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THE LOGAN 24-hour IA Concern Hotline 1-800-447-1985 or 2-1-1 Iowa DOT - 866-452-8510 Current Road Conditions


511 (Iowa) 800-288-1047 JUNE 29, 2011


SHORT TAKES CHAMBER 5K POSTPONED The Logan Chamber of Commerce annual twilight 5K run/walk will not be held this year. It has been postponed to a later date.


Bids for hail damage repair discussed at council meeting Mary Darling Editor At the June 20 Logan City Council meeting, members discussed bids received for repairs of damage to city property from the March 22 hail storm. A total of 15 locations had been identified. They included the water treat-

ment plant, city garage, sander shed, old sewer plant roof, city hall/community center, park shelter building, swimming pool mechanical building, swimming pool bathhouse. Five companies had submitted bids with three of those bids on the complete project or close to complete project. Bids for the complete or near complete proj-

Al-Anon meetings are held at 7:30 p.m. each Monday at Community Memorial Hospital (Cafe) in Missouri Valley. AlAnon helps families and friends of alcoholics. For more information visit

HUNTING CANCELLED Due to long term impacts resulting from severe area flooding, all muzzleloading deer hunting seasons on DeSoto and Boyer Chute National Wildlife Refuges for the fall of 2011 and early winter of 2012 have been cancelled. The possibility of holding a limited archery deer hunting season on DeSoto NWR will be evaluated later in the summer.

WCCA HOURS Due to meetings and vacation schedule, West Central Community Action hours in Logan will change for the next couple of weeks: Closed June 29, July 4, 5, 7 and 11. Open 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., July 6 and 8. WCCA is located at 107 North Fourth Avenue, Logan. 644-3388.

ect ranged from $127,384.54 to $91,564.25. The city’s insurance adjuster had allowed $119,368 for repairs minus the $500 deductible. “We are under no big hurry to get the repairs done,” city clerk/administrator Angela Winther told the council. The council requested that Winther contact one of

the bidders to request itemized bid sheets to clarify the bid and get references from the companies before a decision is made. The council approved the Logan Fire Department’s request to close North Third Avenue from East Seventh Street to East Sixth Street on July 2 for the street dance; approved the July 4th

Celebrate the Holiday in


MUSEUM OF REGLIOUS ARTS The Museum of Religious Arts remains open, despite road closures and possible road closures. Hours for the museum include: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday; noon to 4 p.m. on Sunday. Contact the museum with questions at 712644-3888.


Mary Darling Editor The Logan Chamber of Commerce Fourth of July celebration starts Friday, July 1 and runs through July 4. The holiday will kick off July 1 with Blue’s Amusements on the midway. Owner Tom Thomas said rides will include the Ferris wheel, a new tornado ride, the Zipper, octopus, berry-go-round, train, bounce houses, slide, scrambler and others. There will be a total

of 12 rides and 10 games throughout the park July 1 through 4. Times for the carnival will be 3 to 11 p.m. July 1, with wristbands selling for $18 that day; 1 to 11 p.m., July 2 and 3 and 10 a.m. to 11 p.m., July 4. Wristbands selling for $25 July 2, 3 and 4 will be good all day. The chamber plans to show a free movie at the courthouse lawn area on July 1 beginning at dusk. The selection will be “Charlie St. Cloud,” starring Zach Efron.

Refreshments will be available. The chamber has decided to postpone the annual Twilight 5K run/walk due to the many unknowns reagarding pending flooding in the area. They will hold the event at a later date officials said. The annual street dance, sponsored by the Logan Fire and Rescue Department is set to take place on Third Avenue in front of the fire hall on July 2. Gates open at 6 p.m. Music for the event

will be by Sanford Place at 7 p.m. and at 9:30 p.m. Fork in the Road will take the stage. There is a $10 charge per person or $15 per couple. You must be 21 to enter and have identification with you. The big fireworks show will take place on Sunday, July 3 this year. Several donations have been received to help the chamber finance this year’s display including a $1,000 donation from the City of Logan and others SEE FOURTH Page 2

& Auction Co..

712-647-2741 • Woodbine, Iowa Randy Pryor, Broker 644-7610 • Leroy Burbridge, Asso. Broker 592-0085 Cindy Pryor 647-2741 • Bill Hutcheson 592-2330 Jerry Baldwin 269-2336 • Tony Smith 592-9817 • Denise Baldwin • 269-2337

Officials keep eyes on roads, levees for flooding Mary Darling The levees in the county began to lose their fight June 25, straining from the pressure of floodwaters with a levee breach occurring one mile south of mile marker 2 on U.S. Highway 30 that morning. It was an approximate 100-yard breach near Casey Trail between Missouri Valley and Blair, Neb. Law enforcement officials contacted residents in the area of impact and recommended evacuations. They continue to closely monitor the situation and reported that Highway 30 could be closed SEE FLOODING Page 2

Chance to serve open on council, Lo-Ma board Mary Darling

The Harrison County Extension Office sponsored a summer LEGO NXT Robotics Camp June 20-24 at Logan-Magnolia. The workshop was open to students in third through seventh grades. They spent the week working with computers and learning how to build, program and use sensors to create a robot that could complete fun robotic challenges. Pictured are Camp Director David Seilstad aiding fifth graders Isaac Maurice, left and Nolan Rosengren with the construction of their robot. Photo: Mary Darling




Young minds at work at LEGO CAMP


parade route which will remain the same as past years; approved a resolution setting salaries of city employees; approved Bill Greenwood’s request to close the alley behind his business on the Fourth of July for a beer garden and approved an outdoor serv-

Editor Persons interested in performing civic duties have the opportunity to fill seats that are open on the Logan-Magnolia School Board and Logan City Council this fall. Candidates for school elections can take out and file nomination papers from July 11 5 p.m., Aug. 4. School elections will be held Sept. 13. Seats open on the LoganMagnolia School Board this year are Kelly Gochenour, Dan Cohrs and Mike Branstetter. These are for four-year terms. Cohrs, who is presently president SEE OPEN SEATS Page 2

728 Acre Land Auction “The Blaine Ranch” Mon., July 11, 2011 10:30 a.m. Location: Moorhead Comm. Center, Moorhead, IA Details on web site

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Logan Herald-Observer

2 June 29, 2011

From the Front

Fourth of July: Holiday activities FLOODING: Officials on watch FROM PAGE 1 from businesses and individuals. To continue this annual event, the chamber continues to ask for donations to help finance the rising cost of the fireworks

display. On Monday, July 4 the annual parade will kick off at 10:30 a.m. on Seventh Street and follow the regular route throughout town. The theme this year is “Reaching for the Stars.”

Entries to be judged need to be in place by 9:30 a.m. The parade will be full of floats, antique cars, tractors, horses, kids and bands celebrating the holiday. No water balloons are allowed in the parade.

COUNCIL: Repair bids FROM PAGE 1 ice permit for the same day. Steve Johnson of Doc’s Roadhouse requested permission to close the alley behind his business on the Fourth of July for a beer garden and requested a

Class B outdoor service permit for the same date. The council approved his request contingent upon all paperwork being completed and received. Cigarette permits were approved for Logan Super Foods, Logan Country

Store, Logan Mini-Mart, and Fuel-N-Shine. A building permit for Vulcan Industries, 318 East Seventh Street to remodel and add bathrooms was approved by the council. The next meeting will be held at 7 p.m., July 11.

OPEN SEATS: Council, school board FROM PAGE 1 of the board and Gochenour, vice-president, have indicated they will run again. Serving on a school board is a challenging job that requires leadership, vision and dedication. School board members are locally elected public officials charged with accountability for student learning, determining educational goals, setting policy, overseeing school finances and other duties.

More than 2,000 men and women serve on local school boards, guiding the education of 483,000 students in Iowa at an annual expenditure of more than $3.8 billion. Nomination papers for school board seats are available from local school board secretaries. School board candidates must obtain the signatures of at least one percent of the qualified electors of the district or 50-electors, whichever is less, but at least 10 signatures.

On the Logan City Council, the seats of Mayor Randy Fetter and council members Scott Moss, Dee Clark and Chris Hartwig are open for re-election this fall. The term of office for mayor is two years and council members fouryear terms. You may file nomination papers for the city election starting Aug. 29. Fetter and Clark said they plan to run again for office. Hartwig is undecided at this time.

Clark president of SWIA Realtors Larry Clark of rural Mondamin was recently installed as the 100th president of the Southwest Iowa Association of Realtors. Clark was first licensed in real estate in 1985 and achieved broker status in 1997. He is now principal broker of United Country Loess Hills Realty and Auction in Missouri Valley, Onawa and Treynor and licensed in Iowa, Nebraska and South Dakota. “The first thing I did after starting my own company was to join a board of realtors,” Clark said. “I felt that was the

single most important thing I could do for my clients and my salespeople. All agents agree to follow the realtors code of ethics which holds them to a higher level of professionalism. Also, only realtors can be members of a multiple listing service where brokers share listings and compensate each other.” The Southwest Iowa Association of Realtors is a membership based organization providing programs and benefits to members in Pottawattamie, Harrison, Mills, Montgomery, Fremont and Page

Counties and is looking to expand into more counties in the region. “I have several goals for my term as president,” Clark said. “My first is to increase membership and geographic footprint of our association, in a challenging time for real estate in general.” According to Clark the board of directors has agreed to waive the $500 initiation fee for any new members joining by the end of the year. For more information you can contact Clark at 402-290-2312 or at

Got something to say about a story? Visit and post a comment online.

This levee built just east of Blair, Neb., raised the eyebrows of locals who thought it was built to protect a local farmer’s farmland at the cost of flooding Highway 30. The reality was, stopping the water there prevented the highway from flooding further east where the roadbed is lower, thereby keeping the highway open. WHNS photo

FROM PAGE 1 without advance warning if water reached the highway. As of June 22 260th Street northwest of Modale was closed due to flooding and on June 23 Carroll Trail closed from 235th Street to 240th Street due to water overtopping the roadway. On June 26 officials reported Corning Avenue from 307th Street to 222nd Street was also closed as well as Casey Trail and 317th Street. On June 22, the release of water at Gavins Point Dam was increased to 155,000 cubic feet per second and on June 23 to 160,000 cfs. This amount is projected to last through mid August, Oliver said. The Iowa Department of Transportation also reported on June 22 that it would deploy flood mitigation strategies for Interstate 29 and U. S. 30 near Missouri Valley. They were expected to begin the work this week. According to the IDOT they realize U.S. 30, I-29 and the Missouri River crossing between Missouri Valley and Blair, Neb., are important routes. The IDOT said they have examined the area including the location of levees, roadway elevations, hydraulics, railroad and area creeks and streams to determine what, if any mitigation strategies could be deployed to keep the roadway open. They have determined two scenarios that would cause an inundation of the roadways in this area. The first scenario involves a breach or overtopping of the levee upstream from U.S. 30. For this scenario, the IDOT said, there are no emergency mitigation efforts that would prevent the roadways from being inundated due to the volume of

water and characteristics of the area. The second scenario involves a breach or overtopping of the levee downstream from U.S. 30. The IDOT has developed a plan that would help mitigate the flooding on U.S. 30 west of Missouri Valley and I-29 north of the I-29/U.S. 30 interchange. According to IDOT officials, the flooding situation is very complex and vulnerability of the levee systems and increased water levels could result in additional road closures. A volunteer band of farmers, construction workers along with local, state and federal officials have been working in the vicinity of U.S. Highway 30 east of Blair, Neb., to stave off flooding for the past several weeks. They are being credited for holding off the worst of the flooding for about 5,000 residents of the area, which stretches from the Solider River north of Mondamin to the northern edge of Pottawattamie County. This effort began early in June when Larry Buss, of Logan, a retired hydrological engineer from the Army Corps of Engineers, made calls to Harrison County officials and others asking if a group could be organized to defend western Harrison and northern Pottawattamie Counties as the river rose. Buss found himself the head of the coalition. “I knew there was a system of old levees out there,” he said. “If we raised them, repaired them and built a couple of short sections, we could maybe put up a fight and hold the water back,” Buss said. Leaders in both Missouri Valley and Modale credit the coalition with protecting the towns from flood-

waters, at least for the time being. “I truly believe the effort of this coalition has bought critical time for us in Missouri Valley – time that we would not otherwise have had,” said Missouri Valley Mayor Clint Sargent. In addition to Missouri River levees, the team fixed about 30 miles of levees along area tributaries including the Boyer River, Solider River and Allen Creek. The group hopes the Federal Emergency Management Agency will help cover costs of the work, which has surpassed $500,000. If not, the area levee districts and other entities may have to raise property taxes. On average the levees were raised by 24 to 30 inches. United States Geological Service gauges on June 26 showed river levels of 34.81-feet at Sioux City and 32.39 at Blair, Neb. The Little Sioux River at Turin was measured at 16.19-feet; Solider River, 4.52; and Boyer River, 6.00. The Red Cross Shelter at Missouri Valley is open and the Iowa Concern Hotline has been identified as the official contact site by Governor Branstad. “Information is being sought by the state of Iowa to assist in determining if criteria are being met to request a presidential individual assessment declaration,” Oliver said. Harrison County Rural Electric Cooperation and MidAmerican Energy are keeping a close contact with customers on disconnect necessity, timing and notification. Agencies are working together to supply power, Oliver said. For more updates visit Leslie Reed contributed to this article.

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Logan Herald-Observer June 29, 2011


Down Home By Sandy Turner Sandy Turner writes a weekly column “Down Home” which is published in several newspapers in the Midwest. She puts a humorous spin on issues that revolve around families and every day life, drawing from her own experiences.

Spread patriotism beyond the Fourth of July I’ve been accused of being too patriotic, which sometimes is irritating to others. Most of the time I’m laid back but don’t get me started on people who take their freedom for granted and don’t give recognition to those who paid and are still paying the price to enjoy celebrating the Fourth of July. Our family tends to have deep discussions, which sometimes lead to loud debates, and I usually play referee for topics such as religion or politics. It is, after all, their freedom to believe in whatever their hearts’ desire. They know I’ll have my say if someone starts bashing our country or the military. Gripe about the government, whine about taxes but don’t ever let me hear you grumble about living in the United States or object to those who have served or are serving in our military. In my mind, regardless of what the government does or doesn’t do, they don’t make or break our country. The Constitution begins with, “We the people” not, “The government.” Regardless of what shape the economy is or isn’t in, whether we agree that we’re all probably going to disagree – the United States of America is our land, our country and our responsibility. President Kennedy said it best – “Ask not what your country can do for you – ask what you can do for your country.” My boyfriend and I are going to spend the weekend with his daughter, who’s in the Navy, stationed in Virginia for the Fourth of July weekend. It’s been awhile since her last deployment, although she could very well be sent to a foreign country again. Even so, she’s not at home with family and it broke my heart when she was alone for the last holiday, as her favorite “sailor” was on deployment. We will celebrate our freedom by giving her our undivided attention, hugs and kisses, to tide her over. I’m leaving town but I will still worry about dad. Even though he’ll be in my sister’s care, I tend to think that no one can take better care of him than I can. Last evening, after he had settled in after a big day at my friends’ house (aka adult daycare) some neighborhood kids began shooting off fireworks. Dad jumped, startled at the banging, and my first thought was that the noise was going to send him back to the war. I reassured him it was just firecrackers and then he started looking around for something and I had a good idea what it was. I hid his photo album he had made during the war, because it was upsetting him. He wanted to remember, so I sat it in front of him. “You know those guys are still fighting over there,” he said and I wasn’t sure if he was in past or present time. “That’s what those firecrackers are all about,” he continued with a smile, “our freedom.” Happy Fourth of July and be patriotic today and everyday.


