedroom and bathroom. Priced to Sell. Marvin E. Stupka â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Kanawha Brokers â&#x20AC;&#x201D; James E. Mallen Broker 108 & 208 N. Main St. - Broker Associate (515)-851-0992 Kanawha, Iowa - (641)-860-1356 Toll Freeâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;â&#x20AC;&#x201D;â&#x20AC;&#x201D; (888)-846-4868 More pictures & details on website: www.northiowamls.com

shoppers are often asked by a salesperson if they want to purchase an extended warranty. In theory, extending the warranty seems like a great idea, acting as a safety blanket should something happen to the item down the road. But many appliances already come with a manufacturer's warranty, and extended warranties often just duplicate coverage already provided by the manufacturer. Some might still be hesitant to pass on the extended warranty, but it's important to know that many extended warranties often defer to the manufacturer's warranty, so you may very well be paying, and paying a lot, for something you are unlikely to ever use. * Only buy gifts for children. For many adults, the joy of the holiday season comes not from receiving gifts but from the opportunities to spend time with family and friends. So rather than buying adult friends and relatives gifts, propose that adults only buy gifts for the kids in the family. This saves adults time and money, and the youngsters still get the joy of unwrapping gifts come the holiday season. * Avoid signing up for store credit cards. When shopping at major retailers, consumers are often asked if they

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The Kanawha Reporter, Thursday, Dec. 19, 2013

Finding time during the busy holiday season Perhaps no time of year is as busy as the holiday season, when social engagements and holiday shopping combine to dominate so much of what is normally our free time. Additionally, holiday travel and late nights spent at work to make up for lost time also cut into our free time, leaving many people in search of ways to add more hours to the day. Though there's no way to make a day last longer, there are ways to save some time this holiday season. * Go it alone. Holiday shopping can be very time consuming, but shoppers who decide to shop alone may find themselves more productive and focused on the task at hand. Rather than going from store to store and checking items off multiple shopping lists, shoppers who shop singularly can devote all of their attention to their own lists. * Shop online. Another way to save time when shopping for the holidays is to shop online. This saves you the time it takes to drive to and from the mall and walk around multiple stores, all the while saving you from the often frustrating and time-consuming experience of finding a parking space. In addition, you can shop online at any time of day. So rather than just eating lunch at your desk on your lunch hour or spending the last hour before you go to bed for the night idling away on the couch, you can make more efficient use of that time by doing some holiday shopping. * Plan ahead. Whether shopping for holiday gifts, taking the family to buy a Christmas tree or organizing a holiday dinner with friends, the more you can plan ahead of the holiday season the less time you will waste once the season hits full swing. For example, when choosing a weekend to go Christmas tree shopping, inform others a few

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weeks in advance and let them know you want to go early to avoid crowds. This saves you time and might just help you land one of the best trees on the lot. The same principle of planning can be applied to other aspects of the holiday season as well. Planning a meal early allows you to gradually stock up on menu items, saving you the hassle of rushing to the store at the last minute or planning a menu in the days before the party when you will already have enough on your plate. * Don't shy away from shortcuts when hosting holiday dinners. Hosting a holiday dinner is a big undertaking, one that often finds hosts spending a significant amount of time in the kitchen. But hosts can save time by taking some shortcuts regarding the menu. For instance, when hosting an especially large meal, don't be afraid to buy some premade side dishes from a local grocery store or buy a bakery cake rather than whipping up your own homemade dessert. Guests will understand if you cut some corners in an effort to save some time, and the food will likely be just as delicious. * Stay home. Travel is a big commitment come the holiday season, but what about staying home this season? If the time commitment of traveling is something you truly want to avoid this year, invite some friends and family over to your home instead. You might be more busy on the day of the holiday, but you will save yourself the travel days you usually build into the holiday season. Parents of young children might prefer to stay home so they can create their own unique holiday memories, while those without children might just appreciate some peace and quiet during this hectic time of year.

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North Central Iowa Office 248 E. Main St. Belmond, IA 50421

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MID AMERICA MARKETPLACE

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Classified Buy a line classified ad at any participating Mid-America newspaper and get it listed here for just $5 more!

