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Sigourney News-Review

Leader

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The Leader

Village Vine

Former kid

Area sports

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www.theleaderonline.net

Rebecca Peter

gleadernews@qwestoffice.net

Relay for Life

GARNER - Are you ready to Relay? The 16 Annual Relay for Life will be held Saturday, June 21 at the Garner-Hayfield/Ventura track. Thirteen teams (152 participants) will be participating in the annual fund-raiser for the American Cancer Society. This year’s goal is $85,000 The public is invited to join in the on-going fight against cancer. The Relay opening ceremony kicks off at 3 p.m. and will run to midnight. Relay Ambassador Robert Kraft of Kanawha, and family, will lead the opening lap of the Relay. The Ceremony of Light will be held at 9:30 p.m. A complete schedule of events is on page 5 of the Leader. To make an on-line pledge, go to www.relayforlife.org/hancockcountyia. More about the work of the American Cancer Society is available at www.cancer.org. th

Klemme Shamrock Fun Run/Walk

Walk or run around Klemme as part of the community’s 125th celebration Saturday, June 21. Registration starts at 7 a.m. at the Klemme Park, with the run at 8 a.m. Walk or run around Klemm and get in shape for the rest of the 125th activities! Get a gift bag and t-shirt while supplies last. Kids age 12 and younger run or walk for free. Cost is $25. Contact Devon Mau at 319-529-9447 or devonlovemau@outlook.com.

Klemme Quasqui Schedule Changes

Duesey Days Family Dinner Meeting

Duesey Days Family Dinner Committee will meet at the Garner Chamber office Wednesday, June 18 at 5 p.m. The dinner is scheduled for Friday, July 11 in Central Park.

Thursday, June 19 Britt Library’s Summer Reading Program “Fizz Boom Read!” kicks off with The Blank Park Zoo presenting a children’s program. This is free and all are welcome. St. Paul Lutheran Church LWML Salad Luncheon from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at 810 State St., Garner. Saturday, June 21 ACS Relay for Life of Hancock County at GHV High School Track. Klemme All-Class Reunion and dance party at Duncan Hall begins at 6 p.m. Friday & Saturday, June 20-21 14th Annual Bash on the Farm at Heritage Park in Forest City. June 21-22-23 Klemme Quasquicentennial celebration. Wednesday, June 25 ZINGHOPPERS, a kid’s performance troupe, will present an interactive movie and dance party for area kids and families at 3 p.m. at the Britt Public Library. Thursday, June 26 Michael James Mette is performing at St. Boniface Catholic Church in Garner at 7 p.m. The concert is free and open to the public. Bring a lawn chair.   Fun & Krazy Daze family night downtown Garner from 5-10 p.m.-featuring a tractor show. June 29 Lion’s Chicken BBQ Dinner at GHV High School from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Community Church Service at 7 p.m. at Central Park in Garner. June 30 Deadline for the Ruth Meyer Scholarship. July 7-10 Colossal Coaster Vacation Bible School from 5:30-8 p.m. nightly at E-Free Church in Garner. July 9-11 Basketball camp for girls entering 4-9th grades at VGH and GHV from 1-4 p.m. daily. Contact merpelding@garner.k12.ia.us for details by June 26. June 20-26

Coming June 27

GARNER - Governor Terry Branstad and Lt. Governor Kim Reynolds learned about challenges facing a Garner industry and how they can help. They toured Stellar Industries on Friday, June 13. Branstad and Reynolds are making good on a promise to tour all 99 counties in Iowa. They are well past visiting two-thirds of the counties already this year. “We do that to visit existing Iowa companies to find what they’re doing what their plans are,” Branstad stated. “What are some of the challenges and problems they have.” “We’re very excited about way things are going,” he said. The state has seen significant improvement economically and the unemployment rate has dropped more than 30 percent. “I’m proud to say we’re going to see significant commercial property tax reduction for commercial and industrial property taxes,” he said. “There will be a 5 percent reduction this year and another 5 percent next year. The total savings is going to be $4.4 billion over the next decade.

Governor Terry Branstad and Lt. Gov. Kim Reynolds address employees at Stellar Industries following a tour of the facility on Friday. (Rebecca Peter / The Leader) That should also make it more at- people with the right skills to match military to come to Iowa. tractive for companies who want to the job opportunities available. “A lot of people will be coming expand in Iowa.” The programs such as Skilled Iowa out of the military because of budget One of the concerns Branstad and and Home-Based Iowa help fill that cutbacks,” Branstad said. “There’s a Reynolds have been hearing from void. The goal of Home-Based Iowa lot of talent there and we would like employers, is not always finding is to assist persons coming out of the to attract many of them to Iowa.”

Stellar Industries, a manufacturer of hydraulic truck mounted equipment, will be celebrating 25 years in business in 2015. Products include hooklift hoists, cable hoists, container carriers, service cranes, mechanic truck and tire service packages. The company currently employees about 280. Branstad was impressed by how the company supplies equipment for businesses throughout the world. “It’s truly a world economy,” he stated. “We’re excited and proud of the progress you’ve made.” Lt. Gov. Kim Reynolds was impressed with the welder training being done at Stellar. “The bottom line is one in five jobs in Iowa is attributed to our ability to export our goods to other countries. So it’s an important part of our growing economy.” “Companies like this are so important for us to continue to build our state,” she said. “It’s a tremendous opportunity for us to stay in the community we grew up in and want to continue to live in. Thank you for helping to grow our economy in this state.”

Meyering named elementary principal at GH Rebecca Peter

gleadernews@qwestoffice.net

The following scheule changes were received in The Leader office just before press time, please note: • Paul Micich will play Saturday afternoon instead of Friday. • Johnson Strings will perform in place of the 24th Infantry, who are unable to attend.

Community Calendar

| Vol. 142, no. 25 | $1 per copy/86¢ deliVered

Branstad, Reynolds tour Stellar Industries

News at a Glance

GARNER – A 2002 graduate of Garner-Hayfield High School will be the new elementary principal at Garner. The board of education hired Mike Meyering for the position on June 9. Meyering is a 2007 graduate of the University of Iowa. He initially majored in Pharmacy, but chose to switch majors to Elementary Education with a specialization in mathematics. He studied Educational Leadership at Drake University, and graduated with a Masters of Science Degree in Education (MSE), and Educational Leadership. He holds endorsements as a PK-12 principal, PK-12 Specialist Education Supervisors and PK-12 Evaluator. Meyering taught 5th grade for four years, then 4th grade for two years at Adams Elementary School at Osage, where he also coached 7th8th grade football and assisted with many other sports. Most recently he was PS-4 Elementary Principal at Lincoln Elementary School in Osage for the past year.

Mike Meyering “I have thoroughly appreciated and enjoyed the transition from teacher to principal,” he stated. As a senior at Garner-Hayfield, Meyering had the opportunity to be a “cadet teacher” by assisting teacher Joe Albertson. “I was able to see that teaching could be incredibly fun as well as challenging,” he said. “I also saw the benefits of being a male role model at the primary grade levels.” Meyering became interested in

the elementary principal position at Garner because, “As a teacher, I was able to see the positive impact I could have on students, families, and the community. However, I was only able to affect 25-or-so students and their families per year. “As a school leader, I would be able to influence many more students and families at a time - to have a much broader impact. A child growing up eventually looks for more responsibilities; they may want to get a job or take care of a pet. In the same way, I was to the point that I wanted to take on more  responsibilities and spread my wings a bit further. I felt that educational leadership was the next natural step for me.” Meyering’s goals as an educator are, “to be a positive influence on others, to ensure student learning is the focus of every decision we make as educators, and to empower others to be the best version of themselves that they can be.” “Growing up within the Garner-Hayfield Schools has always been a fond memory that my wife and I share,” he continued. “We feel very fortunate to have even had MEYERING to page 15

Vision Committee added to roster of city committees Rebecca Peter

gleadernews@qwestoffice.net GARNER - State Street at Garner is blooming thanks to the volunteers of Vision Committee. Last week, the Garner City Council made the Vision Committee a permanent committee that is appointed by the mayor and approved by the council. The Garner Vision Committee is a committee of volunteers who have been working on various downtown beautification projects including hanging flower baskets and other

plantings. The committee asked council in March to consider making it a permanent, standing committee appointed by the mayor, since much of the grant funding obtained by the committee, goes through the city. The ordinance passed by the city council at the June 10 meeting states the purpose of the committee is to advise and recommend community beautification and enhancement projects to the city council. The seven-member committee will have representation from the city and rural community as recom-

mended by the committee. Projects and activities on city property will be reviewed and approved by the city council. The city may supply funding for projects as the budget allows and the committee will provide written reports of its activities from time to time. The first reading of the ordinance to create the Vision Committee was approved unanimously by the council. Second and third readings were waived. VISION to page 15

Motorcycle creates awareness for charities Emilie Jenson

leadernews.map@gmail.com When Bill Broshar, of Kanawha won the Harley Davidson motorcyle raffled as a fundraiser by Retrieving Freedom, it became a win-win for the organization, which helps to train service dogs for military veterans, as well as for a local charity. Broshar met Scott Dewey, of Waverly, president of Retrieving

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Freedom, through a mutual friend. During the Tree Town Festival in Forest City over Memorial Day weekend, Broshar purchased a ticket for a chance to win the motorcycle. “We talked to Bill at the festival and told him about what we were doing with our project, so he registered to win,” said Dewey. “He even said that if he would happen to win, he would probably donate the mo-

Volume 142 Number 25

In this issue:

Wash What Cheer TubPaper Quilts page 17

Wednesday, JUne 18, 2014

USPS214-160 Entire contents

copyrighted by

Garner Printing &

Publishing Co., 2014

torcycle back.” On the final day of the Tree Town Festival, in front of a crowd of 15,000 fans waiting for a performance by country music star Toby Keith, the drawing was held, and out of thousands of tickets, Broshar’s name was drawn. “We were up on stage to do the drawing in front of 15,000 people and sure enough Bill’s name MOTORCYCLE to page 15

Drinda Williams with AEA 267 leads a reading and literacy workshop session with West Hancock teachers. (Emilie Jenson / The Leader)

ASAP, GAP work to prevent underage drinking and drug use Emilie Jenson

leadernews.map@gmail.com The Garner Asset Project, which has helped Garner area and Hancock County youth become aware of the consequences of drug and alcohol use, is presently in the process of assisting the more recently formed Britt-based Allies for Substance Abuse Prevention — ASAP – to become a self-sustaining agency. Presently, ASAP is in the process of searching for a new coordinator following the resignation of former coordinator Brenda Smith, in May. Although not directly employed by the schools, both the ASAP and GAP coordinators have a presence in the West Hancock and Garner-Hayfield/Ventura schools with their office spaces housed within the two high schools. ASAP is a project of the Hancock County Wellness Coalition. “ASAP is just one of their programs,” said Deb Quintus, GAP coordinator. “The coordinator is the staff person, they are housed at the high school, but is not a direct school employee.” ASAP is assisted with funding from a Drug Free Communities Mentoring Grant, which helps provide the director salary. GAP helps mentor ASAP by providing advice and holds joint meetings to talk about progress and share ideas, when organizations such as GAP and ASAP start they are typical-

ly mentored by a more established group with similar goals. “When GAP first got started, we were mentored about 10 years ago by the Mason City Youth Task Force,” said Quintus. In the mentoring stage, ASAP is working to build a volunteer base with representatives from various sectors of the community including groups like Alcoholics Anonymous, healthcare organizations, parents, schools and clergy. They are also forming bylaws and hope to be independent by 2015. “We are still in year one of a two year grant with ASAP,” said Quintus. “Right now, GAP applies and gets their grants and helps them out there, while in mentoring stages you are not able to get your own DFC Grant. We hope that by October 2015, ASAP will be independent.” During a recent meeting at the Hancock County Health System, GAP and ASAP members discussed what they have enjoyed about the present collaboration and what they hope to see come in the future. Members said the have appreciated that so many sectors of the community are brought together for a common cause through ASAP and how GAP and ASAP are two separate entities working together for each other’s success. The ASAP group meets monthly from noon to 1 p.m. on the first Tuesday of the month.

NEXT WEEK IN WEATHER

Thursday

Friday

Saturday

Scattered T-Storms

Isolated T-Storms

Isolated T-Storms

Hi 84˚ Low 62˚ Hi

84˚

Low 65˚ Hi 84˚ Low 62˚

Sunday

Partly Cloudy Hi 76˚ Low 57˚

Monday

Tuesday

Wednesday

Parly Cloudy

Partly Cloudy

Partly Cloudy

Hi 78˚ Low 56˚ Hi 77˚ Low 58˚ Hi 79˚ Low 58˚


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HEADER

The Leader • Wednesday, June 18, 2014

www.theleaderonline.net

Deadline extended for John Pappajohn Iowa Business Plan Competition

New and start-up businesses can enter to win up to $25,000   The deadline for entering the Iowa Business Plan Competition has been extended one week to June 20.  Iowa businesses are invited to submit business information via a secure online program called Gust. A link to Gust is available at www.iowabusinessplancompetition.com.  The competition is open to new and start-up businesses (in business for less than four years). This year, a total of $50,000 will be awarded to the top three submitted business plans: $25,000 for first prize, Shown with the award are members of Winnebago Industries’ Safety Committee:  (left to right) John Breuklander, Al Heimdal, Pete Visser, Terry Rodberg, Daryl Krieger, and Dan Larson.  Missing from the photo are committee members Barry Bendickson, Colleen Bagley, and Merle Clement. (Submitted photo)

Winnebago Industries Receives Hazard Control Excellence Award

FOREST CITY – Winnebago Industries recently received the Hazard Control Excellence Award from the Iowa-Illinois Safety Council. “This award is an achievement that every employee can be proud of,” said Winnebago Industries’ Chairman,

CEO and President Randy Potts. “We actively solicit safety improvement ideas from our employees through safety committees, supervisors, managers and the safety department, so that Winnebago can continue to drive hazards from the workplace.” Safety

projects that contributed to receiving the award included improvements in ergonomics, machine guarding and controls, housekeeping, and dust control in the Forest City and Charles City locations.

$15,000 for second and $10,000 for third.  Assistance with business plan entries is available at the Iowa John Pappajohn Entrepreneurial Centers located at Drake University, Iowa State University, North Iowa Area Community College, the University of Iowa, and the University of Northern Iowa; the Small Business Development Centers throughout the state; the EDC in Cedar Rapids, VentureNet Iowa, and the business accelerators in Des Moines, Red Oak, Spencer, Cedar Rapids, Davenport and Mason City. Rules, eligibility, timelines and as-

sistance information are available at the competition website, www.iowabusinessplancompetition.com.

weather

Kanawha Weather Station DATE

June 9 June 10 June 11 June 12 June 13 June 14 June 15

HI

LO

74 78 84 73 78 78 78

57 57 53 52 43 57 57

Rain

.51”

Fun & Crazy Daze

Thursday, June 26, 5pm-10pm Bring Your Tractor to Downtown Garner Trophies in 4 categories. Please be there by 4:45 p.m.

Country Showdown with Kiss 98.7 Tom Wurth performing Dove Memorial Release Inflatables, Games, Vendors, Food and more!

Live Music

Neil Fell presents a $1,000 check to Jean Baack in support of Klemme’s upcoming Quasquicentennial Celebration. (Submitted photo)

Proud to help Sponsor Klemme’s 125th Celebration GARNER - Reliance State Bank Market President Neil Fell presented a $1,000 check to sponsor Klemme’s Quasquicentennial Celebration.  Jean Baack, acting on behalf of the Klemme Quasquicentennial Committee, accepted the check to help sponsor this festive event.  Reliance State Bank congratulates the community

of Klemme for achieving this milestone.  The celebration takes place June 20–22 and includes a parade, food vendors, children’s activities, exhibits, and various musical groups performing during the weekend. Reliance State Bank is dedicated to investing and volunteering in the communities we serve. 

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OPINION / EDITORIAL

www.theleaderonline.net

Wednesday, June 18, 2014 • The

Leader

3

2014

THE LEADER

Logos are available electronically at www.inanews.com/awardwinninglogos.pdf

Time Management

It was no coincidence that last week’s column was all about Nintendo. With the Electronics Entertainment Expo last week, everybody in my circles has had video games on the brain.

Age of The Geek t.k.fischer@hotmail.com

Travis Fischer is a writer for Mid America Publishing

E3 is a magical time of year where game developers big and small flock to Los Angeles to show off the games we get to look forward to for the next year. Nintendo, even though they didn’t really have a stage show at the convention, still managed to show up the competition with a slew of announcements. If “Super Smash Bros.” hadn’t already sold me on the Wii U, the tiny taste of the next-gen Legend of Zelda game did. Really, it’s an overdue purchase. There are already at least three games on the Wii U that I’ve been dying to play. For all of Nintendo’s many faults, they do make the best games in the business. The Wii U may not have the same level of 3rd party support that the Xbox One and PS4 enjoy, but Nintendo’s own titles will always eventually make up the difference. With more must-haves coming down the pipeline, it’s getting harder and harder to deny that the Wii U is a system worth owning. I foresee an expensive trip to Best Buy in my future within the next few weeks. And although $300 still seems steep for a console, which is rediculous considering both the PS4 and Xbox One are $100 more (and the fact that I spent more than that upgrading the graphics card in my PC), cost hasn’t been the biggest barrier keeping me from taking the plunge. Sure, after being spoiled by 75% off sales on Steam for so long, spending $60 on a single game is a hard magic mushroom to swallow. The bigger problem is that I’ve been spoiled by Steam’s rediculous sales in a different way. When a game you’ve had an eye on becomes cheaper than a take-out lunch, it’s very easy to amass a collection of games you’ll play “later.” You recent high school graduates out there, take note. There are a lot of

good things about being an adult, but an excess of free time is not one of them. Sure, a 40-hour work week, if you’re lucky enough to get one in this economy, doesn’t seem so bad coming off of an 8:00 to 4:00 school schedule, but don’t let that fool you. There’s cooking, cleaning, grocery shopping, and a slew of other chores to take care of. Even if you’re already taking care of some of those responsibilities for your household, cleaning up the house is an entirely different experience when it’s your name on the lease agreement. Likewise, grocery shopping is very different when you realize you only have to buy things you like to eat. And while being able to eat ice cream for dinner in the privacy of your own living room is a unique privilege for the newly emancipated adult, that kind of freedom comes at the cost of a lot of free time. Right now there are seventeen games on my PC that I’ve yet to finish, and more than twice that I’ve never even started. I keep adding to the backlog, thinking that someday I will find myself with more free time than I know what to do with. Which is rediculous. I am as single as a guy whose primary social activity is the weekly trip to the comic shop. My only dependents are my cats, a pet known for their self-sufficiency. Unless I win the PowerBall, I’m decades away from having the kind of free time I’d need to get through everything I want to. So yeah, I’m probably going to get a Wii U, but something else is going to have to go to fit it in on the schedule. Maybe less Netflix, or not working on a new video project, or forgetting my place in the book I’m reading. First world problems indeed. Travis Fischer is a news writer for Mid-America Publishing and wouldn’t mind having a life, but who has the time?

Michael L. Fitzgerald State Treasurer of Iowa

(515) 281-5368 • treasurer@iowa.gov • www.treasurer.state.ia.us

Treasurer urges Iowans to follow Great Iowa Treasure Hunt

DES MOINES – State Treasurer Michael L. Fitzgerald is encouraging Iowans across the state to be on the lookout for this week’s Great Iowa Treasure Hunt publication. “We are currently holding more than $278 million for over one million accounts,” Fitzgerald stated. Fitzgerald encourages all Iowans to check their local papers and see if their name or the name of someone they know is listed. “The more people that know about the Great Iowa Treasure Hunt, the more money we are able to return,” Fitzgerald stated. “New unclaimed property is added every year, so even if you have claimed property in the past, it could be worth your time to search greatiowatreasurehunt.com and see if there is new property waiting for you to claim. The Great Iowa Treasure Hunt program has returned over $175 million in unclaimed property to more than

423,000 people since Fitzgerald created it in 1983. Unclaimed property refers to money and other assets held by financial institutions or companies that have lost contact with the property’s owner for a specific period of time. State law requires these institutions and companies to annually report unclaimed property to the state treasurer’s office. The assets are then held until the owner or heir of the property is found. Common forms of unclaimed property include savings or checking accounts, stocks, uncashed checks, life insurance policies, utility security deposits, and safe deposit box contents. Visit the unclaimed property database to see if the state treasurer has property belonging to you. Go to greatiowatreasurehunt.com to begin your search. Be sure to like Great Iowa Treasure Hunt on Facebook and follow the program on Twitter @GreatIATreasure.

About Letters to the Editor

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The Leader welcomes opinions of our readers, as long as the expressions are not in bad taste, and do not attack individuals within our circulation area without documentation or justification. Repeated letter from the same writer may not be used. The Leader also will not accept letters that are duplicated, reprinted, copied or otherwise reproduced. Letters should be original, typewritten or neatly handwritten. The Leader does not care to print letters which are also submitted

365 State Street Garner, IA 50438 2014 641-923-2684 local 866-923-2684 toll-free 641-923-2685 fax www.theleaderonline.net gleader@qwestoffice.net Office Hours: Monday-Friday, 8 a.m.-5 p.m. A continuation and consolidation of Signal, founded 1871; Leader, founded 1883; Herald, founded 1932, The Democrat, founded 1885, and the CWL Times, founded 1995. We reserve the right to edit any and all copy presented to our news department. We reserve the right to reject any advertising, request pre-payment and cancel at any time. Contract rates available on request. Quantity discounts available. Newsroom News Editor: Rebecca Peter, 641923-2684 or email gleadernews@ qwestoffice.net. use this contact to offer story tips or send letters to the editor. People/Social News: 641-923-2684 or email gleadernews@qwestoffice.net. Use this contact for engagements, anniversaries, weddings, new arrivals, achievers and other such items. Obituaries: Inquiries and billing information to glads@qwestoffice.net. 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. Didn’t Get Your Paper? If you do not receive your paper in Wednesday’s mail, call The Leader at 923-2684. Billing & Accounting Pam DeVries, 1-800-558-1244, ext. 119 or email pamdevries@iowaconnect.com Classified Advertising: Call Ana Olsthoorn at 641-9232684 or email glads@qwestoffice.net Paper or Internet Advertising Sarah Freesemann, 641-843-3241, sfreesemann@qwestoffice.net Sandy Evans, 641-923-2684, leader ads@qwestoffice.net Printing, Retail Ana Olsthoorn, 641-923-2684 glads@qwestoffice.net Sarah Freesemann, 641-843-3241, sfreesemann@qwestoffice.net Sandy Evans, 641-923-2684, leader ads@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@iowaconnect.com Office Mgr.: Ana Olsthoorn, 641923-2684, gleader@qwestoffice.net News Tips The Leader welcomes any and all news tips. At the office, call 923-2684 or email gleadernews@qwestoffice.net. To request a photographer, please give at least a day’s notice. Deadlines Legal Notices .............12 noon, Friday Classified Ads .............12 noon, Friday Display Ads ................12 noon, Friday Marketplace Ads ...5 p.m., Wednesday Submitted News ........12 noon, Friday Obituaries ..................12 noon, Friday Breaking News ......... 9 a.m., Monday* Event coverage requests ......... 24 hours *This news may not be published in the current issue. The Leader Staff Regular employees in order of continuous years of service: Betty Shimpan, Corwtih Correspondant; Rebecca Peter, News Editor, Reporting, Photographer; Ana Olsthoorn, Composition Manager/Office Manager, Proofreading, Ad Design, Specialty Print Projects; Jeanne Reiter, Composition, Ad Design; Joella Leider, Wesley Correspondant; Ryan Harvey, Publisher, Ad Sales; Sarah Freesemann, Britt Office Coordiantor, Ad Sales, Correspondant; Sandy Evans, Ad Sales; Kelly Hinz, Reception, Typesetting; Joleen Frideres, Correspondant Official newspaper for Hancock County City of Garner City of Corwith City of Wesley City of LuVerne Garner-Hayfield School District West Hancock School District Member of Iowa Newspaper Assn. National Newspaper Assn. A Division of Mid-America Publishing Corp. P.O. Box 29 Hampton IA 50441 Ryan Harvey, President and CEO Published weekly at 365 State Street, Garner, IA and Periodicals Postage paid at Garner, IA 50438. Postmaster: Send address changes to: The Leader, 365 State St., Garner, IA 50438 USPS #214-160 • The Leader • The Leader • The Leader •

not provide less immunity than if only one vaccine was given at one time. Children are exposed to many foreign antigens on a daily basis and a normal immune system can adequately protect against them. In much the same way, the body’s immune system can handle multiple vaccines at one visit safely with an appropriate immune response. QUESTION: What do you think about alternative vaccine schedules so I can space out vaccines for my child? ANSWER: First, there does not appear to be any benefits from following alternative vaccination schedules. Second, and more importantly, delaying or leaving out important vaccines places children at risk of acquiring those diseases during that time frame. Vaccines are administered at an early age because they are most susceptible to serious consequences if they unfortunately acquire these diseases. 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 641-8435150.