The Logan Herald-Observer will publish letters of up to 300 words in length. Letters must be signed and include a mailing address and daytime telephone number, intended to be used by us to verify authorship. We reserve the right to edit letters for length, accuracy and taste. Leading up to an election, an author may only write one letter every 30 days. Responses will be allowed up to the week before the election. Letters may be submitted to or directed by mail to P.O. Box 148, Logan, IA 51546.



Herald-Observer Editor MARY DARLING Sales Coordinator LOYAL FAIRMAN Advertising Production Assistant MARY LOU NONEMAN 107 No. 4th Ave. P.O. Box 148 (mailing address) • Logan, IA 51546 Phone 712-644-2705 • Fax 712-644-2788 Published weekly in Logan, Iowa A Western Iowa Newspaper Group Publication of Midlands Newspaper, Inc. The Official Paper of the City of Logan and the Logan-Magnolia Community School District Periodical Class Postage Paid at Logan, IA 51546 USPS 317-740 Subscription Rates $33.00 per year for Senior Citizens (Age 62 years or older in county) $40.00 per year in Harrison County, Panama, Portsmouth and Moorhead $43.00 per year outside of Harrison County in Iowa and Nebraska $47.00 per year elsewhere in the United States $24.00 college/academic (9 month) The contents of this newspaper are protected by copyright. Other than non-commercial, personal use of a limited nature, no part of this publication may be copied and reproduced in any way without the prior written consent of the publisher.

The Big Fish Like all floods, water in 1952 sought low spots and moved topsoil from one place to another. Once low lands filled, the water moved to progressively higher ground and it became the home of fish. They feasted on grain from exploded bins, ungleaned corn and other food; feedlots, yards and living rooms became their domain. For a rare period, the fish were not limited by the constraints of river dikes or levees. They enjoyed unfettered freedom for the first time in their lives. However, as with all floods, the water grudgingly surrendered its hard-won territory and within a week or so, high spots appeared above the water. Flooded-out residents eagerly waited for the water to subside so they could survey the damage and begin the awful task of repair and recovery. The fish faced a less happy fate. Some managed to return

to the streams and lakes as the water retreated, but most were trapped in dwindling ponds. Life continues for a week or two, but for the desperate fish, options were shrinking with the falling water levels. Many died in open fields and provided fertilizer for the next crop. Others found sanctuary in still full road ditches. As roads became passable, a few drivers noticed road ditches swirled when disturbed, and they realized the water held thousands of fish. Word of mouth brought scores of families to the road ditches, and they waded through the water catching fish. Some filled their pickups with fish. Dad scorned their efforts because he thought the polluted, muddy water had altered the taste of the fish. He wanted some of the largess the flood provided, but he chose another way. Drainage tubes opened to let field water

Perley’s Bits & Pieces By Jim Perley Logan Herald-Observer Columnist

flow back into the streams. The Harrison-Monona Ditch flowed through our farm, and at first, there was no time to fish. Our farmstead had been protected by a dike, but after the water retreated, the dike held several feet of water around the buildings. We had to dig trenches in the levee so our house could dry out. Later, dad noticed a strange sight. As water poured from our field into the ditch, fish jumped upstream toward the drainage tube as salmon do. He decided that if bears can catch salmon, he could catch fish too. My

father climbed down toward the tube and waited for a fish. Several leapt through the water, but they were too fast and slippery for dad. He grabbed several, but they slid out of his hands. After a half-hour or so, a huge carp leapt through the air, and dad caught her tail. She nearly escaped and hit dad’s face several times. In the end, we had carp for dinner. It was a big fish, and to my young eyes, it must have been 20-inches long. The carp was delicious even with its many bones. It was one of the few good things to come from the big flood.

News from the Extension Service

How much nitrogen in a standard carp? My western Iowa Extension agronomist colleagues and I have decided that is our answer when campus staff ask, “What are some questions about crops that we can answer?” Of course we would have to figure out what a standard carp is, and how we might get it uniformly distributed across a field. The good thing is that there are people out there that are trying to think of ways to help. Having shared my opening humor salvo, I have begun to hear casual talk about the potential effects of the inundation on cropland. My advice is that thought for most crop considerations it is obviously way, way, way…WAY too early for most questions and answers; don’t worry yourself until you are hurt. We have had somewhere in excess of 10,000 acres affected one way or another in Harrison County. What happens from here out just depends on many factors. How deep is the water, how much current/deposition of sediment was there, what sorts of junk washed up, and probably the biggest one – how long will the water be here are all unknown variables to deal with. Because we don’t know…the best advice

now is to limit concerns with things that you can do now. Grain movement from sites with potential flooding has been a big thing, and I believe is now mostly completed. If you haven’t dealt with all that, it is something you can do now. Also document any and all flood-related expenses and activities so you have them in the probable event of disaster program payments becoming available. Here are a couple of things I have heard going around, coupled with my early thoughts about them: • Flooded land will not grow a crop for (fill in the blank)…two, three, four years post-flood…..There is no magic rule, but mostly untrue. There likely may be areas that will have considerable reshaping and leveling, and there will be debris in areas, but other fields will likely come through fine. Extension will deal with the “fallow field syndrome” when we know more about what is left of the season, if-any, post flood. The fallow syndrome will get talked about, but we will address that when we know more what suggestions are appropriate. • No doubt there will be claims to sell all kinds of foo-foo dust (or is that

Logan City Council First and third Mondays, 7 p.m.

Lo-Ma Board of Education Second Wednesday, 6:30 p.m.

Rich Pope Harrison County Extension Program Coordinator

phew phew? I never can remember) that will reinvigorate the soil something like that…..From here on out, be careful about magical cures or magical solutions. There is something about a flood or other disaster that brings out both the best, and sadly the worst, in different people. There was an article today in the Sioux City Journal about flooded trees and landscape plants. Remember that the local native riparian (river zone) plant species are likely more able to endure flooding conditions. There is a reason that cottonwoods, silver maples, etc., predominated along the river. But inundation for ore than a few weeks will take its toll. Sad as it is to say, the best advice if you have land with standing or flowing water is to ask yourself what you can do. In most cases, the answer

is nothing, no just wait and let nature sort things out. Finally for everyone: if you haven’t already, make a list of any medications, bank accounts and records, or other farm or personal business matters that you might need and prepare a “plan B” for coping with these the next few months. If you are stumped or overwhelmed about how to do any of that, the Iowa Concern Hotline is there to help you, and just knowing you can get trusted answers is worth a lot. Call at any time to 800-447-1985. Although they will ask you tracking questions, your call is always confidential. They are friends you haven’t met yet. For additional information, contact Rich Pope at the Harrison County Extension Office at or 644-2105.

Harrison County Landfill Second Wednesday, 7 p.m.

Logan Public Library Board Second Monday, 4 p.m.

Logan Herald-Observer

Courthouse Harrison County Sheriff Report By Sheriff Pat Sears June 17 •Deputy Klutts checked the area of Liberty Avenue for a reported reckless driver. A vehicle description was given but the vehicle was not located. June 18 •Deputy Jensen responded to an address on Rice Avenue for a theft. The owner arrived home in time to stop some scrapers from taking his tractor. It was found that the owner’s son had sold the tractor that did not belong to him. Charges are pending. •Deputy Klutts followed Logan Rescue to the hospital after an inmate had become ill after being booked into jail. The inmate was transported back to jail and found to be extremely intoxicated. •Deputy Doiel and Deputy Klutts responded to a residence on Overton Avenue. The caller reported her ex-boyfriend was there and she wanted him to leave. Both parties were interviewed and the boyfriend agreed to leave. •Deputy Knickman responded to an address north of Missouri Valley for a deceased person. •Deputy Klutts responded to 235th Street for a domestic situation. No assault occurred and the parties separated for the night. June 19 •Deputy Cohrs assisted with a property dispute. They were advised to secure the property and get further assistance from an attorney. •Deputy Cohrs is investigating a reported burglary in Modale. A list of missing

items will be forwarded. •Deputy Klutts took a child abuse report that will be forwarded to the Department of Human Services for follow up. •Deputy Jensen did a welfare check on a domestic situation on Easton Trail. Both parties were located and found to be fine. •Deputy Klutts responded to a restraining order violation in Mondamin. It was discovered that a texting war was going on so both parties were arrested. Carol Mitchell of Missouri Valley was charged with aiding and abetting. Ronald Buchanan was charged with violating a restraining order. Both were arrested and transported to jail. •Deputy Cohrs took a reckless driving report that occurred on U.S. Highway 30 north of Logan. A plate number of the reckless driver was given and the driver was contacted. That driver gave a different version. No charges were filed. •Two more charges were filed on a subject with the barking dog in Magnolia. Later Deputy Cohrs responded to the mayor’s house where the dog had been tied to the front door. More charges are pending. •Deputy Knickman responded to a farm field off Malden Trail for a property line dispute. Both parties were told a survey was needed and was advised to seek legal counsel. •Deputy Knickman responded to a domestic situation on 280th Street. No charges were filed and the parties separated for the night. June 21

To report littering 1-888-665-4887 Crimestopper Line 1-800-247-0592 Sheriff Office - 644-2244 •Deputy Clemens responded to a vehicle stuck on the railroad tracks on 155th Street. A tow truck was called to remove the vehicle and the railroad was advised. •Deputy Knickman assisted Department of Human Services with the court ordered removal of children in Dunlap. •Deputy Doiel arrested Daniel Conyers of Mondamin for a probation violation arrest warrant. Conyers was transported to jail. •Deputy Jensen responded to Persia for a reported burglary in progress. Upon arrival, it was discovered that the house was in foreclosure and the locks were being changes on the house. •Deputy Knickman went to Modale to serve a Harrison County arrest warrant. Mathew Michael of Modale was arrested and transported to jail. June 22 •Deputy Doiel is attempting to locate a subject that has not made contact with their family for several weeks. Any criminal charge is merely an accusation and the defendant is presumed innocent until and unless proven guilty.

June 29, 2011 111. N. 2nd Ave. Logan, Iowa 51546 712-644-2665

Courthouse Fines & Fees SMALL CLAIMS Shawn Lee Hemenway vs Brian J. Hemenway, Logan George O. Axtell vs Douglas Jeep, Venice, Fla. Merchants Credit Adjusters, Inc. vs Noemi Bencomo, Logan Merchants Credit Adjusters, Inc. vs Richard Rockwell, Missouri Valley Merchants Credit Adjusters, Inc. vs Courtney Driggers, Missouri Valley Midland Funding LLC vs John W. Nelson, Missouri Valley Midland Funding LLC vs Pamela C. Evans, Logan Guinan Heating & Cooling, Inc. vs John Baker, Persia Guinan Heating & Cooling, Inc. vs Tab Rasmussen, Pisgah Allison Ratering vs Ricky A. Newton, Newton Express, Woodbine Dwight Bintz vs Susan E. Fox, Missouri Valley SPEEDING Emilee Earlywine, Mondamin Jacqueline Morse, Missouri Valley Robert Blake, Mapleton Jason Sporrer, Persia Carlos Vargas, Denison Patrick Cogdill, Dunlap


Kyler Heinen, Missouri Valley Sue Vang, Denison VIOLATIONS Ryan Hainline, Missouri Valley, supply alcohol to person under age-employee Deric Hahn, Missouri Valley, possess/purchase alcohol by person under 21 Lyle Kline, Woodbine, open container, passenger Michael Doty, Missouri Valley, possess/purchase of alcohol by person under 21 Richard Mlnarik, Mondamin, failure to have valid license/permit Eric Wiggins, Dunlap, unsafe start of stopped vehicle Dillon Jackson, Logan, seatbelt violation Walter Boysen, Missouri Valley, seatbelt violation Autumn Carstens, Missouri Valley, operate without registration DISTRICT COURT State of Iowa vs Emmanuel Williams Nyum, OWI second

offense. Two years in jail, fined $1,875. Credit for time served and sentence suspended. Placed on unsupervised probation for one year. Ordered to obtain alcohol use evaluation and complete drinking driver’s school. State of Iowa vs Scott Robert Cohrs, OWI first. Ninety days in jail with all but seven days suspended. Fined, $1,250 plus court costs and fees. Credit for time served. Placed on supervised probation for two years. Ordered to obtain alcohol use evaluation and complete drinking driver’s school.

Annual Logan Chamber of Commerce 4th of Jul y Weekend

5K R UN Has been


North Carolina Vanderbilt

Bracket 1


Florida Vanderbilt

Vanderbilt Florida

Texas Florida

Championship Series




North Carolina Texas

North Carolina Vanderbilt

South Carolina Florida

GAME 9 GAME 13 (if necessary)


The Woodbine Twiner GAME 3

Bracket 2

Florida South Carolina

The Logan Herald-Observer

California Virginia

GAME 2 - Tuesday 6/28

South Carolina Virginia

Virginia South Carolina

South Carolina Texas A&M




California Texas A&M

GAME 1 - Monday 6/27

GAME 3 (if necessary)

Virginia California GAME 10 GAME 14 (if necessary)


2011 College Baseball

2011 Tournament of Advertisers

Tournament of Advertisers

Participants • Florida (Denny’s Place) • Vanderbilt (Boyer Valley Heating & Cooling) • South Carolina (Alegent Health) • California (Warner Insurance) • Texas (Eby Drug) • North Carolina (Craft Repair) • Texas A&M (Lynch’s Jewelry) • Virginia (Marcus Shoes)

The winning advertiser recieves a full page ad in both the Woodbine Twiner and Logan Herald-Observer. Please notify either location one week prior to the date in which the full page ad is to run. Not valid for special sections. The full page ad must be used by October 1, 2011. Each team was assigned to an advertiser by a random drawing.

Denny’s Place

Red Wing - Wolverine - Rocky

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This is Your Healthcare Community Memorial Hospital and Harrison County Clinics

EBY DRUG STORE 103 N. 4th Ave.

Logan, IA


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Woodbine, IA


Serving Harrison County for 90 years

Logan, IA

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Craft Repair 25 Years Experience Case IH, John Deere and other makes of Agricultural Equipment. Engines, Transmissions, Electrical A/C, Hydraulic Repair

Jim Craft • 2096 Newport Ln., Logan Cell: 712-592-0219

Phone: 712-644-2754

712-325-0414 126 E. Broadway, Suite 3 Council Bluffs

Neighbors Lo-Ma science greenhouse funds kickoff The Harrison County Farm Bureau in conjunction with Logan-Magnolia Ag Science teachers K.C. Kersten and Klint Kersten, announce the kickoff of the fundraising campaign for the Lo-Ma Ag Science Greenhouse. Harrison County Farm Bureau is heading up the fundraising effort with the kickoff to begin during the annual Logan Fourth of July celebration. The Lo-Ma Ag Science Greenhouse is a tool to bring hands on learning to students. Freshman through seniors will have the opportunity to learn the trials and rewards of raising food and understand the role agriculture plays in their community. Specifically students will grow plants, raise bucket

calves, chicks and quail and participate in aquaculture, composting and natural fertilizer production. In addition, the Lo-Ma shop class will have the opportunity to build the greenhouse. The Lo-Ma Ag Science Greenhouse will be located on the east side of the school. It will contain a sponsorship board in appreciation for all those who help fund the structure. The 2011 senior class has donated $1,000 towards the purchase of the greenhouse and the Harrison County Farm Bureau has pledged to be a title sponsor. Look for more details on the Fourth of July or contact the Harrison County Farm Bureau office at 644-2701, ext. 1.

