NOMINATION PAPERS AVAILABLE FOR CITY OFFICES
THE OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF LOGAN, HARRISON COUNTY, IOWA
Nomination papers are now available from city clerks in the towns in Harrison County for open council and mayor positions.In Logan the seats of Mayor Randy Fetter and council members Dee Clark, Scott Moss, Chris Hartwig and Dennis Crum, are open for election. Nomination papers must be returned to the city clerk by Sept. 22.
Herald-Observer www.heraldobserver.com SEPTEMBER 14, 2011
VOLUME 127, ISSUE 37
SHORT National preparedness month TAKES Officials stress planning for emergencies LO-MA HOMECOMING EVENTS
Logan-Magnolia will celebrate homecoming week Sept. 19-23 will several events scheduled for Sept. 22. At 6 p.m., the junior class afterprom fundraiser tailgate supper will be held at the athletic field; 6:30 p.m. powder buff volleyball game; 7:45 p.m., powder puff football game 9 p.m. homecoming bon fire/community pep rally. The community is invited and urged to attend.
WATSON TRAIN The Watson Train Station in Missouri Valley city park is open for business again on the weekends. Hours are 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Saturdays and noon to 6 p.m. on Sundays. Train rides are avaialble for adults and children. Labor Day the train will be open from noon to 6 p.m.
LO-MA TSO FUNDRAISER The Lo-Ma Teacher Support Organization will hold a tail gate fundriaser from 5 to 7 p.m., Sept. 16 in the city park. Menu is hotdogs, barbecue beef sandwiches, baked beans, chips, cookies, bars, lemonade, ice tea.
PRESCHOOL STORYTIME Preschool storytime at the Logan Library will kick off at 7 p.m., Sept. 14 with a pajama party storytime for ages 3-5. Children must be accompanied by an adult.
HUNT SEASONS CANCELLED Due to long term impacts resulting from severe area flooding, all archery and muzzleloading deer hunting seasons on DeSoto and Boyer Chute National Wildlife Refuge for the fall of 2011 and early 2012 have been cancelled.
FRIENDS OF THE LIBRARY The Friends of the Logan Library will meet at 1:30 p.m. Sept. 15 in the lower level meeting room at the Library. Lois Hatterman will present a program on the founding of the Carnegie Libraries in America. The Logan Public Library received one of the Carnegie grants in 1915 and the original building was built. Everyone is welcome to attend. For more information about the Friends, call Sandy, 644-2900. SEE SHORT TAKES Page 2
Over the past few years, Harrison County residents have learned the importance of being prepared for emergencies. Besides the unprecedented floods of 2011, residents have been faced with flooding of Missouri Valley and Willow Park in 2007, the Little Sioux Boy Scout Ranch tornado in 2008, the March tornado in 2009
near Missouri Valley and blizzards and ice storms in 2010. September is National Preparedness month and is being used to encourage people to take some time to plan in the case of an emergency. “Disasters can happen during any season and at any time,” said Harrison County Emergency
“One thing we have learned from all of these events is to be prepared.” ~Larry Oliver, Director Harrison County Emergency Management Management Director Larry Oliver. “One thing we have learned from all of these events is to be prepared.”
“Harrison County is blessed with many people and agencies that prepare year round by participating in planning, training and
drills,” Oliver said. These agencies include fire and rescue departments, Alegent Health Community Memorial Hospital, Harrison County agencies of Home and Public Health, Sheriff’s Department, courthouse staff, Incident Management Team, E911 SEE BE PREPARED Page 2
Meet the C U R E C R U SA D E R S new Lo-Ma R E A DY F O R R AC E teachers
Set goal of 200 participants Mary Darling Editor Among the thousands wearing pink at the 2010 Susan G. Komen “Race for the Cure,” was the Harrison County Cure Crusaders team that grew to a total of 179 members. This year the race will be held Oct. 2 and in a change of venue starts at the CenturyLink (former Qwest Center) in Omaha. The team, first started by Jim Makey of Logan, in 2007 had about 20 members. The next year that grew to 50, and in 2009 the name was changed to the Harrison County Cure Crusaders and encompassed anyone from Harrison County and beyond. Last year Patty Reisz headed up a group from Woodbine that joined the cause along with staff from Alegent Health Community
Memorial Hospital and others around the county. The event holds a special place for both Makey and Reisz, as they have both seen loved ones fight and win the battle with breast cancer. Makey’s wife Betty is a twotime survivor and Reisz’ mother is a six-year breast cancer survivor. “Being able to represent and help raise money and awareness for something that means a lot is important to me,” Reisz said. “My mom and aunt have both been affected and that’s something I will always have to think about. We have to raise awareness to get people to think about it and be prepared for it.” “Last year we had five or six survivors on the team,” Makey said. “Patty Reisz and I are co-captains of the team and hopefully we will hit the 200 mark this year and raise more money for breast can-
cer research.” “If everyone got one pledge of $10 we could raise, $2,000 or if everyone could raise $100 we could raise $20,000,” Reisz said. “Our goal this year is not only to have 200 plus members but to raise as much money as we can to help fight for the cure.” The team has T-shirts available through Shaw’s Screen Printing in Woodbine. They are pink camouflage that say “Tuff Enough to Wear Pink,” on the front and the team name, “Harrison County Cure Crusaders on the back. They are $11 and can be ordered by calling Joanna at 712-647-2534. Orders are due by Sept. 23. According to Reisz, a group walked in the Woodbine Rodeo parade and the Woodbine Rodeo SEE CRUSADERS Page 2
DEREK SONDERLAND K-8 Physical Education By Mary Darling New kindergarten through eighth grade physical education instructor, Derek Sonderland, is in his 13th year of teaching. He previously taught at TriCenter and Audubon. Originally from North Dakota, Sonderland attended Valley City State University where he earned a double major in kindergarten through 12th grade physical education and kindergarten through sixth grade elementary educaContinued Page 2
Aronia berry festival Sept. 17, 18 Celebrate all things aronia at Sawmill Hollow Mary Darling
KENDRA COLLINS SOCIAL STUDIES
Editor The fourth annual North American Aronia Berry Festival is set for 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sept. 17 and 18 at the Sawmill Hollow Family Farm in rural Missouri Valley. The site is the home of America’s first Aronia Berry farm and located at 2159 Kennedy Ave., Missouri Valley. According to co-owner Andrew Pittz, the festival will celebrate the resiliency and ingenuity of Iowans in
By Mary Darling Coming from a family of educators, Kendra Collins, new high school social studies teacher, came by her choice career easily. Originally from LeMars, Collins graduated from Briar Cliff University in May, where she received a degree in history and secondary education. “I also played basketball there for four years and have my coaching certification,” Collins said. Both her parents are
SEE ARONIA Page 2
Continued Page 2
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2 September 14, 2011
From the Front
CRUSADERS: Race for the Cure ARONIA: Festival Sept. 17, 18 FROM PAGE 1 donated $100 to the team. The Woodbine Main Street Chamber also ordered and sold pink Tshirts at the rodeo and they were sold out the first night. All proceeds were donated to the team. Registration for the event is $30 and can be done online at www.komennebraska.org. You click on “Komen Race for the Cure,” and then “Join an existing team.” Type in Harrison County Cure Crusaders in the team name box and click on the word “join” and
follow the instructions. According to Makey, due to the generosity of physicians in the Omaha area, there is no fee for survivors to register. The physicians pledged funds so survivors can enter free of charge. “It’s the only Komen race I know of that survivors don’t have to pay,” he said. Besides the 5K run/walk that begins at 8:00 a.m. that morning, there is also a one-mile walk at 8:15 a.m. You can join either. If you just can’t get yourself out of bed that early, you can
also join through the “Sleepwalker package” and there is also a “Kids for the Cure,” division for ages 3-12 for $15 for a team member. For more information you can contact Makey at 644-3511 or Reisz at 712647-3486. “Recruit your family and friends and walk or run with us this year,” Reisz said. “It’s addicting, once you do it, you will be back year after year. It’s an incredible feeling being there with over 20,000 people walking to help raise awareness for the Cure.”
SONDERLAND: Phys. Ed FROM PAGE 1 tion with a minor in coaching. Besides teaching physical education, he will also be coaching girls’ basketball and assisting with cross country. “I hope to start integrating my philosophy and terminology to the kids,” Sonderland said. “We look
to try and improve as the year goes along while gaining valuable experience.” According to Sonderland, he chose physical education as a major because he was active and wanted to stay that way. “I think it is important to provide students with the knowledge and understanding of maintaining a
healthy lifestyle,” he said. His goals for the year include introducing the importance of a healthy lifestyle to students. He expects his challenges to include learning all the new names and is looking forward to the new school year. “I enjoy being around kids and helping them succeed,” Sonderland said.
BE PREPARED: Time to plan FROM PAGE 1 Communications, the engineer’s department, Board of Supervisors, cities in the county, police departments, mayors, clerks and administrators. Oliver said there are three components to preparedness: a kit, a plan and information. He urged residents to make a basic emergency kit that includes food, water, a battery or hand crank radio, a flashlight with extra batteries, a first aid kit, a whistle to signal for help, a dust mask, personal sanitation towelettes with garbage bag, a wrench or pliers to turn off utilities, can opener, local maps, cell phone and charger and a battery-powered NOAA weather radio and portable radio. You may also need to include special items for infants, the elderly or disabled family members. “Many of these items you may already have scattered throughout
your home. Take the time to pull them together and place in one, predetermined location for easy access during an emergency,” Oliver said. A winter emergency kit in your vehicle should contain a shovel, windshield scraper and small broom, flashlight, battery powered radio, extra batteries, water, snack food, matches, extra hats, socks and mittens, a first aid kit, necessary mediations, blankets, tow chain or rope, road salt and sand, booster cables, emergency flares and fluorescent distress flag. The second major step is to make a family plan. “Your family may not be together when disaster strikes, so it is important to plan in advance: How will you contact one another? How and where will you get back together? And what to do in different situations,” Oliver said. He also suggested posting emergency telephone numbers by phones, installing safety features
in your house such as smoke detectors and fire extinguishers, inspecting homes for potential hazards and correcting them. “Have your family learn basic safety measures such as CPR and first aid, use of fire extinguishers and how and when to turn off water, gas and electricity in your house,” Oliver said. “Teach your children how and when to call 9-1-1. Keep enough supplies in your home to meet your needs for at least three days.” “Being informed about the different types of emergencies that could happen in Harrison County including both natural and manmade disasters and the appropriate ways to respond to them will impact the decisions you make and the actions you take,” Oliver said. For more information about preparing an emergency kit or being prepared for an emergency you can contact Oliver at 644-2353.
FROM PAGE 1 addition to America’s homegrown superfruit, first cultivated right in Western Iowa. “What began as a simple farm field day has become an annual event attracting thousands of visitors,” Pittz said. “As always, this year’s harvest festival will highlight the aronia berry, the highest antioxidant berry grown in the United States, but also many Iowans’ talents and neighborly spirit.” Featured at this year’s festival will be more than 20 artisans from the Loess Hills; aronia berry cooking and smoothie samplings, speakers, live music, dietitians and health professionals, wine tastings, production based aronia and farm diversification presentations and gardening
with Aronia. There will also be aronia plants and products available as well as plenty of children’s activities on the hour every hour. They will feature “Farm Safety 4 Just Kids,” conservation and culinary activities and more. Visitors will also have the opportunity to enjoy a complete aronia berry barbecue themed cookout as well as a karaoke event dubbed by organizers as “Aronia Idol.” For information on participating in the country’s first Aronia Berry Recipe Challenge visit the Website a t www.sawmillhollow.com. Local restaurants will also get into the act and will serve aronia inspired dishes and volunteers will be parking cars in the Old Pea Patch, in true farm
valet style and shuttle folks by golf cart to the festival. While the event certainly revolves around all things aronia, Pittz added, “We have the unique ability to bring together a few thousand Iowans every year and celebrate what makes our Loess Hills’ community so unique. Whether it’s artisans, musicians, hunters or foodies, everyone has something to bring to the table.” The festival site can be reached from the U.S. Highway 30/Logan area by taking State Highway 127 to Magnolia, turn left onto L-23 (Laredo Avenue), turn right onto Kennedy Avenue. Signs will be posted. For a complete schedule of events and more information visit www.sawmillhollow.com.
COLLINS: Social Studies FROM PAGE 1 middle school teachers in LeMars. “I love teaching because it allows for creativity,” Collins said. “Each day brings something very different from the last. I enjoy working with people, especially kids.” Collins said she chose her major in part due to her professors. “I had two of the bet history professors one could ask for in college,” she said. “Everything taught made
me see relevance between the past and present. Social studies is important for students because by becoming familiar with topics from history and our government, they will hopefully understand the importance of becoming exceptional citizens within their community.” According to Collins, her, goals for the year include helping her students form habits that will help them succeed outside of the classroom. “Becoming more respon-
sible, independent and hardworking,” she said. “A personal goal is to create a good base for my career by learning all I can from the great teachers that are already at Lo-Ma.” Collins said her favorite thing about teaching is creating relationships with student and faculty members. “Everyone at Lo-Ma is extremely helpful and nice,” she said. “I look forward to waking up and being with this community every day.”
SHORT TAKES FROM PAGE 1
is invited. For more information contact Ron Duncan at 644-2903.
CLOVER KIDS TO BEGIN
REPUBLICANS TO MEET
Logan Clover Kids 4-H will be starting up for year, Sept. 19 at 6:30 p.m. Children from kindergarten to second grade are welcome to attend. Meetings will be held the third Mondays of each month at the Harrison County Extension office, 304 E. Seventh St. Please contact Linda Hennessy at 644-3221 to enroll children.