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Answers by: Mark Lloyd, DO, providing treatment and care for the whole family at Garner Medical Clinic. QUESTION: How do vaccines work? ANSWER: Vaccines are killed or weakened germs that allow your body to build up antibodies to these illnesses. So if you’re exposed to this illness in the future your antibodies which have already been formed, thanks to the vaccine, can more easily fight the infection and protect you. QUESTION: Is it ok to give my child vaccines when they are sick? ANSWER: I would encourage you to speak with your child’s provider for the best answer. Usually vaccines can be administered during a mild illness, such a runny nose, cough and diarrhea. QUESTION: Do multiple vaccines given at the same time increase the risk of side effects or overload the immune system? ANSWER: Based on available data, it does not appear that administering multiple vaccines at the same time has an adverse effect on the immune system. Giving multiple vaccines does


4

The Leader • Wednesday, June 18, 2014

PEOPLE & EVENTS

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Madison’s 1st Birthday Summer crafts at Garner library

Teens work at drawing, tracing and coloring in designs on plastic before heating them in the oven to make Shrinky Dinks. Every Friday at 1 p.m. during the summer reading program is an activity specifically for teens in 6 through 12 grades. Next Friday will be a pizza and game day. (Submitted photo)

Madison Marie Whitehurst was born Feb. 18, 2013 to Thomas and Lisa Whitehurst. She weighed seven pounds and six ounces and was 21 inches long arriving at 12:38 a.m. Grandparents are Sue Whitehurst,

Teachers on break at West Hancock Emilie Jenson

leadernews.map@gmail.com Although the final bell of the 20132014 school year rang nearly three weeks ago, many teachers in the West Hancock School District are still busy at work preparing for next year and learning the latest in teaching trends while students enjoy summer vacation. A group of more than 20 West Hancock teachers spent part of last week in class at the elementary school learning new ways to help teach and improve literacy in their classrooms. “Summer break is a good time for teachers to learn more information, said Ruth Verbrugge, West Hancock Middle School principal. “What we have been doing this week is looking at the Iowa Core and the English lan-

guage standards.” Verbrugge said as part of the curriculum, teachers use the 10 standards of English language. During a class Wednesday afternoon taught by AEA 267 literacy consultant Drinda Williams, teachers learned how to use mentor texts and create discussions and writing projects from classroom readings. “It’s all about picking apart and understanding what they have read,” Williams said. “Using mentor texts we can learn from authors and learn to apply certain techniques to writing.” Verburgge said the training doesn’t stop at the elementary level. “We did a deep investigation into the Iowa Core on Monday,” she said. “This progresses kindergarten through 12th grade; we want all of our students

to graduate as literate individuals and that starts with elementary school.” Andrea Reisma, who taught preschool this past school year and is preparing to move to a kindergarten classroom in the fall, said it is always good to think about how to improve and stay up on teaching skills, even in the summer. “Sometimes you go on hiatus, but it is always good to think about your techniques and learn what went well and how you can do certain things differently,” she said. “We had a break for a few days but now we can dig in and enjoy the summer.” The summer for teachers doesn’t last as long, Resima said. “The beginning of August many of us are back here preparing our classrooms for a new year,” she said.

Second grade teacher Vicki Glawe said she will also return in early August. “We come back early to get rooms ready” she said. “It is nice to have your summer off, but there is always something to be thinking about as teacher.”

June Krazy Daze to feature tractor show

Downtown Garner will be home to a night of family fun on Thursday, June 26. The Krazy Daze event will take place from 5-10 p.m. The evening will include family activities and a tractor show, with trophies to be awarded in various categories. The public is invited to bring their tractors to be judged.

The Garner Class of 1942 held their 72nd class reunion Thursday, June 12 in the Sunset Room at Prairie View Apartments. Members of the class included: (seated) Marvin Anderson, Norma Hippen Anderson, Lola Fredin, Bonnie Robison Boeshart, (standing) Lester Reinig, Hilda Greiman, Ruth Trampel and Dean Goll. (Rebecca Peter / The Leader)

Births

Clemens welcome baby girl

Jeff and Genevieve Clemens of Garner are pleased to announce the birth of their daughter, Lillian Karol Clemens on June 11, 2014. She was born at the Iowa Specialty Hospital in Clarion weighing seven pounds. Welcoming Lillian at home is older

brother, Jason, 16. Grandparents are Rusty and Carol Clemens of Ventura, and Karren and the late Dean Stephens of Clear Lake. Great-grandparents are Bonnie Sheets of Goldfield and Charlie Clemens of Ventura.

Shawn Norstrud and Danielle Eggers of Garner are proud to announce the birth of their son, Jaxxson David Norstrud on June 12, 2014. Jaxxson was born weighing 6.93 pounds at the Iowa Specialty Hospital in Clarion. Welcoming Jaxxson at home is big brother Collin, age 5 ½ years.

Grandparents are Mark and Dawn Bendickson of Garner, Lorie Sampson of Kanawha, and Davin Norstrud of Britt. Great-grandparents are David and Wanda Eggers of Belmond, Valgene and Jean Hansen of Kanawha, and Karen and Iven Norstrud.

Norstrud, Eggers welcome baby boy

Auxiliary meeting held on June 2 Day camp at Lime Creek

The V.F.W. Auxiliary met June 2 at 2 p.m. with eight members and Pres. Connie Heinen conducting the meeting in ritual form. Reports of committees and General Orders were read and discussed. Legislation issues are important to pay attention to. Americanism is so much more – it’s pride in our great country, traditions, and love of our flag. A flag etiquette booklet is available. The new year’s officers were welcomed and encouraged. We are all here to do a good job for our veterans. Patriotism begins “at home”. The

Garner Class of 1942

Denny and Cheryl Whitehurst, and Denny and Pat Drabek. Great-grandparents are Edith Drabek, the late Arlene Frein, and Janice Whitehurst.

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exceptional Memorial Day program was proof of this. Membership for the Auxiliary began 100 years ago; members were encouraged to talk it up wherever they go. June is “Beat It” month for cancer using different colors for the different types of cancer. The patriotic essay contest theme is “Why I appreciate Iowa Veterans”. The veterans in our hospitals and care center appreciated the visits and recognition. A tea is being planned to honor our charter members. The Children’s Prayer for the Nat’l Home was given and the meeting closed in ritual form to meet again on July 7. Fly your flag on June 14, keeping America strong for our troops and veterans.

The Lime Creek Nature Center is holding a day camp the week of June 23 - 27 from 9 – 11:30 a.m. each day for children entering the 3rd and 4th grade.  The theme for the camp is “Those Amazing Animals,” and each day will focus on a different animal group. Children will enjoy a variety of exciting “hands-on” outdoor activities, and will be provided with a snack each day. Cost for the camp is $15 per child for members of Lime Creek Nature Center, and $20 per child for non-members.  Pre-registration is required - call 423-5309 to register or for more information.  Sponsors are the Lime Creek Nature Center and Cerro Gordo County Conservation Board.

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Thank you!

Summit House Assisted Living staff wishes to thank all those from Britt and surrounding communities who attended our open house on June 5. We enjoyed showing our facility and meeting so many neighbors. We especially thank Carl and Joanne Nord for the great music and face painters Emma Chizek, Miriam Lopez and Lexi Thompson. Tours are always available and come join us at our weekly Friday morning community coffees at 8 AM!


PEOPLE & EVENTS

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Wednesday, June 18, 2014 • The

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Klemme alumni artists show, sell work KLEMME - Klemme High School Art Now and Then is the June exhibit at the Jenison-Meacham Memorial Art Museum, 1179 Taylor Ave, Belmond. Meet the artists and enjoy music at an open house 1:30-4:30 p.m. Sunday, June 22 at the museum. KHS alumni and former students LaVohn Josten, Nyla Bridges, Peg McClure Moudy, Jane McClure, and Wendy Jacobson have work on display. Janie Jones, Klemme High’s last art teacher, is also displaying her work. See paintings, photography, pottery, sketches, watercolor, pen and ink, and mixed media. During the open house, enjoy music by Jordan Manus and his band. The band, Harikari, recently completed a tour that included stops in New York City. The band recently hosted a CD

release party in Minneapolis. The band is based in the Twin Cities. CDs will be for sale at the event. Klemme High’s first 10-year class graduated in 1902. The twelfth year class was added in 1923. Although the schools had elementary art as well as band, vocal music and speech for many years, the first junior-senior high school art teacher was not hired until 1966-67. Jacqueline Black, A. Garnas, Olga Duran, John Skare, Diane Morey, Kaye Linda Johnson and Janie Jones were the art teachers before whole-grade sharing began with Belmond. That means one artist, LaVohn Josten, KHS ’57, didn’t have art classes while a student at Klemme High. She credits her 4-H days and being a member of the North Ell Tip Toppers 4-H

Al Bell remembered in Klemme, Friday, June 20 KLEMME - Al Bell’s second daughter, Becky Bell-Greenstreet, will visit Klemme Friday evening, June 20, to talk about her celebrity father. For thirty years, Al Bell, entertainer/educator, traveled to sixty countries over a span of thirty years, bringing the world to thousands of rural Iowa schoolchildren. From 1949 -1979, Bell (and later, his wife Rhea Bell) gave 400 assembly programs a year, driving to school gyms and auditoriums all over the state. “Klemme was one of his favorite schools”, said Becky in a phone conversation with Nyla Bridges in May. “Just like teachers have favorite students, Al Bell had favorite schools!” As a part of Klemme’s 125th anniversary, Bell-Greenstreet, an Oregon resident for the last six years, will host the showing of two Al Bell films and a question and answer discussion afterwards. She will also have her book, “Al Bell Remembered” and the dvd package, which contains 28 of Bell’s travel movies (transferred from 16 mm. to dvds) available for purchase. Some of the most popular films were made in Ireland, Peru, Spain, Egypt, Romania, Scotland, Morocco, Holland, and Kenya. “Al Bell Remembered” will be held 6 p.m., Friday, June 20, in the Community Room in the Klemme Municipal Building. This special Al Bell remembrance in Klemme will follow an “Al Bell Day” at the Iowa Historical Museum on Saturday, June 14 in Des Moines. The Al Bell children donated many artifacts, costumes, original posters, and foreign dolls to the museum, which set up an

Al Bell exhibit on the main floor last December. Films will be shown that day, as well, plus the appearance of the Bell children: Becky, Rhea, Allen and Doug. (The Al Bell exhibit will be on display through the end of this year for any visitors to the Des Moines area.) Nyla Bridges is a 1972 graduate of Klemme High School. She is a travel consultant and lives with her family in Holmen, Wisconsin. Her love of travel was inspired by seeing Al Bell visit the old Klemme gym. She and other alumni have hosted Al Bell events in the past at Klemme Ag Days/ Thanks to a couple of grownup Al Bell fans, “I Remember Al Bell” is a popular Facebook page, where many Iowans and former Iowans write in and post specific memories, what school they went to, and occasional questions which Becky and her sister, Rhea, enjoy answering.

Club for providing early arts training and sparking a lifelong enjoyment of art. After a long and successful career as a public health nurse and educator in the Twin Cities, Josten began taking classes and exhibiting her work. Her website is http://lavohnsart. com/ Some of the work is for sale. Josten is selling her paintings, as well as notecards and prints. Proceeds from Jane McClure and Wendy Jacobson’s sales will be donated to Belmond-Klemme Schools for a ‘friendship bench” for the elementary school playground. Some of Jane Mc-

Clure’s work is on two by two pieces of plywood, inspired by a “Two by Two by You” event she used to take part in in the Cedar Rapids area. Some are collages of items from Klemme. She jokingly describes the work as “barn art” or “garage art.” Anyone with questions can call 651646-3473 or 641-444-4721. The event is organized by the KHS Silver Alumni, who will also host a free dance party at Duncan Community Hall starting at 6 p.m. Saturday, June 21. Free will donation. Enjoy snacks and then dance the night away. It is open to all.

13th Annual Bash on the Farm

Bash on the Farm will hold its 13th annual free admission festival at Heritage Park June 20-21. New this year will be an indoor “yard stage” with more gospel music.  It will feature the McClellan Singing Sisters on Friday at 7 p.m. and The Forgiven Quartet from Oklahoma on Saturday at 1:30 and 6:30 p.m.  The construction of the new building at Heritage Park is being completed and will be ready just in time for it’s first use at Bash on the Farm.   The main stage will feature rock groups 7eventh Time Down and Manic Drive on Friday night with LED wall lighting. Saturday night contemporary worship artist Todd Agnew will headline. He is well known for his song “Grace Like

Rain” a version of the hymn “Amazing Grace”.  Willet, a past favorite at Bash on the Farm’s main stage, will also be Saturday evening. There are many hard rock to metal bands that will be performing in the shed for those who like that style.  Another new addition this year is the after party from 11:30 p.m. Friday - 1 a.m. Saturday featuring Tru Serva and Transformation Records. The festival hours are 1 p.m. Friday to 1 a.m. Saturday, and again all day Saturday 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. Several children’s activities are available including kid’s pedal pull on Saturday. Camping is available with registration at the gate. See www.bashonthefarm.com for full details.

Sunday, June 8, Richard and Barbara Marks attended an Eagle Scout Court of Honor for their grandson, Quentin Rench, in Rochester, Minn.  A reception was held at his home afterward, honoring his high school graduation and that of his exchange student brother, Georgio of Italy. Georgio’s parents had arrived from Rome to attend his graduation ceremony on the 7th. They prepared several Italian dishes for the reception. ** Jay and Nancy Gourley attended granddaughter, Alexa Walker’s wedding on Saturday, June 7, at United Church of Christ at Vermillion, S.D. ** Pastor Bea Kinzler returned to Corwith on Wednesday, June 11. She had gone to North Dakota to be with her sisters for the burial of their mother, Velma Kinzler.  They all attended the memorial service for Velma Kinzler at the South Dakota United Methodist Conference held at Rapid City, S.D. ** Louise Cook of Boulder, Colo. spent June 7 - 13 with her sister Sharon Gourley. She had come to attend the shower of Sharon’s grandson, Zach Gourley, on the 7th. ** Norman and Dianne Chambers went to Mikaela Mullins’ High

School graduation in Duluth, Minn. on Sunday, June 15 and returned home on Monday the 16th. She is the daughter of Mike Mullins and Geza Zinn. ** Bob and Natalie Shipman met Rita and Carlyle Johnson and daughter Paula from Phoenix, Ariz. in Clear Lake. Johnson’s had attended the Memorial Service for her cousin, Sandra Shipman Riccardi on May 30 at Sutton Memorial Funeral Home in Kingman, Ariz. Sandra was buried by her husband Rick Riccardi at Southern Nevada Veterans Memorial Cemetery in Boulder City, Nev. ** Sandra Shipman Riccardi had passed away on May 20 in the hospital at Lake Havasu, Ariz. She is survived by her daughter Shelley Robelli and family. Bob is the sole survivor of the Wib and Jessie Shipman family of 12. ** The Corwith Woman’s Club met at the Chocolate Season in Algona on Tuesday, June 10 for lunch. Attending were: Dianne Chambers, Louise Cook, Sharon Gourley, Shirley Hankom, Cheryl Hauswirth, Bunny Hauswirth, Becky Rolling, Carol Schulz, and Betty Shipman. Afterwards, they all visited the POW Museum in Algona.  It was very interesting.

Royal Neighbors of Corwith presented a check of $2,776.80 to the Corwith Fire Department as a result of their 2014 matching funds project from their Palm Sunday Brunch, 2014. Pictured in Back row: Tim Glawe, Steve Mullenbach, Devin Fish, Greg Fish, Brett Fish. Front row: Connie Hunget, Katheryn Quebe, Tammie Yeoman, Shirley Hankom, Diane Nall, and Becky Rolling. (Submitted photo)


6

FAITH & WORSHIP

The Leader • Wednesday, June 18, 2014

PLEASE, JOIN US IN WORSHIP... Baptist

BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH (GARBC) 480 Main Ave. N, Britt, 50423 Phone 843-3110 Pastor Greg Baum Sunday, June 22 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 10:30 a.m. Church 6 p.m. Sunday Evening Service Wednesday, June 25 7 p.m. Bible Study Catholic ARCHANGELS CATHOLIC CLUSTER ST. BONIFACE CATHOLIC CHURCH Garner ST. WENCESLAUS CATHOLIC CHURCH Duncan ST. PATRICK CATHOLIC CHURCH Britt ST. JAMES CATHOLIC CHURCH Forest City Fr. Dennis W. Miller, Pastor 923-2329 Fr. Paul E. Lippstock, Sacramental Priest - 585-4856 Thursday, June 19 7:30 a.m. Mass at Forest City No Mass at Garner Friday, June 20 No Mass at Britt 9 a.m. Mass at Concord Care Center Saturday, June 21 10 a.m. Holy Hour & Reconciliation at Garner 3:45 p.m. Reconciliation at Duncan 4:30 p.m. Mass at Duncan Sunday, June 22 7:15 a.m. Reconciliation at Britt 8 a.m. Mass at Britt 10 a.m. Mass at Garner 10:30 a.m. Mass at Forest City Monday, June 23 8 a.m. Mass at Garner Tuesday, June 24 5 p.m. Reconciliation at Forest City 5:30 p.m. Mass at Forest City Wednesday, June 25 8 a.m. Mass at Duncan 5 p.m. Reconciliation at Britt 5:30 p.m. Mass at Britt ST. JOSEPH CATHOLIC CHURCH 403 East St. S., Wesley, 50483 Phone 515-679-4279 Monday, Wednesday, Friday 8 a.m. Mass Saturdays 5 p.m. Mass Sundays 8:30 a.m. Mass Church of Christ IMMANUEL REFORMED UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST North Fourth & Elder, Klemme Phone 587-2462 Pastor Donna Buckmann Sunday, June 22 9 a.m. Worship 10 a.m. Coffee Fellowship *Dorcas 1st Wednesday each month. *Women’s Fellowship 2nd Wednesday.

Evangelical Free

EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH 810 Second Ave SW, Britt, 50423 Pastor Stan Johnson Pastor Mark Stevens Phone 843-3861 Sundays 9 a.m. Services 10:15 a.m. Sunday School EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH 502 Reed St., W., Wesley, 50483 Phone 515-679-4460 Jason Boomgarden, Pastor Sundays 9 a.m. Worship 10:15 a.m. Sunday School 6 p.m. Evening Service (1st,, 3rd Sunday) GARNER EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH 580 Hwy 18 E., Garner, 50438 Phone 923-6092 www.garnerefree.org Haddon Anderson, Pastor Thursday, June 19 6:30 a.m. Prayer/Bible Study Friday, June 20 6:30 a.m. Prayer/Bible Study Saturday, June 21 8 a.m. Men’s Breakfast Sunday, June 22 8 a.m. Worship Team Practice 8:30 a.m. Prayer Meeting 9 a.m. Sunday School 10 a.m. Worship 4:30 p.m. WIRED (Jr High) 7 p.m. SOJOURN (High School) Monday, June 23 6:30 a.m. Prayer/Bible Study Tuesday, June 24 6:30 a.m. Prayer/Bible Study 7 p.m. General Board Meeting Wednesday, June 25 6 a.m. Men’s Outreach & Bible Study 7 p.m. Teen Small Group Lutheran FAITH LUTHERAN CHURCH (ELCA) 1985 290th St., Miller, Garner, 50438 Handicap Accessible Phone 927-4413 Sunday, June 22 9:30 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m. Fellowship FIRST LUTHERAN CHURCH 70 5th Ave, NW, Britt, 50423 Phone 843-3172 Interim Pastor Norman Bauer Saturday, June 21 3 p.m. – Midnight: Relay for Life Sunday, June 22 9:30 a.m. Worship Service w Holy Communion 7 p.m. AA Meeting Tuesday, June 24 12-1 Community Prayer ST. JOHN EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN CHURCH 2405 260th St., Garner Phone 829-4493 The Rev. Carl Hedberg Sundays 9 a.m. Sunday School 10 a.m. Worship Service ST. JOHN LUTHERAN CHURCH PO Box 212, 517 SE Elm St., Corwith, 50430 Barbara Chapman, Pastor Sundays 9:30 a.m. Worship

Guido Gardens, Metter, GA David had no fear of being honest. He faced life with an openness that allowed him to vent his feelings, state his fears, express his desires, and claim God’s promises. “Keep me safe, O God!” is the way David begins Psalm 16. And then states immediately that he, at that moment, came to Him for refuge: “In you I take refuge.” He did not say that he took refuge in God in the past or that he planned on taking refuge in God in the future. Indeed not. Something was threatening him at that very moment and he immediately went to God for help. Sometimes we wait before we go to God with our needs. We believe that we are capable of handling our fears and failures by ourselves. We often think that we can cover up our mistakes and faults. but there is nothing in us or about us that is beyond God’s love, mercy and power. He knows who we are, sees us as we are and understands what we are going through and is waiting for our call for help. The word keep as used in this Psalm can also be interpreted to mean watch over - as a shepherd watches over his flock, or as a guard who keeps watch over the prisoners he is charged to control and contain. David knew the responsibilities of shepherds first-hand. If anything happened to the sheep, the shepherd would be held accountable. He also knew, as a king, that if prisoners escaped, an entire kingdom could be damaged or destroyed. David knew Who to trust.

ST. PAUL LUTHERAN CHURCH (LCMS) and Little Lambs Preschool

810 State Street, Garner Phone 923-2261 The Rev. Scott A. Kozisek 641-923-2261, Email: stpauloffice@mchsi.com Office Hours: M-F 8 a.m.-noon & 1-4 p.m. Thursday, June 19 11 a.m.-1 p.m. LWML Salad Luncheon 1:45 p.m. Concord Bingo Sunday, June 22 Service may be heard at 12:30 p.m. on 107.3 KIOW-FM 9 a.m. Worship 10:15 a.m. Fellowship 4 p.m. Concord Care Service

8th Street Church Office: 425 State Street, Garner Phone 641-425-4095 Email: oacmc@live.com Pastor Keith Hood Thursday, June 19 7:00 - 9:00 p.m. Pastor’s Office Hours Sunday, June 22 9:30 a.m. Praise and Worship 10:30 a.m. Fellowship and Coffee Monday, June 23 Bible Study @ Maxine Upmeyer’s Tuesday, June 24 7:00 - 9:00 p.m. Pastor’s Office Hours Presbyterian

Methodist

UNITED PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 475 Maben Ave., Garner Phone 923-2274 Justin Asche, Pastor www.facebook.com/GarnerUPC Thursday, June 19 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Pastor Justin in Office Friday, June 20 Cupcakes to Concord Care Center Sunday, June 22 9:30 a.m. Worship 10:30 Fellowship Monday, June 23-28 Pastor Justin on Vacation Wednesday, June 25 1 p.m. From the Heart Workshop

UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 707 4th St. SW, Britt Phone 843-3523 The Rev. Robert Dodge Sundays 9 a.m. Worship No Sunday School (resumes Sept. 7) UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 214 Clinton St., Box 217, Corwith, 50430 The Rev. Beatrice Kinzler Sundays 10 a.m. Worship Food Pantry by Appt. UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 885 Maben, Garner Phone 923-2191 Pastor Paul Evans Thursday, June 19 9:30 a.m. Bible Study Prairie View 1:30 p.m. Esther Circle Fellowship Hall 4-6 p.m. God’s Pantry Sunday, June 22 9:30 a.m. Worship Celebration Hospitality and Fellowship to Follow Worship 10:45 a.m. Adult Sunday School 4 p.m. Rev Paul Service at Concord Care Monday, June 23 9-11 a.m. God’s Pantry 6 p.m. Rebekah Circle Prairie View Sunset Room UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 201 Willow St., Goodell Phone 641-495-6102 Pastor Michael Shaffer Sunday, June 22 9:30 a.m. Stone Soup – Gospel Service in Klemme park UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Klemme Phone 641-587-2540 Pastor Michael Shaffer Sunday, June 22 9:30 a.m. Stone Soup – Gospel Service in Klemme park Monday, June 23 1:30 p.m. Bible Study UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 306 3rd St., LuVerne, 50560 Phone 515-882-3509 Sundays 9 a.m. Worship 10 a.m. Sunday School Wednesdays 7 a.m. Prayer Breakfast Non-denominational OPEN ARMS CHRISTIAN MINISTRY CHURCH Meets at Garner Ed. Center, 325 W.