UNL Dean’s List Amber Klein of Logan, was named to the University of NebraskaLincoln Dean’s List for the spring semester. Klein is a junior elementary educa-

tion major in the College of Education and Human Sciences. To be named to the Dean’s List, students must have a 3.75 grade point on a 4.0 scale.

Logan Fire & Rescue Street Dance (street in front of Logan Fire hall)

Saturday, July 2 Gates open at 6 p.m. ~~~~~~~ Featuring:

Place & 9:30 p.m.Fork in the Road 7:00 p.m.Sanford

Music from 7 p.m. to 2 a.m.

$10 person/ $15 couple Must be 21 to enter and Must have ID Present No ID - No Entrance

Logan Herald-Observer June 29, 2011


Area students Create new homes for birds received degrees from Buena Vista Area students received degrees during the May 21 commencement ceremony at Buena Vista University. They included: Dustin Killpack, Logan, received a Bachelor of Arts degree in political sciencepublic administration. Daniel Mikels, Woodbine, received a Bachelor of Arts degree in accounting. Roshelle Downey, Logan, received a Bachelor of Arts degree in psychology.

Laurel Maguire, Modale, received a Bachelor of Arts degree in elementary education. She graduated Summa Cum Laude. Jennifer Rife, Modale, received a Bachelor of Arts degree in business administration. Matthew Leaders, Woodbine, received a Bachelor of Arts degree in management. Pam Lefeber, Woodbine, received a Bachelor of Arts degree in English.

Free weatherization tech training set Bluebirds and wrens migrating back to this area found some new homes after the Learning for Life get together April 16 at the Logan Courthouse Annex. Parents and their children discussed construction and hammered away at their birdhouses. Many traced around their hands for a personal touch or colored their “new homes” for the birds. Pictured are Natalie Lucas and Jillian Vana with their creation. They are the children of Mike and Danyel Vana of Logan. Submitted photo

Iowa Western Community College is offering free weatherization technician training classes. Learn the Department of Energy’s standardized weatherization training and how to reduce the energy usage of homes while optimizing energy efficiency. Classes are 48 hours in length. They will be held at the following locations: IWCC Shelby County

Center in Harlan: 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., July 11-15. IWCC Page/Fremont County Center in Shenandoah: 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Aug. 8-12. IWCC Clarinda Center: 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Sept. 12-16. For more information contact Jack Price, weatherization coordinator at 712325-3268 or e-mail

By Joanne Shearer Pisgah Red Hat Wildflowers met May 18 at Dave’s Old Home Café for breakfast. Those attending were: Leanna Christensen, Doris Woodward, Sarah Bryceson, Bobbi Thompson, Sharon Young, Barbara Riley Hunt, Shirley Dunlop, Wanita Margheim, Sheryl Springer, Cherry Hall, Rose Molitor, Ila Mae Storm, Anna Belle Lizer and Fran Mitsch. Colleen and Wendell Alton of Benton City, Wash., visited with family and friends. Rose Molitor, Ila Mae Storm and Doris Woodward attended Frances Neidermyer’s 97th birthday at the

Longview Home at Missouri Valley May 12. Mr. and Mrs. Larry Pape of Pisgah attended Frances Neidermyer’s 97th birthday at Longview Home in Missouri Valley May 12. Pisgah Red Hat Wildflowers met June 15 at Dave’s Old Home Café for breakfast. Those attending were Kathy Woodward, Doris Woodward, Cherry Hall, Laura Hagerman, Donna Pape, Shirley Dunlop, Sarah Bryceson, Sheryl Springer, Leanna Christensen, Carolyn Waldemer, Mary Grubb, Ila Mae Storm, Wanita Margheim, Bobbi Thompson, Sharon Young and Rose Molitor.

Law enforcement agencies to take part News from in traffic enforcement the Pisgah area Coinciding with the Independence Day holiday, Iowa law enforcement agencies will be out in full force July 1-4. Officers will work hard to crack down on alcohol or drug impaired drivers and other traffic violators to prevent crashes and save lives. The Harrison County Sheriff’s Department will be working on this project. Baseball games, fireworks and parades can all be part of Iowan’s July 4 celebrations. Unfortunately, some people celebrate by consuming excess amounts of alcohol, and then electing to drink and drive, which can easily lead to tragedy. The Iowa Department of Transportation recorded five fatalities during the 2010 Fourth of July weekend, up from two in 2009. Iowa has

been fortunate the past four years with no alcohol related crashes that resulted in a death. Iowa law enforcement continues to emphasize the importance of buckling up, driving the speed limit and obeying all traffic laws, not only during increased travel periods like holidays but, throughout the year. Iowa’s safety belt law has been in effect for 25 years. During a similar enforcement effort in July 2010, 214 agencies had contact with 353 alcohol/drug impaired drivers; 1,008 safety belt violators and 4,592 speed violators. In all, over 11,228 violations were recorded. In addition, officers assisted 965 motorists, investigated 366 crashes and apprehended 107 wanted persons.

Museum of Religious Arts open for business as usual The Museum of Religious Arts continues to be open even during the uncertain times of the projected flooding. According to museum director LeeAnn Clark, the signs on Interstate 29 and U.S. Highway 30 have been a prevailing means to direct travelers to the museum.

Make a Difference! Become A Volunteer! Alegent Health Community Memorial Hospital is looking for community-minded individuals who are looking for fulfilling opportunities to make a difference in the lives of others. Volunteers at Community Memorial work daily to ensure that the mission of the hospital is carried out each and every day. Our Volunteers provide high quality service to the patients, families, visitors, medical staff and employees of the hospital. Our volunteer Auxiliary provides funds through fundraising activities to fulfill project requests that benefit programs and services at CMH and Alegent Health Clinics, as well as provide $6,000.00 in scholarships to Harrison County students. We offer the opportunity to participate in promoting the welfare of our hospital, clinics and patients. You will enjoy many personal benefits including: self-satisfaction, new friendships, new skills, service to the community, as well as inclusion in the hospital and volunteer activities. We have opportunities for varied shifts in our gift shop and other opportunities for those who can commit to a more regular schedule. We are also in need of volunteer organists to play our lobby organ. Don’t have time to volunteer but want to participate. Join our Auxiliary. Yearly dues are $5.00 For more information regarding becoming a volunteer or joining the Auxiliary: Contact: Mike Baker at 712-642-9213 or stop in at the Barnes Wellness Center, 631 North 8th Street, Missouri Valley, Iowa 51555

“We are really feeling the impact of Interstate closings here during our ususally busy season,” Clark said. To help fill the void of decreased admissions, during the next few weeks, the museum is holding a presale of their Lincoln Highway Byway Yard Sale. Donated items are arriving almost daily. Museum hours are 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Tuesday through Saturday; noon to 4 p.m., Sunday. Call 6443888 for more information.

Panther basketball camp July 18-21 Logan-Magnolia will be hosting a basketball camp July 18-21 for girls entering grades four through eight this fall. Girls from all area schools are welcome to attend. Sessions for grades four-eight will be held from 8 a.m. to noon each morning. Fundamentals, skill instruction, games, mini-clinics, contests and awards will be provided. Cost is $50 per athlete (includes T-shirt) with

Alegent Health Harrison County Clinics and After Hours Clinic at Community Memorial will be CLOSED on Monday, july 4, 2011 in observance of the 4th of july holiday. The Emergency Room at Community Memorial will be open 24 hours every day. Have a Safe and Happy 4th of July Alegent Health Community Memorial Hospital and Harrison County Clinics This is your Healthcare

family rates being set at $75 for two and $100 for three players. Registration forms are available at the high school office or by calling Derek Sonderland at 6442250. Registration deadline is July 18.

Vision Care Clinic, P.C. Morris Kuhlmann, OD Steven Brownmiller, OD Scott Bowker, OD Keith Schrunk, OD

is temporarily relocating to 109 N. 4th Ave. Logan, IA due to flood conditions. Continue to call

712-642-4146 to schedule appointments Mon.-Thur. 8 am.-5 p.m. Fri. 8 a.m. - 12 p.m.


Logan Herald-Observer June 29, 2011


Second grade wins tourney Harrison County SWCD On UNI Dean’s List photo deadline July 15 Students from this area named to the University of Northern Iowa’s Dean’s List for the spring semester include: Carly Olsen, Missouri Valley; Cassie Stephens, Logan and Mary Kirk, Dunlap. Spring graduates at UNI include: Stefanie Cogdill, Logan, Bachelor of Arts in elementary education early childhood education and Kane Thompson, Woodbine, Master of Arts in Physical Education: Kinesiology.

Harrison County Soil and Water Conservation District is again sponsoring a photo contest. It is open to amateur photographers who are residents of Harrison County or attend school in Harrison County. Each participant may enter one photograph her category. Categories are: Harrison County conservation practices, Harrison County close-up conservation and Harrison County landscape. All photos must be taken in Harrison County.

Black and white prints, color prints and prints from digital photos are acceptable and will be judged together. A completed entry form must accompany each photograph submitted. All winning photos become the property of Harrison County SWCD. All entries must be in the Harrison County SWCD office by July 15. Send entries to: Harrison County SWCD, P.O. Box 202, Logan, IA 51546. Entries will be judged July 18.

The Logan-Magnolia second grade coach pitch team won the Woodbine Coach Pitch Tournament June 18. Members pictured are, in front from the left, Klayton Dickman, Justus Greve, Dawson Cates, Noah Spitler, Jacob Fetter, Kaleb Hatcher, Eli Small; middle row, Briar Reisz, Josef Hedger, Randen Brandshaw, Tre Melby, Drake Anderson, Nathan Adair; in back, The Iowa Academy of coaches Rod Bradshaw, Jeff Fetter and Jacob Hedger. Nathan Adair also took first place in Family Physicians is seekthe home run derby that day. Submitted photo ing nominations for the 2011 Family Physician of the Year. If you would like to nominate your family physician send letters of nomination to the Iowa Academy describing why

this family physician should receive the award. Nomination letters should be sent by Aug. 15 to the Iowa Academy of Family Physicians, 100 E. Grand Ave., Ste. 170, Des Moines, IA 50309 or emailed to

Family physician of year nominations

Roadman Scholars Logan-Magnolia

Benjamin Nuzum, son of Teddy Nuzum of Mondamin, and Melissa Klutts of Mondamin, were named Roadman Scholars at Morningside College in recognition of high academic distinction for the 2010-2011 academic year. Nuzum, a junior majoring in English, is a graduate of West Harrison High School. Klutts is a graduate of Logan-Magnolia. Roadman Scholars must be full-time students who have completed at least 45 credits of college work with a cumulative grade point average of 3.76 or above.

Music in park moved to LMVCC Music in the park is now music at the club. The annual, free musical event held the last eight years in the Missouri Valley City Park is being moved to the Logan-Missouri Valley Country Club, 2455 U.S. Highway 30, due to flooding predictions in the park. Music starts at 7 p.m. each Thursday and lasts for one hour. Concertgoers can bring lawn chairs and picnic baskets to the event but coolers will not be allowed at the club. All types of beverages will be available for sale.

semester honor rolls

Logan-Magnolia students named to the gold semester honor roll with a 3.70 or above grade point include (*denotes all A’s): Seventh grade: Mallory Baber*, Bryn Davies*, Grady Emswiler*, Katelyn Gochenour*, Victoria Johnson, Alex Pirolo, Anna Readman*, Abby Straight*, Andrew Walski*, Elizabeth Weiner, Luke Worley*. Eighth grade: Dillon Bonham*, Ellen McGrew*, Erin Peschel*, Sarah Riley*, Sarah Stueve*. Freshmen: Chloe Baber*, Bruce DeWitt*, Brett Greenwood, Alex Knauss*, Gabrielle McHugh, Ridge Meeker, Thomas Peterson, Owen Pitt, Molly Weber*, Logan Worley. Sophomores: Brennan Azinger, Morgan Beckner*, James Branstetter, Emily Dickinson*, Austin Ettleman*, Paul Hutson*, Brock Myers*, Courtney Oviatt*, Braden Rosengren*, CheyAnne Royer*, John Thiele, Lani Weger. Juniors: Parker Bolte*, Alex Cohrs, Cole Davis*, Kaitlyn Dougherty*, Alexander Fanning, Kaitlyn Gochenour*, Shelby Marquardt*, Caleb Mether, Daniel Norton*, Taylor Olsen, Dominic Snyder, Samuel Thompson*. Seniors: Catherine Beall, Elizabeth Beall, Cameron Beckner*, Tayler Benson, Macy Cohrs*, Hannah Colpitts*, Everett Darnell,

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Lauren Davies, Audrina Dickman*, Levi Ettleman*, Jeremy Fleming*, Abby Foutch*, Kelsey Frisk*, Alexandria Gochenour*, Curtis Hazen, Mason Hieb, Ciara Hoff, Laura Holly, Karen Hutson*, Kylee Loftus, Dillon Lorentzen, Chelsea Mayer, Karli Michael*, Evan Mikels, Courtney Palensky, Joel Pixley*, Jerrica Reynek, Evan Sears, Tori Serrterh*, Alexander Skeen, Troy Sodders, Hannah Weber*, Hannah Wilkerson*. Named to the silver honor roll with grades points of 3.20 to 3.69 were: Seventh grade: Megan Hiller, Julia Lambertsen, Morgan Melby, Wyatt Oviatt, Jarek Richardson, Ezra Shaffer, Justin Thomas, Ally Wills, Riley Wohlers. Eighth grade: Lucas Monico, Ty Pitt, Kaleb Reynek, Brett Rosengren, Toni Springston, Jacob Stueve, Allyson Thompson, Hannah Thomsen. Freshmen: Bradley Benson, Cade Bolte, Brandon Buffum, Denisha Dobbs, Nicholas Edney, Matthew Foreman, Joseh Graf, Anthony Harker,

Chelsea Lautrup, Ashlee Levell, Courtlynn Meyer, Cheryl Perkins, Keegan Sears, Megan Troxel, Hayley Whisney, Tanner Winther. Sophomores: McKenna Anderson, Ashley Bradshaw, Carrie Charbonneau, Jacquelyn DeWitt, Tabitha Dubois, Kacie Hartwig, Kendra Holcomb, Cheyenne Jensen, Ellis Johnson, Monica Lambertsen, Caden McDonald, Haleigh Rife, Erin Schramm, Savannah Sheets, Dylan Vaughn, Justin Yost. Juniors: Christopher Bridgeford, Courtney Cox, Gannon Cunard, Quinton Doiel, Nathan Fender, Grayden Killpack, Quintin Mann, Ryan McArtor, Jordan Muxfeldt, Sydney Pickle, Ethan Pitt, Andrea Willard, Amanda Winchell. Seniors: Amanda Baker, Dane Charbonneau, Elizabeth Ellis, Zachary Hatcher, Sara Hensley, Travis Jones, Amelia Klein, Melina Lambson, Marrick Loftus, Alexa Meeker, Ashley Meeker, Dillon Miller, Nolan Oviatt, Brittney Reynolds, Hannah Winchell.

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The Woodbine Twiner & The Logan Herald-Observer Offices will be

CLOSED on Monday, July 4, 2011

in observance of Independence Day. Advertising Deadline for the July 6th paper will be Wed., June 29 by 5 p.m.

Community Memorial Hospital 631 N. 8th St. Missouri Valley, IA


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ORTHOPEDICS Thomas Atteberry, M.D...............1st, 3rd, 5th Thurs A.M, 2nd & 4th Thurs. all day PODIATRY John Weremy, DPM......................................July 14 & 28 Indergit Panesar, M.D....................................July 7 & 21



Harrison County Farm Bureau Members There will be a Policy Development Meeting To adopt and/or amend the 2011 Resolutions On Monday, July 11, 8:00 p.m. At the Harrison Co. Farm Bureau Office 115 N 3rd Avenue, Logan

UROLOGY Larry Siref, M.D............................................July 11 & 25

Directions from Harrison County * Take Interstate 29 south to Council Bluffs * Take Interstate 80 west to 84th St. exit in Omaha * Take 84th St. south 5 miles to Lincoln Street and turn left.