The Harrison County Republicans will gather Sept. 15 at the Bunkhouse Cafe, Woodbine. Those eating should arrive between 6 and 6:30 p.m. Guest speaker for the meeting will be Col. Al Ringgenberg. Ringgenberg is an Air Force Veteran and Republican activist from Council Bluffs who announced his candidacy for the Iowa Senate in District 50. For further information, contact Harrison County Chair, Sheila Murphy, at (712) 642-2949 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
TEA PARTY TO MEET Tea Party will meet at the 1-3 p.m. Sept. 24 at the Missouri Valley Library. The public
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Logan Herald-Observer September 14, 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.
I’ve been cheating on big red I don’t hide the fact that one of my favorite things to do is mow. With nearly eight acres of grass, it’s not unusual to find me on the tractor for hours at a time. For me, mowing is like a day at the spa. Big Red, my ’54 Ford tractor has never failed me. It may take a little prompting to get him started, but he always comes through. Held together with bungee cords, the rattling sounds lull me into a zombie-type of state with my only worry being to dodge an occasional dragonfly or fence line. Whenever something breaks, my boyfriend always gets it repaired, knowing how much the tractor means to me. When the tractor’s out of commission, I have to mow with his fancy-dancy zero turn mower, and although I’ll admit I can get the job done faster, it doesn’t compare to being on my tractor. It took me a couple of years to get comfortable mowing the pond dam, with slopes that can be a little tricky. As the tractor leans one way, I’ll lean the other, with the thought in the back of my mind that if it tips, I’ll be that much closer to the ground. Much of the acreage has bumps, berms and valleys and I’ve become pretty good at maneuvering the tractor with just an occasional mishap here and there without causing too much damage. When the tractor’s hydraulic system went down and it was time to mow, our next door neighbor (next door, as in they are barely within shouting distance) offered to let me try their fancy dancy mower, which not only mows at the speed of light, but also would mow the slopes of the pond dam with ease. I moaned and groaned but eventually accepted his offer while he and my boyfriend went to work on fixing Big Red. Deciding to try it out on the 90-degree slopes first, I looked up to find both of them had come down to watch. I can’t blame them really, as it’s no secret I run into things. Not having to lean on the side or worry I’d tip over made me think twice about Big Red. I felt like I was cheating on him as I sped through the acreage, throwing grass while taking on the berms and slopes like nobody’s business. Eventually, I had to give back the grass-eating machine and the tractor was back on the job, although it seemed as though I was at a turtle crawl after my rendezvous with the new guy with sharp blades. My boyfriend suggested we buy one of these mowers and sell the tractor. I don’t know what to think about that – although I did have a compromise. I suggested we park the tractor, take out the guts, and make it a huge flower pot, that way I could still enjoy it’s character. Apparently that’s not an option. Until Big Red finds a new home, I’m going to spend every grass cutting minute with him, so he won’t know I’m kinda excited at the possibility of speeding things up a bit with the new kid on the block.
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 email@example.com or directed by mail to P.O. Box 148, Logan, IA 51546.
Herald-Observer Editor MARY DARLING firstname.lastname@example.org Sales Coordinator LOYAL FAIRMAN email@example.com Advertising firstname.lastname@example.org Production Assistant MARY LOU NONEMAN email@example.com 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.
Radio domestic goddess Many women worked outside of the home during the early 20th Century, but millions of Midwestern small town and farm wives worked at home. Their work was difficult, denied as they were some of the conveniences of modern life. Their husbands worked in town or on the farm and saw other people almost daily. Farmers often worked together and had to run errands in town. Their wives felt more isolated because their social connections occurred less frequently. The development of the radio gave them a social outlet. Fledgling radio stations discovered programs devoted to women were revenue enhancers. Leanna Field Driftmier was born in 1886, long before radio shows were known, and she could not have imagined her future destiny. Leanna and her seven siblings grew up on a farm near Shenandoah and their parents emphasized education and self-improvement. Several of her siblings’ accomplishments overshadowed hers. Her sister, Jessie Field Shambaugh, was a founder of the 4-H movement. Her brother, Henry Field, was a seed company
and radio entrepreneur. If Leanna felt any jealousy, she didn’t show it. After graduation from high school, she taught school in Essex, Iowa. She later moved to California to care for aging relatives and while there Leanna attended Los Angeles State Normal College. She taught in San Bernadino two years after she graduated. Leanna met widower Martin Driftmier during one of her rare visits home. They married in 1913 and lived in Shenandoah. Her brother Henry believed radio would become a major business, and he built a radio station. Like other radio broadcasters, Henry learned the value of programs of interest to women. His sister Helen, hosted “The Mother’s Hour” program and became a minor celebrity. Leanna joined the show in 1924. She soon became as popular as her sister. Helen left the show and Leanna renamed the show Kitchen Klatter. She broadcast the program from her home as her four young children sat in the corner. Sometimes she included them in the show, much to the delight of her listeners. Broadcasting from
Perley’s Bits & Pieces By Jim Perley Logan Herald-Observer Columnist firstname.lastname@example.org
home became a trend of other radio makers of the time as they followed her example. Driftmier later joined rival KMA and broadened her show to include gardening, homemaking and child raising tips. She became so popular her show was syndicated in Iowa, Missouri, Kansas and Nebraska. Leanna spoke so often of her family that fans almost believed they knew them and felt sorrow or joy at their hardships and good times. So many listeners wrote that Leanna wrote a newsletter to respond to their questions and comments. The publication soon expanded and took the name of Kitchen Klatter magazine. Driftmeyer also wrote and published cookbooks and books on sewing. She then earned
more money when she endorsed cleaning products, spices and other products made in Shenandoah. Her fame spread and in 1954, she was named Mother of the Year. Leanna’s daughter, Lucile Driftmier Verness, took over the show in 1959 and continued the publication until about 1980. However, the culture and demographics changed and fewer listeners had the time or inclination to listen to homemaker shows. The genre faded away as the Kitchen Klatter did. The memory may be gone, but fans of a certain age still remember the radio highlights of each day, when Leanna Driftmier shared her recipes and her life like an old friend. Truly, she was a radio domestic goddess.
News from the Extension Service
Flooded Soil Syndrom in 2012 Field areas along the Missouri River that have been inundated for two to three months this summer are finally uncovered and drying. The Missouri River flooding in 2011 is really unprecedented for crop producers; even the next best comparison flood events (1993 across the Midwest, 2008 in Eastern Iowa, Mississippi Valley floods and Red River of the North flooding, etc.) pale in comparison to the flood duration we have had. Although the receding water brings with it relief, we are now led to the next step of rehabilitating damaged croplands. One thing certain is every field and often parts of every field will need to be dealt with differently, depending on its condition. Here are a couple of thoughts about the effect of flooding on the land: Compaction – The floodwater actually does little soil compaction, outside of the top inch or so where water initially flowed. Under that the pore space basically filled with water and that served as a foundation for the water column above, limiting compaction. Once the soil dewaters, air (with oxygen) will enter, as long
as you don’t tramp over it while it is still wet this fall. The take home point is to stay off as much as possible this fall and let nature work. Sour soil – The funky smell of the soil is understandable. As water stood for long times, all the micro life in the soil sucked up oxygen until there was no more available. Then, another group of microbes, the anaerobes, took over. These are the critters that can live without oxygen, instead using sulfur, nitrogen, etc. So instead of giving off carbon dioxide or water, they produce hydrogen sulfide and other compounds with funky smells. Let the soil dewater, and oxygen reenters and allows the aerobes (oxygen users) repopulate and things come back to normal. There is no way to know how crops might respond next year. But research and observations with other flood events (or other fallow land situations) have shown the potential for significant early season growth problems with the next year’s crops. Crop nutrition, especially concerning phosphorus, is a concern. A special group of aero-
Rich Pope Harrison County Extension Program Coordinator
bic fungi called arbuscular mycorrhizae live on plant roots and help plants take up phosphorus from the soil. The flood likely wiped most of them out, and without them, crops could find it tough to access phosphorus until they repopulate. And even without the microbial issue, flooded, de-oxygenated soil has led to chemical changes in the soil that also limits phosphorus uptake. Establishing growing plant roots in the soil help alleviate both issues with time. Therefore, let weeds grow this fall! This is one time in 60 years you can actually say that foxtail, pigweed, etc. is your friend! If you can do it, seeding a cover crop is also a thought as long as you can get it established before winter. Winter rye, winter wheat, etc. are reasonable options. And you
aren’t taking that crop to harvest, so even light seeding can work for you. So for this fall, try to stay off wet, flooded ground, and if you must drive on it for debris removal or sediment removal or channel scar repair, wait as long as practicable, and limit traffic. Soil testing will be important, but again, try to wait until after some aeration has occurred to get a better picture of soil nutrient status, (at least until after frost). Waiting to soil test until spring would be best, but I know that isn’t always possible. Next week I will add a few thoughts about next year’s cropping plans. For additional information, contact Rich Pope at the Harrison County Extension office at email@example.com or (712) 644-2105.
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Harrison County Sheriff Report Aug. 31 • Deputy Cohrs assisted with a property exchange in Sunnyside. • Deputy Cohrs took a criminal mischief report to railroad property on Austin Avenue. • Deputy Killpack transported a subject from Mercy Hospital to court for a mental health hearing. The subject was released from custody. • Deputy Cohrs checked the area south of Logan for two suspicious people. The area was patrolled but no one was located. • Deputy Denton checked on a subject after several reports of erratic driving was received. The subject reported a physical condition and was cautioned about his driving, A total of 52 inmates were booked into jail for the month of August. Thirty nine males and 13 females were booked. Sept. 1 • Deputy Klutts assisted a subject with an ongoing domestic dispute in Little Sioux. The area will be patrolled more often. • Deputy Clemens assisted a subject wanting a restraining order. Her husband’s girlfriend had made threats toward her person. She was referred to the court system. • Deputy Cohrs is investigating the theft of a trailer from a business west of Missouri Valley. Sept. 2 • Deputy Sieck received a report of an intoxicated male riding a bicycle from Blair to Modale. It was reported the subject had been involved in a bar fight. The area was checked but the subject was not located. • Deputy Denton is investigating a harassment case in Pisgah. The incident involved teen age girls. • Deputy Knickman is investigating an animal neglect report in Mondamin. The owner of the animal will be contacted. • Deputy Cohrs is investigating the theft of two fence gates from south of Persia. Sept. 3 • Deputy Sieck responded to Little Sioux for a domestic situation. The incident was verbal and is ongoing pending an upcoming court date. • Deputy Denton was called about a criminal mischief to a vehicle on Mounds Trail. The suspect is the boyfriend of the caller. The caller did not want charges filed. • Deputy Cohrs is investigating an ongoing credit card scam. The subject refused to give his card number after it was
requested. • Deputy Cohrs assisted a subject from Little Sioux with an ongoing domestic issue. The issue this time was over property. • Deputy Cohrs talked to a subject from Texas that was being harassed by phone from a subject that lives on Monroe Avenue. Deputy Cohrs talked to the subject on Monroe and advised them to stop calling or charges would be filed. • Deputy Knickman assisted the State Patrol with a vehicle stop. The driver was taken to the Sheriff’s Office for alcohol testing. Three juveniles were charged with minor in possession of alcohol. Sept. 4 • Deputy Denton took a traffic complaint from a subject riding a bicycle on Austin Avenue. The suspect vehicle was not located. • Deputy Sieck responded to Woodland Camp for a reported domestic situation. The conflict was found to be between a father and his teenage daughter. The argument was verbal and was not ongoing upon arrival. • Deputy Doiel took a complaint of phone harassment on 335th Street. This is ongoing between a divorced couple that will only be resolved when charges are filed. • Deputy Denton responded to a residence on 290th Street for a complaint of property damage done to a trailer. The incident was referred to civil court. • Deputy Doiel is investigating a burglary report in Sunnyside. Sept. 5 • Deputy Denton responded to the city park in Magnolia for reported suspicious activity. The area was checked but nothing was found. • Deputy Doiel stopped a motorcycle on Highway 183 for a speeding violation. The driver was found to be drinking. Monte Christensen of Omaha, Neb. was arrested and transported to jail. Christensen was charged with speeding and OWI. • Deputy Denton is investigating a theft of property on Ruby Trail. Sept. 6 • Deputy Sieck arrested Brock Kuhlman of Logan for an outstanding arrest warrant. Kuhlman was transported to jail. • Deputy Sieck did a welfare check on a subject in Valley View. The subject was found at home and was fine. • Deputy Cohrs did a
To report littering 1-888-665-4887 Crimestopper Line 1-800-247-0592 Sheriff Office - 644-2244
welfare check on a subject in Persia. All was found to be OK. • Deputy Cohrs assisted the Department of Human Services with an order. The child was removed without incident. • We have received several telephone scam reports. They are all a little different but all want you to send money for various reasons. • Deputy Cohrs is investigating a theft from a building off Easton Trail. A torch was used to cut up and steal iron. This caused a fire that damaged a building. Sept. 7 • Deputy Cohrs took a report of suspicious activity south of Persia. The area will be patrolled. • Deputy Doiel arrested Jonathan Gruber on an outstanding Harrison County arrest warrant. Gruber was transported to jail. • Deputy Doiel was requested by an out of state family member to do a welfare check on a subject north of Missouri Valley. The subject was located and gave a phone number to call. • Deputy Killpack is investigating a reported Burglary on Harvard Trail. Sept. 8 • Deputy Knickman and Deputy Killpack went to Harlan to serve an arrest warrant on a residence. The search warrant was obtained to search for property from recent burglaries. Charges are pending. • Deputy Killpack took a report of scrappers cutting up steel in the road ditch off Highway 44. A license plate was written down then lost. We are looking for the vehicle from the vehicle description. Due to recent thefts in the area we want to identify these subjects. • Deputy Cohrs and Deputy Doiel confiscated some fireworks from a subject in Magnolia. • Deputy Killpack assisted a subject that reported ongoing parking problems in BeeBeetown. Any criminal charge is merely an accusation and the defendant is presumed innocent until ad unless proven guilty.