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

 CLIP & SAVE

ADOPTION 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) 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) HELP WANTED- TRUCK DRIVER Best lease purchase in the USA, 99¢/gal. fuel program, newest tractors & trailers available

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Jacobson Transportation is seeking Class A CDL Drivers for a Midwest Dedicated Customer Account. Excellent Pay, Benefits and Weekly Home Time! Call 800-397-8132 or apply online www.DRIVEJTC.com (INCN) â&#x20AC;&#x153;Partners in Excellenceâ&#x20AC;? 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)

Propane bills too high? Stop feeding the pig and get Geo.

riday! Starting Fith Now w Ä&#x17D;Ä&#x201D;Ä&#x201C;

anywhere. Top pay, medical insurance program, good miles Hirschbach 888-5146005 www.drive4hml.com (INCN)

Ä&#x2014;Ä&#x201D;Ä?Ä&#x160;Ä&#x2C6;Ä&#x2122; Ä&#x17D;Ä&#x152;Ä&#x17D;Ä&#x2122;Ä&#x2020;Ä&#x2018; 

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CATCHING FIRE PG DECEMBER 20 - 26 13 STARRING: JOSH HUTCHERSON & JENNIFER LAWRENCE

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SPECIAL MONDAY NIGHT SHOW Dec. 23rd at 7:00 p.m. Matinee on Christmas Eve at 1:00 p.m. NO SHOW CHRISTMAS EVE DEC. 24TH

MISCELLANEOUS This classified 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)

Mon., Jan. 6th,  Â&#x2021; 6   S.P. %&$&.#&3t'30;&/t1( FOR MORE INFO: WWW.WINDSORTHEATRE.COM OR

FIND US IN FACEBOOK AT WINDSOR HAMPTON

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HELP WANTED - MOTEL MANAGER Belva Deer Inn, LLC is seeking a manager for a five year old 26 room, non-franchised motel in Sigourney, Iowa. Duties include: hiring, training and supervising staff; overseeing maintenance, housekeeping, front desk duties, daily operations; purchasing supplies, and services; marketing and public relations; other duties as assigned. Computer skills are required. Previous hotel/motel/hospitality experience or manager experience a definite plus. Housing opportunity available. Pay and benefits negotiable. Must be US citizen. Submit resume and letter of interest to: Belva Deer Inn, LLC, 907 E. South Street, Sigourney, IA 52591 or email to monroesig@iowatelecom.net

Bosch geothermal heating and cooling systems can save you up to 70% on your home energy bills. With an additional 30% federal tax credit, these systems are now more aďŹ&#x20AC;ordable than ever!

Visit our site to ďŹ nd out how much you can save. BoschGeo.com/PropanePig

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New problems with communication is 1 of the 10 warning signs of Alzheimerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;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.

www.mywalkintubs.com

Stop by our Hampton station to fill out an application or you may get an application on line at www.lynchlivestock.com and mail application or resume to:

BEFORE YOU BUY - CALL QSI! Call for a free estimate â&#x20AC;˘ FULLY INSURED â&#x20AC;˘ LICENSED ICC GENERAL CONTRACTOR â&#x20AC;˘ STEEL ROOF & SIDES â&#x20AC;˘ 90 MPH WIND LOAD

â&#x20AC;˘ 30LB. TRUSS LOAD â&#x20AC;˘ 3PLY LAMINATED POSTS (60 YR. WTY.) â&#x20AC;˘ 16 COLORS AVAILABLE

Price Includes:

1-30â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x16â&#x20AC;&#x2122; slider and 1-3â&#x20AC;&#x2122; entry door (Wainscot not included in the price) Travel charges may apply.

www.qualitystructures.com

1-800-374-6988

Lynch Livestock, Inc. 331 3rd St. NW, Waucoma, IA 52171 Attn: Lori or Email to: Lorit@lynchlivestock.com Pre-employment physical and drug test required - EOE

FARMLAND FOR SALE 95.0 Acres m/l

â&#x20AC;˘ 8â&#x20AC;&#x2122; O/C POST-SPACING â&#x20AC;˘ 4â&#x20AC;&#x2122; O/C TRUSS SPACING