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Happy Fourth of July! Freedom's natal day is here. Fire the guns and shout for freedom, See the flag above unfurled! Hail the stars and stripes forever, Dearest flag in all the world. ~Florence A. Jones May the sun in his course visit no land more free, more happy, more lovely, than this our own country! ~Daniel Webster Those who won our independence believed liberty to be the secret of happiness and courage to be the secret of liberty. ~Louis D. Brandeis e: ds at th n e i r f r u From yo

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9 Logan Herald-Observer June 29, 2011

Obituaries SHARON SWENSON Sharon K a e (Buffum) Swenson, 69, died June 21 at Burgess Health Center in Onawa. Funeral services were held at 10:30 a.m., June 24 at the Christian Church in Moorhead with Pastors Mike Brown and Carla Johnson officiating. Music was by Conni Anderson and Sam Johnson. Johnson sang, “Amazing Grace.” Recorded selections were, “Unchained Melody,” “The Rose,” and “The Dance.” Honorary pallbearers were Larry Bryceson, Eugene Christensen, Bill Dunlop, Maynard Harris, Francis Mumm and Larry Pape. Pallbearers were Mike Carson, Sam Johnson, Bryce McDonald, Dave Roden, Duane Storm and Kip Wilson. The final resting place was at Soldier Valley Cemetery in rural Pisgah. Sharon was born Nov. 22, 1941 to Paul and Marcella (Mahoney) Buffum in Council Bluffs. She lived in Magnolia until the second grade and then moved to Pisgah graduating from Pisgah High School in 1959. Sharon married Harvey Leisinger June 3, 1960. The couple was blessed with three children. They farmed near Pisgah and owned Sharon’s DriveInn. She later worked at Seibel’s Grocery Store, the Pisgah Coop and McCord Trucking. Harvey died on Sept. 1, 1983. Sharon married Dennis Swenson Jan. 18, 1985. They lived in Moorhead and operated Swenson’s Market and Summertime Drive Inn. She later worked at the East Monona School as an aide. Sharon was a member of the Moorhead Legion Auxiliary Post No. 365 and the Christian Women’s Fellowship. She loved watching her kids and

THE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Modale and Missouri Valley Pastor Kim Crummer 642-3168 or 642-2464 Modale Worship, 9:30 a.m. Missouri Valley Sunday School during church services Missouri Valley Worship, 10:30 a.m. CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER DAY SAINTS Logan Branch Pres. - Wayne Kennedy Sunday Sacrament, 10 a.m. Sunday School, 11:20 a.m. Primary 11:20 a.m. Priesthood and Relief Society, 12:10 p.m. Seminary and MIA, 7:30 a.m. Tuesdays Mutual/Scouts, Wed. 7 p.m. LITTLE SIOUX CHURCH OF CHRIST 403 Mulberry Little Sioux, Iowa 51545 (712) 646-2644 Wayne Bahr, pastor Youth Pastor, Joey Norton Sunday School, 9:30 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m. COMMUNITY OF CHRIST Persia Pastor Kirk Parsons Youth Leaders Kirk

grandkids play sports. She also enjoyed playing cards, visiting friends, listening to music, dancing and going to the casino, especially in Las Vegas. Sharon had a wonderfully contagious laugh. Sharon was preceded in death by her parents; first husband, Harvey Leisinger; parents-in-law, Earl and LaVerne Rustin, Gilbert Leisinger and Dean and Rachel Davis; brothers-inlaw, Marvin Leisinger and Gordon Barta; sister-in-law, Judy Simpson. She is survived by her husband, Dennis Swenson of Moorhead; three children, Lisa Winther and Brian Cave of Magnolia; Teresa Leisinger of Lincoln, Neb., and Troy Leisinger of Omaha, Neb.; four step children, Mike (Jeanette) Swenson of Bellevue, Neb., Rick (Amy) Swenson of Sioux City, Randy (Sandy) Swenson of Wichita, Kan., and Denise (Dean) Buske of Onawa; 10 grandchildren; seven great grandchildren; sister, Paulette (Dave) Roden of Pisgah; her beloved dog, Bo; brothersin-law, Larry (Linda) Davis of Dunlap, Edwin (Carol) Davis of Anthon; sisters-inlaw, Jane Barta of Omaha, Neb., Ruby (Duane) Storm of Greely, Colo., Jolene (Bryce) McDonald and Susan (Sam) Johnson all of Moorhead, Brenda Stahlman of Starke, Fla., Mary (Darin) Gebers of Holstein and many other relatives and friends. Fouts Funeral Home 501 Normal Street Woodbine, Iowa 51579 712-647-2221

50th anniversary ARTHUR MYER

REGINA JONES Regina M a y (Brumer) Jones, 81, of Logan, passed a w a y June 23 a t Immanuel Medical Center in Omaha, Neb. Mass of Christian Burial was held at 10:30 a.m., June 28 at St. Anne’s Catholic Church in Logan with Celebrant Father Mike Berner. Readers were Angie Jones and Sheila Brummer. Organist Vicki Koenig and vocalists Maysen Jones and Angie Jones. Selections were, “You Are Mine,” “I Will Follow You,” “Ave Maria,” “There You’ll Be,” and “If I Can Only Imagine.” Honorary bearers were great grandchildren, Maysen, Jamison, Kolby, Peyton, Logan, Bergen, Anthony, Kylie, Taylor, Alex, Shelby, Kellen, Tyler, Jeremy, Meghan, Jacob, Addy and Zack. Casket bearers were Tim Jones, Jeff Jones, Nicholas Jones, Chris Coughlin, Jason Jones, Jeremy Jones, Kelly Morrison, Rommy Rudolfi. Final resting place was Pleasant Hill Cemetery in Dunlap. Regina was born June 25, 1929 in Lincoln Township, Harrison County, Iowa. She attended school in Dow City. Regina was married to Wayne Jones Feb. 20, 1946 at St. Patrick’s Catholic Church in Dunlap. They farmed south of Dunlap and moved

to the farm near Magnolia in 1957, then moved to Logan in 2007. Wayne passed away April 9, 2011. Regina was a member of St. Anne’s Catholic Church. She sold Avon for many years and was employed at other various job, but most important mother and a homemaker. She liked her flowers and playing pool. Survivors include her sons: Ronald Jones and Sally Smith of Omaha, Neb., Kenneth Jones and wife Carla of Logan; Larry Jones and wife Jean Ann of Blair, Neb.; sister, Geraldine Reinart and husband Melvin of Mesa, Ariz.; nine grandchildren and 19 greatgrandchildren. A Rosary was held at 6 p.m., June 27 followed by visitation with the family at the Logan Memorial Chapel. Logan Memorial Chapel 215 North Fourth Avenue Logan, Iowa 51546 644-2929

Ron and Connie (Sillau) Bugenhagen are celebrating their 50th wedding anniversary with an open house from 1 to 4 p.m., July 9 at the Logan Community Center, 108 West Fourth Street, Logan. Come and wish the couple congratulations. If you are unable to attend, greetARTHUR MYER ings may be sent to them at 1821 Northwest 82nd Arthur E. “Jack” Myer, Street, Clive, IA 50325. 92, of Logan, passed away June 25 at Longview Care Center in Missouri Valley. A prayer service will be held at 6 p.m., June 28 with family visitation to follow until 8 p.m. at the Logan Memorial Chapel. Funeral services will be held at 10 Despite the rising flood a.m., June 29 at the United waters from the Missouri Methodist Church in Logan River, the Welcome Center with burial at Harris Grove Farmer’s Market will conCemetery. tinue from 3:30 to 6 p.m. Full obituary to follow every Thursday afternoon through Oct. 13, at the next week. Harrison County Welcome Center. “Unfortunately one of the full-time vendors, Kisced by the Son positions supported Gardens, will not be able to join us for the rest of the within their priorities season as they are located whenever possible. Once in the flood area,” said the HMS board receives coordinator Kathy Dirks. official notice of alloca“However, our other seven tions set by the legislafull-time vendors are not ture, funding may remain located in the potential the same, decrease of flood area and plan to be at increase. the market for the balance of the season.”

Working from a “worse case scenario” on possible current funding cuts, the Harrison County Early Childhood Iowa Board awarded funding to Green Hills AEA for continuation of the Early ACCESS desig-

and Pam Parsons Sunday School 9:30 Worship Service 10:30 First Sunday of every month, 9:30 worship followed by fellowship LIFELINE ASSEMBLY OF GOD CHURCH Pastor Ray Sorenson Assoc. Pastor Hank Gruver 1207 Harrison St., Dunlap, Iowa - 6435475 Sun.: 9:30 a.m., Sunday School; 10:30 a.m., Morning Worship; Thurs.: 7 p.m., Intercessory Prayer. PERSIA TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH Vacancy Pastor: Rev. Merlene Ostebee Sunday worship at 8:30 a.m. Communion the 2nd and 4th Sundays of the month GRACE COMMUNITY FELLOWSHIP of the CHRISTIAN and MISSIONARY ALLIANCE

Missouri Valley Pastor Brad Westercamp 9:00 a.m. Sunday School for all ages. Nursery through adults. 10:30 a.m. Worship Nursery and children’s church provided during worship - infants

nated service coordinator position that serves Harrison and Shelby Counties. The HMS Board elected to continue funding current priorities, making cuts that would hold harmless salary and benefits to

through 3rd grade. Wed., 7 p.m.,men’s and women’s fellowship study and prayer MONDAMIN BAPTIST CHURCH Pastor Harley Johnsen Sunday School, 9:30 a.m. Morning Worship, 10:30 a.m. Sunday - Youth Group “Magnolia Fire Escape” 7:30 p.m. at Magnolia Fire Hall Wednesday Family NIghts 6:30 p.m. - 7:45 p.m. (during school year) LOGAN CHRISTIAN CHURCH Minister Ron Riley Youth Minister Nate Powell, 644-2642 Saturday Service - 7 p.m. Sunday Worship, 8:15 and 10:30 a.m. Sunday School, 9:30 a.m. 6th - High School Youth, 6-8 p.m. COMMUNITY OF CHRIST Mondamin Co-Pastors Tomm Bothwell and John Carritt Sunday School, 9:15 a.m. Worship, 10 a.m PERSIA

Strong Insurance Agency 712-644-2710

METHODIST CHURCH Rev. Orris Drake Sunday Worship, 8:45 a.m. ST. ANNE’S Logan Rev. Michael Berner, Pastor 644-2535 • 644-2092 Saturday Mass, 4:00 p.m. Sunday Mass, 8:00 a.m. ST. PATRICK’S Dunlap Saturday Mass, 5:45 p.m. Sunday 11 a.m. SACRED HEART Woodbine Sunday 9:30 a.m. HOLY FAMILY Mondamin 645-2683 Saturday Mass, 4 p.m. Sunday Mass, 8 a.m. ST. PATRICK’S Missouri Valley Rev. Michael Berner, Pastor Saturday Mass, 5 p.m. Sunday Mass, 9:30 a.m. UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Pisgah Pastor Jim Young Sunday Service, 10 a.m.

Randall D. Scott ~ Funeral Director

LOGAN SuperFoods ‘Proudly offering Best Choice brands’ 644-2260 Logan, IA

MONDAMIN CHURCH OF CHRIST (Christian) 207 Noyes Mondamin, Iowa 51557 (712) 646-2644 Wayne Bahr, pastor Jeff Bierbrodt, Youth Pastor Worship – 9:00 a.m. Sunday School – 10:15 a.m. ST. JOHN LUTHERAN CHURCH Honey Creek 545-3022 Pastor David Kuhnle Bible Study, 9:15 a.m. Sunday Worship, 10:30 a.m. Adult Bible Class - 9 a.m. Children’s Church in 10 a.m. service ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH Magnolia -Sunday Worship at Immanuel Lutheran Church Logan MAGNOLIA UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Pastor. Jack D. Hofmockel

217 East Seventh St. Logan, IA 712-644-2234 Serving Western Iowa since 1988

The Welcome Center Farmer’s Market was certified under the 2011 Farmers Market Senior Nutrition and WIC cash value voucher program. Currently, four vendors can accept either the WIC or Senior Nutrition vouchers for their increasing amounts of fresh fruits and vegetables such as cucumbers, onions, carrots, beets, zucchini and a variety of herbs. For more information call 712-642-2114, or check out Harrison County Iowa Welcome Center on Facebook. The Welcome Center is located east of Missouri Valley or west of Logan on U.S. Highway 30. a.m. Sunday Worship, 10:45 a.m. and Sunday night 6:30 p.m.

Sunday Worship, 8:45 a.m. PERSIA ST. JOHN’S LUTHERAN CHURCH Rev. Dale Jenson Sunday Worship, 8:30 a.m. Communion, Every 1st Sunday PISGAH COMMUNITY OF CHRIST Pastor Terry McHugh Co-Pastor Ralph Hussing Sunday School, 9:15 a.m. Sunday Worship, 10:30 a.m. THE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Mondamin Pastor Jim Young Sunday School, 10:30a.m. Sunday Worship, 9:45 a.m. THE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Little Sioux Pastor Jim Young Sunday Worship, 8:45 a.m. Fellowship Hour, 9:30 United Methodist Women, 3rd Wednesday Every Month LANDMARK BAPTIST CHURCH Logan Sunday School, 9:45

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Missouri Valley 642-2538 Rev. Barbara Todd Adult Sunday School 9:00 a.m. Sunday Worship, 10:00 a.m. Sunday School, 11:15 a.m. IMMANUEL LUTHERAN CHURCH Logan Pastor Jerald Firby 644-2384 • 642-2842 Sunday Worship, 9:00 a.m. Fellowship: 10:00 10:15 a.m. Sun. School, 10:15 11:15 a.m. Adult Bible Study: 10:15 0 11:00 a.m. LOGAN UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Pastor Jack D. Hofmockel Worship, 10:15 a.m. Contemp. Sun. School, 10:15 a.m. NEW LIFE CHURCH Logan Comm. Center Pastor Stan Udd 642-9363 Kids/Adult Classes 9:30 a.m. Worship: 10:30 a.m.

Eby Drug Store 3 Generations of Pharmacists 644-2160 Logan

Missouri Valley/Mondamin Helping You Reach Your Dreams

Member FDIC

Equal Housing Lender

Warner Insurance Agency, Inc.

“A life of possibilities for people with intellectual disabilities” Your Hometown Newspaper

Sunday School, 11 a.m. United Methodist Women, 1:30 p.m. Wednesdays

Church Services

215 N. 4th Ave. Logan 644-2929

The couple were married July 8, 1961 in Omaha, Neb. They have four children, Gabrielle Bugenhagen of Las Vegas, Nev., Rebecca and Mark Brodrick of Galesburg, Ill., Anne and Steve Waymire of Urbandale and Christine and Matt Kuhns of Seattle, Wash. The couple have eight grandchildren and four great grandchildren.