111. N. 2nd Ave. Logan, Iowa 51546 712-644-2665
Courthouse Fines & Fees MARRIAGES Robert Tjarks, Deerfield and Diane Holcombe, Deerfield David Buell, Omaha, Neb. and Leslie Kellogg, Omaha, Neb. Emil Gearhart, Missouri Valley and Phoebe Hornbeck, Missouri Valley Kurtis Hinkel, Logan and Tamara Landon, Logan SMALL CLAIMS LVNV Funding LLC vs Maureen Green, Dunlap Dennis Ruffcorn, Missouri Valley vs Crystal Russell, Missouri Valley MM Finance LLC DBA EZ Money Check Cashing vs Christa Fielder, Mondamin Convergence Receivables vs Paul Granay, Pisgah General Service Bureau, Inc. vs Angela Plambeck, Persia General Service Bureau, Inc. vs John Hinkel, Woodbine General Service Bureau Inc. vs. Peggy Hember, Missouri Valley SPEEDING Robert Greser, Dunlap Kayla Mau, Mondamin
Gabriel Johnson, Logan Amanda Swanson, Dow City Bradley Cooper, Little Sioux Laura Gedwillo, Logan Becky Dickinson, Woodbine Michael Hack, Logan SEAT BELTS Kevin Sheard, Woodbine Daniel Cox, Mondamin Brandon Hardy, Woodbine VIOLATIONS Mathew Gross, Logan, dark windown/windshield Rae Lynn Lawson, Logan, financial liability, failure to maintain control Brandi Ellison, Woodbine, operation without registration Donald Burgmeyer, Woodbine, operating non-registered vehicle Adam Ries, Dow City, failure to carry registration card Justin Cunard, Woodbine, open container/passenger Tyler Hoff, Modale, operation without registration Arthur Paper, Missouri Valley, failure to yield
Leonard family reunion held Sept. 4 The Leonard reunion was held Sept. 4 at the Logan Methodist Church fellowship hall. Those attending including: Lois Hatterman, Hazel Black, Abbie Carlson, Brett Carlson, Corlis Carlson, Jake Carlson, Raymond Brown, John and Charlotte Burbridge, Claire Hennessy, Skip and Sharon
“Calling All Poets” slated for Sept. 13 “Calling All Poets,” sponsored by Boyer River Arts, is slated for 6:30 p.m. Sept. 16 at Everything Ellen, 413 Walker St., Woodbine. Phil Hey, Briar Cliff College, has agreed to critique writings and to present his own poetry as well. Boyer River Arts has received funding from Humanities Iowa, a private, non-profit state affiliate of the National Endowment for the Humanities, to host “Calling all Poets.” A cultural resource for Iowans since 1971, Humanities Iowa offers many historical and cultural programs and grants to Iowa’s communities. This program is funded, in part, by a grant from the Iowa Community Cultural Grant program administered by the Department of Cultural Affairs. To make reservations to read poetry or to simply come and enjoy hearing others, please call Jody Hickey, 647-2288.
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Leonard, Mark Leonard, Kenneth and Bette Leonard, Helen Leonard, all of Logan; Kris Gash and Marjorie Sass, all of Missouri Valley; Mary Jane Foutch, Woodbine; Jeffrey Kies, Grain Valley, Missouri; Marc and Sharon Leonard, Bellevue, Neb; Charlene Leonard Beveridge, Omaha, Neb.;
Jeannie Leonard Kreyker, Windsor, Colo.; and Phyllis Leonard Reynolds, Onawa. Deaths in the past year was Merle Sass, spouse of Marjorie Brown Sass. Birth during the year was Ella Marie Hack, granddaughter of Michael and Renee Hack Sass. Marriages include Kimberly Black and Andrew Sorensen.
Community Memorial Hospital 631 N. 8th St. Missouri Valley, IA
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Logan Herald-Observer September 14, 2011
Awarded top poster DAR marks Constitution in conservation contest Week Sept. 17-23 Sept. 17 begins the national celebration of Constitution Week, the commemoration of America’s most important document. The tradition of celebrating the Constitution was started many years ago by the Daughters of the American Revolution. In 1955, the Daughters petitioned Congress to set aside Sept. 17-23 annually to be dedicated for the observance of Constitution Week. It was adopted by the U.S. Congress and signed into law Aug. 2, 1956 by President Dwight D. Eisenhower. The goals of the celebration are to: •Emphasize citizens’ responsibilities for protecting and defending the Constitution, preserving it for posterity. •Informing the people that the Constitution is the basis for America’s great heritage and the foundation of our way of life.
•Encouraging the study of the historical events that led to the farming of the Constitution in September 1787. Known as the largest women’s patriotic organization in the world, DAR has over 165,000 members with approximately 3,000 chapters in all 50 states and 11 foreign countries. The Council Bluffs chapter includes women from both Harrison and Pottawattamie Counties from the towns of Mondamin, Woodbine, Logan, Missouri Valley, Neola, Onawa, Atlantic, Macedonia, Griswold, Pella and Council Bluffs. DAR meetings are held the third Saturday of the month except in December, when it is held the second Saturday of the month. For information on the local DAR chapter, contact Mary Foutch, membership chairman at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Community Bank marks 60 years of membership The Independent Community Bankers of America congratulates Community Bank of Dunlap for reaching 60 years as an ICBA member. “ICBA is fortunate to have Community Bank as a member of the association for 60 year,” said Camden Fine, ICBA president and CEO. “Community banks such as Community Bank are relationship bankers that are passionately committed to serving the needs of their local customers and communities. It’s community banks like Community Bank that
drive economic stability and prosperity on Main Street and make communities a better place to work and live.” Richard Randall was a founding board member and past vice president of the Community Bankers of Iowa, a past treasurer for the Iowa Bankers Association and served as a member relations consultant with the American Bankers Association. “I am just finishing a two year term on the board of directors of the Iowa Bankers Association,” Randall said.
May 4, 179 fifth and sixth grade student from Logan-Magnolia, West Harrison, Missouri Valley and Woodbine participated in the annual Harrison County Soil and Water Conservation District poster contest. The theme this year was, “Forests for People.” Posters were judged on the entry’s conservation message, visual effectiveness, originality and universal appeal. First place went to Ethan Walski from LoganMagnolia. Ethan’s poster was then sent onto the Conservation Districts of Iowa Region 5 for the regional level judging. CDI Region 5 is Adair, Audubon, Carroll, Cass, Crawford, Pottawattamie, Guthrie, Harrison and Shelby Counties. Ethan’s poster was chosen as the
college education. Pay off your mortgage — If you have sufficient life insurance, the death benefit can pay off your mortgage, so your family wouldn’t have to move. Help pay for your spouse’s retirement — Your spouse might be counting on sharing some of the money you eventually withdraw from your retirement plans — such as your 401(k) and IRA — to help with his or her own retirement. If you were to die early, your spouse, as beneficiary, would receive the existing account balances in these plans, but your future contributions would, of course, die with you. Help pay for your retirement — You don’t even have to die to reap some benefits from your life insurance. If you’ve purchased some form of permanent insurance, such as whole life or universal life, you have the opportunity to build a cash balance. And through policy loans or withdrawals, you can tap into this cash to help you pay some of your expenses during retirement. Help you leave the legacy you desire — Life insurance can be an important part of your estate plans. To use life insurance properly for estate planning, consult with your legal advisor. Of course, one big question that you may ask is this:
CDI Region 5 winner for grades four through six. Ethan was presented a check and certificate from CDI at the Harrison County Soil and Water
Conservation District monthly meeting in August. Ethan is the son of Kris and Susan Walski of Logan.
Celebrate the Hills at MCC There’s a chill in the air, fall is just around the corner, so the Moorhead Cultural Center encourages the public to observe the Celebrate the Hills art. Celebrate the Hills is an exhibit with the Loess Hills of Western Iowa is the theme. The MCC is open each Friday, Saturday and Sunday afternoon from 1-4 p.m. It’s also time to think of quilts. If you have a quilt to be quilted, the ladies are getting excited about putting up their quilt frames in the Cultural Center. They will be quilting tops during the upcoming winter months. For more information contact Shirley Dunlop of Moorhead at (712) 8865501.
Door prizes awarded at 125th Old Settlers Many doors prizes were awarded Aug. 20 during the 125th Old Settlers Reunion celebration. They included: Dozen Donuts, donated by Casey’s in Woodbine, won by Marcus Weigelt; large pizza, Casey’s in Woodbine, Zachary Denton; $5 gift certificate to Bunkhouse Café Woodbine, Zachary Denton; one year subscription to Missouri Valley Times, Patty Purdy; Coffee cup and breakfast, $5 gift certificate to Penny’s Diner in Missouri Valley, Jenny Sherer; Aronia Berry producs, Sawmill Hollow Organic Farms, Patty Pudy; fleece sweatshirt, Tropical Travel Agency, Missouri Valley, Doug Pitt; John Deere Tractor toy set, Horizon Equipment, Missouri Valley, Joetta Alexander; coffee cup, breakfast gift certificate, Penny’s Diner, Missouri Valley, Barrett Pitt; cosmetic bag with Avon products, Lea’s Shoes, Logan, Joetta Alexander; Hardy hibiscus plant, Monica’s in Missouri Valley, Don Lyman; rolling cooler, Pamida, Missouri Valley, Tina Harper; six sets of state quarters, First National Bank of Logan, Tina Harper; $25 gift certificate, Hairflyers in Missouri Valley, Lorraine Moore; large pizza, Logan Country Store, John
Be Aware of Key Benefits of Life Insurance You may be unaware of it, but September is Life Insurance Awareness Month. And while a whole month may seem like a long time to focus on life insurance, it’s actually a good opportunity for you to realize the important role that life insurance can play in your life. Unfortunately, many people don’t have sufficient insurance. A recent report by LIMRA, a research and consulting group, shows the following: Individual life insurance ownership among U.S. households has reached a 50-year low. Three out of every 10 households (about 35 million households) currently have no life insurance — an increase of 11 million households since 2004. These figures help explain why the nonprofit LIFE Foundation coordinates Life Insurance Awareness Month each September. Simply put, many people don’t realize how many ways that life insurance can help them and their families. To be specific, life insurance can: Educate your children — If you were to die prematurely, your life insurance policy can pay, in whole or in part, your children’s college education. And if you live a normal life span, life insurance can help to pay for your grandchildren’s
Ethan is pictured with his teacher from last year, Susan Rosengren and Babetta Lucke, Chairperson of the SWCD Board. Photo: Submitted
Scott Thompson 115 N. Ave., Suite 200 Logan, IA 51546 (712) 644-3692 www.edwardjones.com Toll Free: 866-644-3692 Member SIPC
How much life insurance do I need? You’ve probably seen those estimates that say you should have insurance that’s worth a certain number of years times your annual income. While this might not be a bad estimate, it’s not a hard-and-fast rule for every single individual. The amount of insurance you need will depend on a variety of factors: your age, income, size of family, value of home, employment situation and so on. Your financial advisor can help you determine the level of insurance that’s appropriate for your needs. Now that you’ve seen how life insurance may help you over the years, and you’ve got a sense of how to determine the amount of coverage you need, you can appreciate the message behind Life Insurance Awareness Month — so take it to heart and make sure you’ve got the proper insurance plan in place. This article was written by Edward Jones for use by your local Edward Jones Financial Advisor.
Wakehouse; BBQ assorted items and tote, Town and Country Store in Missouri Valley, Patty Purdy; raspberry jelly, Evelyn Weigelt, Joetta Alexander; aronia berry products, Sawmill Hollow Organic Farms, Janette Weigelt; large pizza, Logan Country Store, Doug Pitt. Six sets of state quarters, First National Bank of Logan, Janette Weigelt; two camp chairs and table, Pamida, Missouri Valley, Joetta Alexander; $10 gift certificate from Junction Café in Missouri Valley, Joetta Alexander; $10 gift certificate from Junction Café in Missouri Valley, Beth Waterhouse; buffet dinner, pizza ranch, Missouri Valley, Lorraine Moore; Wooden display shelf, Rhonda McHugh, Janette Weigelt; chair and atlas, State Farm in Missouri Valley, Zachary Denton; toy tractor set, Missouri Valley Implement, Tina Harper; toy tractor, Horizon Equipment, Missouri Valley, Ruth Beck; Aronia berry products, Sawmill Hollow Organic Farms, Ruth Beck; tanning lotion, Tanning Place, Missouri Valley, Sally Smith; tool bag, David Weigelt, Magnolia, Beth Waterhouse; portable electric grill, Harrison County REC, Woodbine, Don Lyman; Raspberry jelly, Evelyn Weigelt, Joetta Alexander; six sets of state quarters, First National Bank of Logan, Ron Smith; six sets of state quarters, First National Bank, Logan, Beth Waterhouse;
six sets of state quarters, First National Bank, Logan, Marcus Weigelt; six sets state quarters, First National Bank, Logan, Marcus Weigelt; $5 gift certificate, Bunkhouse Café, Woodbine, Joetta Alexander; buffet dinner, Pizza Hut, Missouri Valley, Mel Pitt; buffet dinner, Pizza Hut, Missouri Valley, Ron Smith; buffet dinner, Pizza Hut, Missouri Valley, Kaylee Billmier; $12 gift certificate, Barb’s Barber Shop, Janette Weigelt; $12 gift certificate, Barb’s Barber Shop, Patty Purdy; coffee cup and breakfast gift certificate, Penny’s Diner, Missouri Valley, Rick Powell; coffee cup and breakfast gift certificate, Penny’s Diner, Missouri Valley, Gene Barber; coffee cup and breakfast gift certificate, Penny’s Diner, Missouri Valley, Mark Zack. 2011 50/50 winner: Alan Schwertley, Modale, $127.00. Businesses and individuals donating money or services included: Casey’s Corporation, Logan Herald-Observer, Magnolia Event Center, JD Graphics, Logan Auto Supply, Robert Dietering, Bill and Carol Pryor, Marge Stirtz, Mosaic, City of Magnolia. MidAmerican Energy sponsored the inflatables and Woodbine of the World. Color guard members included: Magnolia Legion O’Hara Seeley Post 612 and Logan VFW Post 6256, Gene Jacobsen, John Straight, Jim Kill and Carl Michael.