$55,900

Full Installation Services

Gooseneck Driver

â&#x20AC;˘ RESIDENTIAL â&#x20AC;˘ COMMERCIAL â&#x20AC;˘ AGRICULTURAL â&#x20AC;˘ EQUESTRIAN

60´Ă&#x2014; 120´Ă&#x2014; 16´

Call for a Free Estimate

Lynch Livestock, Inc., has an immediate opening for a Gooseneck Driver at our Hampton, Iowa location. Job requires driving, loading and unloading hogs, and helping in the yard. Candidate must be at least 25 years of age, and have an excellent driving and attendance record. OT hours available. We offer a professional work environment, competitive wage and a Great benefit package. Home daily!

Š2013 Alzheimerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Association. All Rights Reserved. Promotional support provided by DuPont Pioneer.

2013 NFBA Building of the Year Award Winner!

Convenient Door

N ½ NEŸ W Fork Twp, Fr. Co. For property details contact: Wearda Farm Management/Real Estate, Inc. P.O. Box 135, Hampton, IA 50441 Phone: 641-456-4814 Email: cwearda@yahoo.com

3 Addl. Properties to be auctioned 1/15/2014

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Answers from:

12/11/13

Hereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;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 fill each row, column and box. Each number can appear only once in each row, column and box. You can figure 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!

CLUES DOWN 1. Shelves 2. Max. medical unit 3. Religious orders 4. Blocks 5. Volcanic mountain in Japan 6. Close again 7. Clemens hero 8. ___-Jima 9. Rendered hog fat 10. Ocean ebbs 11. Spielberg blockbuster 12. Grade reducing 13. Shirk 15. Treats with contempt 18. Single Lens Reflex (abbr.) 21. Integer 24. Photographers 26. Lair 27. Female sibling 30. Supported a structure 32. German socialist August 35. Angeles, Alomos or Lobos 37. Ripe tomato color 38. Indefinite small number 39. Wind River Res. peoples 42. A baglike structure 43. Flying mammal 46. In poor taste 47. Hosts film festival 49. Evansville Hockey team 50. Ohio tire town 52. Popeye cartoonist 54. Resource Based Economy (abbr.) 55. Hates, Scot. 57. Evaluate 59. Porzana carolina 62. Decay 63. Own (Scottish) 66. Atomic #29 68. Santa says X3


Page 9

&ODVVLÃ&#x20AC;HGV  FOR SALE â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Overhead Garage Door Sales & Service. Residential and Commercial. Mike Sampson 641-762-3330.

FOR RENT - 1 ½ bedroom, main floor laundry, very clean, no pets. Located in Klemme. Please call 3574269.

PICKUP TOPPERS â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Buy Factory Direct Unicover Inc., Britt. Phone 641-8433997.

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Help Wanted: Full time Auto Technician. Must have own tools. Experience preferred. Apply in person at Trulson Auto Parts, Britt IA. 641-843-3865

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Parents: You may save the life of a child. Potentially dangerous drugs are in the hands of Iowa childrenâ&#x20AC;¦ 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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The Kanawha Reporter, Thursday, Dec 19, 2013

Page 10

Lady Eagles struggle to pick up a road win The West Hancock girls’ basketball team was unable to pick up a win last week as the Eagles dropped games to West Fork, GHV and Osage all on the road. The Eagles opened their week against West Fork where they fell behind early 8-22. Unable to shift the momentum in the second, West Hancock added eight more points while the War Hawks sank 15 to lead the Eagles 37-16 at the break. West Hancock returned to add just five points in the third as West Fork extended their lead to 58-21. The Eagles finished out the final minutes with 10 points to fall 31-70. Maria Gonzalez led at the basket with 11 points, Bailey Eisenman followed with six. Kealey Johnson and Cara Francis each collected seven rebounds, while Emma Chizek

brought in five. Emily Leerar stole twice for the Eagles. West Hancock opened their North Iowa Conference schedule the next night against Garner Hayfield Ventura. The Eagles trailed 9-18 after the first and 21-33 at the break. Down just 12 points the Eagles hoped for a comeback quarter, but unfortunately went on to score just three in the third and six in the final quarter to fall 30-66 to the Cardinals. Gonzalez led with eight points, Faith Hammer added seven, Johnson six and Eisenman five. Eisenman won the rebound eight times to lead the Eagles, while Johnson and Chizek each secured six. Hammer and Eisenman each dished out two assists, while Gonzalez earned four steals.