Welcome Center Farmer’s Market open Thursdays

Early Childhood Iowa awards funds

Logan Memorial Chapel


Ron and Connie Bugenhagen

Your Hometown Newspaper



Your Independent Insurance Agent



644-3298 219 E. 7th

Please send your church service changes and/or notices to The Logan Herald-Observer, P.O. Box 148, Logan, IA 51546, or e-mail them


Logan Herald-Observer


June 29, 2011

Logan Chamber of Commerce invites you to

Logan’s July 4th Celebration ACTIVITY


Blues Carnival



3 P.M. TO 11 P.M.

Logan City Park Wristbands $18.00


Movies On The Lawn “Charlie St. Cloud”

Courthouse Lawn


Refreshments Available

Sponsored by Logan Chamber of Commerce


Logan City Park Wristbands $25.00

1 P.M. TO 11 P.M.

Blues Carnival SATURDAY, JULY 2 Logan Fire & Rescue Street Dance Sanford Place 7:00 Fork in the Road 9:30 to Close

Gates open at 6 p.m.

SUNDAY, JULY 3 - Blues Carnival

Logan City Park


Logan Ball Fields Display will be aerial only


Blues Carnival MONDAY, JULY 4

Harrison County’s Biggest Parade

Must be 21 or older and have a valid ID to enter

1 p.m. to 11 p.m.


Located on Third Avenue between 6th and 7th Streets

No Fireworks or Alcohol Permitted!

strictly enforced by local law enforcement

10:00 A.M. TO 11 P.M.

Logan City Park

Judging at 9:30 a.m. Parade Starts at 10:30 a.m.

Parade will begin at 7th and Maple and will head East down Hwy. 30. Horses will need to line up on the block north of the Community Center on 3rd Street. NO WATER BALLOONS

CARNIVAL WRISTBANDS Fri., July 1......Wristbands $18.......3-11 p.m.

Sun., July 3......Wristbands $25......1-11 p.m.

Sat., July 2..........Wristbands $25...1-11 p.m. Mon., July 4....Wristbands $25...10 a.m. - Close

Free Movie At the Courthouse Lawn Friday, July 1st at Dusk Charlie St. Cloud Rated PG 13; 99 minutes; 2011 Zac Efron stars as Charlie St. Cloud, a small-town hero and an accomplished sailor who has it all: the adoration of his mother and younger brother, and a Stanford scholarship. His bright future is cut short when tragedy strikes, taking his dreams with it. Now Charlie is torn between honoring a promise he made years ago and pursuing his newfound love with a former high-school classmate. Based on the acclaimed bestseller, comes a story of hope, second changes and the transformative power of love, also starring Ray Liotta and Academy Award® winner Kim Basinger.

Sponsored by

Logan Chamber of Commerce


Logan Herald-Observer June 29, 2011


Young talent shines Panther softball team for Lo-Ma JV BB team adds three more wins Judy Adair For the Herald-Observer While many schools are struggling to field a varsity team, the Lo-Ma Panthers have enough young talent waiting in the wings to field a junior varsity team and two freshmen teams. The Panthers JV baseball team has a record of five wins and three losses so far this season. May 31 Lo-Ma JV 8 – Boyer Valley JV 1 The Lo-Ma JV baseball team got its first victory by defeating the Bulldogs of Boyer Valley. Grant Whisney started on the mound for the Panthers. Whisney pitched two innings allowing no hits, no runs and striking out three batters. Kyle Dickman pitched the last inning facing seven batters, allowing one run on two hits and striking out two. Dickman helped his cause at the plate by getting two hits and one RBI. Logan Melby also added two hits. Caden McDonald, Brennan Azinger, Nick Knudsen and Brandon Buffum had one hit each. June 1 Lo-Ma JV 2 – IKMManning 7 The Lo-Ma JV team suffered a loss to the Wolves of IKM-Manning. Freshman Nick Edney was the starting pitcher for the Panthers. Edney pitched three innings giving up two runs on one hit. Edney tried to help his cause by going two for three at the plate. Dillon Wills came in to pitch two and two-third innings. Wills allowed five runs on four hits and struck out four. Brennan Azinger had two hits, Grant Whisney and Jacob Kirk had one hit each. June 2 Lo-Ma JV 6 – Missouri Valley JV 2 Combining the talents of Nick Knudsen and Paul Hutson on the mound, the Panthers JV baseball team defeated the Big Reds of Missouri Valley. Knudsen started on the mound for the Panthers. Pitching three innings, Knudson allowed only two runs on one hit and struck out five. Hutson

Varsity player, Evan Mikels, right, receives congratulations from coach Will Azinger on one of his three home runs of the night. Two during the Boyer Valley varsity game and one verses St. Albert. Photo: Cami Ettleman pitched one and two third innings. Facing six batters, Hutson allowed no runs and no hits. In the fourth inning, the Panthers broke open a tie game with hits from Dillon Wills, Knudsen, McDonald, Kirk, and a home run by Melby. Edney went two-for-two at the plate while Brett Greenwood added one. June 7 Lo-Ma 6 – West Harrison 1 McDonald pounded out two doubles helping the Panther JV team to a victory over the Hawkeyes of West Harrison. Knudsen hurled a two-hitter for LoMa, pitched four innings, allowed two hits, one run and struck out four Hawkeyes. Turning in a good pitching performance the Hawkeyes held the Panthers to only four hits. Wills and Dickman added the other hits for the Panthers. June 10 Lo-Ma 2 – Ar-We-Va 3 In a close game, the LoMa JV team suffered its second loss of the season when they traveled to Westside to play the Ar-We-Va Rockets. The joint pitching efforts of Greenwood, Whisney and Edney allowed three runs on six hits. Knudsen and Brandon Buffum had one hit each. June 14 Lo-Ma 4 – Ar-We-Va 3 When the Rockets traveled to Logan the outcome was in the Panthers favor. Edney pitched a complete game allowing three runs on five hits and struck out

four. At the plate, Brennan Azinger had two hits including a home run to help seal the win for the Panthers. McDonald, Greenwood, Dickman and Buffum added one hit each for the Panthers. June 15 Lo-Ma 8 – Harlan 14 Playing on the road, the Panthers traveled to Harlan to play the Cyclones. Starting on the hill for the Panthers was Knudsen. He pitched three and one third innings allowing five runs on seven hits. Lo-Ma kept the game close until the fourth inning when the Cyclones scored 12 runs on seven hits. First baseman, Logan Melby, had two singles and a double to lead the Panthers in hitting for the night. Azinger added two doubles and McDonald, Greenwood, Whisney and Dillon Wills added one hit each. June 16 Lo-Ma 9 – Tri-Center 8 The Panthers pulled out the victory in the last inning of the game against the TriCenter Trojans. Trailing by two runs in the top of the third inning the Panthers got four runs on three hits to put them up by two. Batting in the bottom of the third, the Trojans got one more run to add to their total but it wouldn’t be enough for the win. Starting pitcher Wills allowed eight runs on five hits. Wills also helped his cause at the plate by getting two hits. Knudsen and Kirk had one hit and two RBI’s. McDonald, Whisney and Buffum had one hit each.

Audrina Dickman keeps her eye on the ball as she runs to second base in the game with the Woodbine Tigers. Photo: Taylor Kuhl

Brittany Greenwood For the Herald-Observer June 23 vs Boyer Valley June 23, the Lo-Ma Panthers played two varsity games. The first game was against Boyer Valley in a Western Valley Conference game held in Logan. Boyer Valley took an early two to zero lead, but the Panthers responded with one run in the first inning, four more in second, two in the third and one in the sixth. The Panthers had nine hits on the night. Abby Foutch and Kendra Holcomb were both two-for-three and Haleigh Rife had one hit and added two RBI’s. Courtney Oviatt, Kelsey Frisk, Chelsea Lautrup and Kendall Forsen all had one hit a piece. Frisk had five strikouts getting the win 8-4. June 23 vs St. Alberts The second game of the evening was played against St. Albert. The Panthers got one run in the second inning when Audrina Dickman led the inning off with a single and later scored on a sacrifice hit by Kendall Forsen. The Panthers got two more runs in the fifth inning. Lautrup and Dickman reached base

Coutney Oviatt ready for the hit in a game last week. Photo: Taylor Kuhl with a base hit and a walk respectively and both scored. The Panthers added one more run to their lead winning 4-1. Offensively, Rife was 3for-4 at the plate. Lautrup and Dickman had two hits and Foutch, Frisk, Emily Clark, Forsen and Holcomb had one hit. Dickman picked up the win in the pitcher’s circle. June 24 vs Woodbine June 24, the Panthers

played another Western Valley Conference game against Woodbine. The Panthers were losing three to nothing until the fourth inning. The Panthers hit through their entire batting order scoring five runs. That was all the scoring for the Panthers getting the conference win 5-3. Oviatt had three hits with two RBI’s, followed by Rife, Frisk, Lautrup and Holcomb who each had one.

Lo-Ma baseball defense hard to contain No. 1 Panthers team averaging 13 runs By Kevin White World-Herald News Service Will Azinger doesn’t know if he has the best Class 2-A baseball team in the state. The Iowa High School Baseball Coaches Association thinks he does, because it has LoganMagnolia atop its 2-A ratings. The Panthers coach just knows how he wants his players to react to the rating. “I just tell the boys that means that some people out there respect you,” he said. “But one thing about respect, fellas? Respect doesn’t run, throw, hit or catch.” Logan-Magnolia finished 20-4 last season and graduated just one senior. The Panthers won their fifth straight conference or division title, taking the South Division of the Western Valley Conference for the second straight year after winning the final three Boyer Valley Conference crowns. So Azinger knew he would have a good team this year. Especially when it’s anchored by seniors Nolan Oviatt, Levi Ettleman and Evan Mikels.

Oviatt is a four-time state wrestling place-winner and two-time runner-up. He will wrestle at Midland University. Mikels is an Iowa Western Community College football recruit who earned first-team all-state honors in that sport. Oviatt and Mikels led Lo-Ma to a sweep of the conventional and dual state wrestling titles. And Ettleman’s senior year already has yielded first-team all-state football honors, The Daily Nonpareil’s Southwest Iowa Player of the Year award in basketball and a secondplace finish in the 2-A state shot put. He’ll play basketball at Northwestern College and also may join the track team. On the diamond, none of them is a slouch. They carry the top three batting averages on the team. Oviatt is at .463 with 13 steals, Mikels checks in at .455 with a team-best 27 RBI’s and Ettleman is at .429 with 21 RBI’s and 10 steals. Ettleman (3-0, 0.42 ERA) is one of the team’s top two pitchers and Mikels (2-0, 3.00 ERA) also contributes on the mound. Azinger said the success in other sports certainly car-

ries over. The Panther football team made the I-A quarterfinals, while the basketball team reached the 2-A substate final. He said he tries to reduce the tension in the summer, after his kids have gone through more pressure-packed sports during the school year. “Baseball kind of lends itself to being a more relaxed atmosphere,” Azinger said. “We try to keep our practices pretty loose. I want it to be fun and enjoyable.” It’s fun when you’re averaging 13 runs per game, like the Panthers. They’ve hit double figures in 12 of 15 games, and their lone loss was a 14-8 setback to Class 3-A Harlan. “Most of our juniors and seniors have been playing




varsity ball since they were freshmen and sophomores,” Azinger said. “They just kind of know the routine and they’re fairly aggressive.” Other regulars batting over .300 include juniors Quin Mann (.405, 18 RBI’s) and Zach Powley (.400), sophomore Paul Hutson (.367) and freshman Brett

Greenwood (.353). Azinger can call on seven or eight players for mound work. Mann (3-1, 2.63 ERA) and Ettleman are the top two, while junior Nate Fender (1-1, 1.62 ERA) has logged the third most innings. Logan-Magnolia has never reached the state baseball tournament, but

Azinger isn’t concerned about that, or the ratings, right now. He knows his club is far from perfect. “One of my other favorite sayings with the kids is, if you can’t make mistakes, you can’t make anything,” he said. “Meaning that it’s OK to make them, but you’ve got to learn from them.”

Ice Cream Social Woodbine First United Methodist Church Fellowship Hall

Friday, July 8th 4:30 -7:00 p.m. Join Us - Homemade Ice Cream, vanilla and chocolate w/toppings! Homemade pies, bars and cake. Serving Sloppy Joes, hot dogs, chips and beverages - fun and fellowship. Free Will Offering

Logan Herald-Observer

12 June 29, 2011 PUBLIC NOTICE HARRISON COUNTY SUPERVISORS CLAIMS GENERAL BASIC FUND Betty J. Abrams, emp. mil.$34.17 Acorn Naturalists, environ. Ed/awards .........................8.95 Advantidge, off. Equip. And furn. .....................2,428.73 Agriland FS ......................370.52 Alegent Health OHS/EAP, Utilities payments ............50.00 Alegent Health Clinic, Prescription medicine....111.00 Alltel....................................48.32 AT&T...................................34.66 Kathy Baer, emp. mil. .......222.51 Bailey Nurseries, Inc., Permanent landscaping .829.50 James Baxa, deputies Salaries .......................1,609.00 Bill’s Water Cond. .............495.00 Elizabeth Block, emp. Mileage .........................154.93 Susan Bonham, emp. mil. 139.23 Bonsall TV & App., .......1,823.45 Patty Booher, emp. mil. ....116.17 Briggs Corp., health supplies And equip. .....................170.05 Nichole Briggs, emp. mil.....25.45 C&H Hauling ....................361.00 Care Facts Info. Sys., computer Updates.........................793.50 Carpenter Paper co., custodial Supplies ........................213.01 Casey’s General Store .......40.25 CDW Govt. Inc., office Supplies .........................868.66 Charter Oak-Ute School, Juvenile programs .......1,300.00 Cherokee Regional Med Ctr., Utilities pmts.....................22.00 Cheryl Smith Cleaning Service, Other personnel .............540.00 City of Dunlap...................114.51 City of Logan ....................305.04 Clark Pest & Termite...........40.00 Susan Corrin, emp. mil.....200.12 Counsel Office & Document, Service contracts ..........836.99 Terry Crispin, emp. mil........37.23 Dr. Robert Cunard, ..........270.00 Sandra Dickman, emp. mil.197.93 Dist. IV Recorders, dues & Memberships....................50.00 Denise Dobbs, emp. mil. ....57.12 Dollar General ....................18.70 The Dunlap Reporter Misc................................163.50 Eby Drug ..............................4.99 Farner Bocken Co., food & Provisions.......................748.77 Fazzi Asso., service Contracts............................6.00 Dr. Christina Ferguson .....200.00 First Natl. Bank of Logan, Office supplies ................27.43 Kim Fisher, sales items ....308.00 Julie Florian, emp. mil. .......62.22 Forestry Suppliers Inc., minor Equip. & hand tools .........75.72 Fourth Ave. Bldg. Corp., Service contracts ..........120.00 Dixie Frisk, misc. ..............473.00 Judson Frisk .....................600.00 G&R Nifty Lawn Service, Bldg. Maint. .....................95.00 Galls, wearing apparel & Uniform...........................122.98 GlaxoSmithKline Co., health Supp. & equip................768.30 Reanna Gochenour, emp. Mileage .........................243.67 Amanda Hall, emp. mil. ....149.43 Lois Hall, service Cont. ....480.00 Lennea Handbury, emp. Mileage .........................142.44 Harlan Comm. School, Juvenile programs......1,111.96 Harr. Co. Auditor Court, Bldg. Maint. .....................50.00 Harr. Co. Landfill Comm. ....14.00 Harr. Co. Law Enforcmt., Utilities pmts.....................50.00 Harr. Co. REC................1,206.56 Wanda Hogue, emp. mil. ..143.82 Holiday Inn Ames, meals & Lodging ...........................71.47 Holiday Inn Airport, cont. Education .......................231.84 Home Town Hdw. .............116.74 Hy-Vee..............................362.92 IKON Financial Services, off. Equip. & furn. .................340.00 IKON Office Solutions Central, Off. & data proc. ............104.54 IA Dept. of Transp., adv. ...920.00 IA State Asso. Of Counties, Meeting reg. ..................360.00 IA Western Comm. College, Dues & memberships ...385.00 JM Auto Body ................4,893.30 John’s Body Repair ..........111.72 Just a Print Promotions, office Supplies ........................262.00 Renee King, emp. mil. & subs. ...........................150.70 Jason Knickman, wearing Apparel & uniform ...........49.95 Dr. Mary Lob.......................35.00 Loess Hills Collision Ctr. ....95.00 Logan Do It Best ..............194.28 Logan Mini Mart ...............702.10 Logan Postmaster ............333.00 Logan Super Foods.......2,069.07 Logan Woodbine Newspaper, Legal notice.................1,626.19 Loganet, data processing Service ...........................291.90 Magnolia Catholic Cemetery, Care of soldiers graves .250.00 Joann Maguire, sales items48.00 Mail Services, DOT renewal Notices ..........................567.15 Martin’s Flag Co., recreational Supplies ........................192.48 Teresa McCandless, emp. Mileage ...........................52.02 Sara McIntosh RN............200.00 Diane Meeker, emp. mil........1.68 Gay Melby, emp. mil. ........104.28 Tabitha Melby, emp. mil. .....29.58 Menards .............................50.03 MidAmerican Energy.....2,211.85 Miller Fuel & Oil.............1,847.70 MMC Mechanical Contractors, Bldg. Maint. ...................319.00 John Mock, misc. .............484.62 Monona Co. ISU Extension, Juvenile programs......1,283.33 Monona Co. Pub. Health, Juvenile programs .......1,135.50 Carrie Montanez, emp. Mileage .........................108.68 Moore Medical, health supp. And equip. ......................246.65 Mumm Law Firm ...........3,565.82 Mundt Franck & Schumacher, Misc...............................575.00 Randy Muxfeldt, cont. Ed..................................203.70 National Center for Parents, Meeting reg. ...................225.00 Noble Popcorn Farms, sales Items ...............................55.00 Northern Safety Co., safety & Protection supp. ...............42.73 Office Depot ..................1,139.97 Office Stop .......................568.85 On Trac, serv. Contracts ...184.26 Opeation Ruby Throat, Env. Ed awards ...............30.00 Owens-King Co., records Storage...........................438.60