Serving as delegate James O’Neill of Logan, has been elected as a delegate to the 128th annual American Angus Association convention of delegates Nov. 14 in Louisville, Ky. O’Neill, a member of the American Angus Association, is one of 332 Angus breeders who have been elected by fellow members in their state to serve as a representative at the annual meeting. Representing 43 states, District of Columbia and Canada, the delegates will participate in the business meeting and elect new officers and five directors to the American Angus Association board.
Ask the ‘Answer Man’ at the Sept. 22 Farmers Market Have a plant, tree or gardening question? Want to know what a cannibal’s tomato is? If so, mark your calendar for Sept. 22 when Harrison County Extension Director Rich Pope will be available from 4-5:45 p.m. at the Welcome Center Farmers Market to answer all your horticultural questions. In addition to questions, participants may bring any problem leaves, bugs or produce you would like Pope to analyze. For further information on the “Ask the Answer Man” session, check out next week’s paper, call (712) 642-2114, or check out “Harrison County Iowa Welcome Center” on Facebook. The Welcome Center Farmers Market will be held every Thursday from 3:30-6 p.m. at the Harrison County Welcome Center until Oct. 13.
Logan Herald-Observer September 14, 2011
Logan-Magnolia academic honor students named
Students named as Logan-Magnolia academic honor students include, front from the left: Gannon Cunard, Brock Myers, Ridge Meeker, Quin Mann, Shelby Marquardt, Taylor Olsen, Courtney Oviatt, Kaitlyn Gochenour; middle, Monica Lambertson, Cheyenne Jensen, Emily Dickinson, Logan Worley, CheyAnne Royer, Kacie Hartwig, Morgan Beckner, Daniel Norton, Alex Cohrs, Alex Knauss, Chloe Baber, Cole Davis, Cade Bolte, AJ Harker, John Thiele, Owen Pitt, Caleb Mether, Bruce DeWitt; back, Brennan Azinger, Brett Greenwood, Paul Hutson, Dominic Snyder, Nate Fender, Jordan Muxfeldt, Sam Thompson, Austin Ettleman, Parker Bolte, Braden Rosengren not pictured: Matt Foreman, James Branstetter, Kaitlyn Dougherty. Photo: Submitted
Logan-Magnolia Junior High kicks off football season Barney named to defensive Big The Lo-Ma Junior High football team kicked off the 2011 season on Sept. 6 in a game against the Westwood Rebels. The seventh grade team includes Austin Adair, Skyler Monico, Joseph Meyer, Austin Haner, Drake Johnsen, Brady Wilson, Remington Meeker, Obed Orozco, Cody Wills, Zach Boren, Caleb Hildreth, Ryan Hoffman and Reide Meeker. In the game the team played a strong defensive game giving up two scores throughout the game, but the offense struggled at times moving
the ball. The game score ended with the Rebels ahead 14-0. The eighth grade team includes, Alex Pirolo, Tommy Fender, Jose Mora, River Meeker, Jameson Muxfeldt, Jordan Powley, Luke Worley, Christian Jensen, Cole Royer, Jarek Richardson, Morgan Melby, Riley Wohlers and Wyatt Oviatt. In the game the team came out fast, scoring 20 points in the first quarter. Oviatt, Wohlers, Melby and Richardson all contributed to moving the ball down the field. The line consisting of Powley, Worley,
Jensen, Meeker, Royer, Muxfeldt, Pirolo and Johnsen provided solid blocking. The scoring trend continued throughout the game. The Panthers also showed up on d e f e n s e allowing only 14 points the entire g a m e . R o y e r, O v i a t t , R i c h a rd s o n , Wohlers, Muxfeldt, Jensen, Powley, Worley, Meeker,
Play Specialist at Morningside
Fender and Melby all had big tackles that helped contain the Rebels backMorningside College ranked 15th nationally field. The game ended (1-0) is a member of the with his 15 tackles in the with the Panthers leading Great Plains Athletic opponents’ backfield. 40-14. Conference. Morningside Barney was the Mustangs’ is ranked fifth nationally third leading tackler with in the NAIA Pre-Season 36 solos and 25 assists for Poll. The Mustangs posted 61 total tackles to go along a 10-2 record last season, with four pass breakups, including a 9-1 mark in three quarterback hurries, the GPAC to finish second one interception and one in the league standings, fumble recovery. and reached the quarterfiHe had a breakout seanals of the NAIA son as a sophomore in Championship Series. 2009 when he ranked secNorthwestern College ond on the team with 13 (1-0) is a NAIA member of tackles behind the line of the Great Plains Athletic scrimmage for losses of 62 Conference and is ranked yards to go along with 57 14th nationally in the tackles, 4.5 quarterback NAIA pre-season poll. The sacks and an interception. Red Raiders posted an 8-2 Barney has 130 tackles, record last season to finish 9.5 quarterback sacks and third in the final GPAC 30.5 tackles behind the standings. Northwestern is line of scrimmage for lossone of the NAIA’s tradi- es of 125 yards during his tional national powers Morningside career. with an all-time record of Barney earned first351-162-7 for a .682 win- team Class 1A all-state honors from the Des long culinary academy held ning percentage. Marshall Barney, from Moines Register as a lineat Johnson and Wales Logan, was named to the backer and first-team allUniversity in Denver, Colo. Big Play state laurels from the Iowa in July of 2011. She, along defensive Newspaper Association as with 40 other teachers from Specialist for the team. Barney, a 5-11, 210 lb. at running back as a senacross the United States, senior linebacker from ior at Logan-Magnolia worked with professional chefs learning the basics of Logan, had three solos and High School. Barney the restaurant industry. The two assists for five total rushed for 2,089 yards and classes were comprised of a tackles, including one 30 touchdowns during his combination of lab time, tackle behind the line of senior campaign. He was a demonstrations and obser- scrimmage for a loss of second-team Des Moines yards, in the Register all-state linevations. The emphasis was two Mustangs’ season opener backer and a second-team on developing lesson plans, at Valley City State. INA all-state running back best practices of instrucBarney earned firstas a junior. tional methods, tools and skills of instruction and team All-GPAC honors organizing instructional last season after he and supplemental materi- led the Mustangs als. The labs focused on with five quarterculinary cooking tech- back sacks and 16 niques, garde manger, fish tackles behind the and shellfish, culinary line of scrimmage for nutrition and introduction losses of 60 yards. He to baking and pastry. This program is in its infancy and will progress and expand as Healey and her students gain more Pictured left to right are Iowa State University’s Lisa Stange, Joan Schuller of Grundy Center knowledge about the and Logan-Magnolia’s Deneen Healey. Photo: Submitted restaurant industry. Through this process, Healey has become a HARRISON MUTUAL The Family and ing on life skills, but also on preparation, consumer Certified Culinary INSURANCE ASSOCIATION Consumer Sciences Career careers. skills, various cooking Essentials Educator. 312 E. 7th-Logan, IA 51546 ■ and Technical Education For Logan-Magnolia techniques, knife skills, Johnson and Wales Program is changing at students this will include a plating, serving, safety and University and DMACC Phone 644-2710 L o g a n - M a g n o l i a culinary arts program of sanitation and other princi- offer summer workshops to Pam Parsons, Paula Stueve Community Schools. The study. Students will have ples and techniques of educators each year. Healey Serving the Area Since 1887 national, state and local the opportunity to enroll in teaching culinary arts to plans on attending addiexpectations for career and at least four culinary arts secondary students. tional sessions in order to technical programs (voca- courses that will focus on FCS Instructor Deneen continually enhance the tional) are not only focus- topics from basic food Healey attended a week- Lo-Ma FCS curriculum. Maya has a wonderful enthusiasm for learning and participates in class.
Lo-Ma family and consumer science curriculum expanding
Student of the Week
Hitchcock Nature Center September Hitch Hike Take a guided hike through the Loess Hills to a scenic overlook of the Missouri River Valley as the conclusion of this summer’s Hitch Hike series at Hitchcock Nature Center. Bring the entire family to Hitchcock at 6 p.m. Sept. 20 to explore the more remote areas of the preserve and discover the Loess Hills
up close. Enjoy a healthy and invigorating 2.5 mile hike to the most western edge of the preserve. The Hitch Hike series is designed to introduce visitors to Hitchcock Nature Center as well as the Loess Hills. Call 712-545-3283 for more information. Cost is $2 per person and includes on-trail refreshments.
Hitchcock Nature Center is located at 27792 Ski Hill Lp., Honey Creek. Due to the Missouri River flooding, usual routes may be closed (e.g. I-29 or I-680). For the most current road condition reports, please visit the Iowa Department of Transportation’s Website at http://www.511ia.org.
Congratulations to the Lo-Ma/Harrison Mutual Student of the Week! ATTENTION TEACHERS!
Maya Milk 7th Grade
To nominate your student of the week, call 712-644-2705 or e-mail marydarling @heraldobserver.com
7 Logan Herald-Observer September 14, 2011
Obituaries Country, 1996 National High School Athletic Coaches Association Regional Coach of the Year. In track, Phil has contributed to track and field in other ways by serving as IATC regional representative, vice president, president and boy’s track representative for the Iowa Athletic Coaches Association. He has been selected IATC regional coach of the year 18 times and state coach of the year four times. He has served as a referee at the Drake Relays and is presently a permanent member of the Boy’s Jury at the Drake Relays. He has been a member of the IHSAA Track Advisory Committee was the Iowa Athletic Coaches Association’s representative for cross country coach of the year. Phil is a certified official with USA track and field, he has served the past two years as coach of track athletes for USA track and field competition in China. In 1985 Phil was inducted into the Sidney High School Hall of Fame, 1993 Iowa Track and Field Hall of Fame, 1992 the Omaha World Herald coach of the year the first time this award was given to someone who wasn’t a football or basketball coach and 2002 Tarkio College Athletic Hall of Fame. One of the major 1A-2A track meets in Western Iowa is now known as the Phil Hummel Relays. Phil was a member of
Phillip Hummel Phillip K a y e Hummel, 78, of Woodbine, died on Thur., Sept. 1, 2011, at Josie Harper Hospice House in Omaha, Neb. He was born on Dec. 1, 1932, to Samuel and Daisy (Lewis) Hummel in Riverton, Iowa. Phil graduated from Sidney High School in 1951. Phil then went to college at Tarkio, Mo., where he lettered in football and track and graduated from there with a degree in education. Phil married JoAnn E. Smith on Dec. 19, 1954. Phil started his teaching and coaching career in Woodbine in 1957, where he taught U.S. Government, American history and coached cross country and boys track. He was a classroom teacher for over 38 years and coached track for over 41 years. During this time his teams have won over 100 cross country and over 210 track meets, Boys State Track titles in 1989-92, 1A Boys Track 1998 Runner-up, Boys State Cross Country titles in 1986-87, 1A Boys Cross Country 1995, Runner-up - Girls State Cross Country champions in 1984, 1988 Iowa Athletic Association Nominee for National Coach of the Year in Cross
Green/Wood to be Wed Charles Green and Molly Wood would like to announce their engagement and upcoming wedding on October 8th, 2011.
the Woodbine United Methodist Church and a 50 year member of the Chrysolite Masonic Lodge #420. Phil was an avid hunter and enjoyed his trips to the casino. The couple have enjoyed the last several winters in Florida. Phil was preceded in death by his parents and his brother, Tom Hummel. He is survived by his wife, JoAnn Hummel of Woodbine; son, Alan Hummel of Omaha, Neb.; daughter, Gail (Scott) Zahn of Sioux Falls, S.D.; granddaughter, Jessica Zahn of South Dakota; brother, Ted (JoAnn) Hummel of Sidney; sister, Sue Hummel Ross of Omaha, Neb.; and many other relatives and friends. Funeral services were at 10:30 a.m. Sept. 5 at the First United Methodist Church in Woodbine. Rev. Dr. J Samuel Subramanian officiated at the services. Music was provided by Nancy Foutch and Sue Benedickt. Special selection was “The Lord’s Prayer” and a congregational hymn of “Amazing Grace.” Pall bearers were Jeff Collins, Matt Mulleniz, Jason Probasco, Bob Sauvain, Rod Smith and Randy Taylor. Burial was held at 11 a.m., Sept. 6 at the Mount Hope Cemetery in Mound City, Mo. Memorials may be made to the Josie Harper Hospice House in Omaha, Neb. or the American Cancer Association. Fouts Funeral Home of Woodbine was in charge of arrangements. Fouts Funeral Home 501 Normal St. • Woodbine
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.