At the Crossroads Ministries BRITT CHRISTIAN REFORMED CHURCH 569 Main Ave. N, Britt, 50423 Phone 843-3308 Pastor Joel De Boer Sundays 10 a.m. Worship Service 11:15 a.m. Sunday School PEACE REFORMED CHURCH 3 mi. S. Hwy 69, Garner, 50438 Phone 923-3060 Pastor Harvey Opp www.peacereformedchurch.com Wednesday, June 18 8:30-11:30 a.m. VBS Thursday, June 19 8:30-11:30 a.m. VBS 4-6 p.m. God’s Pantry Friday, June 20 8:30-11:30 a.m. VBS 2 p.m. Concord Care Party Sunday, June 22 9 a.m. Sunday School 10 a.m. Worship Monday, June 23 8:30-11:30 a.m. VBS 9-11 a.m. God’s Pantry Tuesday, June 24 8:30-11:30 a.m. VBS Wednesday, June 25 8:30-11:30 a.m. VBS ZION EVANGELICAL & REFORMED CHURCH 760 W. 8th, Garner Phone 923-3152 Brian Lund, Pastor www.zionerchurch.com Thursday, June 19 3-6 p.m. Vacation Bible School Sunday, June 22 9:30 a.m. Worship 7 p.m. Israel Presentation Tuesday, June 24 9 a.m. Prayer Group 1:30 p.m. Prairie View Bible Study Wednesday, June 25 7 p.m. Pastor’s Summer Bible Study

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Psalm 66

Shout for joy to God, all the earth! Sing the glory of his name; make his praise glorious. Say to God, “How awesome are your deeds! So great is your power that your enemies cringe before you. All the earth bows down to you; they sing praise to you, they sing the praises of your name.” Come and see what God has done, his awesome deeds for mankind! He turned the sea into dry land, they passed through the waters on foot— come, let us rejoice in him. He rules forever by his power, his eyes watch the nations— let not the rebellious rise up against him. Praise our God, all peoples, let the sound of his praise be heard; he has preserved our lives and kept our feet from slipping. For you, God, tested us; you refined us like silver. You brought us into prison and laid burdens on our backs. You let people ride over our heads; we went through fire and water, but you brought us to a place of abundance. I will come to your temple with burnt offerings and fulfill my vows to you— vows my lips promised and my mouth spoke when I was in trouble. I will sacrifice fat animals to you and an offering of rams; I will offer bulls and goats. Come and hear, all you who fear God; let me tell you what he has done for me. I cried out to him with my mouth; his praise was on my tongue. If I had cherished sin in my heart, the Lord would not have listened; but God has surely listened and has heard my prayer. Praise be to God, who has not rejected my prayer or withheld his love from me!

*Please send updated church calendars by Fridays at noon. You may email Kelly.map@ qwestoffice.net or bring a copy to the Garner or Britt office. Schedules are printed one week in advance.

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FAITH & WORSHIP / OBITUARIES

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Colossal Coaster at E-Free   Are you ready for the ride of your A meal will be served at 5:30 pm follife? Prepare to face your fears and learn to trust God by joining us July 7-10 for Vacation Bible School at the Garner Evangelical Free Church on Highway 18. All children ages 3 –11 are welcome.

lowed by lesson time from 6 to 8 p.m. Families may pick up their children at 8. For registrations email Stacie Englin at srenglin@gmail.com

St. Paul to host Annual Salad Luncheon St. Paul Lutheran Church in Garner, will hold its 8th Annual Salad Luncheon Thursday, June 19, from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. in the church basement. There will be a wide variety of salads ranging from old favorites to the more

unusual. Homemade buns and beverages will also be served. Fifty percent of profits will go to missions and 50 percent to future LWML projects at St. Paul. Tickets are $7 and may be purchased at the door.

Yard and Garden:

Strawberries

AMES — Fresh strawberries, a favorite of almost everyone, are relatively easy to grow and hardy throughout Iowa. Strawberry plants require full sun, well-drained soils and good management to produce abundant, sweet fruit. When should strawberries be harvested? Harvest strawberries when the fruit are uniformly red (fully ripe). Pick the berries with the caps and stems attached to retain firmness and quality. Pinch off the stem about onefourth inch above the cap.  

Strawberries should be picked about every other day in warm weather, every three to four days in cool weather. The harvest period for some June-bearing cultivars may last three to four weeks. Strawberries can be stored in the refrigerator for up to five to seven days. Optimum storage conditions are a temperature of 32 degrees Fahrenheit and a relative humidity of 90 to 95 percent. Some of the strawberries in my garden are covered with a gray, velvety growth. What is it and how can it be controlled? The gray, vel-

2014 Confirmation Class – St. Paul Lutheran

Meet the 2014 Confirmation Class of St. Paul Lutheran Church, Garner, Iowa. We celebrated their journey in the faith on April 13, 2014. We pray they continue to glorify God, love their neighbor and declare Jesus Christ as their Lord and Savior and serve him faithfully all their days. Front row: Bailee Frayne, Amidy Mego, Ray Cataldo, Sarah Sperr; Back row: Ben Waddingham, Jake Hueneman, Pastor Scott Kozisek, Spencer Duregger, Jacob Rud. (Photo courtesy of Steve Madsen)

vety growth on the berries is probably gray mold. It is also known as Botrytis fruit rot. Gray mold is favored by poor air circulation and a high humidity in the strawberry planting. The most commonly infected berries are those touching the soil or other infected berries.  

Cultural practices can reduce losses due to gray mold. Do not fertilize June-bearing strawberries in spring. The application of a nitrogen-containing fertilizer in spring promotes lush, vegetative growth.

Dense foliage slows the drying of the strawberry planting, resulting in a more favorable environment for gray mold. Control weeds in the strawberry bed. Weeds reduce air circulation and slow the drying of the strawberry plants.   Mulch the planting with straw to keep the berries off the ground. Berries resting on a damp or wet soil are more susceptible to gray mold.   During dry weather, irrigate in the morning when using a sprinkler. Plants dry quickly when irrigated in the morning.   “Clean-pick” the strawberry planting. Harvest frequently. Pick berries as soon as they are ripe. Handle berries carefully during harvest to avoid bruising the fruit. Immediately refrigerate the unwashed

berries. Berries that exhibit symptoms of gray mold should be picked and removed from the bed.   Fungicides are used by commercial strawberry growers to control gray mold. However, cultural practices are the best way to control Botrytis fruit rot in home gardens.  There are small, black, yellow-spotted beetles feeding on my strawberries. What should I do? The small, black beetles are likely sap beetles. They also are known as picnic beetles or picnic bugs. Sap beetles commonly feed on overripe or damaged fruits and vegetables in the garden.  

Sanitation is the best management strategy for sap beetles in home gardens. Keep the strawberry patch as clean as possible through timely picking and removal of damaged, diseased

and overripe fruit.  

Insecticide sprays are available for sap beetles, but they are difficult to use because they are applied to a crop that is ready for harvest or while harvest is underway. If you do spray, use an insecticide with a short harvest-waiting interval and follow label directions carefully.  Why do my strawberries have a slightly bitter taste? The flavor of most fruits and vegetables is influenced by weather conditions. In regards to strawberries, warm sunny weather produces the most flavorful fruit. When the weather is extremely hot, the berries may have a slightly bitter taste. Strawberry plants produce smaller quantities of sugars when the weather is cool and cloudy. As a result, berries are not as sweet when the weather is cool and rainy in May and

June.  

Leather rot, caused by a fungal disease, can be a problem in wet weather. Infected fruit have a leathery texture and bitter taste. How long can I expect my June-bearing strawberry planting to be productive? June-bearing strawberry plantings that are well-maintained and renovated annually should remain productive for four or five years. Poorly managed beds may be productive for only two or three years. It’s time to plant a new strawberry bed when berry size and numbers decline.  Horticulturists with Iowa State Univesity Extension and Outreach provide care and management information for the home gardener. To have additional questions answered, contact Hortline at hortline@iastate.edu or 515-2943081.

GARNER POLICE DEPARTMENT Traffic Stops/Accidents – 11, Motorist Assists – 1, Citizen Contact – 9, Business Contact – 1, Business Contact (Funeral) - 0, Government Contact – 3, Government Contact (ambulance) – 6, Investigation – 3, Disturbance – 1, Other – 1. June 5 3:34 p.m., 600 Blk W. 11th, Report of several young men in a fight. Parties were separated and walking away when police arrived. 6:44 p.m., 300 Blk W 8th, Motorist assist, unlock vehicle. June 6 2:44 a.m., 700 Blk Maben, Report of suspicious activity. 7:46 a.m., 600 Blk W. 3rd, Report of suspicious activity. 5:59 p.m., 1100 Blk Park, Report of possible theft, under investigation. 7:36 p.m., 900 Blk Bush, Traffic accident. June 7 9:54 a.m., 1000 Blk Division, Report of suspicious person.

10:54 a.m., Garner, Paper service. 1:55 p.m., E Lyon, Citation issued to Sindia Jenkins, 28, Forest City, for speed. 13:33 p.m., Hwy 18, Loose dog. 11:30 p.m., 600 Blk W Lyon, Criminal mischief, under investigation. June 8 2:29 a.m., 200 Blk W 1st., Kanawha Assist, Domestic disturbance. 5:01 a.m., 1000 Blk State, Domestic abuse assault, under investigation. 11:59 a.m., Division & 7th, A vehicle driven by Frank Arnold of Garner was traveling west on 7th and struck a bicyclist traveling north on Division. No injuries, no charges. Estimated damage $150. 1:42 p.m., Seymour, Citation issued to Shazia Manus, 39, Ames, for speed. 2:40 p.m., Hwy 69, Found bike. 5:45 p.m., Hwy 18/CC Drive, Citation issued to Michael Ubben, 60, Dakota City, for speed. June 10 1:29 a.m., State St., Citation issued to Devin Jones, 17, Clear Lake, for violation of graduated license.

11:54 p.m., GVA, Report of suspicious activity. June 11 11:44 a.m., 500 Blk Concord, Dog at large. HANCOCK COUNTY SHERIFF June 5 2:55 p.m., 2100 Blk 330th, Animal call. 8:48 p.m., Woden, Animal Call. 10:46 p.m., 1700 Blk 170th St., Open door/window. June 6 Three traffic stops, no citation issued. 11:36 a.m., 1400 Blk 234th, Animal Call. 2:02 p.m., 300 Blk Gruetzmacher, Theft/Larceny/Shoplifting. 8:10 p.m., 400 Blk Lake, Traffic complaint. June 7 One traffic stop, no citation issued. 5:27 a.m., Hwy 18/Oak, Car/deer accident, no injuries. 2:13 p.m., Hwy 18/Nash, Suspicious person/activity. 9:31 p.m., Hwy 18, Traffic complaint. June 8 One traffic stop, no citation issued. 1:19 a.m., 200 Blk W 2nd, Disturbance/dispute. 2:29 p.m., 200 Blk W 1st, Disturbance/dispute. June 9 One traffic stop, no citation issued. 11:28 a.m., 2800 Blk Oak, Theft/ Larceny/Shoplifting. 12:02 p.m., 2900 Blk Oak, Request to speak with officer. June 10 Three traffic stops, one citation issued. 9:23 a.m., 1800 Blk 270th, Standby/ keep peace. 3:30 p.m., 1700 Blk 310th, Animal call. 5:28 p.m, Hwy 18/Vail, Stalled/ abandoned vehicle. 7:16 p.m., 200 Blk W Hwy18, Traffic complaint. June 11 Two traffic stops, no citations issued, 1:38 p.m., 400 Blk S 2nd, Vandalism. 9:38 p.m., 310th/Hwy 69, Accident, no injuries. June 12 2:43 a.m., Britt, Request to speak with officer. 11:30 a.m., 1000 Blk Hwy 18, Accident, no injuries. 4:18 p.m., 300 Blk E 2nd, Theft/Larceny/Shoplifting. 6:00 p.m., 200th/Ames, Stalled/ Abandoned vehicle.

WD – Cobblestone Estates Development LC to Mark Lewerke, Joann Lewerke; Garner-Cobblestone Estates 3rd Addition as desc. 05-28 DEED – Connie C. Harris GST Trust, Connie C. Harris Tr to Jerry Nielsen Rev Tr, Joan Nielsen Rev Tr, Jerry A. Nielsen Tr, Joan E. Nielsen Tr; T95N, R26W, Sect. 2 as desc. 0529 DEED – Connie C. Harris GST Trust, Connie C. Harris Tr to Jerry Nielsen Rev Tr, Joan Nielsen Rev Tr, Jerry A. Nielsen Tr, Joan E. Nielsen Tr; T95N, R26W, Sect. 2 as desc. 0529 CO – Arlene B. Rasmus Est, Glenn A. Rasmus Ex to Daryl J. Upmeyer, Kathryn A. Upmeyer; T96N, R23W, Sect. 18 as desc. 05-29 WD – Rochleau Properties LLC, David P Rochleau Est, Ronald Rochleau Ex to Carlos Ochoa, Salvacion Villarosa Ochoa, Salvacion Ochoa Villarosa; Garner-Clearview Addition 2 as desc. 05-30 TITLE – Doris Groesbeck Est to Berdean J. Dolan; T95N, R23W, Sect. 14 as desc. 05-30 TITLE – Doris Groesbeck Est to Berdean J. Dolan, Myrna L. Eisenlauer, Bradley B. Groesbeck; T95N, R23W, Sect. 14 as desc. 05-30 WD – Dorothy M. Desloover, Dorothy Mae Desloover, Dorothy Desloover, Robert Desloover to Randall C. Nannenga; T94N, R23W, Sect. 3 as desc. 05-30 CO – Mae Riherd Est, Nancy E. Harms Ex to Nancy E. Harms; T97N, R25W, Sect. 13 as desc. 05-30 CO – Mae Riherd Est, Nancy E. Harms Ex to John D. Riherd, Jodi Washek; T97N, R25W, Sect. 13 and Sect. 11, both as desc. 05-30 WD – Marjorie Smith to Helen Stohr; Crystal Lake-Kluvers Addition 7-4 as desc. 05-30 WD – Adam G. Upmeyer, Adam Upmeyer, Denise A. Upmeyer to Daniel J. Goll, Traci L. Goll; Garner-Original Town 26-3 as desc. 05-30 DEED – Joshua D. Harper, Rebecca L. Harper to Walter J. Elling, Kathryn J. Elling; Garner-Clearview Addition 3 as desc. 05-30 DEED – Cindy Sonquist to Jeffrey A. Gremmer, Michelle L. Gremmer; Garner-Park Addition 4-12 as desc. 06-02 CO – Betty Nall Est, Richard Nall Ex, Richard D. Nall Le to Dwight Nall, Julie Wittneier, Judy Johnson; T95N, R26W, Sect. 23 as desc. 06-03 CO – Merle E. Bertilson Est, Dean Bertilson Co Ex, Janice Bertilson Co Ex to Merle E. Bertilson Res Tr, Dean Bertilson Co Tr, Janice Bertilson Co Tr; T95N, R24W, Sect. 36 as desc. 0603 WD – Tanner Riedesel, Nicole Riedesel to Dylan M. Ptacek; T94N, R25W, Sect. 22 as desc. 06-03

Reporting from the Hancock County Courthouse SMALL CLAIMS H&R Accounts Inc., Moline, Ill., vs. Ricky E. Lance, Garner. Judgment in favor of the plaintiff for $1,021.85 plus interest and court costs. 6-6 Smith Hardware, Garner, vs. Tim Woodward, Klemme. Judgment in favor of plaintiff for $299.55 plus interest and court costs. Midland Funding LLC vs. Kathryn Louise Smith, Britt. Judgment in favor of plaintiff for $2,211.53 plus interest and court costs. CIVIL CASES Iowa Bankers Mortage Corporation, plaintiff, vs. Barbara A. Baker, Travis

A. Baker, and Fertilizer Equipment Specialists, Inc., defendants. Judgment in rem in favor of plaintiff for $16,289.93 plus interest. Further order for special execution for the sale of property at Lot 2m Block 10, Klemme First Addition. 6-10

MARRIAGE CERTIFICATES Cody Jo Schwichtenberg, Garner, and Angela Lau, Britt. 6-7 DISSOLUTIONS Kristie Lynn Crowder, petitioner, vs. Rodney Alan Crowder, respondent. Dissolution of marriage. 6-9

Obituaries

Mary E. Klinge

GARNER - Mary E. Klinge, 90, of Garner died Thursday, June 12, 2014 at the Concord Care Center in Garner. Funeral services were held 2 p.m. on Mary Klinge Tuesday, June 17 at Peace Reformed Church south of Garner with Rev. Harvey Opp officiating. Music was provided by organist, Connie Greiman who accompanied congregational hymns and a vocal quartet of Tom and “place” Janelle Renner and Grant and Brenda photo here Anderson. Ushers were Bill Katter, Sr. and Bill Katter, Jr. Honorary bearers were James Dokken, Donald Dokken, Wilford Dokken, and Reuben Dokken. Casket bearers were Truman Dokken, Melvin Dokken, Craig Dokken, Darin Dokken, Jonathan Dokken, Jay Dok1923 - 2014 ken, and Randy Dokken. Burial was in Services Held: the church cemetery. Tuesday, June 17 at 2 p.m. Mary Elizabeth Klinge the eldest Peace Reformed Church, Garner daughter of George and Wannie (Elam) Arrangements By: Dokken, was born on July 27, 1923 on Cataldo Funeral Home a farm near Kensett. She attended and Garner graduated from Kensett High School. She furthered her education at Hamilton Business College and later became a bookkeeper/receptionist at the National Biscuit Company and Park Hospital in Mason City. On Aug. 19, 1962 she was married to Merle Klinge at Elk Creek Lutheran Church in rural Kensett. The couple farmed west of Klemme from 1962 until they retired in 1988. Merle and Mary then built a home in Clear Lake where they enjoyed entertaining family and friends. Mary also enjoyed going on bus tours around the country with Merle, playing cards, fishing, cross stitching, playing the piano by ear, and making many beautiful quilts. She was a member of the Peace Reformed Church in Garner, Women’s Missionary Society, and taught Sunday school. She was also a member of the Liberty Township Homemaker’s Club and a life member of the Garner VFW Auxiliary. Mary is survived by her husband, Merle Klinge of Garner; sisters, Hazel Erickson and Juanita (Dutch) Bolinger; brothers, James (Arlys) Dokken, Truman (Donna) Dokken, Donald (LaVonne) Dokken, Wilford (Karen) Dokken, Reuben Dokken, and Melvin Dokken; and numerous nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by her parents; a brother, Leslie Dokken; an infant sister, Barbara Dokken; and an infant brother, Sam Dokken. Cataldo Funeral Home was in charge of arrangements. www.cataldofuneralhome.com

Obituaries

Renee Suzanne Devine

Renee Suzanne Devine, age 56, passed peacefully on June 11, 2014 surrounded by her family. A gathering of friends and family Renee Devine was held on Sunday, June 15 from 3 to 6 p.m. at Grandon Funeral and Cremation Care in Ames. A funeral service was held at 10:30 a.m. on Monday, June 16 at St. Cecilia Catholic Church in Ames. “place” Renee was born Dec. 13, 1957 to photo here parents Clarence and Joan (Lemke) Hrubes in Britt, Iowa. She attended Garner-Hayfield High School, graduating in 1976. She later attended the University of Northern Iowa. In January of 1977, Renee and Thomas married in Duncan, Iowa. 1957 - 2014 She and Thomas raised three children Services Held: together. Sunday, June 15, 2014 For 19 years, Renee worked as a Driver’s License Examiner at the Iowa St. Cecilia Catholic Church, Ames Arrangements By: Department of Transportation. She Grandon Funeral Home enjoyed baking for the hospice house, Ames sewing, gardening, and loving her seven grandchildren. She is survived by her husband, Tom; children, Rachel (Jerod) Storck of Houston, Texas, Christopher (Julie) Devine of Ames, and Timothy (Susan) Devine of Cedar Falls; seven grandchildren, Haydon, Hunter, Jared, Jonas, Jesse, Kenzie, and Madison; siblings, Gaylord (Marie) Hrubes, Michael (Char) Hrubes, Patti Hrubes and fiancée Marvin Alphs, and Suzette Hrubes; and her father, Clarence Hrubes. She is also survived by her mother-in-law, Catherine Devine and brothers-in-law, James Jr. (Deb) and Dave Devine. She was preceded in death by her mother, Joan, a brother, Terry, and her father-in-law, James Devine Sr. On line condolences may be directed to: www.grandonfuneralandcremationcare.com

PROPERTY TRANSFERS WD – Linda M. Berhow, Linda Mae Berhow to Rodney R. Dodd; T97N, R23W, Sect. 31 as desc. 05-28 WD – Linda M. Berhow, Linda Mae Berhow to Unora L. Claude; T97N, R23W, Sect. 31 as desc. 05-28


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The Leader • Wednesday, June 18, 2014

Proceedings: Wesley

CITY OF WESLEY COUNCIL PROCEEDINGS UNAPPROVED MINUTES June 4, 2014 The Wesley City Council met in regular session June 4, 2014 at City Hall. Mayor Duane Larson called the 6:30 pm meeting to order. Council members present for roll call: Studer, Florea, Leider, Golwitzer: Others present were Clerk Wingert, and Mandie Studer. A motion was made by Golwitzer, and seconded by Studer, to approve the agenda. All ayes. A motion was made by Leider, and seconded by Florea, to approve the minutes of the May 5 & 27 council meetings. All ayes. Mandie Studer gave out a handout and expressed her wishes, why she was interested in serving on the City Council. A motion was made by Golwitzer, and seconded by Leider to pay the bills submitted: All ayes. GENERAL Alliant Energy, street lights, 1115.98; park, 25.39; school, 26.67; NW Internet, serv., 317.90, Century Link, serv., 60.22; Payroll, gross, 3312.00; K & H Co-op Oil, fuel, 410.24; Mid-America Publishing, pub., 298.02 ; Bomgaar’s, supplies, 227.92; Mid-American Energy, serv., 56.59; Bob Becker Const., sup., 70.76; M. Wingert, miles, ppds, 183.92; Marco, contract/lease, 93.49; Farm Plan, sup., 226.04; Arnold Motor Supply, parts, 11.15; Gold Eagle, sup., 30.62; Karen St John, fence, 25.00; McPeak Trenching, repairs, 277.50; KLGA, ad, 10.00; Staples, supp., 234.44: Totals, 7,013.85 TRUST & AGENCY FICA, city share, 477.80; IPERS, city share, 530.95; IMWCA, prem., 1439.00; C. Larson, ins., 668.75; M. Wingert, ins., 611.11: Total, 3727.61 GENERAL LIBRARY MidAmerican, gas bill, 53.41; Century Link, 115.61; Payroll, 1068.00; Alliant, 79.51; Doubleday, books, 135.49; Card Services, misc. charges, 202.50; L. Mitchell, miles, 63.37; USPO, box rent, 68.00: Total, 1785.89 SWIMMING POOL Northern Lights, conc., 416.25; Palmer Pool & Spas, chemical, heater, 5291.14; Century Link, service, 83.61; Alliant, service, 47.50; Missy Krieps, miles/ppds, 87.01; M. Wingert, ppds, miles, 82.35; Payroll, gross, 627.75; Cash, bags, 175.00; Dept. Inspection & Appeals, food license, 67.50; Hawkins Inc., chem., 1950.45: Totals, 8828.56 ROAD USE TAX K & H Classic Stop, fuel, 191.66; Payroll, gross, 1238.04: Total, 1429.70

WATER UTILITY Alliant, serv., 431.50; Payroll, gross, 2046.00; FICA, city share, 156.51; IPERS, city share, 182.70; AG Source, sampling, 22.00; Maguire Iron, contract, 1473.00; Brown Supply, sup., 54.00: Total, 4366.19 GARBAGE ENTERPRISE FUND Payroll, gross, 2214.12; FICA, city share, 169.38; IPERS, city share, 197.72; Kossuth County Auditor, landfill, 862.55; K & H Co-op Oil, fuel, 222.44: Totals, 3666.21 SEWER O & M Alliant, serv., 16.39; Payroll, gross, 2010.70; FICA, city share, 153.81; IPERS, city share, 179.55: Total, 2360.45 A motion was made by Golwitzer, seconded by Studer, to approve the financials for May. All ayes. A motion by Studer, seconded by Florea, to adopt Resolution 14-09- A Resolution of Appointment to Fill a Vacancy on the City Council of the City of Wesley, the Council hereby appoints Charles Bills until the next pending City election. Ayes: Florea, Studer, Golwitzer: Nays: Leider: Motion carried Res. 14-09 adopted. A motion by Florea, seconded by Studer, to approve the cigarette permit for K & H Co-op Oil. All ayes. A motion by Golwitzer, seconded by Studer to allow transfer of Wesley Community Corp. liquor license to South Park for the 4th of July celebration. All ayes. A motion by Leider, seconded by Golwitzer to give raises to the following employees as follows: C. Larson, .50 cent hr; M. Wingert, .50 cent/hr; C. Florea, $1.00/hr. and 1 week vacation; L. Hildman, .50 cent/hr; E. Plathe, .50 cent/ hr: Ayes: Leider, Florea, Golwitzer: Nays: Studer: Motion carried. The date for the swimming pool fundraiser, barbeque and water carnival was set for July 14th. A motion by Florea, seconded by Studer, to accept the bid for $2238.00, for surveillance system from Nalltronics. Ayes: Leider, Florea, Studer; Nays: none: Golwitzer abstained. Street Work was tabled until more info was gathered. The next regular monthly meeting will be July 7, at 6:30 pm Receipts for May totaled $65,665.96: General, 36,357.13; Library, 30.00; Road Use, 1651.30; Employee Benefits, 5692.84; Debt Service, 10,164.33; Water Utility, 4076.77; Sewer O & M, 3215.40; Garbage Ent. Fund, 4478.19: Duane A. Larson, Mayor Attest: Marla J. Wingert, City Clerk Published in The Leader on Wednesday, June 18, 2014