Pamida ...............................57.38 Persia Cookbook, sales Items ...............................90.00 Qwest .................................83.69 Radar Road Tec, safety Items ................................35.00 Recognition Works, office Supplies ..........................13.00 Kristine Rife, emp. mil.........30.60 Alan Ronk, custodial Services .........................150.00 Safelite Auto Glass, minor MV Pts. & access....................64.95 Stacy Salter, emp. mil.......276.21 Santa Maria Vineyard & Winery, Sales items ...................294.24 The Schneider Corp., Telephone...................1,950.00 Schumacher Berry Farm, Permanent land.............292.50 Rhonda Sears, emp. Mileage .........................224.14 Sec. Of State, off. Supp. .....30.00 Seeley Service ...................73.00 Shirley Sigler, emp. mil.......21.93 Sioux Sales Co., radio and Comm.. .........................287.75 Siouxland Dist. Hth. Dept., Plubming equip. .............128.00 Solutions, off. Supp. ......3,057.61 Specialized Marketing Div., Misc...............................750.00 Squire Boone Village, sales Items .............................415.97 Cindy Stessman, deputies Salaries .........................779.58 Linda Stueve, emp. mil. ....186.15 Telrite Corp., ....................593.21 Thompsen Irrigation, ag./ Horiticulture...................165.00 Lorie Thompson, emp. mil.126.48 Triple C Roofing, bldg. Maint. .......................13,264.00 Ultra No Touch....................22.00 US Bank, office supp.....5,059.90 US Pod Box, office equip. & Furn............................1,828.00 Valley times News, legal Notice .........................1,130.70 Verizon Wireless...............551.31 Sherrill Webb, emp. mil.....209.10 West Group, magazines Periodicals......................543.75 Williams & Co. PC, acct. Audit service ............34,000.00 Windstream ...................1,435.90 Woodhouse Chev.-Buick, Misc............................3,159.69 Korla Yates, utilities pmts..100.03 Yellow Book, magazines, Periodicals........................67.50 SHERIFF GUN PERMIT City of Logan, class Supplies ..........................40.00 GENERAL SUPPLEMENTAL FUND Cerro Gordo Co. Auditor, Elec. supp.......................838.70 Christian Home Asso., sheltered Care ...........................1,119.60 Amanda Hall, emp. group Ins. ................................166.66 Brian Heffernan, emp. group Ins. ................................166.66 Rene Hiller, emp. group Ins. .................................166.66 Elizabeth Lenz, employee Group ins. .....................166.66 Tabitha Melby, employee Group ins........................166.66 Richard Ohl Sr., employee Group ins. .....................166.66 Kristina Pauley, employee Group ins. .....................166.66 Floyd Pitt, employee group Ins. .................................166.66 Pottawattamie Co. Sheriff, Sheltered care..................35.00 Quakerdale, sheltered Care ...........................1,912.65 Lorie Thompson, employee Group ins. .....................166.66 Walter Utman, employee Group ins. .....................166.66 RURAL SERVICES BASIC FUND Harr. Co. Auditor Ct., flood and Erosion const. St. .....20,000.00 Harr. Co. Landfill Comm., dues & memberships .........13,094.00 Woodhouse Chev.-Buick, Motor vehicle............19,920.00 JAIL G&M Refrigeration & App.651.46 Loftus Htg. AC ..................318.50 MH-DD SERVICES FUND Alegent Mercy Council Bluffs, Inpatient/hospital ........2,752.00 Cass Inc., work activity Services .....................1,610.63 Country Care Center Corp., RCF.............................4,061.77 Crossroads of Western IA, Work activity serv. ....11,505.30 Harr. Comm. Mental Hth., Outpatient....................8,333.33 Harr. Co. Law Enforcement, Sheriff tranp....................305.40 Heartland Family Serv., Outpatient .....................660.00 Horizon Therapy Group, Outpatient .......................90.00 Horizons Unlimited, work Activity services ............906.10 IA Dept. of Human Services, Township clerk-trust. 36,000.00 Little Flower Haven, blank Record ..........................141.50 Partnership for Progress, RCF.............................1,559.70 REM Dev. Serv., sheltered Workshop ......................924.00 Seasons Center, outpat....373.50 SW IA Plann. Co., blank Record ..........................959.46 Treas. State of IA, inpatient/ Hospital ....................24,394.50 Wesco Ind., work activity Services .....................1,055.47 SECONDARY ROAD FUND AA Wheel & Truck Supply, Minor MV pts. & Acc. ......95.20 Agriland FS .................30,086.55 Alegent Hth. Comm. Mem., Safety items ..................105.00 Aramark Uniform Serv., Elec. light & power ..........56.35 Atco International, minor MV Parts & acc.....................834.00 Baum Hydraulics Corp., minor MV pts & acc. ..............156.81 Bi-State Motor Parts, minor MV Parts & access. ..............158.28 Bill’s Water Cond. ...............28.00 Cheryl Smith Cleaning Serv., Bldg. Maint. ...................275.00 City of Logan ....................137.38 City of Mo. Valley ................16.25 Gerhold Concrete .............770.00 Graham Tire Co., tires & Tubes..........................3,536.88 Hallett Materials ..........52,279.08 Harr. Co. REC................1,180.51 Inland Truck Parts & Service, Minor MV pts. & acc...2,728.58 IA Prison Ind., traffic & street Sign material ..............2,738.35 Lawson Products, minor MV Parts & access. ..............388.81 Loess Hills Country Corner ............................156.05 Loftus Htg. & AC...............305.72 Logan Auto Supply ...........163.69 Logan Do It Best ..............486.89 Kathy Lundergard, mil. .....109.04 Martin Marietta Materials, Concrete & clay prod. ...301.99

Legals Matheson Trigas Inc., minor Equp. & hand tools.........284.18 MidAmerican Energy.....1,349.00 Miller Fuel & Oil.............5,413.29 Miracle Mudjacking, flood & Erosion const. St. .....13,125.00 New Sioux City Iron, shop Equipment .....................190.07 Nuts & Bolts Inc., minor equip. & hand tools ..................214.58 Powerplan, oil & air Filters .........................2,941.95 Qwest .................................52.32 Regional Water...................43.00 Ri-Tec, lubricants..............948.00 Road Bldg. Mach., minor MV Pts. & acc. .................17,325.72 Rubber Inc., tires & tubes 731.86 Schildberg Const. ........20,013.42 St. Luke’s Drug & Alcohol Test, Safety items ...................148.00 Sta-Bilt Const., concrete & Clay products .............3,190.88 JT Stoner, meals & lodg...149.00 Thermo King Christensen, Shop equipment............516.52 Ultra No Touch....................61.00 United Western Coop ....7,119.77 US Bank, meals & lodg. 1,043.34 Verizon Wireless...............212.73 Wick’s Sterling Trucks, Minor MV pts. & acc...1,456.74 Windstream ......................711.89 Winter Equip. Co., minor MV Pts. & acc. ...................1,443.29 Wise-Mack, Inc., minor MV Parts & acc. ..................597.54 Wright Express Fleet Serv., Fuel & oil ....................2,897.30 Ziegler Inc., minor MV pts. And access. ..................855.26 FLOOD AND EROSION Russell Kurth, flood & Erosion const. St. ..........517.13 David Tremel, flood & erosion Const. St. ......................350.00 RECORDER’S RECORDS MGT. IMAGETek Inc., off. Supp. ..57.50 E911 SERVICE COMMISSION AT&T...................................34.90 Bill’s Water Cond. ...............63.50 Datamaxx Applied Tech., Misc...............................296.80 Harr. Co. REC.....................50.58 ILLOWA Comm., radio and Related equip. ..........22,293.66 IA Law Enforcement Academy, Misc...............................250.00 MidAmerican Energy..........15.30 Qwest ...............................477.91 Windstream ...................2,747.21 Marianne Woodard, misc. ..18.48 EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT City of Logan, ....................75.69 Counsel Office & Document, Off. & data proc. ..............18.61 Philip Davis, meals & ldg..361.34 IA Comm. Pool Admin., Real property Ins. ......4,282.00 MidAmerican Energy........736.32 Office Stop .........................71.50 US Bank, fuel & oil ...........525.71 Verizon Wirless...................60.98 CONSERVATION LAND ACQ. TRUST FUND Bailey Nurseries Inc., park Land dev.........................835.00 Home Town Hdw., .............72.49 IA Dept. of Nat. Res., park Land dev.........................175.00 Alan Ronk, park land dev. 358.00 US Bank, park land dev....789.00 ASSESSOR Dennis Alvis, cont. ed.........93.33 Counsel Office & Doc., office Supplies ...........................12.36 Inst. Of IA Cert. Assess., Cont. ed..........................270.00 Office Stop .......................159.25 SW IA Asso.of Assess., cont. Ed..................................150.00 Verizon Wireless.................37.72 Windstream ........................31.85 MAY 2011 WITHHOLDING GENERAL FUND FICA ..........................$10,966.73 IPERS..........................11,331.62 SHERIFF GUN PERMIT FICA ...................................23.56 IPERS.................................31.66 GENERAL SUPPLEMENT FICA ............................15,062.23 IPERS..........................15,875.85 LINCOLN FINANCIAL ......381.30 BC/BS..........................52,708.03 FIRST HORIZON ..........3,647.51 RURAL SERVICES FICA ...................................37.87 IPERS.................................32.60 SECONDARY ROAD FUND FICA ............................15,087.44 IPERS..........................13,852.69 LINCOLN FINANCIAL ......211.80 BC/BS..........................34,696.21 FIRST HORIZON ..........1,445.83 EMERGENCY MANGT. FUND FICA ..............................2,827.46 IPERS............................2,595.98 LINCOLN FINANCIAL ........48.00 BC/BS............................5,969.93 FIRST HORIZON .............295.72 ASSESSOR FUND FICA ..............................1,217.80 IPERS............................1,134.12 LINCOLN FINANCIAL ........18.00 BC/BS............................2,865.05 MAY SALARIES Margie Heffernan..............893.52 F. Irene Churchill...............194.67 Janet Wilderdyke ..............268.83 Shirley Sigler ....................115.76 Nichole Briggs ....................70.13 Ruth Heim ........................120.51 Juanita Johnsen ...............148.32 Patty Booher.....................527.63 Pearl Pinkham ...............1,298.88 Dedra Hatcher ..................535.78 Kandice Wallis ..................313.20 Diane Meeker ...................584.01 Carrie Montanez...............323.01 Elizabeth Block.................892.50 Deanna Neil ..................1,173.60 Corrine Aesoph-Mangiaruca..1,043.20 Virginia Smith .....................32.14 Regina Oliver......................25.00 Donald Rodasky .................35.20 Clifford Raper ...................639.20 Eugene Jacobsen...............31.12 Jay Straight ........................25.00 Curtis Mether......................25.00 Dennis Oliver......................25.00 Gary Wenninghoff .......81,152.00 Ron Greenwood ...............284.72 Carter Oliver.....................360.00 Thomas Maaske...............216.00 26-1


case, an execution was issued by the court to the sheriff of this county. The execution ordered the sale of defendant(s) real estate to satisfy the judgment. The property to be sold is: LOT 8, LONGVIEW HEIGHTS ADDITION, MISSOURI VALLEY, HARRISON COUNTY, IOWA. LOCAL ADDRESS: 919 LONGVIEW ROAD, MISSOURI VALLEY, IOWA. The described property will be offered for sale at public auction for cash only as follows: Date of Sale, July 15, 2011; Time of Sale, 10:30 a.m.; Place of Sale, Harrison County Sheriff’s Office. This sale not subject to redemption. Judgment Amount, $146,354.37; Costs, $331.70; Accruing Costs, $3,546.60 plus sheriff; Interest, 6.0% from 2-20-11 on $130,832.58 plus $10,875.19; Date, May 18, 2011; Sheriff, Patrick Sears, Harrison County, Iowa; Attorney, David M. Erickson. 25-2

You are further notified that unless within twenty (20) days after the service of this Original Notice upon you, you serve and within a reasonable time thereafter file a motion or answer in the Iowa District Court for Harrison County at the County Courthouse in Logan, Iowa, judgment by default may be rendered against you for the relief demanded in the Petition. Vicki Krohn, Clerk Janice K. Allen, Designee Clerk of the Above Court Harrison County Courthouse Logan, IA 51546 NOTE: The attorney who is expected to represent the Respondent should be promptly advised by Respondent of the Service of this Notice. If you require the assistance of auxiliary aids or services to participate in court because of a disability, immediately call your district ADA coordinator at 712-328-5883. (If you are hearing impaired, call Relay TTY at 1-800-735-2942). 25-3


PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S LEVY AND SALE STATE OF IOWA HARRISON COUNTY IOWA DISTRICT COURT CASE #EQCV029048 HARRISON COUNTY Special Execution PLAINTIFF CENTRAL NATIONAL BANK VS. DEFENDANT (Judgment Debtor) STEVE W. THURMAN, MANDY L. SCHUSTER; A&S MORTGAGE SERVICES CORP., DBA RESIDENTIAL MORTGAGE SVCS; PEOPLES NATIONAL BANK As a result of the judgment rendered in the above referenced court case, an execution was issued by the court to the Sheriff of this county. The execution ordered the sale of defendant(s) real estate to satisfy the judgment. The property to be sold is: LOTS 1 AND 2, BLOCK 7, TOWN OF PERSIA, HARRISON COUNTY, IOWA. LOCAL ADDRESS: 602 4TH ST., PERSIA, IOWA. The described property will be offered for sale at public auction for cash only as follows: Date of Sale, July 15, 2011; Time of Sale, 10:00 a.m.; Place of Sale, Harrison County Sheriff’s Office. This sale not subject to redemption. Judgment Amount, $95,614.25; Costs, $515.01; Accruing Costs, sheriff’s fees; Interest, 6.875% from 4/25/2011; Date, May 18, 2011; Sheriff, Patrick Sears, Harrison County, Iowa; Attorney, James V. Sarcone, Jr. 25-2