Pastor Kirk Parsons Youth Leaders Kirk 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
COMMUNITY OF CHRIST Persia
Missouri Valley Pastor Brad Westercamp 9:00 a.m. Sunday School for all ages. Nursery through adults. 10:30 a.m. Worship -
Happy Birthday from the family.
Nursery and children’s church provided during worship - infants 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 www.loganchristianchurch.org 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 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
215 N. 4th Ave. Logan 644-2929 Randall D. Scott ~ Funeral Director
LOGAN SuperFoods ‘Proudly offering Best Choice brands’ 644-2260 Logan, IA
Grace Birks Memorial service for Grace Birks will be at 2 p.m. Sept. 15 at the Christian
Lay Pastor Pam Schwertley Sunday Service, 10 a.m. Sunday School, 11 a.m. United Methodist Women, 1:30 p.m. Wednesdays 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
217 East Seventh St. Logan, IA 712-644-2234 Serving Western Iowa since 1988
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 Lay Pastor Pam Schwertley Sunday School, 10:30a.m. Sunday Worship, 9:45 a.m. THE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Little Sioux Lay Pastor Pam Schwertley 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
Church in Woodbine. Officiating will be Rev. Mike Brown. Music will be provided by Bob Smith and Phil Lubbers with these special selections: “In The Garden” and “On The Wings of a Snow White Dove.” Grace (Heady) Birks was born Feb. 16, 1913 to Dean and Mary (Wilfong) Heady in Griswold. She died on Sun., Aug. 21, 2011, at the Rose Vista Nursing Home in Woodbine at the age of 98 years, six months and five days. She was raised in Griswold, Carson and Logan, graduating from Logan High School in 1931. She then took the Normal Teacher’s Training and taught in the country schools for 14 years. Grace married Ray Birks on Feb. 23, 1934, at the United Methodist Church’s parsonage in Logan. Grace attended Dana College to obtain her teaching degree and continued teaching junior high math at the Woodbine Public School. She retired from teaching in 1978. Grace was a member of the Christian Church, the Ladies Circle and the Retired Teachers. She was active in the American Cancer Society for 15 years, served on the Woodbine Public Library Board for 10 years and enjoyed quilting at the Senior Center. Grace was preceded in death by her parents, husband, Ray Birks; three year old son, Edgar Birks; son, John Birks; grandson Darrell Birks; four brothers, Lloyd, Lawrence, Fred and Donald Heady; and four sisters, Iva Cummings, Etta Gay, Ellen McClain, and her twin sister, Gladys Hendershott. She is survived by her daughter, Betty Elkin of Council Bluffs; granddaughter, Eva Elkin of Council Bluffs; and many other relatives and friends. Final resting place will be in the Woodbine Cemetery in Woodbine. Fouts Funeral Home in Woodbine is handling the arrangements. Fouts Funeral Home 501 Normal St. • Woodbine www.foutsfuneralhome.com Ph: (712) 647-2221
a.m. Sunday Worship, 10:45 a.m. and Sunday night 6:30 p.m. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Missouri Valley 642-2538 Rev. Barbara Todd firstpresbymvmsn.com 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, 9:30 a.m. Contemp. Sun. School, 9:30 NEW LIFE CHURCH Logan Comm. Center Pastor Stan Udd 642-9363 Small Groups Opening Contact Nathan 402-253-0642
Eby Drug Store 3 Generations of Pharmacists 644-2160 Logan
Missouri Valley/Mondamin Helping You Reach Your Dreams
Equal Housing Lender
Warner Insurance Agency, Inc.
“A life of possibilities for people with intellectual disabilities” Your Hometown Newspaper
moved to Logan. Charlene worked for Farm Bureau in Logan and then Harrison County Title & Guaranty. Charlene and Joan Fetter then opened their own HB Abstract Company. In 1988 Charlene started her 23 year career at the Harrison County Treasurer’s Office, where she was currently working. Charlene was a member of St. Anne’s Catholic Church in Logan. She was a 4-H leader and a member of SOS Club. She also bowled on a league in Dunlap and Missouri Valley and she was a member of many card clubs. Charlene enjoyed reading and sold Avon for many years. She loved to chase the grandkids and watch the kids and grandkids in their sporting activities. She also enjoyed music and scrap booking. Charlene was a fantastic cook and made an amazing taco salad. Charlene was preceded in death by her parents and grandson, Christopher Branstetter. She is survived by her husband, Cecil Branstetter of Logan; two daughters, Deb (Shad) McCurley of Missouri Valley, Joanie (Pat) Shields of Logan; son, Mike (Tricia) Branstetter of Magnolia; five grandchildren; one great granddaughter; sister, Marilyn (Edwin) Myer of Logan; brother, Jerry (Ella) Dinsmore of Ingram, Texas; and many other relatives and friends. Final resting place was at the Frazier Cemetery near Missouri Valley. Fouts Funeral Home of Woodbine was in charge of arrangements. Fouts Funeral Home 501 Normal St. • Woodbine www.foutsfuneralhome.com Ph: (712) 647-2221
Logan Memorial Chapel
Mass of Christian Burial for Charlene Branstetter was held at 10:30 a.m. Sept. 7 at St. Patrick Catholic Church, Missouri Valley. Officiating at the mass was Rev. Michael Berner. Musicians were Lyle Waterhouse and Rick Powell. Special selections were “Amazing Grace,” “The Old Rugged Cross” and “On the Wings of a Snow White Dove.” Honorary pall bearers were Cole Jacob, Skip Leonard, Butch Ullrich, Ron Kersten and Pat Dague. Pall bearers were Doug Jipp, Jake Branstetter, James B r a n s t e t t e r , To m m y Schwertley, Brian Dinsmore, Wayne Dinsmore, Greg Dinsmore and Scott Myer. Charlene Lois (Dinsmore) Branstetter was born Aug. 25, 1940, to Arthur and Lola (Martin) Dinsmore in Woodbine. She died on Sept. 2, 2011, at Bergan Mercy Hospital in Omaha, Neb. at the age of 71 years and eight days. She was raised in Logan and graduated from Logan High School in 1958. Charlene worked at Mutual of Omaha. On March 12, 1960, Charlene married Cecil Branstetter at Sacred Heart Catholic Church in Woodbine. The couple lived in Denver for a short time and then
Carol Landon of Logan will celebrate her 60th birthday on Thursday, September 15th, 2011. Birthday wishes may be sent to her at: 2611 242nd Trl, Logan, IA 51546.
CHRISTIAN and MISSIONARY ALLIANCE
Strong Insurance Agency
Charles is the son of Lowell and Sharon Green of Magnolia, Iowa. Molly is the daughter of Rick and Marcia Morrison of Lebanon, Missouri. Charles, Molly and her daughter Kaitlyn reside in Magnolia, Iowa. 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.
www.foutsfuneralhome.com Ph: (712) 647-2221
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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 email@example.com.
September 14, 2011
National FCCLA STAR event competition
Joeona Healey n July, Joeona Healey, Lo-Ma FCCLA member, participated in the STAR Events (Students Taking Action with Recognition) at the 2011 Family, Career
and Community Leaders of America National Leadership Conference held in Anaheim, Calif. Healey earned a Gold medal in Career Investigation, one of the 28 national STAR events available to FCCLA students. Career Investigation recognizes participants for their ability to perform selfassessments, research and explore a career, set career goals, create a plan for achieving goals and describe the relationship of Family and Consumer Sciences coursework to the selected career. In order to compete at the national level, Healey earned the top gold ratings at the district
and state competitions. Only two students are selected from this category from each state. More than 6,300 members, advisers, alumni and guests from across the nation attended the meeting. Approximately 3,500 students advanced from local, regional and state levels of STAR Events to the national meeting. FCCLA STAR Events are based on the belief that every student is a winner. Competition, evaluation and recognition all stress cooperation as the basis of success. Both youth and adults work together to manage the events and serve as evaluators of the
participants. Throughout the year, FCCLA members tackle issues such as teen violence prevention, traffic safety, family issues, career exploration and more. FCCLA programs and competitions enrich student learning, improve self-esteem and serve the community. FCCLA: The Ultimate Leadership Experience is the only career and technical in-school student organization with the family as its central focus. Participation in national programs and chapter activities helps members become strong leaders in their families, careers and communities.
Grants available to support shooting sports Two grants are available to develop and support Iowa’s shooting sports programs. 2011 Iowa Scholastic Clay Target Grant Program The purpose of the Iowa Scholastic Clay Target Grant program is to help establish and commit school-based clay target shooting programs in the state of Iowa. Successful applicants will be eligible for 50 percent match funding for up to $5,000 per year for two consecutive years. After two years of consecutive funding, organizations are not eligible to re-apply. The number of grants issued and amounts each year will be dependent on funding available to Iowa SCTP, Inc., the number of applicants, total grant score and the strength and feasibility of each application as determined by the Iowa SCTP, Inc. board of directors. Grant eligibility will be limited to
Iowa-based public or private high schools and middle schools that are entering their first, second or third year of participation in the 2012 Iowa High School and Scholastic Clay Target Program season. Non-profit corporations may apply on behalf of the school. Grant applications must be received by Dec. 1. More information is available online at http://www.iowasctp.org/downloads/s ctpgrantprogram.pdf Iowa DNR Clay Target Trap Grant Program Applications for clay target trap machine grants opened on Sept. 1. Public and private schools or shooting facilities/teams in Iowa sponsoring Iowa High School and Scholastic Clay Target Program may apply. Applicants must apply for funds for the purposes of acquiring clay target trap machines approved for use in the IAHS/SCTP (trap, skeet and/or sporting clays). Trap machines must be
made available to IAHS/SCTP teams, and IAHS/SCTP teams will have priority over all other users. Grantees agree to maintain teams and the equipment for five years. Up to $40,000 will be available in the 2012 fiscal year. Grant applications will be ranked according to potential project impact, need, past participation in Iowa DNR activities and other criteria as listed in this application document. Applications will be evaluated by a committee, and the committee will make all decisions regarding funding. Applications (one original and five copies) are due on or before Nov. 18. More information is available online at http://www.iowadnr.gov/Portals /idnr/uploads/shootingsports/trapgrantprogram.pdf.
Birthday Alice Landon turns 80 Alice Landon will celebrate her 80th birthday on Sept. 17. Cards may be sent to 2611 242nd Trl., Logan, IA 51546. Alice’s family includes four children, Carol Landon, Larry Landon and family of Logan, Steve Landon and family of Missouri Valley and Kathy Landon of Queen Creek, Ariz.
Birthday Vera Hughes turns 90 Mrs. Clyde (Vera) Hughes will be celebrating her 90th birthday on Sept. 26. Her children, Myrna Collins and Ron Hughes, both of Logan, as well as her grandchildren and great-grandchildren are sponsoring a card shower for her. Birthday greetings may be sent to her at 212 S. Maple Ave., Logan, IA, 51546. A family celebration will be held in late September.
Anniversary Lizers celebrate 65th A card shower is being held for John and Annabelle Lizer as they celebrate their 65th wedding anniversary Sept. 15. Cards may be addressed to: John and Annabelle Lizer, 510 Second St., Pisgah, IA 51564.
Fifth annual Iowa Women and Money Conference Canning Field Day set for Sept. 17 State Treasurer Michael L. Fitzgerald has announced Dee Lee, Certified Financial Planner and respected financial expert, will be this year’s Iowa Women and Money Conference keynote speaker. Lee devotes all her energy to educating the financial consumer and teaching people how to be good stewards of their assets. She has spoken at seminars and conferences around the world and spends much of her time working with associations, corporations and state treasurers to help their constituents master money concepts. In addition, ee has found time to pen a total of seven books.
Because of her broad financial knowledge, Lee has been consulted as an expert for many TV and radio stations across the country. She was awarded the Heart of Financial Planning award from the Financial Planning Association for her work on CBS Boston Radio where her common sense advice for financial consumers is heard every afternoon. Additionally, she has been featured in the New York Sunday Times and quoted as a resource in USA Today, Fortune, Money, Kiplinger’s Personal Finance, Forbes, the Wall Street Journal and several other notable publications. This year’s conference will be held on Oct. 8 at the Polk County Convention Complex in Des Moines. This free event is expected to draw hundreds of Iowa women who want to learn how to attain financial success and security. The conference will run from 9:00 to 3:00 p.m., with a complimentary breakfast and lunch. “Our goal in hosting this event is to empower women by providing information that addresses the unique challenges they face in their work and personal lives,” Fitzgerald said. “In order to provide this important information at no cost to conference attendees, we seek sponsors to fund the event.” Fitzgerald encourages all Iowans, especially women, to seek financial information that will help them achieve their personal goals. Running in its fifth year, the Iowa Women and Money Conference hopes to do just that. Conference sessions will focus on money management for women of all economic backgrounds, ages and levels of financial knowledge. For more information, visit www.iowawomenandmoney.com.
It’s harvest season, and the number of people raising their own gardens and planning to preserve some of their fruits and vegetables is on the rise. Women who are new to canning and freezing, or want to brush up on their skills, are invited to join farmers Ellen Walsh Rosmann and Maria Rosmann at Rosmann Family Farms 1222 Ironwood Rd., Harlan, IA, from 1-4 p.m. Sept. 17 for Women, Food and Agriculture Network’s home-canning field day. Bring your own fruits and vegetables to process for canning or freezing, or learn by helping others with theirs. Learn in a fun, informal environment with experienced canners on hand. To RSVP or to learn more about the event, call Ellen by Sept. 14, at 712-579-1933.