Proceedings Public Notice

HANCOCK COUNTY BOARD OF SUPERVISORS June 2, 2014 Garner, Iowa The Hancock County, Iowa, Board of Supervisors met in adjourned session on the above captioned date pursuant to adjournment with Supervisors Florence (Sis) Thomas-Greiman, Ted D. Hall and Jerry J. Tlach present. Absent: none. The minutes of the May 27, 2014 meeting were read and approved. On motion by Supervisor Tlach, seconded by Supervisor Hall and carried unanimously, the Board gave approval to the following: Signed letter to Century Link concerning billing of accounts. On motion by Supervisor Hall, seconded by Supervisor Tlach and carried unanimously, the Board gave approval to the following: Fireworks display permit for Save the Lake by applicant Bruce Kluver for public display on July 4, 2014 at Crystal Lake. Fireworks display permit for Duane M. Hanson for private display on July 11-13, 2014 at 1970 110th Street, Goodell, Iowa. Five day Class B beer permit for Hancock County Agricultural Society, Britt, Iowa, with outdoor service beginning June 27, 2014. On motion by Supervisor Tlach, seconded by Supervisor Hall and carried, the Board authorized the County Auditor to issue checks for the claims on file this date, June 2, 2014. A full listing of all claims paid in June, 2014 will be published in the June 16, 2014 minutes. No further business to come before the Board, motion made to adjourn at 10:30 a.m. by Supervisor Tlach and carried. All Supervisors present voting, “Aye,” session to adjourn and will meet again on June 9, 2014. ATTEST: Michelle K. Eisenman, Auditor Florence (Sis) Greiman, Chair Published in The Leader on Wednesday, June 18, 2014

Public Notice

NOTICE OF INTENT TO GRANT A PERMIT AUTHORIZING USE OF WATER FOR WETLAND ENHANCEMENT PURPOSES IN HANCOCK COUNTY, IOWA Notice is hereby given that pursuant to Iowa Code Chapter 455B, there is now on file with the Iowa Department of Natural Resources, Water Supply Engineering Section, 502 E 9th Street, Des Moines, Iowa 50319 0034 an application as described below. Iowa Department of Natural Resources (Log No. 27,559) requests a permit authorizing withdrawal of water from the West Branch Iowa River and an unnamed tributary, in the E ½ of the NW ¼ of Section 1, T96N, R25W, Hancock County, Iowa, in the maximum quantity of 1,000 acre-feet per year at a maximum rate of 3,750 gallons per minute (8.4 cubic feet per second) during the period July 1 through December 1 of each year to flood about 435 acres to provide habitat for migratory waterfowl and for recreational purposes in an area known as the Eagle Flats Wildlife Management Area, on land generally described as the E ½ and E ½ of the W ½ of Section 1, T96N, R25W and the SE ¼ of Section 36, T97N, R25W, all in Hancock County, Iowa. Water Use Permit No. 9458 presently authorizes withdrawal of water from the West Branch Iowa River in the NE ¼ of the NW ¼ of Section 1, T96N, R25W, Hancock County, Iowa, in the maximum quantity of 600 acre-feet per year at a maximum rate of 3,500 gallons per minute (7.8 cubic feet per second) during the period August 1 through December 1 of each year to flood about 269 acres to provide habitat for migratory waterfowl and for recreational purposes at Eagle Flats Wildlife Management Area, on land as generally described above. The Department has determined that this use of water conforms to the relevant criteria (Iowa Code Chapter 455B and Iowa Administrative Code Chapter 567) and recommends the permit be granted. A copy of the summary report for this application is available upon a request to the department at the address listed above. Comments on the reports and on this use of water must be received by July 8, 2014, and should be addressed “ATTN.: Water Supply Section” and should specify the Applicant’s log number. (By Jim Neleigh) Published in The Leader on Wednesday, June 18, 2014

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NOTICE OF PROPOSED SALE Notice is hereby given that with enactment of Garner City Council Resolution 2007-23, May 8, 2007, the City authorized the sale of City owned real estate in Hejlik’s 2nd Subdivision, City of Garner, Hancock County, Iowa. The City hereby announces its intend to convey its interest in Lot 32 to Kyle Schoneman by warranty deed for and in consideration of a $16,000 payment to the City and the granting of easements thereon for utility purposes. You are further notified that a hearing on the proposed conveyance will be held June 24, 2014 at 7:00 PM at the Garner City Hall, 135 W. 5th St., Garner, IA. Any and all persons desiring to be heard for or against this proposed conveyance may appear and be heard. By: Randy Lansing, City Administrator Published in The Leader on Wednesday, June 18, 2014

Public Notice

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING ON OFFER TO BUY Notice is hereby given that the City Council of the City of Corwith, Iowa will meet in the Council Chambers of City Hall in Corwith, Iowa on the 24th day of June, 2014 at 6:00 p.m., at which time the City Council will consider an Offer to Buy City-owned real estate consisting of an approximate ten feet (10’) by ninety feet (90’) parcel within the City-owned easterly right-ofway along Maple Street adjacent to the existing location of Corwith Red Power, Inc. at 301 – 1st Street in Corwith, Iowa, legally described as: That part of Maple Street, being a ten foot strip (10’) lying Southwesterly of, and adjacent to Block 5, Original Town of Corwith, and running Ninety feet in distance Southeasterly from the intersection of Second Street, Hancock County, Iowa. The proposed purchase price is the cash sum of $500.00, together with the Offeror’s agreement to reimburse the City of Corwith for reasonable legal and administrative costs incurred in vacating this parcel and transferring ownership, not to exceed $1,250.00. Those persons being for or against the Offer to Buy may meet with the City Council at said time and place or file written objections or recommendations with the Corwith City Clerk prior to the time of said hearing. The City Council will, at said time and place, act upon said Offer to Buy and any other proposals made before or at said public hearing and may approve a proposal at that time, or reject all proposals. Published by the authority of the City Council of the City of Corwith, Iowa. Dated at Corwith, Iowa on this 18th day of June, 2014. s/ Donna Hilbert City Clerk City of Corwith, Iowa Published in The Leader on Wednesday, June 18, 2014

Public Notice

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Notice is hereby given that the City Council of the City of Corwith, Iowa will meet in special in the Council Chambers of City Hall in Corwith, Iowa on the 24th day of June, 2014 at 6:00 p.m. The City Council of the City of Corwith, Iowa, has received an offer of real estate to be donated to the City of Corwith, Corwith, Iowa by Corwith Ventures, L.L.C. Bill Bonnstetter, known as the Corwith Community Center, located at 110 Wayne St, Corwith, Iowa. Said offer is as follows: In the event that the City of Corwith, Iowa accepts the building, Corwith Ventures, L.L.C. or Bill Bonnstetter is willing to pay the sum of $5,000.00 per year as an additional gift for four years to cover the future utilities. The gift would be subject to completion of any appraisal of the building. The gift would also be subject to appropriate officials from the City of Corwith, Iowa, signing acknowledgement of receipt of the gift in order that a tax deduction could be claimed on the personal income tax return of Bill J. Bonnstetter. Corwith Ventures, L.L.C. would be willing to pay all legal cost with the completion of the gift including having abstract updated, preparation of a title opinion by the City of Corwith’s attorney, pro rata real estate taxes, revenues stamps, and the cost to record the deed. The City Council will, take no action at this time on the offer presented by Bill Bonnstetter, Corwith Ventures, L.L.C. but would like community input of the offer. Published by the authority of the City Council of the City of Corwith, Iowa. Dated at Corwith, Iowa on this 18th day of June, 2014. Published in The Leader on Wednesday, June 18, 2014

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Public Notice - Notice of Formal Hearing

PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE OF A FORMAL HEARING DRAINAGE DISTRICTS NO. 1 AND 2, LATERAL 3 AND EAST MAIN HANCOCK COUNTY, IOWA TO: Phillip Achemire, Viola Albers, Lorny and Mary Ann Andersen, James A and Linda Anderson L/Est., F. Carl Arny, Karen L. Arny Greber, James and Monica Artes Revocable Trust, Twylla R. Baker, Alvin and Cecelia M. Bakkum, Marjory J. Ball Survivor’s Trust, Thomas Bannister, Jason T. and Jeremy R. Barnes, Donald N. Basler Living Trust, Larry L. and Sharon M. Bates, Dallas Bauer, Rachel Greenly Beck, Rita J. Bemis, Thomas G. Madole, Kathleen Valikai, Ryan A. Benson, Benjamin K. Bergman, Jon W. and Robin A. Bliesmer, Laura Ann Blocker, Paul Boekelman, William and Hedwig Nelson, Jordan Louis Branstad , Andrew Joseph Branstad, David Branstad, Monroe D. Branstad, Ann Brighton, James D. and Judy K. Brozik, Brunsen Farm LLC., Daryl and Karen Brunsen, Seth E. Buck and Sarah K. Buck, Brian D. and Tora E. Buffington, Sandra and David Buns and Wendy Jensen, Allan K. and Joann K. Burgardt, Ricky J. and Laureen S. Burgardt, Connie D. and Norma J. Burgardt Revocable Living Trust, Jay A. and Jill J. Burgardt, John H. & Imogene C. Burgardt Revocable Living Trust, Nicholas A. and Patricia L. Burma, Russell and Carol Burress Revocable Trust, Busch Farms Inc., John C. Busch, Marlene L. and James W. Bushman, Marlin K. Butz, Calvary Evangelical Lutheran Church, Daniel J. Carlson and Lisa M. Howard, Leonard J. Jr and Shirley L. Carter, Casper Family Trust, Casper Trust, Blanche Chizek, Gary W. and Sheryl L. Chizek, Kenneth J. and Cynthia L. Chizek, Christensen Farms Midwest LLC., City of Crystal Lake, Veronica M. Corkill, Gary J. Craycroft Separate Property Trust, Crystal Lake Grain Company LC., Crystal Lake United Methodist Church, Vesta G. Pearce, Joan Cullen L/Est., James M. Dahlgren, Kenneth B. and Patricia A. Dahlke, Robin Anne and Robert Lee Jr. Dall-Winther-Spurbeck, Marathon Mountain Residential, Kurt D. and Doris A. Dallman, William F. and Diana Deibler, William F. Deibler Jr., David A. Dewaard, Joyce N. Dewaard, George C. Dirksen, Kevin Dirksen, Todd Distad, Shawn R. Dontje, Gary L. and Jennie I. Dorsch, Leann J. Doyle, Eagle Estates Inc., Robert S. and Jeri S. Edel, Ronnie and Pamela Eden, Edward Branstad Farm LLP., Chester V. Jr and Sandra K. Eisenman, David L. Eisenman and Ronald L. and Peggy E. Eisenman, Kevin D. and Michelle K. Eisenman, Mark Eisenman, Robert Eisenman, Craig Eisenman, Dean H. and Jannean M. Eliason, Ernest O. Ellsworth., Duane and Mary Lou Engstler, Ronald Engstler, Kevin D. and Elizabeth Fickel, Johnny Finch Jr., Donald R. Finch, Ronald L. and Lori L. Finch, Jeff A. Fischer, Paul Fitzgerald, Duane Sand, Larry J. and Wanda Folkerts, Forest City Community School District, Becky S. Formanek, Hilary Formanek, Bernard J. and Lorrie L. Formanek, Eric S. and Rebecca A. Formanek, Lorraine L. Formanek, Marie A. Formanek, Michael A. Formank, Richard J. Formanek Jr., Richard J. and Marcia P. Formanek, Steven M. Formanek, Terry Frye, G B, L P., Jeannine M. Garman L/Est., Merle and Teresa Garman Revocable Trust, Pete and Monica Gau, Jean Glattke, Thomas Findlow, Ellen Kathlee Dekoker, Tammy Lynn Gorder, Crystal Maass, Barbara Anderson and Ricky Anderson, Michael J. Gouge, Judy K. Leibrand, Beverly L. Graber Revocable Living Trust, Todd M. Graham, Thomas K. Haan, Beau A. Haes, Jeramie Craig and Shari Lynn Hagen, Lynn D.

and Julie A. Hagenson, Stephanie R. Hakl, Muriel Halfpap, Wray A. and Thresea A. Hallett Trust, James K. and Della Mae Hampe L/E., Hancock County Conservation, Hancock County Roads, Loran L. Hand, Bruce K. Hanna Trust, Doryce E. Hanna, Marlene Cook and Charles Cook, Martha Goebel, Richard and Marge Becker, Evelyn and Ron Gold, Vernon and Linda Hansmeier, Louise Hansmeier, Viola Pottrolf and Alice Enos Gerald Enos, Mary and John Kee, Neil E. Becker, Dale B. Becker, Ruby J. Evans, Mary Lou Bublitz, Lucas H. Hanna, Steven E. and Elizabeth A. Hanna, Jay R. and Karen P. Hansell, Calvin A. and Geraldine J. Hansmeier L/Est., Pamela Hargrafen, Dean L. Harms, Duane and Ruth Harms, Nancy Edna Harms, Ronald and Agnes J. Hartman, Ronald E. Haugen, Dan and Catherine Haugland, Dean B. and Doris D. Haugland, Marvin K. and Janice I. Haugland, Ruth E. Haugland, Daryl Heimer, Jostin Sampson, Hejlik Farms Inc., Hejlik Grain & Livestock LTD., Gary R. or Marcella M. Hejlik, John C. and Becky Hejlik, Kenneth V. and Charlotte Hejlik, Mark R. and Dena Hejlik, Bruce and Constance Helgeson, Luverne L. and Katherine M. Helland Family Lmtd. Partnership #1, Jon M. Heller, Steven Heller, Karin Heller, Paul E. Heller, Adam S. Helm, Joyce Lavonne Helm, Russell K. and Marilyn M. Helm, Tony P. and Brandee S. Henderson, Jason M. and Heather M. Henken, Timothy S. and Jamie D. Henley, Marcus L. Heyer, Cecelia M. Hildman, Randel and Melodie Hiscocks, Troy D. and Angie R. Hobscheidt, Michael P. and Nedra M. Horstman, David Hrubes, Dean E. and Delores A. Hrubes, Margaret M. Hrubes L/Est., David Hrubes, Gerry Hrubes, Ray Farm Hrubes LLC., Charles T. and Lora J. Hunt, Iowa Department of Natural Resources, Iowa Department of Transportation, Iowa, Chicago and Eastern RR Corporation, Mary and Russell Imoehl, J & J Masonary, Donna Jacobsen, Eugene W. and Dorene M. Jakoubek, Robert J. Jakoubek Revocable Trust, Floyd B. and Vicky L. Jefson, Nels Jensen, Leona Jenson, Jeremy T. and Angela S. Johannsen, Craig L. Johnson, Lorraine L. and Gregory Johnson, Mary Lou Johnson, Bryce D. and Pamela S. Juhl, David and Ramona M. Kabrick Revocable Trust, Daniel R. and Renita L. Kahlstorf, Gary L. Kahlstorf, Kaylene Kiewiet, James Kirschbaum, Lester A. Kirschbaum L/ Est., Perry J. Kirschbaum, Gladys Kirschbaum, Brett A. and Heather Kluver, Bruce A. and Marcia A. Kluver, Toni Kluver, Tracey Kluver Estate, DeEtta K. and Lynn R. Kluver, Eleanor I. Kluver, Glenys I. Bird Living Trust, Grace E. Kluver Living Trust, Morris J. and Janice S. Kluver Trust, Paula Kay Kluver Revocable Living Trust, Arlene O. Knapper L/Est., Jerry A. Knapper, Douglas L. Knapper, David L. Knapper, Bernard L. and Karen A. Kofron, Leslie A. Kofron, Vicki Koppen, Jeffrey A. and James F. Korsa, Jerry D. and Barbara K. Kropp, Kevin J. and Cathy L. Kruse, Andrew James and Angelia Marie Kudej, Wayne and Rebecca Kudej, Mark I. Kuhn, Kolby Kunkel, Larry H. and Janice K. Kunkel, Sherri L. Kunkel, Terry H. Kunkel, Lake Edwards Ranch LC, Calvin J. and Barbara J. Larson, Debra Larson, Otto J. Larson Jr., Doris A. and Pete K. Leuwerke, Charles P. and Carol B. Lewis Revocable Living Trust, Michelle E. Linkvis, Gary J. and Patricia L. Loeschen, Jeffrey A. Logalbo, Jeffry Mitchell, Debra Larson, Sheryl Moore, Todd A. and Ellen S. Lundgren, Ronald D. Lusson, Orlen and Veronica M. Maas, Charles F. and Evelyn I. Magruder, Thomas Malek, Carolyn McGuire, Catherine Kennedy, Mark M. and Mary J. Manness, Manufacturers Bank & Trust Co., Allen L. Matson, Donna R.

Maschoff, Mattox Farms LLC., James D. Mattox, Della M. McCroskey, Arleen H. Coats Living Trust, Laurie Lou Hanson, Linda Lou Hanson, Charles R. Hanson, Charles T. and Helen R. McLaughlin Trust, G & B McNeese Family Living Trust, Hunter N. and Maria McNeese, Gerald G. Meier, Steven D. Menuey, Connie J. Askeland, MG Waldbaum Company, Dwayne Douglas Miller, John R. and Kim T. Miller, Mark F. Miller III, James E. Miller, Angela J. Miller-Wilson, MMM LLC., Ronald D. and Susan M. Monselle, Sheryl Lynn Moore, Debra Larson, David L. and Alberta K. Nedved, Donald J. and Donna M. Nedved, Elmer E. and Betty Nedved L/Est., Leola L. Nedved L/Est., Lewis A. and Andrea K. Nedved, Nelson Family Trust, Danny Nelson and Jennifer Waddingham, NFF LLC., Lucas A. and Heather A. Noble, Northern Border Pipeline Co., Marvin Nygaard Revocable Trust and Celia Nygaard Revocable Trust, Russ Olson, Ryan L. and Jennifer M. Osterkamp, Terry L. and Loretta K. Oudekerk, Pannkuk Family Rev. Living Trust, Evelyn R. Pavelka L/Est., Kathryn Ann Kerns, Robert James Pavelka, Jerry Joseph Pavelka, Marilyn Rose Larson, Alvin Paul Pavelka, Allen Edward Pavelka, Gene Francis Pavelka, Willard Peck Junior Revocable Trust, Allan J. Peebles, Dawn M. Perschbacher, Eugene Peterson, James W. and Marlene J. Peterson, Nancy Peterson, Janice K. Lemay, Donald Lemay, Marjorie Sue Peterson, Merle Alan and Shirlee K. Peterson, Charity L. Pigman, Manise R. Erickson, Paul A. and Vicky M. Pigman, Diane K. (Hamlin) Taylor, William C. Pigman, Leonard Frank Jr. and Cynthia Ann Pistek, Leonard Pistek Sr L/Est., Plow Back LLC., Matthew B. Priebe, Profarm Inc., Robert W. and Doris B. Prohaska, Steven L. and Gina R. Prohaska, Quercus LLC., Craig Quisling, Michael J. and Sandi J. Randall, Timothy and Lori Ranes, Diane Ranes, Shirley D. Rasche Revocable Trust, Erlis J. Rasmuson, Marilyn J. Bruns, Marjorie R. Schrader, James P. Rasmuson, William J. Rasmuson III, Richard W. and Kathleen M. Rasmuson, James Rasmussen Post 409 American Legion, Henry V. Rayhons Revocable Trust, Marvalyn A. Rayhons Family Bypass Trust, Duane and Verna Reese, John P. Reinken Jr., Mae Riherd, Sandra K. Riherd, Timothy Arnold and Cheryl Jean Riherd, Kent Ring, Adam Roberts and Pamela J. Trca-Roberts, Loren G. and Donna Mae and Mona Jean Roberts, Richard A. and Marie H. Rogeness, Mark Rogers, Doug Rogers, Rome Farms LLP., Lyle R. and Brenda J. Ross, Tyler E. Runneberg, Sandy Loam Investments LTD., Robert L. and Linda R. Sanger, Jo Ellen Schimmelpfennig Trust, Daniel L. Schleuger 2007 Revocable Trust Agreement, Donald D. and Kay L. Schleusner, Travis J. and Laura M. Schleusner, Cody M. and Megan K. Schmidt, Lesley and Ted Schmitz, Jessica M. Schott, Russell R. and Lacinda Schubert, Winona R. Schulz L/Est., Donald G. Schulz, Lu Cindy Schleusner, Donald D. Schulz, Gregory Schulz, Jeffrey H. and Vivian E. Schwarz, Scott Leff Roth 401K Trust, Joel D. Showalter, Stacey Trager, Joyce Shropshire, Arlene M. Siemens, David D. Snider Sr., Lois B. Sonius, Preston Sowder, Strategic Ventures LLP., Lewis J. and Donna L. Swalve, Ronald C. and Darlene Evelyn Swanson, Vickie L. Swanson, Teget LLC., B & J Terhark Family Living Trust, Michael & Rebecca R. May, Thompson Chops & Crops Inc., Gerald R. and Judy M. Thompson, Linda and Lynn M. Thompson, Richard D. and Darlene M. Thompson, William J. Thompson, Dennis John and Carolyn Sue Threlkeld, Beverly Ann Tindall L/Est., Brenda F. Dorris, LouAnn R. Neuroth, Mark S. Tindall,

Elizabeth Marie Tlach, George and Betty Tlach, Jerry and Carol Tlach, Raymond F. and Kathryn Tlach, Donald C. Trca, David E. and Connie J. Triplett, Trustees of Ellsworth College, Mary Lou Tusha, Timothy J. Tusha, United States of America Fish & Wildlife Service, Amelia Villela, Calvin William Voigt, Diane L. Ward, Dee A. Ashpool, Randy and Julene Weiland, Wellik Family Trust, Arlene R. Wellik Revocable Trust, Frank E. Wellik, Gertrude T. Wellik, James P. Wellik, Carla J. Wellik , Roger A. and Sharla L. Wellik, George H. and Phyllis L. Wessling, Kevin B. Williams, Robert V. and Sheila M. Willms, Tony and Nannette Wilson, Winnebago and Hancock Countys Thorpe Park, Winnebago County, Gregory A. and Kristi K. Wirtjes, Mary Lou Johnson, Gary L. and Peggy Wolters, Violet J. Wolters L/Est., Marvin J. Young, Paul J. and Margaret R. Young, Arthur J. Olson. TO: All railway companies having right-ofway within said drainage districts in Hancock County, Iowa. TO: All Lienholders or encumbrances of any land in said drainage districts in Hancock County, Iowa. TO: All person or persons in actual occupancy of any tract of land within said drainage districts in Hancock County, Iowa. TO: All other persons whom it may concern. YOU AND EACH OF YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED. The Hancock County Board of Supervisors, acting as Trustees for Drainage Districts No. 1 and 2 Lateral 3 and East Main authorized J. William Waddingham, P.E. & L.S. Hancock County Drainage Engineer, Garner Iowa to submit a report in response to a petition from a landowner regarding repairs to restore open ditch of Lateral 3 and East Main to its original grade and capacity. The Board of Supervisors did tentatively approve the engineer’s report as filed on April 21, 2014, and it may be further amended before final action. The report is on file at the Hancock County Auditor’s Office and available for public view. Contact J. William Waddingham with any questions (641-923-2243). You are further notified that the Board of Supervisors of Hancock County, Iowa acting for and on behalf of Drainage District No 1 and 2, Lateral 3, and East Main, have fixed the time and date for hearing for Monday, July 14, 2014, at 9:00 A.M. in the Hancock County Supervisors’ Board Room located in the Government Building adjacent to the courthouse, Garner, Iowa. The purpose of the hearing shall be to determine if the repair should be accomplished at this time. At said hearing, the Board of Supervisors shall hear objections to the feasibility of such repair. All objections to the engineer’s report and recommendations must be made in writing and filed in the office of the Hancock County Auditor at or before the time set forth for such hearing. Any interested party may be heard in an argument by himself or by counsel. Anyone who fails to object shall be held to have waived all objections and claims for damages. This notice is published and mailed as provided by law at the direction of the Board of Supervisors of Hancock County, Iowa acting in behalf of Drainage District No. 1 & 2, Lateral 3 and Drainage District No. 1 & 2 East Main. Michelle K. Eisenman, Auditor Hancock County, Iowa Published in The Leader on Wednesday, June 18, 2014