THE IOWA DISTRICT COURT HARRISON COUNTY PROBATE NO. ESPRO14288 NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT OF ADMINISTRATOR AND NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF STANLEY WOOD, Deceased. To All Persons interested in the Estate of Stanley Wood, Deceased, who died on or about May 26, 2011: You are hereby notified that on the 13th day of June, 2011, the undersigned was appointed administrator of the estate. Notice is hereby given that all persons indebted to the estate are requested to make immediate payment to the undersigned, and creditors having claims against the estate shall file them with the clerk of the above named district court, as provided by law, duly authenticated, for allowance, and unless so filed by the later to occur four months from the second publication of this notice or one month from the date of mailing of this notice (unless otherwise allowed or paid) a claim is thereafter forever barred. Dated this 13th day of June, 2011. Susan Kay Clayton Administrator of the Estate 702 Courtright Mapleton, IA 50134 Matt M. Minnihan, ICIS PIN. No. AT0005365 Attorney for the Administrator Address: 906 9th Street, Onawa, IA 51040 Date of second publication, July 6, 2011. 26-2

PUBLIC NOTICE PUBLIC NOTICE THE IOWA DISTRICT COURT HARRISON COUNTY PROBATE NO. ESPRO14285 NOTICE OF PROBATE OF WILL, OF APPOINTMENT OF EXECUTOR AND NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF PATRICK W. TEITGE, Deceased ...To all persons interested in the Estate of Patrick W. Teitge, Deceased, who died on or about December 16, 2010: You are hereby notified that on the 6th day of June, 2011, the last will and testament of Patrick W. Teitge, deceased, bearing date of the 4th day of May, 2010, was admitted to probate in the above named court and that Therese Y. Teitge was appointed executor of the estate. Any action to set aside the will must be brought in the district court of said county within the later to occur of four months from the date of the second publication of this notice or one month from the date of mailing of this notice to all heirs of the decedent and devisees under the will whose identities are reasonably ascertainable, or thereafter be forever barred. Notice is further given that all persons indebted to the estate are requested to make immediate payment to the undersigned, and creditors having claims against the estate shall file them with the clerk of the above named court, as provided by law, duly authenticated, for allowance, and unless so filed by the later to occur of four months from the second publication of this notice or one month from the date of mailing of this notice (unless otherwise allowed or paid) a claim is thereafter forever barred. Dated this 15 day of June, 2011. Therese Y. Teitge Executor of Estate 2309 Greenwald Street, Bellevue, NE 68123 William G. Stockdale, ICIS PIN No. 5331 Attorney for Executor Harris Kuhn Law Firm LLP 1005 South 107th Ave., Suite 100 Omaha, NE 68114 Date of second publication 29 day of July, 2011. 25-2

PUBLIC NOTICE IN THE IOWA DISTRICT COURT IN AND FOR HARRISON COUNTY IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF CAROLYN ALICEA AND JOSE ALICEA EQUITY NO. CDDM002363 ORIGINAL NOTICE UNPON THE PETITION OF CAROLYN ALICEA, Petitioner, AND CONCERNING JOSE ALICEA, Respondent TO THE ABOVE NAMED RESPONDENT, You are hereby notified that there is now on file in the office of the Clerk of the above Court a Petition for Dissolution of Marriage, filed April 18, 2011, in the above entitled action. The Petitioner’s attorney is Roger L. Sailer of the law firm of Mundt, Franck & Schumacher whose address is 1231 Broadway, Suite 300, Denison, Iowa 51442, telephone number (712) 263-3159, facsimile number (712) 263-4507.

NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S LEVY AND SALE STATE OF IOWA HARRISON COUNTY IOWA DISTRICT COURT CASE #EQCV028994 Special Execution PLAINTIFF WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A. VS. DEFENDANT (Judgment Debtor) JOHN PAUL JONES, TRACY L. JONES, WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A., WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A. & PARTIES IN POSSESSION. As a result of the judgment rendered in the above referenced court case, an execution was issued by the court to the Sheriff of this county. The execution ordered the sale of defendant(s) real estate to satisfy the judgment. The property to be sold is: A parcel of land located in part of the Northwest Quarter of the Northeast quarter (NW1/4NE1/4) and part of the Southwest Quarter of the Northeast Quarter (SW1/4NE1/4), all in Section Thirty (30), Township Eighty-one (81) North, Range Forty-two (42) West of the 5th P.M., Harrison County, Iowa, more fully described as follows: Commencing at the Northwest corner of the NW1/4NE1/4 of Section 30 and the Point of Beginning; thence S 00 degrees 33’ 13” E, a distance of 1,788.52 feet; thence N 83 degrees 44’ 01” E, a distance of 490.88 feet to a point on the centerline of a county road; thence N 19 degrees 45’ 00” W along said centerline, a distance of 71.36 feet; thence N 11 degrees 49’ 59” W, along said centerline, a distance if 548.07 feet; thence N 14

degrees 19’ 25” West along said centerline, a distance of 576.23 feet to the beginning of a curve concave Southwesterly, having a central angle of 10 degrees 43’ 25” and a centerline radius of 1,410.79 feet; thence Northwesterly along said centerline, an arc distance of 264.04 feet with a chord bearing and distance of N 19 degrees 41’ 08” W 263.66 feet the end of said curve; thence N 25 degrees 02’ 50” W along said centerline, a distance of 227.53 feet; thence N 19 degrees 05’ 07” W along said centerline, a distance of 125.46 feet to the point of beginning. Said parcel contains 11.31 acres, more or less, 9.98 acres excluding presently established county road right of way and is subject to all easements of record. NOTE: The north line of the NE1/4NW1/4 of Section 30 is assumed to bear N 90 degrees 00’ 00” E for this description. LOCAL ADDRESS: 1431 OSAGE TRL, WOODBINE. The described property will be offered for sale at public auction for cash only as follows: Date of Sale, July 22, 2011; time of Sale, 10:00 a.m.; Place of Sale, Harrison County Sheriff’s Office. This sale not subject to redemption. Judgment Amount, $65,618.72; Costs, $380.70; Accruing Costs, $1,714.87; Interest, 5.5% from 218-11 on $57,441.31 plus $5,412.54; Date, May 20, 2011; Sheriff, Patrick Sears, Harrison County Iowa; Attorney, David M. Erickson. 26-2

PUBLIC NOTICE PISGAH CITY COUNCIL SPECIAL MEETING June 20, 2011 Mayor Donald Clark called the Pisgah City Council special meeting to order at 7:00 p.m. on June 20, 2011. Roll call showed council members Rick Dilly, Sherry Sherer, Heather Freihage and Beth Granay present. Annie Freihage absent. Staff present, Darlene Hammack city clerk and Rodney Holben, maintenance. Visitor: John McCurdy from SWIPCO. Dilley amended the agenda to include sand and sandbags. Motion by Sherer to approve the amended agenda. Seconded by Dilley. All yeas. Motion carried. John McCurdy was present for the lagoon project. Motion by Freihage to approve Resolution 11-2 approving plans and specificiations, form of contract and setting date for the public hearing and bid letting for the wastewater lagoon expansion and rehabilitation project. Seconded by Dilley. Ayes: Dilley, Freihage, Granay, Sherer. Nays: none. Motion carried. Public hearing date for wastewater lagoon expansion and rehabilitation project will be Aug. 3, 2011. Motion by Sherer to approve Resolution 11-3 authorizing the Mayor to sign the flood plain permit for the wastewater lagoon expansion and rehabilitation project. Seconded by Freihage. Ayes: Dilley, Freihage, Granay, Sherer. Nays: none. Motion carried. John McCurdy left the meeting at 7:10 p.m. Motion by Sherer to approve Resolution 11-4 loan agreement for principal amount of $50,000. Seconded by Freihage. Ayes: Dilley, Freihage, Granay, Sherer. Nays: none. Motion carried. Motion by Sherer to approve cigarette permit for Loess Hills Country Corner. Seconded by Granay. Ayes: Dilley, Granay, Sherer. Nays: none. Freihage abstaining. Motion carried. Motion by Freihage to approve cigarette permit for Dave’s Old Home Care & Bar. Seconded by Granay. Ayes: Dilley, Granay, Freihage, Sherer. Nays: none. Motion carried. The mayor and council discussed sand and sand bags. Mayor had ordered sandbags for the city building. Clerk was told to send email to Larry Oliver confirming the order for sandbags. Motion to adjourn by Dilley. Seconded by Freihage. All yeas. Motion carried. The mayor adjourned the meeting at 7:30 p.m. Donald O. Clark, Mayor Attest: Darlene Hammack, City Clerk 26-1

CRP acres available for use for livestock John Whitaker, State Executive Director for Iowa’s Farm Service Agency, announced emergency use of Conservation Reserve Program land has been authorized for livestock producers in Fremont, Harrison, Mills, Monona, West Pottawattamie and Woodbury Counties. “Livestock may be temporarily moved to land enrolled in CRP through July 10, on a case by case basis,” Whitaker said. Through this emergency authorization, no

payment will apply. Authority is limited to livestock producers who have lost pasture or fences due to flooding. No funds will be authorized for water, feed or other costs. “This emergency authorization will give producers an option for moving their livestock during this stressful time,” added Whitaker. Livestock producers and CRP participants should contact Harrison County FSA office at 644-2040 for more information on this emergency use of CRP.

Classifieds FOUND FOUND Bracelet found at Shadow Valley Golf Club Saturday night June 18. Call Cindy at 712-592-2634.

WANTED WANTED: Paying for unwanted, old motorcycles - running or not. Prefer titled, but not a deal breaker without. Please call Jeff, 712310-6503. HOME WANTED: I am going to relocate to the lovely city of Woodbine. I am looking for a home to purchase. What I need is a ranch style home with 3 bedrooms, a garage and room for a garden. Want a home that doesn’t need a lot of repairs or updates. If you are thinking of selling please contact me at: Tina Koch: home (913) 268-9697 or e-mail: Hope to hear from you! WANTED: Wheat & fall crop acres wanted. New CIH combines, heads and w/drapers and all

support equipment. References available. Diamond T. H a r ve s t i n g . Jonathan @ 817821-0711 or 817578-1129. MCAN

HELP WANTED HELP WANTED: Western States Buildings & Ranch Supplies Fabric covered buildings can be considered temporary. Before you buy, consult your accountant regarding tax benefits. Erect a $25,000 building and you could experience a net cost of only $16,250 as of the end of the first year. Depreciation pays, in this case, over $8,000. Call Rick, Western States Building & Ranch Supplies, 888-5300597. www.westernstatesprotec.comrick@westernstates MCAN HELP WANTED: MT/MLT Generalist. Energetic team player needed for busy medical practice located in central Nebraska. Day shift with rotating week ends. Will perform routine lab testing

including high complexity automated and manual procedures in chemistry, hematology and coagulation. Must have a good understanding of QC/QA and instrument trouble shooting. Requires a degree in medical Laboratory Science and MT or MLT (ASCP) certification. We offer competitive compensation and a comprehensive benefits package. Send resume to: medlabopenings@gmail. com MCAN HELP WANTED: Farm/Ranch person for irrigated and dry land, 200 cow/calf, 1000 head feedlot, operation in central Nebraska. Mechanic ability helpful. Experience and references required. House and farm vehicle provided. Wages negotiable according to experience (308) 8482449. MCAN HELP WANTED: Work for Dept. of Health & Human Services. View current job openings at w w w. d h h s. n e. g ov MCAN

421 E. Erie, Missouri Valley, IA For information on all area listings go to:



416 N. Tower Rd.,

113 N. 3rd Ave.

3002 Westview Cir.,

1019 Skyline Drive

3 Acres ml, 3 bdrms, 1.75 bath, 36x44’ shop/gar

Commercial or Residential

3 bdrm, 2 bath, corner lot. NEW LISTING

3 bd,, 2.25 bth, 2 car, 3,667 sf

Logan $149,500

Logan $120,000

Mo. Valley






2941 Ottawa Lane

2161 Westridge Dr.

Lot 13 & 14 Skyline Dr

2525 Hwy 127

4 bdrm., 3 bth, 2 car att., 4,016 sq. ft. blt 2005 10 A, 30x40 outbldg.

4 bdr,. 3 bath. 2 car, 2770 sq. ft., 1.18 acres, 20x40 ingr. pool

Get two lots for the price of one!! 1 acre m/l

3 bdrm., 2 bth, 1600 Fsf 1 Acre, 4 car garage

Mo. Valley $345,000

Mo. Valley $184,900

Logan $12,500

Logan $110,000



Chuck & Ravae Smallwood 402-639-6106 •

A life of possibilities for people with intellectual disabilities.

Western Iowa Logan, Denison and Council Bluffs

Community Relations Manager This position will be based in Logan - Full time, Salaried position Requires a Bachelors degree in marketing, public relations, communications or a related field Minimum of 3 years experience in a similar position. Previous experience with grant writing and volunteer management is helpful. • Organize and execute an annual signature fund raising event • Coordinate the community development committee • Identify and refer major donors to the development officer and develop an effective Employee Campaign evemt • Work in partnership with the grant writing staff to support grant proposals and applications for funding sources • Facilitate church relations in the communities, by developing an ambassor program • Recruit, manage and support volunteers of the agency to promote advocacy within the communities. Submit cover letter and resume by 07/15/11 to: Debra Grant, Human Resource Manager Mosaic - 217 E. 7th St. - P. O. Box 153 - Logan, Iowa 51546 EOE

FOR RENT FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apt. in Logan. References and deposit required. 712-642-2007 or 712-420-2252.

FOR SALE FOR SALE: City of Persia Fire Truck, 1964 Ford 750, 1,000 gallon tank, 8,342 miles. Drop sealed bids at the drop box at Persia City Hall by July 10 or call 712-488-3275 for more info. Jill Ronfeldt, City Clerk of Persia, IA. FOR SALE: 1998 Toyota RAV4, white, 4 door, 165k, Power Moonroof, CD player, roof rack, new tires, A/C, $5000, (712) 542-5994 OWL FOR SALE: Ben Franklin Craft and Variety Store for sale in North Platte, NE. For information contact David Larson at or call 763427-3545. MCAN CARD OF THANKS CARD OF THANKS: We would like to thank our family and friends who helped celebrate our 40th anniversary party. Thank you to all for the cards, gifts and phone calls. It was a wonderful surpise and a great time. A special thank you to all who planned and made a memorable day for us. John and Debbie Straight.

STATEWIDE PREGNANT? Consider ing Adoption? Call us

First! Living expenses, housing, medical and continued support afterwards. Choose adoptive family of your choice. Call 24/7 Adopt Connect 1-866-7439212 (INCN) PREGNANT? Fun, happy couple looking to adopt. We would cherish the chance to show your child a lifetime of love! Call 888-915-2525 LCFS License 012998 (INCN) ADOPTION = LOVE. A secure, happy, loving home awaits your baby. Expenses paid. Susana & Francisco, 1-866664-1213 (INCN) HELP WANTEDMISCELLANEOUS CHECK THIS OUT!!! Just completed high school and looking for your 1st phenomenal opportunity. Travel while earning big $$$$. No experience. Paid training. 1-877-646-5050 (INCN) ***ABLE TO TRAVEL*** Hiring 10 people. Free to travel all states, resort areas. No experience necessary. Paid training & Transportation. OVER 18. Start ASAP. 1-888-8538411 (INCN) JUST GRADUATE? Play in Vegas, Hang in LA, Jet to New York! Hiring girls/guys. $400$800 wkly. Paid expenses. Signing Bonus. Call 1-877259-6983 (INCN) HELP WANTEDTRUCK DRIVER $2000 HIRING BONUS: LTL Drivers



Position available at LoganMagnolia school for elementary para-educator. Applications available at High School.