“Canning are freezing are skills that can provide families with healthful, nutritious choices year round,” executive director of WFAN Leigh Adcock said. “We are excited to sponsor this event and hope many in the central Iowa region will take advantage of the knowledge of Ellen, Maria and other food preservation experts who will be on
hand.” Women, Food and Agriculture Network is a non-profit, educational organization formed in 1997 to provide networking, information and leadership development opportunities to women involved in all aspects of sustainable agriculture. Learn more at www.wfan.org, or by calling 515-460-2477.
Welcome Center FARMERS MARKET Every Thursday afternoon thru October 13th 3:30 to 6:00 p.m. Fresh produce and herbs, pies and other baked goods, goat cheese, lavender products, jams and jellies and crafts Market held at the Harrison County Welcome Center on Hwy. 30 between Logan and Missouri Valley 712-642-2114 or check us out on facebook Harrison County Iowa Welcome Center
6th Annual Logan Chamber o Commerce
5K Run/Walk This Saturday, Sept. 17 5:00 p.m. Starting at Harrison County Courthouse
Cost $25.00 Includes T Shirt, Medals awarded
wwwloganiowa.com Call Steve Eby 712-644-2160 Registration at Courthouse
3 p.m. till 4:30 p.m.
Community Hands on learning: ‘Character Counts’
For the Herald-Observer Twelve ladies had Labor Day breakfast on Monday, Sept. 5 at Dave’s Old Home Café. Sarah Bryceson served chocolate cupcakes in honor of Doris Woodward’s 87th birthday. Hunter Hussing spent Labor Day weekend with his grandparents Ralph and Peggy Hussing. Hunter is 17 months old. Great grandson, Otto James Bryceson had some visitors drop in to get reacquainted with his great grandparents Larry and Sarah Bryceson. Otto lives with his parents Josh and Rama Bryceson at Audburn, Wisconsin.
Samantha Dunn from Blank Park Zoo in Des Moines came to Lo-Ma Elementary on Sept. 9 to present Character Counts with animals from the zoo. Each animal represented one of the six pillars of Character Counts. She had a ferret which represented responsibility; a parrot representing trustworthiness; a snake representing fairness and an American Alligator represented citizenship. LoMa staff tied Character Counts into the Olweus Bullying Prevention Program. Blank Park Zoo is proud to present Alligators, Snakes, Good Character and You! This Dunn also brought in a ferret. presentation uses live animals to teach students to respect life and nature and Six Pillars of take responsibility for the their room, home, school Character are just like the and community. The pro- components of nature, in gram also explores how that they are all dependent
on one another. Students will be challenged to be good citizens and make kind and caring choices.
Hitch Hike at Hitchcock Take a guided hike through the Loess Hills to a scenic overlook of the Missouri River Valley as the the conclusion of this summer’s Hitch Hike series at Hitchcock Nature Center. Bring the entire family to Hitchcock at 6 p.m.
Sept. 20 to explore the more remote areas of the preserve and discover the Loess Hills up close. Enjoy a healthy and invigorating 2.5 mile hike to the most western edge of the preserve. The Hitch Hike series is designed to introduce visi-
Come check out the new grain bin at our Mondamin location!
Wed, Sept. 21 •11:30 - 1:30 Lunch & Door Prizes!
United Western Coop 111 North Main St. Mondamin, IA 51557
tors to Hitchcock Nature Center as well as the Loess Hills. Call 712-545-3283 for more information. Cost is $2 per person and includes on-trail refreshments. Hitchcock Nature Center is located at 27792 Ski Hill Lp., Honey Creek. Due to the Missouri River flooding, usual routes may be closed (e.g. I-29 or I680). For the most current road condition reports, please visit the Iowa Department of Transportation’s Website at http://www.511ia.org.
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They are taking very good care of their ten month old baby boy. Aug. 17 the Pisgah Red Hat Wildflowers had breakfast at Dave’s Old Home Café with 16 attending. They were Edna Wiltfong, Doris Woodward, Ila Mae Storm, Sarah Bryceson, Kathy Woodward, Carolyn Waldemer, Mary Grubb, Cherry Hall, Sheryl Springer, Wanita Margeheim, Anna Belle Lizer, Laura Hagerman, Barbara Riby Hunt, Shirley Dunlop, Joyce Hall and Bobbi Thompson. Community of Christ ladies held their Aid meeting on Thursday afternoon Aug. 18 with eight women attending. Theme for wor-
ship was “Angels” given by Jennie Sherer and Evelyn Sherer. Business meeting was opened by Jennie Sherer. Joy Carson and Joanne Shearer were hostesses. Tables were decorated in school theme. Four get well cards were sent. Thur., Aug. 25 Kenny Shearer of Council Bluffs was a visitor of his mother, Joanne Shearer. Ten members of the Pisgah Senior Citizens met at Dave’s Old Home Café for lunch. Friday evening Aug. 26 Suzanne Slaby of Little Sioux and grandchildren, Trey and Shelby LaGris, Mondamin visited their grandmother Joanne Shearer.
Ettleman named Western Iowa Male Athlete of the Year Tony Boone
September 14, 2011
News from the City of Pisgah Joanne Shearer
Cora Killpack pets one of the alligators Samantha Dunn from Blank Park Zoo brought in to Lo-Ma Elementary for a Character Counts program on Sept. 9. Photo: Submitted
There are thousands of multi-sport athletes in Iowa each year. The best reach the allstate level in a sport or two. Very few are among the elite in three, especially with the way some coaches today push specialization. Dominating four sports is almost unheard of. That’s why Levi Ettleman is unique. His senior year at Logan-Magnolia was truly remarkable. Ettleman was a first-team all-state selection in three team sports and nearly won an individual state championship in another. “All of our seasons were awesome,” he said. “You couldn’t ask for anything more.” The World-Herald’s Western Iowa Male Athlete of the Year for the 2010-11 academic year, Ettleman’s combination of speed, power and skill is rare. It allowed the 6-foot4, 235-pounder to become a standout performer in all his endeavors. “He’s an incredible athlete,” Lo-Ma football coach Matt Straight said. “To be the size he is with the weight he carries and still be able to move around like he does is a freakish thing.” Displaying incredible versatility for an athlete his size, Ettleman earned first-team all-state honors in football, basketball and
baseball while the Panthers excelled in each sport. In track, he competed in the high jump and throwing events while also running on some of LoMa’s sprint relays. He finished second in the Class 2-A shot put at state. On the gridiron, he helped the Panthers reach the I-A quarterfinals. Ettleman had 12 touchdowns receptions as a sure-handed tight end while becoming what Straight called “one of the best blockers I’ve ever had.” On defense, he tallied 41 total tackles and three interceptions for a team that finished 10-2. Ettleman had a scholarship offer from Northern Iowa for football but turned it down to play basketball, his favorite sport, at Northwestern College in Orange City. He led LoMa to its first substate appearance in 24 years, averaging 20.4 points, 13.4 rebounds and 4.4 assists per game. “He’s very fluid,” former Panther basketball coach Steve Nixon said. “He moves very well for a big guy, and that really helps him. He’s smooth, in addition to being able to overpower people.” Before leaving for college this summer, Ettleman helped Lo-Ma reach the No. 1 ranking in 2-A baseball during the regular season. The outfielder-pitcher hit .351 with 35 RBI’s while posting a 6-1 record and 1.09 ERA for a 22-4 team that reached the district final. “He can pitch, he can hit, he stole a lot of bases and he covers a lot of ground in the outfield,” Panther baseball coach Will Azinger said. “That’s going to be hard to replace.” Azinger has two sons, one older and one younger than Ettleman. He’s spent a lot of time with the Lo-
Ettleman Ma standout and said, “We love him like a son at our house.” Nixon said Ettleman, whom he called a “gym rat in all sports,” worked hard during practices though he was rarely pushed to get better. He became a role model for younger players. “He’s a great athlete, but he’s even a better person,” Nixon said. “He’s such a good kid.” Nixon believes that Ettleman’s best days as an athlete are still to come. At Northwestern, he’ll be devoting his time exclusively to one sport for the first time. Straight, said that’s a scary thought. “Levi’s ceiling is so high,” he said. “He can be as good as he wants to be.” Ettleman credited his coaches and parents for pushing him to be his best. He said he was born with physical ability but has worked to become an athlete who thrives in a team setting. “I just love to compete and be with my teammates,” he said. “I like making people better. And if I’m going to do that, I need to play my best and not take a night off.” “God has definitely blessed me, there’s no doubt about that.”
Logan Herald-Observer September 14, 2011
PUBLIC NOTICE CLAIM PUBLISHING LIST HARR. CO. SUPERVISORS GENERAL BASIC FUND Betty J. Abrams, employee Mileage ..........................32.19 Ahmad Alchommali MD, autopsy & coroner expense ........70.00 Alegent Health OHS/EAP...80.00 Angel Hollow Carpet Cleaning Custodial services .......195.27 AT&T.................................110.72 Kathy J. Baer, employee Mileage ........................159.95 Better Optics LLC, health Supplies & equip. .....1,820.00 Bill’s Water conditioning ...398.70 Black & Gold Club, plumbing Equipment .....................60.00 Blick Art Materials Environmental ed/awards79.33 Elizabeth A. Block Employee mileage .......118.88 Susan E. Bonham, employee Mileage & subs............333.72 Bonsall TV & Appliance.1,506.00 Patty A. Booher, employee Mileage ..........................52.83 Dawn M. Brewer, employee Mileage ..........................61.05 Briggs Corporation, health Supplies & equip .........240.49 Nichole Briggs, employee Mileage ........................124.09 C & A Chemicals, chemicals And gasses-herbic.........70.00 C & H Hauling ..................361.00 CareFacts Information Systems Computer updates .......793.50 Casey’s General Stores .....19.00 CCPCOA of Iowa, meeting Registrations................180.00 Cdw Government, office Equipment & Furnit ..6,864.16 CenturyLink, telephone ....158.26 Cheetah Tech. Integration, office & data processing........318.42 Cheryl Smith Cleaning Service Other personnel...........540.00 Choice Printing...................71.21 City of Little Sioux ............105.11 City of Logan ....................273.29 City of Missouri Valley ......228.66 Clark Pest & Termite Control ...........................40.00 Richard Collier, rent Payments.....................200.00 Susan R. Corrin, employee Mileage ........................257.02 Counsel Office & Document Office equipment .........778.68 www.crawdaddyoutdoors.com environmental ed/awards29.51 Dice Communications Computer updates ....2,891.09 Sandra M. Dickman Employee mileage .......267.67 Display Sales, building Maintenance ..................98.00 Denise A. Dobbs, employee Mileage ..........................26.09 Dollar General, environmental Ed/awards......................77.25 Douglas County Treas., Autopsy & coroner exp.250.00 Eby Drug .............................7.95 Farner Bocken Company, food And provisions ..........1,267.43 Fazzi Associates, service Contracts .......................30.00 C Christina Ferguson, MD Autopsy & coroner exp 235.00 Julie K. Florian, employee Mileage ..........................65.49 Fourth Avenue Building Corp Service contracts.........120.00 Fouts Funeral Home......1,000.00 Nancy M. Frazier, employee Mileage ........................152.07 Dixie Frisk.........................473.00 Judson Frisk .....................600.00 G & R Nifty Lawn .............110.00 Reanna K. Gochenour Employee mileage .......208.68 Graham Tire Company Tires & tubes ...............221.64 Green Hills AEA, environmental Ed/awards......................12.95 Amanda S. Hall, employee Mileage ..........................40.42 Lois F. Hall, custodial........480.00 Linnea D. Handbury Employee mileage .......200.36 Harrison Co. Auditor, Bldg. maintenance .......200.00 Harr. Co. Landfill Comm Cleaning & painting .......25.77 Harr. Co. Public Health, safety & protection supp. .........20.00 Harrison County REC....2,619.89 Harr. Co. Secondary Road Tires & tubes .................45.00 Hennessey-Aman Funeral Home...........1,300.00 Christina L. Holcombe Employee mileage .........11.10 Home Town Hardware ......390.11 Horizon Equipment.............33.75 Hy-Vee................................71.51 IACCB Treasurer, dues & memberships ........1,500.00 ICIT, meeting Registrations..................22.00 IKON Office Solutions Central Office & data processing306.54 Iowa Prison Industries, traffic & st. sign material........717.64 Iowa State Assoc. of Counties Extra help salaries.......260.00 ISACA, meeting Registrations..................35.00 Jeanette E. Jensen Employee mileage .........11.65 John Deere Financial Parts ............................370.59 Lehman Printing ...............622.00 Lincoln Highway Trading Post Sales items ...............1,055.96 Dr. Mary Lob.......................70.00 Loess Hills Hospitality ......575.00 Logan Auto Supply .............57.72 Logan Do It Best Hardware .....................646.12 Logan Mini Mart ...............744.21 Logan Super Foods.......1,735.91 Logan Woodbine Newspaper Legal notice ..............2,148.89 Loganet ..............................96.90 Match It Auto Body...........123.00 Teresa McCandless, employee Mileage ..........................13.44 Gay L. Melby, employee Mileage ..........................44.63 Tabitha L. Melby Employee mileage .........21.09 Menards .............................76.48 MidAmerican Energy.....4,210.83 Midwest Turf & Irrigation Patt Parts ..............................73.26 Miller Fuel & Oil.............1,460.12 NMC Mechanical Contractors Equip. rep. & Maint ......887.01 Monona County Pub. Health Utilities payments .....1,508.86 Carrie J. Montanez, Employee mileage .......117.27 Moore Medical, health Supplies & equip .............4.83 Mumm Law Firm ...........3,707.24 Mundt Franck & Schumacher Miscellaneous..............315.00 Natural Creations Postage............................7.11 The Stone Age Sales items ....................92.00 Noble Popcorn Farms Sales items ....................66.00