Official Proceedings: City of Corwith CITY OF CORWITH COUNCIL PROCEEDINGS UNAPPROVED MINUTES Tuesday, June 10, 2014 The Corwith City Council met in regular session in the council chambers at city hall on Tuesday, June 10, 2014. Mayor Gourley opened with the Pledge of Allegiance and the meeting was called to order at 6:00 p.m. Council members present were Peterson, Nall and Wagner. Absent: Hobscheidt and Spellins. Wagner moved to approve the agenda, seconded by Nall; Vote: All in favor. Peterson moved to approve the minutes of the previous meeting, seconded by Nall; Vote: All in favor. Nall moved to approve the financial reports, seconded by Wagner; Vote: All in favor. Peterson offered Resolution No. 963. A RESOLUTION APPROVING THE MAY, 2014 CLAIMS IN THE AMOUNT OF $48,325.71 (forty-eight thousand, three hundred twenty-five dollars and seventy - one cents) seconded by Wagner. Roll call vote: Ayes-Peterson, Nall and Wagner; Nays: None. Council authorized payment to the fire department for calls & meeting and investment once all invoices for the year have been received. May, 2014 CLAIMS Check No.-Description Amount Payroll For May 6120.22 City Of Corwith-4/1-4/30 1916.79 Priaire Energy-Current 15644.19 True North-Dential /Vision Ins 121.36 Hancock Co Treasurer-Carlson Tax Cert 20.00 True North-Dential /Vision Ins 106.61 Corn Belt Power-Loan Payment 965.61 Prairie Energy Clarion-Loan Payment 386.24 Pitney Bowes-Postage 200.00 Ricoh-Qtr Maint 96.60 Ag Source-Water Testing 75.00 Allient Energy-Utilities 4/15-5/13 169.28 Baker Taylor Books-Lib Books 264.33 Baker Taylor Books-Lib Dvd’s 44.45 Card Services-Idrive/Computer Programs/Staples 1024.14 Case Credit-Lubricant 19.70 Center Point Lg Print-Lib Books 51.04 Comm1-Service 6/1-6/30 229.15 Community Center-Monthly Maint 100.00 Corwith Farm Service-Tp/Air Freshener 26.16 CWL Time-Publications 352.53 Gold Eagle Coop-Sun/Shade Spray 15.31 Jay Gourley-G Morris Tax Cert 52.00 Hancock Co. Treasurer -Morris Cert Name Transfer 100.00 Jaxson Heald-Picked Up Rocks 10.00 Donna Hilbert-Mileage 73.00 IAMU-NCISA June-Aug 262.16 IMWCA-Work Comp 3349.00 Iowa League Of Cities-Clerk Classes 420.00 Iowa Library-Neibors Fy15 327.81 K & H-Fuel 408.04 Maguire-Maint Contract 5603.00 Menards-Ballast/Fuses 77.10 North IA Library-2014 Beacon Support 525.00 Kathy Olthoff-Mileage 6.00 Trupke-Lagoon Motor Repair 47.60 USPO-Po Box Rent 68.00 Bob Williams-Reimb Materials /Installing Frisbee Golf 92.13 David Wagner-Cemetery Mowing 1915.00 Waste Management-Monthly Garbage 44.33 Leona Welter-Reib/Lib Supplies 88.14 Grant Carroll-Park Mowing 740.00 Midawerica Book-Lib Books 694.43 The Hanson Family - Lib Show 200.00 Fed/FICA Withholding 1882.93 IPERS 1213.23 Iowa State Bank-Note Pyment 1308.10 Sales Tax 870.00 Total May Claims $48,325.71 PWA reported that some of the trees at the cemetery need to be replaced. Council requested that the stop sign on the corner of McKinley and Willow be replaced and asked when the lagoon fence will be installed, Mayor Gourley informed DeGroote if assistance is needed contact Bob Williams, and the overhead street light at the end of Linn Street need repair. Terry & Son’s Cemetery Restoration will be in Corwith to start repairing the stones in the cemetery. Wagner informed the council that a volleyball tournament will be played during Town& County Days and asked for the sand to be removed and replaced in the volleyball pit. A petition in

the ladies restroom in the park needs to be replaced prior to Town & Country Days. The Clerk reported there will be no increase in the dental and vision plan this year; it was the consensus of the council to continue the plan. She informed the council she had received a letter from Boone Township on the inability to pay the 28E Agreement for the construction of the fire station for the 13/14 and 14/15 fiscal year. It was the consensus of the council to follow up with the City Attorney and County Attorney’s involved. During the public forum Craig Steenhard questioned the number of residents who had not contacted Waste Management for garbage pickup, and informed the council that residents in town have been doing illegal burning in their back yards. Council asked Steenhard for the list of residents to be turned into the clerk’s office so they can be followed up with. Mayor updated the council on the nuisances. Mayor Gourley opened the public hearing on the increase of water rates from 9.50 to 15.00 minimum. With no written or verbal comment the public meeting was closed. The first reading of Ordinance No. 206 was posted and there were no special request for further information. Peterson offered Resolution No. 964 to waive the seconded and third readings of the ordinance, seconded by Nall, Roll call vote; Ayes Peterson, Nall and Wagner; Nays-none. Nall offered Resolution No. 965 A RESOLUTION TO ADOPT ORDINANCE NO. 206 AN ORDINAINCE AMENDING THE CODE OF ORDINANCES OF THE CITY OF CORWITH, IA. BY AMENDING PROVISIONS PERTAINING TO WATER SERVICE CHARGES. Seconded by Wagner, roll call vote: Ayes Peterson, Nall, and Wagner: Nays-none. Mayor Gourley opened the public hearing on the increase of sewer rates from9.50 to 15.00 minimum. With one written or verbal comments the public meeting was closed. The first reading on Ordinance No. 207 was posted and there were no special request for further information. Wagner offered Resolution No. 966 to waiver the seconded and third readings of the ordinance, seconded by Peterson, Roll call vote; Ayes Peterson, Nall and Wagner; nays-none. Nall offered Resolution No. 967 A RESOLUTION TO ADOPT ORDINANCE NO. 207 AND ORDINANCE AMENDING THE COED OF ORDINANCES OF THE CITY OF CORWITH, IA. BY AMANDING PROVISIONS PERTAINING TO SEWER SERVICE CHARGES. Seconded by Peterson, roll call vote: Ayes Peterson, Nall and Wagner: Nays-none. Peterson offered Resolution No. 968. A RESOLUTION STATING INTENT BY CITY COUNCIL TO FILL IMPENDING MAYOR VACANCY BY APPOINTMENT. Seconded by Nall: roll call vote, Ayes Peterson, Nall and Wagner; Naysnone. Directing the clerk to publish notice of the special meeting. Wagner made a motion to set the special meeting for July 1st at 6 p.m. seconded by Nall: Vote all in favor. Corwith Red Power offered $500 to purchase city owned property on Maple Street, a 10 X 90 feet parcel of land within the City-owned easterly right-of-way. There are concerns with the cities liability with the structure being close to the roadway. Mayor Gourley informed the council of the need for a clause to be added holding the city harmless if anything would arise. Nall offered Resolution No. 969 A RESOLUTION ACKNOWLEDGING OFFER TO BUY seconded by Wagner. Roll call vote: Ayes Peterson, Nall and Wagner, Nays-none. Setting the public hearing date for June 24th in the City Hall Council Chambers, Corwith, Iowa. The City of Corwith had received an official letter from Bill Bonnstetter doing business as Corwith Ventures, L.L.C. for the donation of the Corwith Community Center located at 110 Wayne St. Mr. Bonnstetter offer is in the event the City of Corwith accepts the building Corwith Ventures L.L.C. or himself is willing to pay $5,000.00 per year as an additional gift for four years. The gift would be subject to completion of an appraisal of the building, and the gift would also be subject to appropriate officials for the City signing acknowledgement of receipt of the gift in order that a tax deduction could be claimed on the personal income tax return of Bill Bonnstetter. Corwith Venture, L.L.C. will pay legal cost associated with the completion of the gift. A motion was made by Wagner and

seconded by Peterson to set a public hearing date for June 24th at 6:15 p.m. for community input on the offer. Council also discussed the possibility of using the school as an option for a community center, and would like to review those options with the school board and the community. Nall offered Resolution No. 970. RESOLUTION AUTHORING THE CLERK TO TRANSFER FUNDS AND PAY INVOICES FOR THE FICASL YEAR ENDING 2014: Seconded by Wagner; Roll call vote: - Peterson, Nall and Wagner; Nays-none. Mike & Sharon Hankins have an interest in purchasing the city owned properties next to the post office. Council would like the Hankins to consider in their offer an easement to the city for a rightof-way onto 1st Street. In return council would move a utility pole from the center of the property and a light post where access would be onto 1st Street. Sharon requested time to discuss the offer with Mike. At that time the council would set up a public hearing recognizing the offer to purchase. Motion was made by Nall and seconded by Peterson to table until the June 24th meeting. Vote all in favor. Note - Sharon Hankins contacted the city clerk’s office the following morning and has withdrawn the offer at this time and will not need to be on the agenda for June 24th. Bob William had offered this property to the city, Mayor Gourley had spoke to Brad David General Manager of Gold Eagle in reference to the property. If the city would do the asbestos inspection, removal and take down the structure, Gold Eagle may be interested in the property and reimburse the city all expenses plus $1,000. Wagner asked if Gold Eagle had offered anything in writing, Mayor Gourley will follow up. A motion was made by Nall and seconded by Wagner to take no action at this time, and follow up at the July meeting. Wagner offered Resolution No. 971. A RESOLUTION APPROVING THE RENEWAL OF THE LIQUOR LICENSE FOR THE AMERICAN LEGION, seconded by Nall. Roll call vote: Ayes-Peterson, Nall and Wagner; Nays-None. Peterson then offered Resolution No. 972 . A RESOLUTION APPROVING THE RENEWAL OF THE CIGARETTE LICENSE FOR CORWITH FARM SERVICE, seconded by Nall. Roll call vote: Aye, Peterson, Nall and Wagner; Nays-None. Mayor Gourley appointed Merv Krause and Jackie TerHark to the Library Board. A motion made by Peterson and seconded by Wagner to approve the appointments. Vote all in favor. Motion was made by Nall and seconded by Peterson to approve a building permit for Dennis Andreessen for a yard fence. Vote all in favor. Motion was made by Nall and seconded by Wagner to approve a building permit for Jerry Shaw for a deck on his house. Vote all in favor. Wage review was held and reviewing last year’s $300.00per month calculation factoring into the wage increase, Mayor Gourley’s recommendation to the council was for no increase this year. Wagner referred to the PWA who had not received his water certification and the cost to the city to have Wesley complete the paperwork. DeGroote stated he was not told at the time he was hired he would need his endorsement. Mayor Gourley referred to what was stated in the job description. Nall felt everyone needed at least a cost of living increase, and Peterson commented on the increase work load in the clerk’s position with added reporting requirements for the State. After further discussion Nall offered Resolution No. 973 to increase the Clerk’s position by 3% and the PWA’s position by 1% seconded by Peterson, roll call vote: Ayes-Peterson & Nall Nays-Wagner. Closing public forum: Randy Dann spoke as a new person in the community, He felt a Mayor’s job is to introduce himself and welcome people to the community, in a more personal manor than he had received. Mayor Gourley welcomed him and admitted they did not get off on a good start due to electrical issues in the home he was moving into. Council had no comments. Nall moved to adjourn, seconded by Peterson; Vote: All in favor. Meeting adjourned at 8:00 p.m. Mayor

City Clerk Savings: Water $52,270.45 Sewer $76,730.77 Electric $85,683.24 Fire Station $56,095.48 Checking: General $(581.30) TIF $0.96 Road Use Tax $21,544.21 Debt Service $(4,789.20) Fire Station $2,794.20 Water $(22,088.92) Sewer $(1,057.19) Electric $230,082.11 May 31, 2013 total $496,684.81 Published in The Leader on Wednesday, June 18, 2014

Ord. 207

ORDINANCE NO. 207 AN ORDINANCE AMENDING THE CODE OF ORDINANCES OF THE CITY OF CORWITH, IOWA, BY AMENDING PROVISIONS PERTAINING TO SEWER SERVICE CHANGES BE IT ENACTED by the City Council of the City of Corwith, Iowa: SECTION 1. SECTION MODIFIED. Section 99.02 of the Code of Ordinances of the City of Corwith, Iowa, is repealed and the following adopted in lieu thereof: 99.02 RATE. Each customer shall pay sewer charges in the amount of $15.00 per month (minimum charges) plus (80%) of the bill for water and water services attributable to the customer for the property served. (Code of Iowa, Sec.384.84) SECTION 2. SERVERABILITY CLAUSE. If any section, provision, or part of this ordinance shall be adjudged invalid or unconstitutional, such adjudication shall not affect the validity of the ordinance as a whole or any section, provision, or part thereof not adjudged invalid or unconstitutional. SECTION 3. WHEN EFFECTIVE. This ordinance shall be in effect from and after its final passage, approval, and publication as provided by law. Passed by the Council the 10th day of June, 2014, and approved the 10th day of June, 2014. Jay Gourley, Mayor ATTEST: Donna Hilbert – City Clerk Published in The Leader on Wednesday, June 18, 2014

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Buffalo CenterTribune, Butler County Tribune-Journal, Clarksville Star, The Conrad Record , Eagle Grove Eagle, Kanawaha Reporter, The Leader, Grundy Register, Hampton Chronicle, Pioneer Enterprise, Sheffield Press, Wright County Monitor, The Reporter • Wed.-Thurs. June 18-19, 2014

Iowa Fishing Report

Casey Lake (aka Hickory Hills Lake) Northeast The weekend forecast looks beautiful for northeast Iowa. Both interior rivers and area trout streams remain in excellent condition, for further information contact the Manchester District Office @ 563-9273276. Casey Lake (aka Hickory Hills Lake) Northeast Casey Lake has been good fishing for bluegill, largemouth bass and channel catfish. Casey Lake (aka Hickory Hills Lake) Northeast Largemouth Bass - Good: Try casting spinner or crank baits, rubber worms along the dam or off of the jetties for good action. Plenty of bass ranging in the 13� to 16� size range. Casey Lake (aka Hickory Hills Lake) Northeast Bluegill - Good: Fish a small piece of worm under a slip bobber just off of the shoreline as bluegill are on the spawning beds. Casey Lake (aka Hickory Hills Lake) Northeast Channel Catfish - Good: Try fishing off of the old beach area with stinkbait, nightcrawlers or leopard frogs for some trophy catfish. Late afternoon, early evening has been the best. Cedar River (above Nashua) Northeast A nice stretch of mild weather should continue through the weekend. Area rivers are clearing and again fishable. Lakes and trout streams are in good condition. For more information on water levels, please visit this website at http:// waterdata.usgs.gov/ia/nwis/rt. Call 563-927-5736 for daily stocking

information. For more information, please call the Decorah Fish Hatchery at 563-382-8324. Cedar River (above Nashua) Northeast Visibility is improving and fish activity should pick-up. Cedar River (above Nashua) Northeast Channel Catfish - Excellent: Anglers are picking up catfish using a hook tipped with stinkbait or night crawlers. Cedar River (above Nashua) Northeast Walleye - Fair: Walleye are hitting worms and minnows. A jig and twistertail is also working. Cedar River (above Nashua) Northeast Smallmouth Bass - Good: Smallmouth are hitting night crawlers and minnows. Cedar River (Nashua to La Porte City) Northeast The weekend forecast looks beautiful for northeast Iowa. Both interior rivers and area trout streams remain in excellent condition, for further information contact the Manchester District Office @ 563-9273276. Cedar River (Nashua to La Porte City) Northeast The Cedar River is again in good condition as water levels begin to drop in both Bremer and Black Hawk County. There have been good reports of channel catfish, smallmouth bass and walleye being caught in Bremer and Black Hawk County. Cedar River (Nashua to La Porte City) Northeast Channel Catfish - Good: A nightcrawler or dead cutbaits fished up-

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stream of logjams or below riffle areas on the bottom has been productive for channel catfish this time of year. Cutbaits have seemed to be the bait of choice recently. Cedar River (Nashua to La Porte City) Northeast Smallmouth Bass - Good: Try jigs tipped with a crawler or casting spinner and crank baits for smallmouth as water temperatures warm. Cedar River (Nashua to La Porte City) Northeast Walleye - Good: A jig tipped with half a nightcrawler is a sure bet for walleye this time of year. Look for current breaks below wood structure or rocky shoreline areas for walleye. Decorah District Streams Northeast A nice stretch of mild weather should continue through the weekend. Area rivers are clearing and again fishable. Lakes and trout streams are in good condition. For more information on water levels, please visit this website at http:// waterdata.usgs.gov/ia/nwis/rt. Call 563-927-5736 for daily stocking information. For more information, please call the Decorah Fish Hatch-

ery at 563-382-8324. Decorah District Streams Northeast March Browns have been hatching on many northeast Iowa streams this past week. Try your favorite #12 Brown Drake pattern for this great dry fly opportunity. Prince nymphs have been very effective, particularly in stained water. #18 Sulphurs, small Blue Wings and a few caddisflies have been hatching near dusk. For the spin fisher, try using an 1/8 oz jig tipped with a white twister or a #5 shad rap. Lake Hendricks Northeast A nice stretch of mild weather should continue through the weekend. Area rivers are clearing and again fishable. Lakes and trout streams are in good condition. For more information on water levels, please visit this website at http:// waterdata.usgs.gov/ia/nwis/rt. Call 563-927-5736 for daily stocking information. For more information, please call the Decorah Fish Hatchery at 563-382-8324. Lake Hendricks Northeast Crappie - Slow: Anglers are picking up a few crappies using a jig

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A nice stretch of mild weather should continue through the weekend. Area rivers are clearing and again fishable. Lakes and trout streams are in good condition. For more information on water levels, please visit this website at http:// waterdata.usgs.gov/ia/nwis/rt. Call 563-927-5736 for daily stocking information. For more information, please call the Decorah Fish Hatchery at 563-382-8324. Lake Hendricks Northeast Crappie - Slow: A few anglers are catching crappies but the action has slowed. Lake Hendricks Northeast Bluegill - Good: Gills are biting but you may have to catch a few before you get the one you want.

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tipped with bright colors in deeper water. Lake Hendricks Northeast Bluegill - Good: Bluegills can be found close to shore and are biting on a hook tipped with a worm fished under a bobber. Lake Hendricks Northeast Largemouth Bass - Excellent: Anglers have been using spinnerbaits or jigs tipped with soft plastics fished along the shoreline. Lake Hendricks Northeast Channel Catfish - Good: Anglers are catching catfish using a hook tipped with a nightcrawler or stinkbait. Lake Hendricks Northeast

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-XO\UG.LGVÂś'D\DQG8QFOH6DP-DP /LYH0XVLF -XO\WK3DUDGH/LYH0XVLF )LUHZRUNV -XO\WK5HG:KLWH %OXHVDQG%%4DQG &UXLVH%OXHV %%4&DU6KRZ/LYH0XVLF -XO\WK%LOO5LOH\7DOHQW6KRZ (YHQWVVXEMHFWWRFKDQJH Visit www.CharlesCityChamber.com for a complete listing of Events and activities!

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SPORTS

www.theleaderonline.net

Wednesday, June 18, 2014 • The

Leader

11

Cards Rise in NIC Softball Standings After going winless in North Iowa Conference play a year ago the Garner-Hayfield/Ventura softball team was hoping to show some major improvement in 2014. Two weeks into the season it appears that the Cardinals have made some strides, especially after picking up a pair of league wins last week. The Cards surprised NIC co-leader Lake Mills on Monday and also topped Forest City on Friday. Coming to Garner unbeaten in NIC play, Lake Mills was probably expecting an easy win over GHV on Monday. The Cardinals scored in the first inning to take an early lead but the Bulldogs answered with three runs in the third to go ahead. GHV scored in the bottom of the third inning to stay close and then

tied the score with a run in the sixth. Lake Mills scored what they hoped would be the winning run in the seventh but GHV answered with a run in their half of the inning. After holding Lake Mills scoreless in the eighth, Tiara Van Gerpen reached first on a base hit and then promptly stole second base. Mallory Van Oort followed with a ground ball that the Bulldog second baseman couldn’t handle and Van Gerpen scored the game-ending run on the error. Brooklyn Ossman went the distance on the mound for the Cardinals to pick up the win, scattering 13 hits and a walk with four strikeouts. Payton Bamrick singled three times to lead GHV offensively. Maddie Tusha, Tiara Van Gerpen and Miranda Jackson all added

2104 Girls Cardinal Camp Girls entering grades 4 through 9 at VGH and GHV schools are invited to

participate in a basketball camp being held July 9, 10, and 11 at the GHV High School. The camp will be held daily from 1 to 4 p.m. Basketball fundamentals such as ball handling, passing, shooting form, defensive stance and footwork, positioning, rebounding, and screening will be taught along with the importance of teamwork, positive attitudes, and strong work ethic. The camp will be led by Coach Matt Erpelding. Registration is $35 and attendees will receive a t-shirt. Registrations are due by June 26. Contact Coach Erpelding at merpelding@garner.k12.ia.us or 515-341-1202 for more information.

Pro Shot Basketball Shooting Camp

Students in grades 4-12 who are interested in improving their shooting skills are invited to attend the Pro Shot Shooting Skills Clinic in July. The three-day shooting clinic will be offered Friday-Sunday, July 18 – 20, at the GHV High School (605 W. Lyon St., Garner). The session for boys and girls grades 8-12 will be held from 9 a.m. to 12 noon on Friday and Saturday and 1-4 p.m. on Sunday. The session for boys and girls grades 4-7 will be held from 1-4 p.m. on Friday and Saturday and 5-8 p.m. on Sunday. This year’s clinics will devote half the time to teaching the shooting system and the rest to teaching other offensive skills. The goal of the clinic is to help develop much more accurate shooters. Registration is $75 for the three-day clinic and due by July 8. Contact Coach Matt Erpelding at merpelding@garner.k12.ia.us or 515-341-1202 for more information.

PRO SHOT NATIONAL SCORING CAMP

GHV added three insurance runs in the seventh to seal the win. Brooklyn Ossman earned the pitching win for GHV as the freshman hurler gave up 10 hits and a walk with six K’s. The Cardinals finished the night up with 13 hits as Ossman and Miranda Jackson each singled three times to lead GHV at the plate. Maddie Tusha and Mallory Van Oort added two base hits apiece while Payton Bamrick chipped in a double. Mackenzie Van Gerpen and Autumn Weaver completed the Cardinal hitting attack with singles. GHV traveled to Algona on Saturday for tournament action. The Cards were scheduled to play two games but an afternoon thunderstorm brought an early end to the second game. The Cardinals did manage to pick up a win in their first action of the day. GHV scored two runs in the top of the first and added another in the second while holding their hosts, Algona, scoreless. The Bulldogs scored two runs in the fourth inning only to see GHV plate four more runs in the sixth inning to put the game out of reach. Algona scored a meaningless run in the bottom of the seventh to make the final score 7 – 3. Brooklyn Ossman added another pitching win to her resume, giving up eight hits and two walks with four strikeouts. Maddie Tusha and Autumn Weaver each singled twice to lead GHV’s offense. Tiara Van Gerpen, Mallory Van Oort, Ossman, Mackenzie Van Gerpen and Sadhna Ades all chipped in base hits. Cardinal coach Christi Weiser stated that she was pleased with the efforts of her team. ““I’m very happy with the progress our kids made this week. They continue to work and improve and this week it resulted in some quality conference wins, as well as a very good non-conference win.” Weiser is crediting a total team concept for the improved play of the Car-

2014 Cardinal Camp

Basketball Camp for Girls entering 4th - 9th Grade at VGH and GHV

Featuring the “Pro Shot Shooting System” Garner-Hayfield/Ventura High School Friday-Sunday, July 18-20, 2014 Boys & Girls Gr. 8-12 Fri & Sat 9 am-noon Sun 1-4 pm

a pair of base hits while Mackenzie Van Gerpen hit a double. Mallory Van Oort, Ossman and Grace Tusha all added singles for the Cards. Osage is currently contending for the NIC title and Wednesday’s game against the Green Devils was expected to be a challenge. GHV got off to a good start in the game, scoring three runs in the top of the first inning. Unfortunately, that would be the end of the Cardinal scoring while Osage was able to tie the score in the fourth inning and eventually pull away for a 10 – 3 win. The Cardinals were limited to five hits in the game as Maddie Tusha, Tiara Van Gerpen, Payton Bamrick, Brooklyn Ossman and Mackenzie Van Gerpen all singled. Ossman pitched all six innings for GHV, giving up 13 hits and three walks with a strikeout. GHV had plenty of opportunities to outscore Rockford in their non-conference meeting on Thursday, but the Cardinals were unable to come up with key hits with runners on base. The Cards stranded nine base runners in the 7 – 2 loss to the Warriors. GHV bats produced eight hits in the game with Payton Bamrick and Mackenzie Van Gerpen each singling twice. Maddie Tusha, Tiara Van Gerpen, Mallory Van Oort and Katie Oetken all added base hits to the offense. Sydney Childress started on the mound for the Cards, allowing five hits and nine walks with five strikeouts. Jillian Heitland relieved Childress in the fifth inning and fanned a pair of Warrior batters with no hits or walks allowed. GHV got back into the win column on Friday with an 11 – 8 win at Forest City. The Cardinals jumped ahead 2 0 after the first inning and then added four more runs in the third, extending the margin to 6 – 1. There was plenty of scoring through the final four innings as both teams collected several hits along the way. The Indians closed the gap to 8 – 6 heading into the sixth inning but

Wednesday-Friday, July 9-11 9:00 a.m. - 12:00 noon

Boys & Girls Gr. 4-7 Fri & Sat 1-4 pm Sun 5-8 pm

Cost: $75 • Register by July 8!