The Eagles wrapped up their week with another NIC match-up against Osage last Friday. West Hancock suffered a slow first quarter, 2-18, but quickly regrouped fin the second to sink 17 points to the Green Devils’ nine. The Eagles trailed 20-27 at the half. Unable to outscore Osage in the third or fourth quarters the Eagles eventually fell 3755. Leerar led the team with eight points, while Hammer followed with seven. West Hancock (1-5, 0-2) played BelmondKlemme on the road Tuesday and will return to action after the Holiday break Monday, January 6 against North Union in Swea City.

Eagle Maria Gonzalez goes in for the shot last Tuesday night against Garner-Hayfield/Ventura. (Photo by Rick Ermer)

Letters to Santa! The West Hancock Boosters Club held two “Sponsor Appreciation” nights during recent Eagle sporting events. The Boosters greatly appreciate all the support they have received from the community that has allowed them to make a variety of donations to West Hancock Athletics. Recently the club donated $10,000 to the new High School weight room. Other recent donations have included the new softball and baseball scoreboards and a new high jump mat. Pictured is Keith Formanek of the Boosters and Coach Kevin Eisenman. (Picture by Michelle Kronemann)

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West Hancock boys move to 4-2 overall The West Hancock boys’ basketball team moved to 4-2 overall after the second week of regular season action. The Eagles suffered their first two loses last week, but finished with an NIC win over Osage on the road 54-47. The Eagles dropped their conference opener against GHV last Tuesday 61-87, after suffering their first loss to West Fork the night before 63-82. West Hancock opened their week against West Fork on the road where they fell behind early, 9-33, after the first quarter. The Eagles momentum shifted in the second quarter, as West Hancock sank 20 points to head into the half down 29-47. Both teams earned 16 points in the third, but West Fork was able to keep up their pace in the final minutes to add 19 points to the Eagles 18 and secure the win over West Hancock, 63-82. Ricardo Ibarra led the Eagles with 15 points. Trevor Nalan and Connor Sonius each added 11, while Nate Paulus chipped in 10 and Jacob Hejlik eight.

Hejlik led under the boards with eight rebounds, Nelson Barraca pulled in four. Sonius dished out six assists and reached for four steals. After their first loss, the Eagles quickly shifted their attention to their North Iowa Conference opener the next night against the Cardinals of GHV. West Hancock headed the short 11 miles East to Garner where they fell to the Cardinals 61-87. The Eagles trailed 19-30 after the first and 3245 at the half. Unable to have a breakout second half, West Hancock continued to trail GHV after the third 48-70. Nalan scored 13 points for the Eagles, Sonius and Paulus each added 12, while Ibarra and Hejlik contributed 10 points apiece. Sonius led with six rebounds and eight assists. Hejlik added four boards and Nalan two steals. West Hancock was able to snap their two game losing streak with an NIC victory on the road to Osage last Friday.

The Eagles and Green Devils stayed within four points of one another through the first half with the Eagles trailing 8-12 and 18-22. A strong Eagle third quarter would boost West Hancock ahead of Osage by 10, 41-31. Both teams battled it out in the fourth quarter, with Osage outscoring West Hancock 16-13, but it would not be enough to snatch the win from the Eagles as the red and white prevailed 54-47. Nalan led at the hoop with 15 points and 10 rebounds, while Sonius added 14 points and eight boards. Paulus sank 13 points for the Eagles, Nelson and Jordan Savoy each secured seven rebounds. Sonius dished out 10 assists and Nalan earned five steals against the Green Devils. West Hancock (4-0, 1-1) played just one game this week against Belmond-Klemme on the road Tuesday night. The Eagles will break for the Holidays and return to action Tuesday, January 7 at home against Lake Mills.

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Eagle Jacob Hejlik looks for the rebound last Tuesday night against the Cardinals. (Photo by Rick Ermer)

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