Home grown cherries. Time to order your raspberries: black red or purple. Missouri peaches are here SMALLS FRUIT FARM 712-646-2723

Now Accepting Applications For: 1 bedroom apartment at Boyer View Apts., Logan, IA. Quiet complex, stove & refrigerator furnished. Rent based on income. 62 years or older or persons with disabilities of any age. Call 1-712-647-2113 or 1-800-762-7209. Boyer View is an equal opportunity provider and employer.

Logan Herald-Observer June 29, 2011 for Waterloo, Council Bluffs, Quad Cities, Des Moines. HOME DAILY NO WEEKENDS. Must live within 50-miles of Terminal/meet hiring guidelines CINDY 651-286-6468 (INCN) Driver- PROFESSIONAL MACHINERY HAULERS NEEDED! Flatbed, Stepdeck, & RGN. Practical miles + Accessorials. Paid Weekly! $1000 signon bonus. Class A CDL required. Quality Hometime! Quality of life! Company Drivers & Owner Operators Welcome 309-5265729 (INCN) Driver- Great Miles! Great Pay! $1000 Sign-on for experienced CO’s and $1500 Incentives for O/O’s. Driver Academy Refresher Course available. r e c r u i t @ f fex . n e t . 855-356-7123. (INCN) Driver- Students. 18 days from Start to Finish! Earn your CDL-A. No out-ofpocket tuition cost. Step up to a New Career with FFE. r e c r u i t @ f fex . n e t . 855-356-7123. (INCN) “You got the drive, We have the Direction” OTR Drivers APU Equipped Pre-Pass EZ-pass Pets/ passenger policy. Newer equipment. 100% NO touch. 1-800528-7825 (INCN) Drivers- Flatbed & Reefer Average $1.12 to $1.24/ mile (+fuel surcharge) Paid CDL Training Available & Benefits! Call Prime Inc. Today! 800-2770212 or (INCN) INSTRUCTION, SCHOOLS ALLIED HEALTH


career trainingAttend college 100% online. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 800-4819 4 0 9 www.CenturaOnline. com (INCN) MISCELLANEOUS Join the IOWA GAMES and 25 YEARS OF TRADITION. 25th AnniversarySummer Iowa Games July 9-10, 14-17 & 22-24, 2011. Ames & Surrounding comm u n i t i e s . (INCN) Place a 25 word classified ad in over 250 newspapers in Iowa for only $300. Find out more by calling 800-2277636 or this newspap e r . w w w. c n a a d s . c o m (INCN) Social Security Disability Claim Denied? We specialize in appeals and hearings. FREE C O N S U LTAT I O N . Benefit Team Services, Inc. Toll Free 1-888-8364052. (INCN) ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, * P a r a l e g a l , *Computers, *Criminal Justice. Job placement a s s i s t a n c e . Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 888-2203 9 6 0 www.CenturaOnline. com (INCN) Historic Aerial Farm Photos. We have 25 million photos as early as 1960s. Easy to search online, find your farm today! owa 888-402-6901 (INCN)

OROZCO ROOFING & SIDING Tear Off - Free Estimates Local Resident 317 S. 3rd Ave., Logan

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Public Notice LOGAN CITY COUNCIL PROCEEDINGS June 20, 2011 At 7:00 p.m., Mayor Fetter called the meeting to order. Those present were council members Johnson, Hartwig, Moss and Crum. Council member Clark was absent. Mayor Fetter asked if there were any additions or deletions to the agenda. There were none. Motion was made by Johnson and seconded by Moss to approve the agenda. 4 ayes. Motion was made by Hartwig and seconded by Moss to approve the consent agenda which consisted of: approval of the 6-6-11 minutes, set a date of Monay, July 11, 2011 for the next regular city council meeting, approve claims register and building permits for: Vulcan Industries, 318 E. 7th St., remodel and add bathrooms. 4 ayes. Agenda item 6 was to approve cigarette permits for Logan Super Foods, Logan Country Store, Logan Mini Mart and Fuel and Shine. Motion was made by Johnson and seconded by Crum to approve cigarette permits for Logan Super Foods, Logan Country Store, Logan Mini Mart and Fuel and Shine. 4 ayes. Agenda item 7 was approve the closing of N. 3rd Ave. on July 2nd for the Logan Fire and Rescue Association annual street dance. This is the same location as in the past. Motion was made by Hartwig

and seconded by Moss to approve the closing of N. 3rd Ave. from E 7th St. to E. 6th St. on July 2nd for the street dance. 4 ayes. Agenda item 8 was approve the 4th of July parade route. The route will be the same route as in past years. The Iowa DOT has approved the parade route permit. Motion was made by Johnson and seconded by Moss to approve the 4th of July parade route. 4 ayes. Agenda item 9 was approve Resolution 11-11: A resolution setting salaries of city employees. The council approved a 3% raise based on the seven full time employee’s base salaries at the last council meeting. The raises will be effective the first payroll of July. Motion was made by Johnson and seconded by Crum to approve Resolution 11-11. A resolution setting salaries of city employees. 4 ayes. Agenda item 10 was to review the bids received for hail damage to city buildings in March. Bids were received from HC Bertelsen Stick and Steel Builders, Collins Construction, Home One-Gutter Pro, Pro Builders Solutions and Triple C Roofing. Triple C Roofing bid only the foam roof building that they had replaced several years ago. Their bid was for $2,700 for that one building. The bid from HC Bertelsen was $125,860, Collins Construction $91,564.25, Home One-Gutter Pro, $60,721.40 and Pro Builders Solutions

$129,047.74. Only the bids from HC Bertelsen and Pro Builders Solutions appeared to be complete bids. Collins Construction was missing a bid for the foam roof as well as two other buildings. The Home-One Gutter Pro bid was missing several buildings including the foam roof. The clerk provided the council with a side-by-side comparison on each building of the bids but HC Bertelsen was a complete bid with no break out per building. The clerk mentioned that the Pro Builders bid also included sales tax and as the city is exempt, she had removed the tax from the total bid price. Harold Bertelsen was present for the meeting and stated that he had also included sales tax in his bid price but he would need to look at his bid sheets to see how much the tax was. The council reviewed all the bids and discussed that since Pro Builders Solutions was the highest bid and Home One-Gutter Pro was not complete enough, those two bids would probably not be awarded the job. The council asked the clerk to get references from HC Bertelsen and Collins Construction. They also wanted to know how much sales tax was included in Bertelsen’s bid and if all buildings were included in the Collins Construction bid or not. The council will discuss and possibly award bid(s) at the July 11 meeting. Agenda item 11 was a request from the 4th Ave. Grill to close the

alley behind the restaurant on July 4 for a beer garden. Motion was made by Moss and seconded by Crum to approve the closing of the alley behind the 4th Ave. Grill on July 4 for a beer garden. 4 ayes. Agenda item 12 was approve a Class B Beer Outdoor Service permit for the 4th Ave. Grill for July 4, 2011. Motion was and seconded by a Class B Beer permit for the 4th

made by Hartwig Crum to approve Outdoor Service

Ave. Grill for July 4, 2011. 4 ayes. Agenda item 13 was Doc’s Roadhouse requesting permission to close the alley behind Doc’s on July 4 for a beer garden. Steve Johnson was not available at the meeting and the clerk reported that she had not received notification that the Class B Beer Outdoor Service permit had been approved by the state yet. If the permit is not approved by the State, then Doc’s will not be able to have a beer garden. Motion was made by Johnson and seconded by Moss to approve the request to close the alley behind Doc’s Roadhouse on July 4 for a beer garden pending approval of the Outdoor Service permit. 4 ayes. Agenda item 14 was approve a Class B Beer Outdoor Service permit for Doc’s Roadhouse for July 4, 2011. The clerk talked to Steve Johnson and he stated he had submitted his paperwork and was waiting for the state to approve his Outdoor Beer permit. Motion was

made by Johnson and seconded by Crum to approve a Class B Beer Outdoor Service permit for Doc’s Roadhouse for July 4, 2011 contingent upon approval by the state Alcoholic Beverages Division of the dram insurance and license. 4 ayes. Agenda item 15 was Steve Johnson to discuss leasing the alley behind his business from the City. Johnson was not present for the meeting. The council reviewed a lease that the city attorney drew up for Steve Johnson to review. Mayor Fetter said he would take a copy of the lease to Steve to review. The lease was for a 12-month period and would only be for that portion of the alley directly behind Doc’s Roadhouse. Citizens questions and comments; None. Chamber update: Hartwig stated the 5K run had been cancelled or postponed to a later date due to the potential flooding and extra traffic on Highways 30 and 127 if more roads are closed. CLAIMS ACCO, pool chemicals ...$874.25 AFLAC, Aflac ....................110.48 Agriland FS, weed Control .......................2,141.53 Brown Supply Co., Sandbags ......................215.10 First Natl. Bank, payroll Taxes ..........................4,013.63 Gary Nordby, mow/spray Weeds ..........................421.00 Lois Hall, contract service 446.35 Harr. Co. REC, utilities......264.78

IA League of Cities, 11/12 Dues..............................757.00 IA One Call, locates ...........20.90 IA Prison Industries, signs .26.75 Salvo, Deren, Schenck, Legal fees .....................128.00 Logan Do It Best, UPS, Supplies, paint ..............399.56 Logan Herald-Observer, Publishing......................681.51 MJP Design Concepts, website Design ...........................250.00 Norm’s Tires, new tire/ Repair.............................146.00 Postmaster, postage.........262.00 Pyro Magic Displays, Fireworks....................5,500.00 Sam’s Club, concessions .620.44, exterior Lightbar .......................1,379.77 Swim Outlet, swim supp. ....41.32 T&M Cable Contractors Inc., Boring............................640.00 Ted’s Mower Sales & Serv., Weedeater parts...............39.34 Tennant sales & Serv., Filters ............................171.20 True North Group Benefits, Health ins. ..................3,496.81 Western IA Regional Inspec., Food serv. License ..........67.50 TOTAL .........................23,095.22 PAYROLL THRU 6/20/2011 .................17,262.27 PAID TOTAL.................40,357.49 Motion was made by Johnson and seconded by Crum to adjourn. 4 ayes. Randy Fetter, Mayor Angela Winther, City Clerk/Administrator 26-1


Logan Herald-Observer June 29, 2011


May 2011 Logan police report By Sgt. Richard Hiatt May 1 Officer called to a local church for an open door. Officer found building to be secured. No damage to door was reported. Officer took report of a possible intoxicated driver coming into Logan. Officer located vehicle and found it to be a tired driver. Officer took report of suspicious people in town. Officer was able to locate and found to be OK. May 2 Officer called to a residence on West Ninth Street for a disturbance. Officer found everything to be OK. May 3 Officer called to a residence on South Third Avenue for a suspicious male subject in the yard. Officer found subject to be OK. Officer took a report from concerned parents about minor in possession parties taking place in town. Houses are being watched where parties are being reported. Officer called to a residence on East Ninth Street for a parking complaint. Officer located vehicle and asked owner to move vehicle. May 5 Officer took report of a possible MIP party taking place. Officer was unable to locate the party. May 7 Officer called to city hall to assist parents with a juvenile male subject with recent behavior problems. May 9 Officer assisted Logan Fire and Rescue with a call. Officer called to a residence on East Ninth Street for a possible fight call. Officer deemed situation to be a verbal argument. Subject escorted back to residence for the evening. Officer conducted bar checks and found subject in one of the bars to be overly intoxicated. Officer asked bartender to stop serving subject for the evening.

May 10 Officer took call in reference to a property dispute. Advised it was a civil matter and informed of actions to take to get property back. Officer arrested Heather Wakehouse of Logan for domestic serious assault, after an altercation with a family member. May 11 Officer called to a residence on North Second Avenue for a disturbance. Situation deemed to be verbal argument. Male subject escorted to another residence for the evening. May 12 Officer arrested Matt Staley of Logan for disorderly conduct and public intoxication after an altercation on East Sixth Street. Officer assisted Harrison County Sheriff’s Office with an MIP party on 260th Street. May 14 Officer assisted with a property exchange on East Sixth Street. Officer took report of a juvenile male subject assaulted at school. May 16 Officer assisted with Harrison County Sheriff’s Office with a crime that had occurred in Logan. Subject lives outside city limits. May 18 Officer called to West Seventh Street for an accident. Male subject transported by Logan Fire and Rescue. May 19 Officer called to an alarm at Community Bank. Officer found to be secured. Officer called to East Fourth Street for a report of damage to a vehicle. May 20 Officer called to a gas drive off. Vehicle description was taken and neighboring towns were asked to look for vehicle. Officer assisted with a property exchange on North Maple Avenue. Male subject refused to answer door. The female subject was advised of the route to take to get prop-

erty back. May 21 Officer called to a residence on West Seventh Street for a possible stolen vehicle. It was found later that a family member had used the vehicle. Officer assisted with funeral escort. Officer called male subject in reference to social networking site where password was hacked. Male subject advised to contact social networking site to get account back. Officer called to a residence on North Maple for a verbal argument. Male subject asked to leave for the evening. Officer assisted Woodbine Police Department with locating a vehicle driving recklessly in Woodbine. Officer located vehicle and information on subject forwarded to Woodbine Police Department. Officer assisted with a subject brought into Harrison County Jail. Officer called to a residence on North Maple for a male subject screaming. Officer located male subject and advised him to go home for the evening. Officer called to south side of Harrison County Sheriff’s Office for a female subject that had been assaulted. Rescue was called to assist with medical care of female subject. May 22 Officer arrested Kristi Fullerton of Logan for public intoxication. Officer called to a residence on North Third Avenue for a hit and run accident. This case remains under investigation. Officer took report of male subject being harassed by another male subject. Both subjects advised to cease activity or be charged with harassment if issue continues. Officer cited Rodney Smiley of Logan for driving under suspension and no SR-

22 on file after traffic stop on West Seventh Street. May 23 Officer called to an accident on East Seventh Street. Officers participated in sTEP program May 23 through June 5. May 24 Officer called to West Sixth Street for a stop sign complaint. Officer watched area and was unable to locate anything illegal taking place. Officer called to a residence on North Second Avenue for a social networking site complaint. Officer called to a residence on North Maple Avenue for a property exchange. May 25 Officer assisted Harrison County Sheriff’s Office with a domestic situation taking place on Overton Avenue. May 27 Officer located peddlers going around town selling magazines. Advised them to get permit from city hall. Officer called to a verbal argument on U.S. Highway 30 and 260th Street. A female subject refused to cooperate. Officer found it to be verbal after speaking with male subject involved. Officer arrested Jeff Foreman of Logan for OWI first offense. May 28 Officer called to a residence on West Fifth Street in reference to an assault that had occurred a few days prior to reporting it. Officer assisted subject with paperwork to file on other subject involved. May 29 Officer attempted to locate dog running a large in town. May 30 Officer called male subject in reference to information regarding animals in residences. May 31 Officer assisted male subject with getting tow arranged for vehicle that had broken down.




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Logan Herald-Observer 6-29-11  
Logan Herald-Observer 6-29-11  

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