The Pro Shot Shooting System is an adavnced shooting program based on Biomechanics and Focusing. The system is currently being used by thousands of NBA, WNBA, Collegiate and High School players and hundreds of AAU, High School and NCAA teams throughout the United States.

Learn offensive and defensive fundamentals from the Girl’s Coaching staff along with the help of current GHV players. Become familiar with the terminology used and techniques taught by Coach Erp and his staff.

Some of the fundamentals include: • Ball handling • Shooting form • Defensive stance and footwork

• Defensive positioning • Rebounding • Screening

The importance of teamwork, positive attitudes, and strong work ethics will also be emphasized. Each camper will receive a camp t-shirt.

For more info, or to sign-up contact Coach Matt Erpelding 515-341-1202 or email merpelding@garner.k12.ia.us

REGISTER by June 26! For info, or to sign-up contact Coach Matt Erpelding 515-341-1202 or email merpelding@garner.k12.ia.us

GHV 2nd baseman, Payton Bamrick, makes a nice running catch during the Cards 10-3 loss to Osage. (Rick Ermer photo) 3 0 1 0 dinals. “Each individual has bought into Ossman, p 3 0 1 1 what we are asking them to do in their M.VGerpen, 3b 3 0 0 0 specific role and the sum of the 19 indi- G.Tusha, 1b 3 0 0 0 vidual contributions each game has us Weaver, rf Jackson, c 2 0 0 0 going in a great direction. I know it’s Laird, cr 0 1 0 0 not easy to be the person on the bench GHV 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 2 8 1 who only gets sparse playing time, but Rock 3 0 0 0 4 0 - 7 5 1 we have great kids who have shown a Cardinal AB R H RBI commitment to doing their jobs as well M.Tusha, cf 3 1 1 0 as they can every game. I really appre- T.VGerpen, ss 4 1 1 0 4 0 1 2 ciate the daily effort from those kids es- Van Oort, lf Bamrick, 2b 2 0 2 0 pecially!” 3 0 2 0 The Cardinals are now 3 – 2 in NIC M.VGerpen, 3b G.Tusha, 1b 3 0 0 0 play and 4 – 9 overall. They will host 3 0 1 0 Belmond and Algona on Monday and Oetken, dh Laird, rf 3 0 0 0 Tuesday before traveling to North Iowa Jackson, c 3 0 0 0 on Wednesday. GHV will then con- Childress, p 0 0 0 0 clude the week at home against West GHV 2 0 4 2 0 0 3 11 13 3 Hancock on Friday. FC 0 1 1 1 3 0 2 8 10 1 Box scores from last week’s games Cardinal AB R H RBI M.Tusha, cf 5 2 2 1 follow. LM 0 0 3 0 0 0 1 0 4 5 4 GHV 1 0 1 0 0 1 1 1 5 13 5 Cardinal AB R H RBI M.Tusha, cf 5 0 2 0 T.VGerpen, ss 5 2 2 0 M. Van Oort, lf 5 1 1 0 Bamrick, 2b 4 0 3 0 Ossman, p 4 0 1 0 M.VGerpen, 3b 3 0 1 1 G.Tusha, 1b 4 0 1 0 Laird, rf 2 0 0 0 Weaver, rf 1 0 0 0 Jackson, c 4 0 2 1 J.Van Oort, cr 0 2 0 0 GHV 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 5 7 Os 0 0 2 1 3 4 - 10 13 4 Cardinal AB R H RBI M.Tusha, cf 4 1 1 0 T.VGerpen, ss 3 1 1 1 Van Oort, lf 3 0 0 1 Bamrick, 2b 3 0 1 0

T.VGerpen, ss 5 0 0 1 M.Van Oort, lf 5 2 2 1 Bamrick, 2b 5 1 1 0 Ossman, p 4 0 3 3 M.VGerpen, 3b 3 1 1 0 G.Tusha, 1b 2 1 0 0 Weaver, rf 2 1 1 0 Jackson, c 3 1 3 4 J.Van Oort, cr 0 2 0 0 GHV 2 1 0 0 0 4 0 7 9 4 Alg 0 0 0 2 0 0 1 3 8 2 Cardinal AB R H RBI M.Tusha, cf 4 0 2 0 T.VGerpen, ss 4 1 1 0 Van Oort, lf 4 1 1 1 Bamrick, 2b 4 0 1 0 Ossman, p 4 0 1 0 M.VGerpen, 3b 3 1 1 0 Ades, rf 2 2 1 1 Weaver, 1b 3 0 0 2 Jackson, c 3 1 2 1

DAILY SANDWICH SPECIALS

All served with your choice of a fresh side salad or a cup of one of Bill’s soups

Monday

Tuesday

Wednesday

Thursday

Friday

Turkey Ciabatta B-L-T

Hoagie

Club Croissant

Sourdough Roast Beef

Virginia Ham Ciabatta

Smoked turkey with bacon, fresh lettuce & sweet tomato on ciabatta bread with light mayo and provalone cheese, hot off the panini grill.

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Honey ham, turkey, bacon, leaf Roast beef with roasted tomalettuce, tomato, and American toes, pesto, lettuce, & provalone cheese on a Wildcheese on Wildflower Bakery flower Bakery sourdough bread; large croissant. hot off the panini grill.

Virginia ham with mustard spread, baby Swiss cheese, fresh lettuce, & sweet tomato on ciabatta bread, hot off the panini grill.

Available 11 a.m. to 7 p. m. Eat here, take home or take to work!

TLING • BOYS BASKETBALL •G

Leader Sports section is sponsored by the following area businesses: ALCO Bill’s Family Foods Bob Becker Construction Carroll Implement, Ltd Clear Lake Bank & Trust Cobbler Shoppe Communications 1 Network Drs. Tesene, Maurer & Maurer Earl Hill Law Office

Edward Jones Investments Doug Hayes Family Eye Care Center Farmer’s $tate Bank Farmer’s Trust & Savings First Citizens National Bank First State Bank, Britt Gifts Sew Sweet Hancock County Co-op Oil Assn.

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12

SPORTS

The Leader • Wednesday, June 18, 2014

www.theleaderonline.net

Cards Drop Three Tight Baseball Games After opening North Iowa Conference play with a win last week, the Garner-Hayfield/Ventura baseball team saw their chances of staying in the top half of the league standings evaporate last week. The Cardinals had three opportunities to pick up NIC wins, but came up short in all three attempts. Monday’s loss to Lake Mills was especially heartbreaking after the Cardinals rallied in the late innings only to see the Bulldogs pull out a win in the ninth inning. Lake Mills scored three runs in the top of the first inning and held that advantage until the Cardinal fourth. GHV plated one run in that inning, but squandered a chance to take control of the game. The Cards had bases loaded for virtually the entire inning but stranded three runners as Lake Mills escaped the GHV rally. The Bulldogs added a run to their total in the fifth inning only to see GHV answer with a run in the fifth and two more in the seventh to knot the score at 4 – 4. The Cardinals stranded the potential winning run in both the seventh and eighth innings before Lake Mills scored three times in the top of the ninth to put the game away. GHV finished the game with four hits with Alek Goll leading the way with a double. Josh Theobald, Braden Meints and Cade Baker all singled for the Cards. Theobald pitched a strong eight innings for GHV, scattering four hits and two walks while fanning eight

Bulldogs. Spencer Shaw threw the ninth inning, giving up a walk and two hits with a strikeout. Wednesday’s game at Osage proved to be equally disappointing. GHV battled the Green Devils through five scoreless innings when Osage managed to score two runs in the bottom of the sixth. That would prove to be the only scoring of the game as Osage maintained the shutout in the top of the seventh to preserve the win. Failure to manufacture a key hit again hurt the Cards as they had runners in scoring positions in the second, sixth and seventh innings but failed to bring them home on each occasion. Spencer Shaw pitched a great game for the Cards holding Osage to only two hits and two walks with three strikeouts. GHV finished the night with three hits as Braden Meints, Cade Baker and Jimmy Ermer all singled. Clear Lake is one of several rated teams that GHV will face this season and the third-ranked Lions proved to be more than the Cardinals could handle on Thursday. GHV played two close innings with Clear Lake but a seven-run third inning for the Lions broke the game open. Clear Lake scored three runs in each of the fourth and fifth innings on the way to a 14 – 3 decision. Cardinal bats were only able to produce two hits in the game as Jake Wolf and Cory Boeckman each singled. Holden Hutcheson started on the

mound for GHV, giving up five hits and five walks with three strikeouts. Boeckman relieved Hutcheson in the fourth inning and finished the game with seven hits and a strikeout. GHV saw another close NIC game slip away on Friday as Forest City recorded a 5 – 3 victory over the Cardinals. The Indians drew first blood, scoring once in the second inning but GHV answered with two runs in the top of the third to keep the game exciting. Forest City tied the game in their half of the third and then pulled ahead 3 – 2 with a run in the fourth. The Indians then stretched their lead to 5 – 2 with a pair of runs in the sixth inning. The Cards added a run to their total in the seventh but were again unable to come up with a key hit in critical situations. Jake Wolf drove in two runs on a single and a double to lead GHV at the plate. Josh Theobald and Payton James added doubles to the offense while Cade Baker singled. James pitched five strong innings for the Cards giving up five hits and seven walks with a strikeout. Theobald relieved James in the sixth inning, allowing a hit and a walk. The Cardinals are now 1 – 4 in NIC play and 2 – 12 overall. GHV will host Belmond and Algona on Monday and Tuesday before traveling to North Iowa and West Fork on Wednesday and Thursday. The week will conclude at home on Friday against West Hancock. Box scores from last week’s games

Cardinal freshmen baseball

Members of the Garner-Hayfield/Ventura freshmen baseball team for the 2014 season are: (front row, left to right) Spencer Formanek, Rhys Glidden, Colton Scroeder, Jonah Albertson, Cade Bamrick, Brady Hess, (back row) Coach Heath Hutcheson, Anthony Sherwood, Dane Whipple, Nick Joynt, Ryan Meyers, Connor Burke, and Coach Zach Buseman. (Photo by Rick Ermer)

Hancock County Abstract Co.

COMPLETE ABSTRACT SERVICE Daniel M. Kadrlik, Mgr. 130 E. 8th St., GARNER 923-2454 (FAX) 923-3381

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GHV First Baseman, Holden Hutcheson, receives a pick off throw during the Cards 5-3 loss to Forest City. (Rick Ermer photo) J.Wolf, dh 2 1 1 0 Theobald, 3b 4 1 1 0 follow. LM 3 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 3 7 6 6 GHV 0 0 0 1 1 0 2 0 0 4 4 6 Cardinal AB R H RBI Shaw, ss 3 2 0 0 Goll, lf 4 1 1 0 Bruggeman,lf 1 0 0 0 Theobald, p 4 0 1 1 Hutcheson, rf 1 0 0 0 Meints, c 4 0 1 1 J.Wolf, 1b 3 0 0 0 Baker, cf 4 0 1 1 James, 3b 3 0 0 0 Forry, rf 3 1 0 0 Ermer, 2b 3 0 0 0 Roberts, 2b 1 0 0 0 GHV 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 2 Os 0 0 0 0 0 2 - 2 2 1 Cardinal AB R H RBI Shaw, p 2 0 0 0 Goll, lf 3 0 0 0 Theobald, ss 3 0 0 0 Meints, c 3 0 1 0 Baker, cf 3 0 1 0 J.Wolf, dh 3 0 0 0 James, 3b 2 0 0 0 Forry, rf 2 0 0 0 Ermer, 2b 2 0 1 0 Hutcheson, 1b 0 0 0 0 CL 0 1 7 3 3 14 12 1 GHV 0 0 1 0 2 3 2 5 Cardinal AB R H RBI Ermer, 2b 2 0 0 1 Theobald, 3b 2 0 0 1 Meints, c 2 0 0 1 Baker, cf 2 0 0 0 Bruggeman, cf 1 0 0 0 Goll, lf 1 0 0 0 L.Wolf, lf 1 0 0 0

James, 1b 1 1 0 0 Boeckman, rf 1 0 1 0 Shaw, ss 2 1 0 0 Hutcheson, p 0 0 0 0 GHV 0 0 2 0 0 0 1 3 5 4 FC 0 1 1 1 0 2 - 4 6 1 Cardinal AB R H RBI Ermer, 2b 1 0 0 0 Bruggeman, 2b 2 0 0 0

W

Listings of Professions - Services - Offices A HANDY REFERENCE FOR YOUR INFORMATION

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PUBLIC LIBRARIES Britt Library .................................................843-4245 Corwith Library ................................... 515-583-2536 Garner Library .............................................923-2850 Kanawha Library .........................................762-3595 Klemme Library ...........................................587-2369 LuVerne Library ................................... 515-882-3436 Meservey Library .........................................358-6274 Ventura Library ............................................829-4410 Wesley Library ..................................... 515-679-4214

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COUNTY OFFICES Hancock Co. Sheriff.....................................923-2621 Hancock Co. Assessor..................................923-2269 Hancock Co. Attorney..................................923-4198 Hancock Co. Auditor ...................................923-3163 Hancock Co. Treasurer.................................923-3122 Hancock Co. Recorder .................................923-2464 Hancock Co. Clerk Court.............................923-2532 Hancock Co. Pub Health ..............................923-3676

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GHV’s Cade Baker gets a hit during the Cardinals 2-0 loss to Osage. (Rick Ermer photo)

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SPORTS

www.theleaderonline.net

Cardinal Golfers Play at State Coed Meet

Four GHV golfers traveled to Webster City on Tuesday to compete in the State Coed Golf Meet. The event is sponsored by the Iowa Girls High School Athletic Union and the Iowa High School Athletic Association as a season finale for high school golfers. Two-player boy-girl teams from participating schools play an alternate shot format, with the boys teeing off on odd holes and the girls on the evens. Competing at the event for GHV were the teams of Madee Hejna and Jacob Heinemann along with Kyleigh Slaichert and Braeden Johnston. The Hejna/Heinemann duo completed the day with an 18hole score of 94 while the Slaichert/Johnston pair fired a 101. Accompanying the golfers to Webster City were Cardinal coaches Todd Greiman and Ben

Johnston. Both coaches emphasized that the event is intended to provide a fun day of friendly competition with players from other

schools. The event capped Heinemann’s career as a Cardinal golfer while Johnston, Hejna and Slaichert will

be returning to the links for the Cardinals next season.

Eagles pick up second win of season

The West Hancock softball team picked up their second win of the season last week over North Iowa. The Eagles downed the Bison 5-4 last Wednesday in Britt. The Eagles competed in three additional contest last week dropping games to Belmond-Klemme 1-13 on Monday, West Bend Mallard 4-5 on Tuesday and Mason City Newman on Friday 0-11. West Hancock opened their week on the road in NIC action against Belmond-Klemme. Mallory Becker threw all four innings striking out two, walking one, and allowing 12 hits for 13 runs (seven earned). The Eagles collected three hits. Whitney Burgardt with a double and singles from Kaylee Hudspeth and Cara Francis. Francis drove in the Eagles lone run. West Hancock’s game against West Bend-Mallard the following night yielded a much closer contest. The game was tied after the second inning 1-1, before the Eagles pulled ahead in the third to lead 4-1. A late game rally by WBM with three runs in the sixth and the game winning run in the seventh pushed the Eagle’s opponent ahead to clinch the win over West Hancock 5-4. Five hits went to the Eagles with one single apiece by Brigid Smith, Francis, Becker, and Hudspeth and a double by Nicole Burgardt. Becker threw the 6 2/3 innings to collect one strikeout, while walking one, allowing six hits and five runs (two earned). West Hancock hosted North Iowa on Wednesday where they tied the game 2-2 in the third, fell behind 2-4 after

the sixth, but rallied to score three runs in the final inning for the comeback win 5-4. Becker once again took the mound to throw all seven innings for two strikeouts, no walks, six hits and four runs (two earned). Two hits apiece came from Smith, W. Burgardt, and Bailey Eisenman who all had one double and one single. Emily Leerar added two singles on the night, while Becker had a double and Macey Harms one single. W. Burgardt drove in two runs, as Leerar, Eisenman and Harms added one RBI apiece. The Eagles wrapped up their week at home against Mason City Newman where they lost in six innings, 1-13. Becker threw three K’s, walked three batters, gave up 12 hits and 13 runs (ten earned). Smith led at the plate with two singles, Francis and Eisenman also had one single each. The Eagles lone run on the night was driven in by Francis and scored by Smith. The Eagles are 2-9 overall after three weeks. West Hancock takes on another loaded week of contests with four games and a tournament. They traveled to Lake Mills on Monday, hosted Clarion-Goldfield on Tuesday and Osage on Wednesday, will travel to GHV on Friday and return home to host their tournament on Saturday. 1 2 3 4 R WH 0 0 0 1 1 BK 4 2 5 2 13 Pos AB Smith, Brigid 08 LF 2 Leerar, Emily SO 2B 2 Burgardt, Whitney JR SS 2

H 0 0 1

R RBI 0 0 0 0 1 0

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West Hancock’s Nate Paulus runs down the 1st baseline. (Michelle Kronemann photo)

Eagle pick up two wins

The West Hancock baseball team picked up two wins last week to move to 3-3 on the season. The Eagles opened their week last Monday in Belmond where they beat the Broncos 5-3. West Hancock then hosted North Iowa on Wednesday, downing the Bison 6-4, before falling to No. 2 ranked Mason City Newman 0-11 on Friday. Senior, Tim Smidt pitched all seven innings for the 5-3 win against Belmond-Klemme striking out 12, walking four and allowing seven hits and three earned runs. Smidt and Connor Sonius picked up three hits apiece, including a double from Sonius. Dylan Eckels added two singles, while Nate Paulus, Ben Eisenman, Levi Eden and Hunter Hagen hit one single each. Smidt, Paulus, Nelson Barranca, Sonius and Eckels each batted the Eagles’ five runs in with one apiece. Smidt successfully stole twice for West Hancock, Paulus once, while Eisenman, Glen Smith and Paulus each were walked once. The Eagles hosted North Iowa the next night to pick up the win 6-4. Sonius took the mound, throwing all seven innings for nine strikeouts and two walked batters. Smidt hit a triple amongst his three hits on the night, while Paulus connected for a double two singles and two RBI’s. Barranca and Eisenman also had multiple hits for the Eagles with two singles each. As at team the eagles collected 10 hits and two errors on the night. North Iowa had eight hits and two errors.

West Hancock wrapped up their week by hosting the No. 2 ranked Knights of Mason City Newman. The Eagles held the Knights to one run for the first four innings, before Newman’s bats came alive in the final three innings adding five runs in the fifth, three in the sixth and their final two in the seventh to beat West Hancock 11-0. Smidt pitched six strikeouts and two walks before Sonius took over in the sixth inning where he struck out one and walked two. The Eagles are now 3-3 overall and 2-3 in the NIC three weeks into the regular season. West Hancock will be busy this week playing four games in five days. The Eagles traveled to Lake Mills on Monday, hosted Clarion-Goldfield Tuesday, will play at home against Osage tonight (Wednesday), and head to Garner on Friday to play GHV in conference action. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 R WH 0 1 0 0 3 1 0 5 BK 0 0 0 1 2 0 0 3 Pos AB H R RBI Smidt, Tim SR P 4 3 1 1 Paulus, Nate SO SS 3 1 1 1 Barranca, Nelson SO 3B 3 0 0 1 Sonius, Connor SO 1B 4 3 1 1 Eisenman, Ben FR 2B 3 1 0 0 Eckels, Dylan FR CF 4 2 0 1 Smith, Glen FR C 2 0 1 0 Eden, Levi SO RF 4 1 0 0 Hagen, Hunter 08 LF 3 1 1 0 Totals 30 12 5 5 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 R WH 2 0 0 2 2 0 X 6 NI 0 0 2 0 0 1 1 4 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 R WH 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 New. 1 0 0 0 5 3 2 11

1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 R WH 0 1 3 0 0 0 0 4 WBM 0 1 0 0 0 3 1 5 Athlete Pos AB H R RBI Smith, Brigid 08 CF 4 1 0 0 Leerar, Emily SO 2B 4 0 1 0 Burgardt, Whitney JR SS 4 0 0 0 Francis, Cara SO 3B 3 1 1 0 Becker, Mallory JR P 3 1 2 0 Hudspeth, Kaylee FR CF 3 1 0 0 Burgardt, Nicole JR 1B 3 1 0 0 Eisenman, Bailey JR C 3 0 0 0 Harms, Macey JR RF 3 0 0 0 Totals 30 5 4 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 R NI 1 1 0 0 0 2 0 4 WH 0 1 1 0 0 0 3 5 Athlete Pos AB H R RBI Smith, Brigid 08 CF 4 2 2 0 Leerar, Emily SO 2B 4 2 0 1 Burgardt, Whitney JR SS 4 2 0 2 Francis, Cara SO 3B 3 0 0 0 Becker, Mallory JR P 3 1 1 0 Hudspeth, Kaylee FR CF 3 0 0 0 Burgardt, Nicole JR 1B 3 0 1 0 Eisenman, Bailey JR C 3 2 0 1 Harms, Macey JR RF 3 1 1 1 Totals 30 10 5 5 Team 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 R Newman 0 2 3 3 0 5 0 13 WH 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 Athlete Pos AB H R RBI Smith, Brigid 08 CF 3 2 1 0 Leerar, Emily SO 2B 3 0 0 0 Burgardt, Whitney JR SS 3 0 0 0 Francis, Cara SO 3B 3 1 0 1 Becker, Mallory JR P 3 0 0 0 Eisenman, Bailey JR C 3 1 0 0 Burgardt, Nicole JR 1B 3 0 0 0 Hudspeth, Kaylee FR CF 2 0 0 0 Harms, Macey JR RF 2 1 0 0 Totals 25 5 1 1

Eagles Connor Sonius delivers a pitch while Nelson Barranca watches on at third base. (Michelle Kronemann photo)

Results from the Iowa Jr Amateur Championship held at Coldwater Golf Links in Ames on June 9 and 10 were as follows. Age Division 14 to 15: Andrew O’Brien, Clive 75-75—150; Caleb Peters, Johnston 76-75—151; Jordan Proehl, Urbandale 78-77—155; Blake Hartung, Pleasant Hill 81-75—156; Jared Hoelzen, West Burlington 7680—156; Tyler Wierson, Ames 8379—162; Chris Winkel, Ankeny 8380—163; Ryan Johnston, West Des Moines 78-85—163; Hank Weresh, Clive 87-79—166; Austin Rickertsen, Calamus 81-88—169; Jack Hurley III, Waukee 87-83—170; Zac Stork, Atlantic 82-90—172; Ben Renaud, At-

lantic 92-92—184; Brandon Russell, Ankeny 94-93—187; Carson Cayllr, Urbandale 99-96—195; Nathan Gifford, Atlantic 94-105—199; Griffin Steer, Davenport 98-105—203; Nic Turner, Story City, Iowa – WD. Age Division 16 to 18: Tripp Kinney, West Des Moines 70-70—140; Davis Sutton, Cedar Rapids 74-70— 144; Erron Vandemore, Bettendorf 66-78--144; Matthew Junge, Cedar Rapids 74-72—146; Jack Kennedy, Bettendorf 73-74— 147; Trevor Ullestad, Jewell 76-71— 147; Dane Waldron, Ventura 7277—149; Clayton Larsen, Manchester 74-76—150; Colby Nicodemus, Urbandale 71-79—150; Griffen Matthi-

as, Ankeny 75-75—150; Corey Elliott, Pella 74-77—151; Matt McAleer, Ankeny 76-76—152; Parker Howe, Clive 76-76—152; Garret Jensen, Gilbert 78-77—155; Ross Grekoff, Cedar Rapids 77-78--155; Ryan W Minor, Urbandale 76-79--155; Connor Power, Ames 79-77--156; Brody Boston, Dallas Center 81-76--157; Noah Simon, Lamoni 82-75--157; Cody Holck, Ankeny 78-80--158; Jared Rowe, Mason City 79-79--158; Jordan Rowe, Mason City 77-83-160; Brian Peterson, Burlington 8378--161; Joe Vest, Adel 76-86--162; Jaden Carey, Muscatine 80-83--163; Jace Mueller, Burlington 84-83--167; Matt Chlupach, Ankeny 82-86--168;

West Hancock’s Macey Harms catches an outfield fly ball. (Michelle Kronemann photo)

Francis, Cara SO 3B 2 Becker, Mallory JR P 2 Burgardt, Nicole JR 1B 2 Hudspeth, Kaylee FR CF 1 Hagen, Ryann 08 DH 1 Harms, Macey JR RF 1 Ohrt, Katlyn 08 C 0 Totals 15

1 0 0 1 0 0 0 3

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1

Iowa Jr Amateur Championship Results

Jake Olsen, Atlantic 79-90--169; John Stroud, West Des Moines 89-80--169; Dalton Rhum, Leon 93-82--175; Ty Austin, Ames 84-92--176; Mitchell McAleer, Ankeny 81-96--177; Hunter Lovanh, Ankeny 94-87--181; Kobe Burns, Grimes 99-87—186.

GWGA holds best shot tournament

On Wednesday, June 4, the GWGA held a One Gal Best Shot Tournament. Winners were as follows: Gold group – Denise Haberkamp with 28; Blue group – Jill Schott with 28; White group – Dana Folkers with 27; Red group – Mel Noehren with 30.


14

The Leader • Wednesday, June 18, 2014

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Achievements in Education

Briar Cliff University is pleased to announce 300 students have been named to the Dean’s List for the spring semester of the 2013-14 academic year, including 68 students* who achieved a perfect grade point average of 4.0. Tracie Eden* of Woden was one of the students named to the Dean’s List to achieve a 4.0. Full-time students who have a semester grade point average of 3.5 or greater and part-time students who complete six or more credits in a semester with a grade point average of at least 3.5 are eligible for the Dean’s List.

Wartburg dean’s list

Wartburg College has recognized 505 students who made the 2014 Winter/May Term Dean’s List. Larissa Christ from Britt; Alicia Christians from Garner; Derica Jakoubek from Britt; Angela Lau from Britt; Anna Mallen from Britt; Sarah Mallen from Britt; Evan Meester from Meservey. The list cites students who earned a cumulative grade point average of 3.5 or above in at least five course credits during the two terms. Four of the five course credits must be graded with a traditional letter grade.

Eden Honored at Buena Vista

STORM LAKE - Danielle Eden, a junior biology major from Wesley, was recently honored at Buena Vista University’s (BVU) student recognition event. Eden received the Ed Bock and Henry Olson Travel Award. This award is for BVU students to support them in opportunities they might not experience otherwise.

Clarke dean’s list



DUBUQUE - Kassidy Hanson of Garner was named to the Dean’s List at Clarke University for the spring 2014 semester. The list recognizes full-time Clarke students who have earned a 3.65 grade-point average or above, on a 4.0 scale, with a minimum of 12 graded hours.  

Buena Vista dean’s list

STORM LAKE - Danielle Eden from Wesley, was named to the Dean’s List for the Spring 2014 semester at Buena Vista University. Students named to the Dean’s List must have a minimum grade point average of 3.5 for the semester, based on a 4.0 grade point system, and must have taken at least 12 hours of coursework.

Carroll named to president’s list

Hancock County Extension held a robotics camp from June 9-12 at the Garner Ed Center. Campers learned how to build and program a NXT Mindstorm robot to do different missions. Dalton Konz is lining up his team’s robot for the ball challenge. 4-H has four First Lego League clubs for children ages 9 through 14, which are sponsored by Hancock County Extension, Hancock County Foundation, Iowa Department of Health-Youth Development, and the Hanson Foundation. Anyone interested in finding out more about the robotics program can call the office at 923-2856.

Alannah Carroll of LuVerne, has been named to the President’s List for the spring 2014 semester at Mercy College of Health Sciences in Des Moines. To qualify for the President’s List, students must attain a grade point average (GPA) of 3.75 or higher, in their most recent semester, for a minimum of six credit hours. To qualify for the Dean’s List, students must attain a grade point average (GPA) between 3.5 and 3.749 in their most recent semester, for a minimum of six credit hours.



Kropp graduates Luther College

DECORAH - Luther College held commencement ceremonies for the Class of 2014 at 10 a.m. Sunday, May 25, in Luther College’s Carlson Stadium. Luther senior Libby Kropp of Klemme, daughter of Rex and Jennifer Kropp, graduated with the class of 2014. She majored in biology. She graduated cum laude. Iowa Sen. Tom Harkin gave the commencement address, and was granted an honorary degree at the ceremony. 1966 Luther graduate Eugene Takle, director of the Climate Science Program and professor of atmospheric science and agricultural meteorology at Iowa State University, was also given an honorary degree.

Conservation Board updates rules and regs The Cerro Gordo County Conservation Board (CGCCB) has updated their rules and regulations and the following rules or regulations have been modified or adopted by the Board. War-Like Games - War-like games that utilize projectiles and/or light sources (paintballs, airsoft BB’s, lasers, etc) shall not be allowed on any Board Areas.   Geocaching -  Geocaching and the placement of physical items and material for geocachcing is prohibited on all Board areas, except for virtual (landmarks, features, etc) geocaching organized and/or approved by the Board.

  Motor Vehicles in Campgrounds - Motorized vehicles in campgrounds restricted to licensed units, except golf carts being used for travel to and from golf course.   LCCA Equestrian Parking - It shall be unlawful for equestrian (i.e. horse) trailers to park in the Lime Creek Conservation Area-Nature Center Parking Lot (east parking area).  All equestrian trailers must use the LCCA-Equestrian Parking Lot (west parking area) designated for trailers only.   Prohibited firearms - The use of rifles and handguns is prohibited at the Lime Creek Conservation Area public

hunting zone surrounding Quarry Lake.   Trails - All Board recreational/multiple use trails are evaluated and classified according to Dept. of Justice Public Use Trail Standards.  CGCCB Trail Assessment Standards on file.   These are only the recent rules or regulations that have been added or modified, to view a complete set of rules and regulations stop by the CGCCB office at the Lime Creek Nature Center, 3501 Lime Creek Road, Mason City.  A complete set of rules and regulations is also posted at the entrance to all CGCCB areas.    

Sheltered Reality - June 27, 10:3011:30 a.m. - Sheltered Reality believes that music can have meaning, yet be a blast at the same time! Using drums as well as choreography, Sheltered Reality motivates audiences to show that anyone at any age can dream and succeed. The concert is free for kids of all ages and their parents and will be held in The Exploratorium at The Music Man Square. Movin’ and Groovin’ With a Spoon July 7-10 - Children’s cooking classes

integrating music and literacy for ages 5 and over will be held the week of July 7-10 at The Music Man Square. A special adventure will be featured each day. For information about cost and to register call Katie DiMarco 641-5121850 or email bkdimarco@msn.com. Carnival of the Animals - July 19 - Kids can explore the music of the Carnival of the Animals by composer Camille Saint Saens. Kids will experience the sounds of the animals through the composer’s use of instruments of the orchestra. Join your friends in dancing, singing and playing instruments at The Carnival of the Animals! The morning session, 10-11:30 a.m. is for children entering Kindergarten through-2nd Grade. The afternoon session, 12:30-2 p.m. is for children entering 3rd and 4th Grade. The fee is $5. To register call The Music Man Square, 641-424-2852. Opus Honor Choir Clinic - July 31, 1-3 p.m. - This clinic is for students in grades 5-8 interested in auditioning for the Opus Honor Choir sponsored by the Iowa Choral Director’s Association. Students will learn the music to be used for the September auditions. Each student will receive music and the mp3 files to continue to rehearse at

home. Cost is $15. Email Deb Nielsen, Program Director at debknielsen@ gmail.com for the registration form. Merlajean’s Parading Puppets - August 8, 10:30-11:30 a.m. - Merlajean Gartland, a puppeteer from the Twin Cities will bring stories and music alive through the use of unique puppets and group participation. The event is free for kids of all ages and their parents and will be held in Reunion Hall at The Music Man Square. All classes and events are held at The Music Man Square, 308 South Pennsylvania in Mason City. More information is available by calling The Square at 641-424-2852.

Robotics camp attendees included: (front row, left to right) Emily Martinson, Payton Harle, Shelby Howke, Karlee Young, Marleyna Woody, (middle row) Aden Williams, Nolan Balk, Dalton Konz, Brandy Howke, Rhett Steenhard, Brad Dodd, Sam Dodd, Lukas Fry, (back row) Max Frohling, Kevin Bell, IMT Engineer, Mason Graham, Jenna Gerdes, Colt Steenhard, and (missing from photo) Kallie Atwell.

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Briar Cliff dean’s list

Robotics camp

Music Man Square summer schedule of music activities

Dinner served at 11:30 a.m. Each meal includes 1/3 of the required daily amounts for persons age 70+. All meals include skim or 1% milk. Monday, June 23 Cook’s Choice Tuesday, June 24 Lemon Herb Chicken, Rice Pilaf, Bill Baby Carrots, Strawberry & Banana Gelatin, Tomato Juice Wednesday, June 25 Salisbury Ground Beef, Mashed Potatoes, Peas, Mixed Fruit, Raspberry Lemonade Thursday, June 26 Sloppy Joe/Bun, OR Crunchy Pollock, Potatoe Wedges, Brussel Sprouts, Tapioca Pudding, OJ Friday, June 27 Pork Loin Chop, Potatoes w/Gravy, Squash, Roll, Apple Crisp

Congregate Meals

at Community Center Klemme, Iowa

Monday, June 23 Cook’s Choice Tuesday, June 24 Lemon Herb Chicken, Rice Pilaf, Bill Baby Carrots, Strawberry & Banana Gelatin, Tomato Juice Wednesday, June 25 Salisbury Ground Beef, Mashed Potatoes, Peas, Mixed Fruit, Raspberry Lemonade Thursday, June 26 Sloppy Joe/Bun, OR Crunchy Pollock, Potatoe Wedges, Brussel Sprouts, Tapioca Pudding, OJ Friday, June 27 Pork Loin Chop, Potatoes w/Gravy, Squash, Roll, Apple Crisp

Heating, Plumbing & Air Conditioning

*Lennox Furnaces *50 Years Experience

* OIL CHANGE (up to 6 Qts Oil) * FREE 27-POINT INSPECTION * VACUUM INTERIOR

*** FREE CAR WASH*** Ladies: Call Sandy to schedule your LADIES DAY SPECIAL for WEDNESDAYS ONLY at 641-923-3727 or 800-442-8804

OLLENBURG MOTORS, INC.

www.schonemanrealtors.com For All Of Your Real Estate Needs ... Specializing in: • Residential • Commercial • Acreages • Lots/Land • Crop Farms • Rec. Farms •Farm Management Matt Kyle 425-7673 425-0766 Office: 923-2813

www.schonemanrealtors.com

FOR PERFECT MIX USE READY MIX Phone 641-923-2601 Garner, Iowa

Downtown Garner Phone 641-923-2227

LADIES DAY SPECIAL INCLUDES:

at Cardinal Grove Garner, Iowa

Menu is subject to change. Dinner is served daily at 11:45 a.m. For reservations or questions about Congregate Meals in Garner, please call Sue Boehnke at (641) 9232114. Cardinal Grove is located at 1355 Division Street in Garner. Monday, June 23 Cavatelli, Salad, Garlic Toast, Butter Cake Bar Tuesday, June 24 Southern Fried Chicken, Baked Potato Casserole, Broccoli Apple Slaw, Frosted Cake Wednesday, June 25 Swiss Steak w/Tomatoes, Rice Pilaf, Garlic Buttered Vegetables, Cantaloupe Thursday, June 26 Roast Turkey, Baked Potato, Beets, Ice Cream Sundae Friday, June 27 Salisbury Steak w/Gravy, Mashed Potatoes, Green Beans, Pineapple Upside Down Cake Saturday, June 28 Tuna Noodle Casserole, Carrots, Banana Pudding Dessert

SMITH’S HARDWARE

www.schonemanrealtors.com

Dinner served at 11:30 a.m. For reservations, call Colleen Rout in Klemme at (641) 5872736 at least one day in advance. During inclement weather, closures will be announced on KIMT, KGLO & KIOW. All meals are served with skim or 1% milk.

Congregate Meals

365 State Street, Garner, Iowa 50438 (641) 923-2684 • email: glads@qwestoffice.net

Wednesday is Ladies Day

www.schonemanrealtors.com

Congregate Meals

Evangelical Free Church Britt, Iowa

$46 for 1 year $37 for 9 months $29 for 6 months

The Best Doesn’t Cost Any More!

“We now accept credit cards”


Wednesday, June 18, 2014 • The

www.theleaderonline.net

MEYERING from page 1 the option of returning! When the opportunity arose we knew that this would be the perfect way to give back to the community that prepared us for a successful life.” “For myself, I most look forward to working in such a premier school district. Garner-Hayfield has so much to offer for being a small community - and so much to be proud of! I look forward to continuing many of these wonderful things, as well as opening new doors of possibility!” Meyering’s wife, Kim (Nedved) Meyering is a 2003 Garner-Hayfield graduate. She holds a degree in graphic design from the University of Iowa and owns her own graphic design business, K•Meyering Design, LLC. The couple has an 8-month-old son, Jace, who is looking forward to spending a lot of time with his grandparent, according to Mike. VISION from page 1 The council also dissolved the Pool Park Shelter House Committee. The committee was originally created several years ago to work with the Garner Lions Club to raise money, design and construct a new shelter house at Swimming Pool Park to replace the one that was taken down during construction of the aquatic center. Due to the projected high cost of the project (in excess of $125,000) the Lions Club has decided not to pursue the shelter house project. The $15,000 the city originally set aside in a Pool Park Shelter House Fund to match the Lion’s Club’s fundraising to build the shelter house were

re-appropriated to assist the Garner Chamber of Commerce mobile stage project. In other matters, the council tabled action on a proposal from Gerald Pederson to amend the subdivision covenants to allow single attached garages on twin homes in Hejlik’s 2nd Subdivision, until letters were send to other Subdivison property owners involved. •Approved a request from the Chamber of Commerce to close State Street from Cottonwood to 3rd Street on for Chamber’s Fall Festival, Saturday, Aug. 23, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. •Amended the fiscal year operating budget ending June 30, 2014, to accommodate refinancing the swimming pool bonds. •Approved the final payment of $22,427.17 to North Iowa Septic Solutions for the Storm Sewer Intake Replacement Project. •Discussed city ordinance 69.074 that prohibits parking on or across sidewalks. The consensus of the council was to keep the ordinance, but to allow the Garner Police Department to use their discretion on enforcement under certain circumstances. MOTORCYCLE from page 1 was drawn and he happened to be there,” said Dewey. “We asked Bill if he wanted to say anything and he said he liked what Retrieving Freedom was doing for veterans and their families and that he wanted to give it back.” Broshar, whose son died of cancer four years ago, is actively involved in Hope For Brad, the organization created in his son’s memory to help fund research and genetic testing for cancer

awareness. He said he knows personally what it means to be supported by the community and the importance of giving back. “It just seemed like the right thing to do,” said Broshar. Dewey described the chance winning as divine intervention. “It was just an emotional roller coaster of divine intervention, to have someone as generous as Bill win,” Dewey said. “I know there were two or three veterans we had there with tears in their eyes along with myself.” Following the concert, Keith autographed the front fender of the Harley. Dewey said they plan to continue touring with the motorcycle for one more year to promote Retrieving Freedom, along with Hope For Brad. “We are talking about what we can do to help bring more public awareness for Hope For Brad,” said Dewey. “Our goal is to showcase the motorcycle for one more year and have it back on stage again for Blake Shelton at next year’s Tree Town Festival. “ Dewey said that they are unsure at this time if the motorcycle will be raffled or possibly used as an auction item in the future, but he knows either way the awareness it will continue to bring both organizations. “Even if we don’t make any more money from it, it is going to bring so much awareness,” he said. A benefit fundraiser is planned for Hope For Brad, with a golf outing to take place Saturday and a concert featuring country artist James Wesley on June 28 at 7 p.m. at the Hancock County Fairgrounds in Britt.

Leader

15

Country music star Toby Keith autographs the motorcycle, raffled off by Retrieving Freedom and won by Bill Broshar, of Kanawha. Broshar donated the cycle back to the organization, which trains service dogs for veterans, to help them continue raising awareness of their organization, as well as the local organization Hope For Brad. 

Thomas Maltman reads an excerpt from his book “Little Wolves.” Maltman, a featured author with All Iowa Reads, spoke to a group at the Britt Public Library Friday afternoon about his book, its characters and the inspirations behind each story, experience and character in the novel. (Emilie Jenson / The Leader)


16

The Leader • Wednesday, June 18, 2014

www.theleaderonline.net

Woodford Lumber & Home

EMPLOYMENT

FOR SALE King bed w/decorative metal frame. $1500 New, $500. Call 641-923-2092 AM please. U-Haul.

210 N. 4th Street, Downtown Clear Lake

OTR Drivers! TSI Kansas, Inc. is seeking Drivers living in Garner! We have regular business here to get you home! We pay up to .45 CPM in 2-4 months and offer medical benefits for you and your family. Call John at (785) 6325183 ext.233. TSIKANSAS.COM

641-357-2111

www.woodfordlumber.com Summer hours: Monday-Friday 7:00am - 5:00pm Thursday 7:00 a.m. – 6:00 p.m. / Saturday 7:30am – noon

PICK-UP TOPPERS - Buy factory direct. UNICOVER, 843-3698, Britt, IA.

Weaver & Weaver, Inc.

Farm Drainage Shop # 923-2000 If your land is too wet and you’re burdened with debt And encumbrance begins to accrue, Obey Nature’s laws, by removing the cause, Drain your farm or it will drain you.

–The Jack Miner Migratory Bird FoundationTM

SERVICES

SERVICES

Malek’s Lawn & Tree Service: Thatcherizing, rolling, mowing, garden tilling. Tree trimming and cutting. Stump removal and tree transplanting. Odd jobs. 641-9232374.

U.S. Cellular Is in Belmond at Allen Home Center!

Brandt Stump Removal Service, insured, free estimates, 515-9282427.

GAMBLE’S WELDING All types of welding. 2060 Union Ave. Garner - 923-6043 Shop & Portable

Your closest U.S. Cellular Location Little to no wait times Friendly, knowledgeable staff

Working for YOU the customer.

EMPLOYMENT Dental Assistant Full or Part-time Experience a plus, but will train. Dr. Vidal PO Box 10 Garner IA 50438

NOTICES PREGNANT? Need help? Call toll free: BIRTHRIGHT 1-800-5504900. Our help is free and confidential.

EMPLOYMENT Kanawha Community Home is now accepting applications for

Certified Nursing Assistants Stop in for an application or call 641-762-3302 to ask for details.

AUCTIONS

AUCTIONS

Call us at 641-444-7354 220 E Main St., Belmond Bring in this ad and receieve

10% off accessories!

IMMEDIATE OPENINGS

Join the Kiefer Team. We have immediate openings for WELDERS AND ASSEMBLERS. We offer an excellent benefit package (medical, dental, vision, life, 401k, STD, LTD) for full time employees. We are looking for reliable individuals. We are willing to train if you are committed to coming to work each day. We have our own in house weld certification program. Apply Now www.kiefermfg.com Or send to rkrause@kiefermfg.com Or stop in at: 305 East 1st Street, Kanawha, IA EOE

WRIGHT COUNTY

Full-time Certified Nurse Assistant or LPN

72 hrs per two-week period. 12 hour day shifts, 8:00 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. and includes every third weekend and holiday. Will provide patient care under the direction of nurse. Experience preferred. Good computer and people skills required. Successful completion of a physical capacity and drug test will be required. Please visit our website trusthchs.com for an application or contact Denise, Hancock County Health System, Britt at (641)843-5155.

WED. AUG. 27, 10 AM

153 Acres M/L SOLD in 2 TRACTS HISTORIC CSR: 74.6

Acres and CSR Approx., Announcements Sale Day Take Precedence

SOLD AT: CITY HALL – BELMOND FARM: From Belmond, 2 mi. West, South Side NE ¼ §27 BELMOND Twp. (Ex. Acreage & RR) READY TO FARM For 2015! Farm will sell for a total price based on acres Terms: 20% down at Sale, Cash at closing, Oct. 14

EENHUIS

CONSTRUCTION, LLC. •Concrete •Roofing •Siding •Windows •Doors •Wood floors

Remodels: •Kitchens •Baths •Basements •Additions

Lead Safe Renovator Lic. & Insured • FREE Estimates

641-923-2674

RENTALS 2 Bedroom house in Britt area. Need references. Call 641-8601524. 3 bedroom mobile home for rent in Garner. No smoking, no pets. Security deposit and 1st month’s rent required. Available July 1st. (515) 851-0304. NOW TAKING Applications at Garner Village Apartments Garner 2-3 Bedroom Centrally located washer & dryer. Rental Assistance Available. Phone 641-923-2898, (TT): 1-800-735-2942, (VOICE): 1-800-735-2943.

REAL ESTATE

Brant’s Lawncare

Mowing, Spraying, Tilling, Fertilizing Licensed & Insured Locally operated for 14 years! Give us a call! 641-860-0662

TOP QUALITY FARM ANDERSON FAMILY FARM AUCTIONEER

MARK A NEWMAN

641.425.6003 cell

www.newmanlawoffice.net

THANK YOU I would like to thank my wonderful family for making my 95th birthday so great. Also to my friends and relatives for the phone calls and cards from near and far, the visits, the flowers, the gifts and family gathering, all were so special. Thank you, Sincerely, Margaret Hrubes

GARAGE SALES FLEA MARKET Koenigs’ Acres Flea Market. Saturday, June 21, July 19 and August 16. 7 a.m.- 4 p.m. 1510 110th St., Hampton. Four miles south and one mile west of Hampton. Vendors, $10. 641-456-4903. Expecting antiques, collectibles, livestock equipment, crafts and much more. Simple food, port-a-potties and firewood available.

REAL ESTATE

720 W Hwy. 18, Garner

2400 sq. ft. commercial building on busy Hwy 18 and just off Hwy 69. Great exposure and opportunity! $85,950.

Call Britney Formanek

641-860-0856

Oscar Davis Estate Auction Saturday June 28 @ 9:30 am 5029 240th St, Clear Lake, Iowa

West of Oakwood RV Park on south side of the Lake

st Antiques & Furntiure: * Selling 1 @ 9:30 AM: Thor-O-Bred, O's Gold & other seed corn signs & banners; galvanized wash tub; Christmas tree light wheel; egg basket; wainscot cupboard; barn lanterns; old metal oscillating fans; blue canning jars; “Wagner MFG Co. Cedar Falls Door Hangers & Track” & “Farmers Mutual Creamery Co.” wooden boxes; wooden carpenters tote; upright freezer; waterfall dressing table w/mirror; large oval beveled mirror w/ oak frame and much more. WWII, Shotgun & Fishing Equipment * Selling @ 11:00 AM: Large machete marked U.S.M.C.; Japanese & American bayonets from WW II; J.C. Higgins bolt action shot gun; collection of rods, reels, old & newer fishing equipment. Tools, Shop Equipment & Portable Grill: Lincoln Power Mig 255 wire welder on cart; OTC 10 ton shop press; Delta bench top drill press; Makita LC1230 metal cutting saw; Napa battery charger on wheels; Craftsman 10” table saw; Husqvarna 55 chian saw; Stihl weedeater; Honda power washer; pallet puller; misc. car & truck parts; bench grinders; Craftsman ratchets & socket sets; misc wrenches & mechanics tools; large clevis'; (13) log chains; semi ratchet straps; large custom made gas grill on trailer w/folding stainless steel work table. Vehicles, Trailers, Dirt Moving & Farm Equipment: 2002 Ford F150, 2wd, automatic, 5.4 Triton, regular cab, 118K miles; 1999 Buick Park Avenue, 4dr, 3800 engine, 184K miles, very nice condition; 1975 Chevy one ton dually w/ hydraulic dump bed, 400 engine, automatic, repainted; 1974 Cadillac Fleetwood, 4 dr, 472 cu. in., high miles; 1984 Chevy Scottsdale 10, 4X4, 350 engine, automatic, flat bead, rough, rusty n' runs, high miles; 1977 Chevy Bonanza 10, 4X4, 400 engine, automatic, flat bead, snow plow, rough, rusty n' runs, high miles; Allis Chalmers WD, NF, w/6' belly mower; 16' steel car trailer w/2.5K Ramsey winch; multiple one ton truck conversion dump trailers; 10' wide homemade flat bed trailer; 50's Chevy truck box trailer; Soil Mover mod. 425-RF pull type hydraulic dirt scraper, 4 yard capacity, dolly wheel front; 10' pull type box blade; 12' “Coontz Duz-All mod. 1140 super heavy three point blade, 3 way hydraulics; 10' three point blade, hyd. Angle; 80” three point flail mower; hydraulic knuckle boom crane converted for tractor; steel wheel flare box wagon; 300 gallon fuel tank w/12v pump; John Deere 9' three point field cultivator; John Deere 18' tandem disc, manual fold, nice!; implement rims & tires; wire dump rake; John Deere 216 garden tractor; (9) sticks of 5/16” X 5” steel pipe; pallet of I-beams & much more not listed! Auctioneers Note: Oscar wore many hats in his lifetime, from corn shelling, dirt moving, snow removal, selling seed corn and more. We happen to have items from all of his professions on the auction. Join us on Oscars scenic acreage for a great “auction goers” auction! Terms: cash or good check. Nothing removed until paid for. Lunch by “The Flying Canopy”

www.foxauctioncompany.com Cell phone 641-420-3243

Become a friend of

Full-time & Part Time Med Surg/ER Nurse

Full-time 72 hrs/pp. 12 hr night shift. Part-time 36 hours/pp 12 hr day shift. RN required- Prefer BSN and experience. Every third weekend and holiday. Must have excellent computer, communication and service excellence skills. Please visit our website trusthchs.com for an application or contact Denise, Hancock County Health System, Britt at (641)843-5155.

CASHIERS

Casey’s General Store 145 US Hwy 18 W Garner, is currently hiring for the following shifts: Cashiers part-time and full-time various shifts with a .50 differential pay from 12 AM-8 AM every other weekend and holiday. Need to be self motivated, love working with the public, and good with change. We are a fast growing company in need of career-oriented people. Casey’s has a full-time benefit package with health, dental, 401K, sick, vacation, and much more. Please apply online at www.caseys.com or apply in person. Manager available from 5 AM to 1 PM. EOE

145 US Hwy. 18 West • Garner, IA 50438 • www.caseys.com • EOE

TERMINAL OPERATOR

CF Industries Inc., one of North America’s largest manufacturers and distributors of fertilizer products is currently seeking a Terminal Operator at our Garner Terminal. In this role, you will have a wide range of responsibilities including monitoring the loading/unloading of Anhydrous Ammonia, maintaining instrumentation, as well as a variety of electrical, mechanical, pneumatic, pumping and refrigeration systems. You will also participate in Environmental, Health and Safety inspections, as well as audits of CF’s policies and procedures and have responsibility for grounds keeping duties. In addition, the individual in this role will be required to work in various weather conditions, work extended hours and is required to work on call. Candidates must live within 20 minute response time of the facility or be willing to relocate. Our ideal candidate will have proven electrical abilities and some mechanical skills. CF Industries offers a competitive starting wage of $22.26/hour and a comprehensive benefits package. Interested candidates should either stop by the terminal to complete an application, or apply on-line at www.cfindustries.com, using the Careers tab and then search for the position under the Functional Area of “Operations”. CF Industries, Inc. 2445 Welch Avenue Highway 18, 3 miles East of Garner Garner, IA 50438 www.cfindustries.com We are an equal opportunity employer, drug-free environment.


Wednesday, June 18, 2014 • The

www.theleaderonline.net

Leader

17

Wash Tub Quilts opens at Klemme Rebecca Peter

gleadernews@qwestoffice.net

GAP and ASAP team up

Garner Asset Project and ASAP Coalition members include: (Row 1) Emilie Jenson, Abby Madson, Victoria Schmidt, Lynelle Kohlmeyer, (Row 2) Joan Hanson, Meagen Wentz, Ellen Petty, Betty Mallen, Kelly Grunhovd, Julie Larson NP, Sharon Stromer, Lois DeLeon, (Row 3) Sheriff Scott Dodd, Deb Quintus, Pastor Mark Stevens, Linda Hesley, Paul Schoneman, Jamie Stromer, Matt Krause, Pastor Brian Lund. (Emilie Jenson / The Leader)

EMPLOYMENT

EMPLOYMENT

Be part of the teamatat Be part of the team Concord Care Center Concord Care Center

NOW HIRING: NOW HIRING: NOW HIRING: RN/LPN

Full-time 2-10 RN/LPN Full Time. Be part of the team at

Full Time. LPN/RN Health, Dental, Concord Center Offering up toCare Vision, 401K, Life. Health, Dental, $2500.00 Vision, 401K, Life. Apply in person or online at: www.abcmcorp.com NOW HIRING: Sign-on Bonus

RN/LPN

Apply in person or online at: www.abcmcorp.com

Full Time. Health, Offering newDental, competitive wages 490 West Lyon, Iowa 50438 Vision, 401K, Life. Health, Dental, Vision, 401k, Life,Garner, Tuition Assistance

641-923-2677 Apply in person or online at: www.abcmcorp.com MS-60167

490 West Lyon, Garner, Iowa 50438 641-923-2677

MS-60167

MS-60167

Drivers

490 West Lyon, Garner, Iowa 50438 641-923-2677

KLEMME – “Quilting is an addiction – but a good addiction,” says Joyce Allendorf owner of Wash Tub Quilts in Klemme. “Everyone has their go-to activity and for me, it’s quilting.” Wash Tub Quilts opened for business this spring. The shop is located at 101 E. Main, in the former Par Products building. Allendorf has been quilting for about 15 years. “I finally took a class and got hooked on it like a lot of people,“ she said. “I always joke that the manufacturer put a chemical in the fabric that when you touch it, you get this addiction.” Wash Tub Quilts specializes in reproduction fabrics, flannels, homespuns, brushed cottons, and fabric collections with a traditional style. Reproduction fabrics mean prints and patterns that were popular during Civil War era through the early 1900s. “There’s been a resurgence of interest in period fabrics because of the 150th anniversary of the Civil War,” she explained. “I’m trying to stay in that corner.” Depression Era reproduction fabrics and patterns from the 1930s are also popular. Wash Tub Quilts carries novelty, whimsical, primitive fabrics. Designer collections include Kansas Troubles Quilters by Lynn Hagemeyer, Barbara Brackman, Kim Diehl, Primitive Gatherings and Whimisicals by Terri Degenkolb. “I’m trying to go after patterns you don’t find in other shops,” she noted. Wash Tub Quilts carries some home décor items such as antique bobbins, baskets and magnets. Allendorf has some items on consignment. Allendorf plans to offer a variety of quilting classes and “project” classes. “No matter how skilled a quilter is, if you offer the right class, they will take it,” Joyce said. “I’m trying to do is give [quilters] new ideas and different techniques of doing things.” Chicago to Klemme Moving to Klemme from Chicago 2009 was a welcome change of pace for Joyce. A former business analyst for United Airlines, Allendorf was ready for a life change. The airline was also going through some financial struggles

Joyce Allendorf is the owner of Wash Tub Quilts in Klemme. The quilting shop opened in April. (Rebecca Peter / The Leader) the time. That’s when the idea of own- January. The grand opening of the shop ing a quilt shop started to take hold. was held April 26. Joyce was familiar with the Hancock “I had a tremendous response,” AlCount area through attending quilting lendorf said. “I had lot of people come retreats hosted by Country Threads, ru- back and lot of positive comments ral Garner. about the fabric I carry.” She obtained a five-year furlough “Quilters will travel for fabric,” she from her job at United and moved to continued. “We joke about this. We’re Klemme. quilting away and we need a piece of “I have until July, so I think I’m fabric. We will travel 50 miles to get the stuck,” she says with a smile. “But I fabric we need. Then we get home and think I finally found my course.” it becomes a WIP (Work In Progress).” “It’s a nice switch. I don’t miss the Joyce hopes to organize a UFO (Untraffic the noise, the pollution,” she finished Object) Friday event in the continued. “It’s interesting that ev- future. “Bring your sewing machine erybody knows everybody and what and your cuttings. Come sew and enjoy you’re doing. That can be a culture the camaraderie of friends,” she said. shock. But there’s just that friendliness. “Once you’re here and touch the fabric, It’s personable.” you will want to buy.” When the Par Products building be- Summer hours at Wash Tub Quilts came available, Joyce decided the time are: Tuesday, Wednesday, Friday and was right to fulfill her dream of starting Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5 p. m., Thursday, a quilt shop. 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. More information is “Once we closed on the building, my available at: www.washtubquilts.com website went live two weeks later,” she or by contacting Allendorf at 641-587said. 2014 or email: info@washtubquilts. Remodeling the interior began last com.

Housing sales are trending upward, distressed sales are falling, and the value of homes is equivalent to values from 2005.  This is the news from the Housing Scorecard, which contains unbiased information on trends in housing and is issued monthly by Housing and Urban Development, www.hud.gov. This is good news for individuals who have a home for sale; it also might make it easier to decide if it is wise to start a home improvement project on a home you plan to sell in the future.

The USDA and Iowa State University Extension & Outreach partnered to develop an online homebuyer education programhttp://www.extension.iastate.edu/HomeBuyer/. The course offers much more comprehensive information than can be share in this column. Completion of the course earns you a certificate required for some USDA loans. The site also maintains a list of publications to help homeowners maintain or improve their homes. http://www.extension.iastate. edu/HomeBuyer/publications.htm

Home values trending upward

EMPLOYMENT

TRUCK DRIVERS – IMMEDIATE OPENINGS

Join The Air Products Team! - Nevada, IA Air Products and Chemicals, Inc., a Fortune 500 manufacturer of industrial gases and chemicals, has IMMEDIATE openings for qualified, safety-conscious Truck Drivers to be based out of its NEVADA, IA facility.

For those having trouble with their mortgage  a valuable source of information and (possibly leading to help with restructuring their loan) is HARP http://www.makinghomeaffordable. gov which is a site for homeowners to find relief for mortgages that are underwater. We haven’t recovered from the housing bubble, but it’s good to see slow and steady progress. Owning a home is still a step toward personal asset building; keeping it realistic is the key.

Air Products runs a 100% legal operation with a strong emphasis on safety.

JOB FAIR Wednesday, June 25th • 8:00am - 5:00pm Holiday Inn Express 2600 E. 13th Street • Ames, IA 515-232-2300

www.hopeforbrad.com

**Bring your resume and be prepared for an on-site interview.** INCOME • Average 1st year earning potential: $55,000-$62,000 BENEFITS • Very affordable health insurance • Vision and dental insurance • Paid life insurance • Paid holidays/vacation • Retirement plan • 401K • Flexible spending account • Long-term/Short-term disability

OTHER • Local fleet runs/Home daily most days • 2 consecutive days off per week • Maintenance performed on-site by Company mechanics • No back-breaking unloading and loading of freight • Paid training and company-provided PPE and uniforms • Proven history of employment stability • All equipment less than 3 years old

REQUIREMENTS • Minimum 25 years old with a HS diploma or GED • Valid Class A CDL with tanker and hazmat endorsements • Minimum 3 years current interstate or OTR tractor-trailer experience • Proven solid, safety record and stable work history • Must meet all DOT requirements • Ability to work off-hours and weekends (a 24/7 operation) If you are unable to attend our Job Fair and would like additional information about the position and to apply, please visit the Air Products Career Center at www.airproducts.com/careers. Click on the link Search Job Openings from the left navigation bar. You can apply specifically to Job Req #14806BR. We thank all applicants in advance for their interest; however, only those who are being considered for an interview will be contacted. Air Products is an equal opportunity employer (M/F/D/V) where diversity matters.

Saturday, June 28, 2014, 8:00pm

Hancock County Fairgrounds

North Iowa Shrine Club Dinner: 6:00-7:00 p.m. Silent and Live Fundraiser Auction During Event OpeningBand: Band: Kraft Kraft Brothers Brothers from from Kanawha Kanawha Opening

Tickets: $15 $20 At At Door AuctionAuction Items Include: Items Include: Tickets: $15ininAdvance, Advance, $20 Door - Florida Line Autographed Guitar Purchase Online:www.hopeforbrad.com www.hopeforbrad.com Purchase Online: • Florida GeorgiaGeorgia Line Autographed Guitar - Joe Montana Autographed Jersey Purchase In-Person: Purchase In-Person: • Joe Montana Autographed Jersey - Cyclone and Hawkeye Autographed Items Peter pbixel@scimax.com Peter Bixel: Bixel: 641-425-8164, 641-425-8164, pbixel@scimax.com • Cyclone and Hawkeye Autographed Items Many, many more great items! Bill Broshar: 641-860-8261, bcbroshar@yahoo.com Bill Broshar: 641-860-8261, bcbroshar@yahoo.com • Many, many more great items! In Memory of Brad Broshar from Kanawha, IA IA who who lost battle to colon cancer. In Memory of Brad Broshar from Kanawha, lostthe the battle to colon cancer.


18

HEADER

The Leader • Wednesday, June 18, 2014

www.theleaderonline.net

Garner’s mobile stage debuts at Central Park “In about a month we had secured about 80 percent [of the funding] or gleadernews@qwestoffice.net better,” Ricke said. “It’s incredible. GARNER – The weather was perfect, We figured it would take two years to the food great, and music by Dog Days get this done. I can’t say ‘thanks’ to all Trio was rock’n for the debut of Gar- the donors enough.” ner’s new mobile stage. A ribbon-cut- Ricke said the mobile stage is availting event was held Friday evening at able to rent by other communities, orCentral Park. ganizations or individuals. The stage itself, when fully extend- “We’re hoping a matter of a few ed, is 22 foot deep and 28 foot wide.  years we will have this paid for,” he The extensions are adjustable and said. will accommodate various uses. The In addition to Duesey Days, the roof rises to 22 foot high when fully Chamber of Commerce would like extended. Lighting folds down from to utilize the stage for other events at canopy. The total estimated cost is Central Park during the summer. $124,510. Mayor Ken Mick, who did ribbon Funding for mobile stage was made cutting honors, thanked the Chamber possible through the combined efforts of Commerce, Lions Club, the city, of the Garner Chamber of Commerce, and others who supported the project. the Duesey Days fund, the Garner Li- “We look forward to many years of ons Club, with support from the City use of this facility,” Mick said. of Garner. Donations came from anon- Jim Arnold, Lions Club President, ymous donors, and a grant from the noted that the service club 90 years Hanson Foundation. old this year. “Seventy percent of the In recent years, the Chamber of money you spend on our projects stays Commerce was having difficulty in Garner,” Arnold said. booking a stage for Duesey Days en- The mobile stage will be used at tertainment. Klemme’s 125th celebration this week Chamber of Commerce President end. Mark Ricke said the Garner Lions In the future, The Garner Chamber Club originally wanted to build a new of Commerce plans to set up a website shelter house to replace the one that with a calendar and booking informawas taken down at Swimming Pool tion. In the meantime, inquiries about Park. The project, however, proved the stage should be directed to the cost prohibitive for the club. Funding Chamber of Commerce at 923-3993. set aside for shelter house project was used to help finance the mobile stage instead.

Rebecca Peter

Mayor Ken Mick cuts ribbon, to mark the inauguration Garner’s new mobile stage. (Rebecca Peter / The Leader)

www.schonemanrealtors.com

««« NEW LISTINGS «««

TOO LATE FOR PHOTO Great Starter Home or Investment Property Close to Downtown Garner! 2 BR, 1.5 Bath w/Hardwood Floors, Formal DR, Large LR & Good Location. Exterior features Vinyl Siding, Great Yard & 1-Det. Garage w/Shop. Priced to Sell at $39,900. Call today!!

3 BR, 2 Bath w/Alley Access & 2-Att. Garage in Garner! Neat as a pin in a great location. Near Schools, Rec. Center & Downtown. Hardwood Floors, Updated Kitchen Cabinets & Countertops, Fresh Paint and Convenient Layout. Priced to Sell in the mid $80s.

OPEN HOUSE • Thursday 4-6 pm

Completely Remodeled Ranch Home w/ 2-Att. Garage & Partial Over 1,600 sq. feet on the Main Level & EVERYTHING IS NEW!! 3BR, 2BA (Including Master Suite), Dine-in Kitchen w/ White Cabinets & Beautiful Countertops, Vinyl Flooring, Allowance for New Flooring. List of Improvements include: Windows, Siding, Wiring, Sheetrock. Plumbing, Furnace, A/C & More!! Call for an Amazing Tour!

Gorgeous 3 BR, 3PBath Ranch w/2-Att. Garage in Great Subdivision of Garner! Almost 1,600 sq. ft., Granite Countertops, Master Suite w/Bath, Skylights, Vaulted Ceiling, Fireplace, Dining Room & Full Fin. Basement. Large FR, Storage, Cement Board Siding, Beautiful Deck, Shed, & Great Location Near School & Aquatic Center!

745 West 8th St

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Newer Ranch Home on Approx. 6.5 Acres South of Garner!! Built 1990 w/1,628 sq. feet on Main Level and Full Basement. 3 BR, 2.5 Bath w/Master BR, Dine-in Kitchen, Beautiful Oak Cabinets, Main Level Laundry & Office. 2-Att. Garage, Main. Free Steel Siding & Brick Exterior, Established Grove & Gorgeous Setting, & 54’x81’ Morton Building. Quite a Property!! Call to see it!

Beautiful 1,222 Sq. Ft. Ranch w/2-Att. Garage on Quiet Street in Garner! 3 Main Level BRs, Large LR w/Bay Window, Dine-in Kitchen, 3-Seasons Porch & Part. Fin. LL. Mature Landscape with Big Yard w/lots of Privacy, Storage Shed & Concrete Patio. Plenty of Upates. Call today!

Acreage

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N Head to Toe Ifrom Completely Remodeled ND 2-Att. Garage!! Ranch Home w/Oversized PE 4 BR, 3 Bath w/1,560 sq. feet, 2 Fireplaces, Open Layout, Master Suite w/Bath, Covered Deck & Full Fin. Basement w/FR, Bar/Rec. Area, 4th BR w/Egress & Storage!! An absolute MUST SEE!! Call for Details!

Updated 3BR, 1.5 BA, w/ Possible Finished Basement & 3 Det. Garage on 3.5 Acres w/ Great Views of Goodell Woods! Plenty of room for Horses or room for the pets. Metal Building & Numerous Updates Including: Windows, Roof, Siding, C/A, Furnace & More!! Well Established Grove & Long Lane for Quiet & Peaceful Setting! Priced to Sell, $90s.

Affordable 3 BR, 1 Bath 1.5 Story Home in Garner!! Conveniently Located w/2-Det. Garage. Numerous Updates Include: Roof, Siding, Windows, Kitchen, Furnace & Remodeled Bath. Full Basement, Large Yard, Quiet Neighborhood & Fresh Paint Throughout! Attractive Price and Ready for you! Call today for details!

Quality Built South Facing Condo in one of Garner’s Newest Subdivisions! Beautiful 2BR, 2BA Condo w/ Dine-in Kitchen, LR w/ Fireplace, Main Level Laundry, New Appliances Included & Master BR w/ Double Closet & Master Bath. Full Unfinished Basement, 3-Season Porch & 2 Att. Garage. This Place is Sure to Please! $169,900 Call today for your private viewing!

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Charming 3 BR Ranch w/1-Att. Garage in Great Location, Garner! 960 sq. ft. on Main Level that includes LR, Full Bath, 3 BRs & Kit./ DR Combo. Part. Fin. Basement w/possible 4th BR, Laundry, Full Bath, & Storage. Priced to Sell in the $60’s. Call today!

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Efficient Ranch w/Attached Garage in Great Location Garner! 3 BR (2 non-conforming), 2 Bath, w/Large LR, Dine-in Kitchen, Some Updated Flooring, LL Family Room, Updated Wiring & All Appliances Included. Ext. Features Good Sized Garage. Covered & Screened Patio & Large Yard Overlooking the Baseball Field w/ Storage Shed. Priced to SELL.

««« FARMLAND «««

Greg Schoneman Broker ALC, CCIM, CRS, GRI 923-2407 Lisa Schoneman Broker Associate, GRI 923-2229 Matt Schoneman Broker Associate 425-7673 Kyle Schoneman Associate 425-0766 Doug Thompson Broker Associate 762.3500

Condo!

Extremely Updated 3 BR, 1.5 Bath in Great Location Near Schools on Lrge Lot!! Almost 1,300 sq. ft. that features 3 BRs (Master w/Bath), Large LR w/Picture Window, Dine-in Kitchen, Newer Flooring, Fresh Paint Throughout, & Partially Fin. Basement. Large Corner Lot & 2-Att. Garage & NUMEROUS EXTERIOR UPDATES!! Call soon before you miss out on this one!

Amazing 1,856 sq. ft. NRanch G! in Excellent DI Neighborhood of N Garner!! 4 BR, 3 Bath E P & Brick Exterior. 3-Att. w/Cement Board Garage, Large Deck & Stone Patio w/Fire Ring. FULL FIN. BASEMENT, Master Suite w/Bath, Custom Maple Kitchen w/Stainless Appliances & Additional Lot!! Absolutely Gorgeous Home!! Priced to Sell so Act Quick!!

Owner wants offer!

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New Listings Are Popping up Daily! Call Matt or Kyle To Be the First To Know!

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Adams & Taylor Co., IA: 180 A. Highly NEW! Tillable. Excellent Quailty Farm in Strong Area. Great Investment. $1,260,000. Wayne Co. 280 A.: Great Combination Farm w/lots of Income & Potential for Deer & Turkey. Great Access on North & East w/Hard Surface on East Side. Possible Lease Back @ $300/acre on 240 Tillable Acres for Great Return on Investment! $1,450,000. Putnam Co. 223 A.: Great Missouri farm w/Isolation in a good hunting area. Missoruri Riffle Season w/Tags over the counter. Nice Laying Farm w/Combination of CRP, Crop & Timber w/Ponds. 110 Crop Acres rented @ $185/ acre & 42.1 acres in CRP paying $3,612 Annually. ($85.79/ acre) Priced to sell @ $2,750/acre. $615,000. Mercer Co. (208 A.: Great Laying farm just off Hard Surface w/Combination of Timber, CRP & Crop! Great Lease in Place for 2014 & Possible Manure Easement for INCREASED CASH RENT!! Excellent Hunting for Deer & Turkey w/Income & Missouri Riffle Season on Deer! Truly Great Property! $676,000. Mercer Co. (MO) 177 A: Highly tillable w/100 acres Cash Rented @ $185/acre w/the Remaining Acres in Tiber! Excellent Hunting for Deer & Turkey w/Income!! Appanoose Co. 514 A.: Amazing combination farm with over 300 tillable acres & remainder in heavy timber and bedding areas for deer & turkey. High cash rental lease and beautiful terrain! Located 1/2 mile from Iowa/Missouri border! Ringgold Co. 445 A.: Exceptional hunting farm for deer & turkey made up timber, crop, CRP, pasture, & river bottom. Hunter’s paradise w/tons of income! Ringgold Co. 76 A.: Highly tillable crop farm on hard surface road close to town Dw/3-year rental lease in place ING PEN for great return! ««« COMMERCIAL PROPERTY ««« R

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Great Commercial Property just off Garner’s Main Street!! Over 1,500 sq. foot Brick Building w/Additional Land to East, Off Street Parking,Basement & New Wiring & Utilities! THERE ARE ENDLESS POSSIBILITIES W/THIS PROPERTY!! Priced to sell and waiting for you! Call today to see it!

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Investment Opportunity!!

Turn-Key Convenience Store in Downtown Garner!! Well Established Business w/Prime Location on Main Street of Garner. Excellent Opportunity to be your own boss! Price includes Additional Storage Building & Alley Access! Call for Details!

YOUR TRUSTED NAME IN REAL ESTATE


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