Novartis Vaccines & Diagnostic....................410.60 Nuts & Bolts, recreat. Suppl. ............................55.69 Office Depot .....................238.03 Office Stop ....................2,293.88 Carter Oliver, Bldg. Rep. & maint. .................50.00 On Trac, service contracts183.61 Oriental Trading co. Environ. Ed/awards........40.40 Pamida ...............................91.47 Parents as Teachers national Meeting registrations ...100.00 Pheasants Forever-Native Grass Wildlife land develop....685.00 Pottawattamie County Sheriff, legal And Court-related service. .........................29.00 Pryors K & L Repair, minor MV Parts & access ................2.03 Recorders Assoc., dues & Memberships ...............350.00 Reserve Account, postage.....................1,000.00 Rhino Products, health Supplies & equip. ........373.50 Kristine A. Rife Employee mileage .........58.57 Alan Ronk, custodial Services.......................225.00 Stacy L. Salter Employee mileage .......279.99 The Schneider Corp., Office supplies ..........8,250.00 Rhonda J. Sears, employee Mileage ..........................57.99 Shirley Sigler, employee Mileage ..........................53.83 Robert V. Smith Employee mileage .......133.62 Stericycle Inc., service Contracts .....................399.69 Cindy Stessman, deputies Salaries.....................1,186.58 Larry A. Stone Sales items ....................98.00 Linda L. Stueve, employee Mileage ........................143.91 Dana Sturgill, abandon well Exp. & water ................300.00 Lorie A. Thompson, Employee mileage .......325.10 Touch of Class Drycleaners ..................13.00 Ultra No Touch....................54.00 United Western Coop ....1,462.50 US Bank ........................7,437.72 Valley Times News, dues & Memberships ...............820.84 Verizon Wireless...............563.96 Joyce Wakehouse, permanent Landscaping ..................60.00 Sherrill A. Webb, Employee mileage .......266.02 Michael A. Weis, wearing app. & uniform .......................41.70 West Central Comm. Action West Cen. Develop ...4,350.00 West Payment Center, magaz. Periodicals ...................673.25 Ashley N. West, employee Mileage ........................141.52 Windstream ...................2,165.99 Woodhosue Chevrolet – BuickPont ...............................42.20 Yellow Book, magazines Periodicals .....................67.50 SHERIFF GUN PERMIT OMB Guns, office supp ....464.00 GENERAL SUPPLEMENTAL FUND Christian home Assoc. Sheltered care ..........3,498.75 Julie K. Florian, employee Group ins. ....................166.66 Amanda S. Hall, employee Group ins. ....................166.66 Brian Heffernan, employee Group Ins.....................166.66 Rene R. Hiller, employee Group ins. ....................166.66 Christina L. Holcombe, Employee group ins.....166.66 IMWCA Workman’s Comp Insurance................15,741.00 Iowa Sec. of State, voter Registration Serv. .....1,262.25 Elizabeth A. Lenz, employee Group ins. ....................166.66 Tabitha L. Melby, employee Group ins. ....................166.66 Richard E. Ohl Sr., employee Group ins. ....................166.66 Kristina Pauley, employee Group ins. ....................166.66 Floyd G. Pitt, employee Group ins. ....................166.66 Quakerdale, sheltered Care........................1,4446.15 Lorie A. Thompson, employee Group ins. ....................166.66 Walter A. Utman, employee Group ins. ....................166.66 RURAL SERVICES BASIC FUND Alamar Uniforms, wearing Apparel & uniform.....1,529.68 Baycom Inc., safety & Protection supp ........4,965.00 Bonsall TV & Appl. Inc...8,709.89 Ed Eberlein, motor Vehicle .........................150.00 Galls An Aramark Co., Safety & protection supp459.98 Harr. Co. Landfill Comm. Dues & memberships13,433.00 ILLOWA Communications Safety & protect. Supp1,609.50 Iowa Prison Industries, Safety & protect. Supp...........….326.70 Racom Corp., motor veh.3,722.11 MH-DD SERVICES FUND Alegent Behavioral Health Outpatient .................8,333.33 Alegent Health The Mercy Center Inpatient/hospital ......4,284.00 Concerned Inc., work Activity services........4,026.20 Country View Estates, work Activity serv. .............5,198.00 Harr. Co. Law Enforce., sheriff Transportation..............297.30 Heartland Family Services Outpatient ....................381.00 Horizons Unlimited, work act. Services.......................439.74 Ida Services, work act. Services.......................495.36 Partnership for Progress RCF ..........................1,611.69 The Pride Group, RCF ..1,501.64 Shelby County Auditor, autopsy & Coroner Exp.......24,500.00 Shelby County Sheriff, Sheriff trans. .................90.90 Treas., State of Iowa Inpatient/hospital ....26,227.11 Wesco Industries, supported Community living .........945.51 SECONDARY ROAD FUND Agriland FS Inc............26,762.59 Aramark Uniform Services, elec. Light & power ................56.35 ATCO International, minor MV Parts & access ............190.00 Barco, safety items...........879.23 Baum Hydraulics Corp. Minor MV Parts & acces70.75 Bedrock Gravel, cover aggregate And sand ................32,257.74 Bi-State Motor Parts, oil And air filters ...............425.96 Bill’s Water cond., ..............23.25 Lloyd W. Cartmill, Safety items...................28.40 CenturyLink, electric Light & power ................52.20 Certified Laboratories, minor MV parts & access. .....378.62 Cheetah Tech. Integration
Legals Data process supp ........55.00 Cheryl Smith cleaning service Bldg. maint...................275.00 City of Little Sioux .........6,718.00 City of Logan ....................137.69 City of Magnolia ............1,220.00 City of Missouri Valley ........16.25 City of Modale .............16,904.00 City of Persia .................5,676.00 City of Pisgah ................6,994.00 The Cure, safety items .......29.18 Diamond Mowers Inc., minor MV Parts & access .........1,429.98 Harrison County REC.......726.39 Harr. Co. Treas. Drainage assess.....17,576.68 HGM Associates, Engineering services 2,347.38 Iowa Prison Industries Traffic & St. Sign Mat...340.56 Jensen’s Ace Hardware .....16.98 John Deere Financial, minor MV Parts & access ............307.25 Lawson Products Inc., Minor MV parts & access. .....433.85 Logan Auto Supply ...........127.43 Logan Do It Best Hardware14.28 Logan Woodbine Newspaper Legal notice ...................33.00 Mid-American Research Chem. Minor mv parts & acc. .116.54 Matheson Trigas, minor Equip & hand tools ......254.94 Mid American Energy....1,410.00 Midwest Serv. & Sales, minor Mv parts & access....2,431.44 Miller Fuel & Oil Fuel & oil ................31,065.82 Mo. Valley Impl. ................643.75 Mo. Valley NAPA ...............240.54 Moores Portable Toilets & Pump........................225.00 Mow-N-Snow, minor MV Parts & access .........1,742.19 New Sioux City Iron Shop equip. .................198.10 Nuts & Bolts Inc., minor equip. & hand tools ..................54.63 Paul Lucht & Sons, outside Repair service ..........3,319.91 Powerplan, oil & air Filters...........................934.95 Regional Water...................43.00 Ri-Tec, minor MV Parts & access ............380.00 Rubber Inc., tires & tubes ..22.17 Sam’s Club .........................35.00 Searle Petroleum Lubricants ....................138.17 Sioux City Foundry Co., minor Equip. & hand tools .....394.67 Sta-Bilt Construction Concrete & clay prod...836.00 Steffen Inc., minor MV parts And access ...............1,525.00 Thermo King Christensen, minor Mv parts & access.......561.38 Ultra No Touch....................63.00 US Bank ........................2,700.09 Valley Times News Legal notice ...................79.50 Verizon Wireless...............211.21 Eddy Walker, minor MF parts & access ...................1,718.12 Windstream ......................623.14 Wise-Mack, oil & air Filters...........................349.69 Woodhouse Chev., BuickPont. .........................1,652.48 Wright Express Fleet Serv. Fuel & oil ..................4,343.29 Mark R Zack, safety Items............................101.58 Ziegler Inc., oil & air Filters...........................931.46 FLOOD AND EROSION Agriland FS, flood & erosion Constr. St. ......................26.66 Russell Kurth, flood & erosion Constr. St. .................1,140.15 Malone Bulldozing, flood & erosion Constr. St. ....................270.00 Shearer contractors Flood & erosion constr. St. .......2,238.75 Sundquist Engineering, flood & Erosion constr. St. ....1,757.50 SPECIAL RESOURCE ENHANCEMENT Pamela J. Cates, park Land Development................500.00 E911 SERVICE COMMISSION AT&T...................................37.24 Bill’s Water conditioning .....46.50 Bullberry Systems, engineering Services....................2,700.00 CenturyLink, telephone ....477.12 Farm & Home Publishers Miscellaneous................38.20 Harrison County REC.........93.01 Holiday Inn Des Moines ...278.88 MidAmerican Energy..........15.60 Windstream ...................2,568.69 EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT City of Logan ......................64.88 Counsel Office & Document Office & data process ....20.86 Philip B. Davis, meals And Lodging ................263.82 MidAmerican Energy........736.32 Sam’s Club .........................49.95 Ultra No Touch....................14.00 US Bank ...........................822.63 Verizon Wireless.................59.62 Marianne L. Woodard Office supplies .............157.97 CONSERVATION LAND ACQ TRUST FUND’ Loftus Htg & Air Cond. ..2,549.00 Menards ...........................601.96 Next phase Environemental Park land devel.......54.616.46 Alan Ronk, park land Development................580.00 US bank ...........................514.19 ASSESSOR Dennis F. Alvis, continuing Education.....................346.62 Counsel Office & Document Office supplies ...............14.97 The Schneider Corp., office & data Processing...................250.00 Solutions, office & data Processing...................402.00 US Bank ...........................191.54 Verizon Wireless.................37.10 Windstream ........................24.33 AUGUST 2011 WITHHOLDING GENERAL FUND FICA ............................12,488.70 IPERS..........................13,720.54 SHERIFF GUN PERMIT FICA ...................................10.28 IPERS.................................17.89 GENERAL SUPPLEMENT FICA ............................17,110.67 IPERS..........................18,892.55 LINCOLN FINANCIAL ......387.30 BC/BS..........................52,878.64 FIRST HORIZON ..........4,224.29 RURAL SERVICES FICA ...................................38.63 IPERS.................................39.07 SECONDARY ROAD FUND FICA ............................15,090.42 IPERS..........................16,153.92 LINCOLN FINANCIAL ......211.80 BC/BS..........................35,777.10 FIRST HORIZON ..........2,056.11 EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT FUND FICA ..............................2,898.74 IPERS............................3,111.44 LINCOLN FINANCIAL ........48.00 BC/BS............................5,399.16 FIRST HORIZON .............295.66 ASSESSOR FUND FICA ..............................1,239.11 IPERS............................1,358.88 LINCOLN FINANCIAL ........18.00
BC/BS............................3,027.04 AUGUST SALARIES Margie Heffernan..............827.45 F. Irene Churchill...............539.22 Janet Wilderdyke ..............350.02 Shirley Sigler ....................126.00 Nichole Briggs .................507.20 Sheila Muldoon .............1,501.02 Ruth Heim ..........................75.68 Juanita Johnsen ...............425.70 Gay Melby ........................723.31 Peggy Shearer ...................25.00 Patty Booher.....................495.25 Peral Pinkham ...............1,313.85 Marilyn Kepford ..................25.00 Dedra Hatcher ..................908.77 Diane Meeker ...................333.94 ]Carrie Montanez..............290.45 Elizanbeth Block...............823.65 Deanna Neiil.....................960.96 Corrine Aesoph-Mangiaruca ....990.08 Sara Bonham ...................135.00 Donald Rodasky .................36.10 Clifford Raper ...................662,02 Eugene Jacobsen...............31.66 Paul Weber .........................25.00 Duane Klein........................25.00 Ricky Shearer.....................25.00 Danny Mathison .................25.00 Lance Baldwin ....................25.00 James Rains.......................25.00 Leonard Miller ....................25.00 Gary Wenninghoff .........1,150.56 Ron Greenwood ...............290.43 Carter Oliver..................1,417.50 Thomas Maaske............1,734.75 37-1
PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S LEVY AND SALE STATE OF IOWA IOWA DISTRICT COURT CASE #EQCV028532 HARRISON COUNTY Special Execution PLAINTIFF COUNTRYWIDE HOME LOANS SERVICING, LLP VS. DEFENDANT (Judgment Debtor) RUSSELL COLE AKA RUSSELL R. COLE & KATHY L. COLE; CITIFINANCIAL, INC.; MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC. ...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: The following described parts and parcels of the Southwest Quarter of the Northwest Quarter (SW1/4NW1/4) of Section Seventeen (17), Township Seventynine (79) North, Range Forty-one (41) West of the 5th P.M., Harrison County, Iowa, to-wit: That part of the Lot Five (5); lying North of the North right-of-way of Iowa Highway #39. Also, commencing at a point 18 rods South and 12 6/7 rods East of the Northwest corner of said forty, thence East 12 6/7 rods, thence South 6 rods to the Northeast corner of said Lot 5, thence West 12 6/7 roads, thence North 6 rods to point of beginning. Also commencing at a point 11 3/7 rods East of the West line of said Forty at right angles on the North right-of-way line of Iowa Highway #39; said commencement point being also on the West line of said Lot 5; thence Northwesterly along the North rightof-way line of Iowa Highway #39, 60 feet; thence due North 80 feet, thence Southeasterly parallel to the North right-of-way line at Iowa Highway #39; 60 feet, thence due South 80 feet to point of beginning. LOCAL ADDRESS: 3403 HIGHWEAY 44, LOGAN, IOWA. ....The described property will be offered for sale at public auction for cash only as follows: Date of Sale, Sept. 30, 2011; Time of Sale, 10:00 a.m.; Place of Sale, Harrison County Sheriff’s Office. This sale not subject to redemption. Judgment Amount, $103,672.05; Costs, $327.34; Accruing Costs, $738.02 plus sheriff; Interest, 5.75% from 5-8-09 plus $6,672.20; Date, July 18, 2011; Sheriff, Patrick Sears, Harrison County, Iowa; Attorney, Benjamin W. Hopkins. 36-2
PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE OF SUIT TO: Bryce Franks, 3418 270th Street, Logan, IA 51546, you are hereby notified that on October 8, 2010, State Farm Mutual Auto filed a suit against you in the Pottawattamie County Court at docket LACV013688, the object in prayer of which was to secure a judgment against you in the amount of $29,128.70, together with court costs, interest and attorney’s fees as allowed by law. Unless you file your Answer with the Pottawattamie County Court on or before the 30 day of October, 2011, the Petition against you will be considered as true and judgment will be entered against you accordingly. By: Dennis P. Lee #16296 Lee Law Office P.O. Box 45947 Omaha, NE 68145 Ph: (402) 334-8055; Fax: (402) 334-8072 Denny@leelawoffice.com 36-4
PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS Notice is hereby given that there are on file with the Clerk of the City of Pisgah, Iowa, proposed Drawings, Specifications, form of Contract, and estimated costs for the construction of WASTEWATER LAGOON REHABILITATION AND EXPANSION in and for said City as hereafter described. Sealed bids for the construction of said improvements will be received by the City Clerk at the City Hall, Pisgah, Iowa, until 7:00 p.m., on September 21, 2011 and will be opened and publicly read by said Clerk, or Clerk’s representative. Bids will then be considered by the City Council at said time and will be acted upon at such time and place or at such later time and place as may then be fixed. ....The WASTEWATER LAGOON REHABILITATION AND EXPANSION will be performed under one (1) Project Contract. The general nature of the Work is described as follows: .Rehabilitation of the existing two cell lagoon system, construction of
a new third lagoon cell, and related appurtenances. All work and equipment is to be in accordance with the Drawings, Specifications and Contract Documents on file with the City Clerk of the City of Pisgah, Iowa, which are by this reference made a part of this Notice as though fully set out and incorporated herein. Work under the proposed Project Contract shall commence within ten (10) calendar days from October 15, 2011 which will be the date of the Notice To Proceed, and the Work shall be substantially completed on or before May 20, 2012, and completed by June 1, 2012, subject to any extension of time which may be granted by the Owner. Payment to the Contractor for said construction will be made in cash from any fund or funds of said City which may be legally used for such purposes, including the proceeds of the sale by the City of warrants, as authorized by the Code of Iowa, as amended. Monthly estimates will be paid to the Contractor as the Work progresses in amounts equal to ninetyfive (95%) of the contract value of the Work completed during the preceding calendar month, including the actual cost (exclusive of overhead or profit to the Contractor) of materials and equipment of a permanent nature to be incorporated in the Work and delivered to and stored at the job site. Such monthly payments shall in no way be construed as an act of acceptance for any part of the Work, partially or totally completed. Final payment of the remaining amount due the Contractor will be made not earlier than thirty-one (31) days from the final acceptance of the Work by the City, subject to the conditions and in accordance with the provisions of the Code of Iowa. Each bid shall be made on the Bid Form prepared for this purpose, which form may be obtained from OLMSTED & PERRY CONSULTING ENGINEERS INC., 10730 Pacific Street, Suite 232, Omaha, Nebraska, 68114-4700, the City’s Engineer. Each Bid shall be accompanied by a bidder’s bond, a cashier’s or certified check drawn on a bank in Iowa or a bank chartered under the laws of the United States, or a certified share draft drawn on a Credit Union in Iowa or chartered under the laws of the United States and filed in a sealed envelope separate from the one containing the proposal. The Contractor’s Bid Bond, certified or cashier’s check, or certified share draft shall be in an amount of five percent (5%) of the amount of the Bid made payable to the Treasurer of the City of Pisgah, Iowa. The certified or cashier’s check, or certified share draft, may be cashed by the Treasurer, or the Bid Bond forfeited to the City as liquidated damages in the event the successful Bidder fails to enter into a contract and file an acceptable bond satisfactory to the City assuring the faithful fulfillment of the contract and maintenance of said improvements, as required by law, within ten (10) days after the acceptance of the Contractor’s Bid. ......The successful Bidder will be required to furnish a corporate surety bond in an amount equal to one hundred percent (100%) of the contract price. Said bond shall be issued by a reasonable surety approved by the City Council and shall guarantee the faithful performance of the contract and the terms and conditions therein contained and the maintenance of said improvements in good repair for not less than two (2) years from the time of acceptance of said improvements by the City Council. No Bidder shall withdraw his Bid for at least sixty (60) days after the scheduled closing time for the receipt of Bids. ...The City of Pisgah, Iowa, does hereby reserve the right to reject any or all Bids and to waive information and technicalities, and to enter into such contract as it may deem to be for the best interest of the municipality. By virtue of statutory authority, a preference will be given to products and provisions grown and coal produced within the State of Iowa and to Iowa domestic labor to the extent lawfully required under Iowa Statues, providing that the award of the Contract will be made to the lowest responsible Bidder submitting the lowest acceptable Bid, which shall be without regard to state or local law whereby preference is given on factors other than the amount of the Bid. Bidders shall comply with the provisions of Executive Order No. 11246 regarding equal opportunity clause, Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, the Davis-Bacon Act, the Copeland “Anti-Kickback” Act, the Contract Work Hours and Safety Act, the Age Discrimination Act of 1975, the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, the National Historic Preservation Act of 1966, the Clean Air Act of 1970, the Federal Water Pollution Control Act as amended by the Clean Water Act of 1977, the Lead-Based Paint Poisoning Prevention Act, and the Disclosure of Federal Participants (Stevens Amendment) all as further described in the Supplemental General Conditions. Bidders shall comply with the provisions of Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, Section 109 of Title I of the Housing and Community Development Act of 1974, the Age Discrimination Act of 1975, Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, the Americans with Disabilities Act, Section 3 of the Housing and Urban Development Act of 1968, Federal Executive Order 11246 and 11375, Section 306 of the Clean Air Act, Section 508 of the Clean Water Act, Executive Order 11738, EPA regulations 40CFR, Part 32 Federal Labor Standard Provisions, Access and Maintenance Clauses, DavisBacon Wage Act, and other required provisions. Drawings and Specifications governing the construction of the proposed improvements have been prepared by OLMSTED & PERRY CONSULTING ENGINEERS, INC., which Drawings and Specifications
and the proceedings of the City Council referring to and defining said proposed improvements are hereby made a part of this notice by this reference, and the proposed contract shall be executed in compliance therewith. Said Drawings, Specifications and proposed Contract Documents are now on file with the City Clerk of Pisgah, Iowa, and with the Engineer at their office in Omaha, Nebraska, for examination by bidders. They may also be examined at the following exchanges: .LINCOLN BUILDERS BUREAU, 5910 South 58th Street, Suite C, Lincoln, Nebraska 68516. OMAHA BUILDERS EXCHANGE, 4255 South 94th Street, Omaha, Nebraska 68127. MCGRAW-HILL CONST. DODGE PLAN ROOM, 2507 Ingersoll Avenue, Des Moines, Iowa 50312. ........Bidding Documents may be obtained from OLMSTED & PERRY CONSULTING ENGINEERS, INC., 10730 Pacific Street, Suite 232, Omaha, Nebraska, 68114-4700. A nonrefundable deposit of $60.00 will be required for each set of Drawings, Specifications and Contract Documents. ..To demonstrate qualifications to perform the Work, each Bidder must be prepared to submit, within five (5) days of Owner’s request, written evidence of the types set forth in the Supplementary Conditions, such as financial data, previous experience and evidence of authority to conduct business in the jurisdiction where the Project is located. Each Bid must contain evidence of Bidder’s qualifications to do business in the state where the project is located or covenant to obtain such qualification prior to award of the contract. Any Bidder or equipment supplier whose firm or affiliate is listed on the EPA Master List of Debarred, Suspended and Voluntary Excluded Persons will be prohibited from the bidding process. Anyone submitting a bid who is listed on the EPA Master List will be determined to be a nonresponsive Bidder in accordance with 40 CFR, Part 33. Any contract awarded as a result of this Notice of Letting is expected to be funded in part by grants from the Environmental Protection Agency, Department of Housing and Urban Development and the State of Iowa. None of these agencies are, or will be, a party to this Notice or any resulting contract. Published upon the order of the City Council of Pisgah, Iowa. .....Darlene Hammack, City Clerk Pisgah, Iowa 37-1
PUBLIC NOTICE CITY OF LOGAN REVENUE AUGUST 2011 Building permits..............$315.00 Beer/liquor permit.............100.00 Rent for Comm. Ctr. ......1,250.00 Rent Park Shelter .............110.00 Court Fines.......................188.43 Franchise Fees............11,298.49 Goods/services ..................61.11 Interest ...............................20.29 Insurance Settlements...2,511.86 Landfill Charges ............3,301.66 Lease of Land ..................300.00 Local Option Tax..........15,920.26 Misc. Fines/Income police 200.00 Parking Fines .....................25.00 Pet License.........................20.00 Reimb. Office....................114.36 Sewer Rental...............18,388.49 Step Grant .....................1,029.41 Street Road Use..........15,344.90 Swim Pool Fees ............1,685.90 Swim Misc. Income .......1,092.00 Swim Concessions ........1,488.87 Water Sales.................28,112.68 Water Deposits.................300.00 TOTAL REVENUE RECEIVED BY CITY .................103,178.71 TRANSFERS.................2,704.76 TOTAL REVENUE AND TRANSFERS .........105,883.47 LIBRARY REV. FROM CITY/COUNTY...........5,015.64 LIBRARY FINES/MEMORIALS GIFTS .............................63.78 LIBRARY TOTAL ...........5,079.42 TOTAL CITY & LIBRARY REV. & TRANSF. ....110,962.89 37-1
PUBLIC NOTICE THE IOWA DISTRICT COURT PROBATE NO. ESPRO14295 NOTICE OF PROBATE OF WILL, OF APPOINTMENT OF EXECUTOR, AND NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF REGINA M. JONES, Deceased. ..To All Persons interested in the estate of Regina M. Jones, Deceased, who died on or about June 23, 2011: You are hereby notified that on the 19th day of July, 2011, the last will and testament of Regina M. Jones, deceased, bearing date of the 18th day of June, 2011, was admitted to probate in the above named court and that Kenneth W. Jones 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 district 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 25th day of July, 2011. Kenneth W. Jones Executor of the Estate 2450 Mulligan Trail Logan, IA 51546 James D. Lohman, ICIS PIN. No. AT0004705 Attorney for Executor Reimer, Lohman & Reitz 25 S. Main St., P.O. Box 248 Denison, IA 51442 Date of second publication 21 day of September, 2011. 37-2
Classifieds FOR SALE FOR SALE: La-ZBoy recliner, blue, good condition $75. Call 712-644-2108
HELP WANTED HELP WANTED: Physical Therapist or PTA. Full-Time at SNF in Logan, area Home Health too. Great rates, rich benefits + up to $6k bonuses! PRN hrs avail. too! Call Diana at SYNERTX 1-888796-3789. www.synertx.com
Humane Society is actively seeking an Executive Director. This person is responsible for all activities of the shelter including animal welfare, personnel and fundraising. Phone calls or in-person communications will not be accepted. For job description, application and submission requirements please visit our website www.panhandlehum a n e s o c i e t y. o r g under our Links section. MCAN
HELP WANTED: Installers. Looking for contractors located throughout Nebraska (also SWIA) to install broadband internet systems. Will certify. Pays $130+ per install. Possible to earn $1100 - $1800 weekly working 5 days. Call AGSL. Technology Inc. for more info 866-4432501 or email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org et MCAN
HELP WANTED: HVAC Service Technician. Tessier’s Inc. has an opening for an HVAC Service Technician at the Rapid City, SD location. Our candidate will preferable have three years experience working in residential and commercial atmospheres. We offer a competitive salary and benefit package. Send your resume with reference to: Tessier’s Inc., P O Box 2861, HELP WANTED: Rapid City, SD Local Medical Walk- 57709. MCAN In Clinic ic surrently seeking a full time HELP WANTED: Mid-level Provider. Position Vacancy. Previous primary or Converse County urgent care experi- School District #1, ence preferred. Douglas, WY, is Offers flexible accepting applicascheduling w/no on- tions for a call duties. A com- M a i n t e n a n c e petitive salary and Worker-Low Voltage benefit package is T e c h n i c i a n . a v a i l a b l e Beginning wage is C o m m e n s u r a t e $17.20 per hour. w/experience. Send Benefits include: resume: Quick Care health, dental and Medical Center, vision insurance, 3210 Ave. B, long-term disability, Scottsbluff, NE life insurance, 69361. MCAN W y o m i n g Retirement, sick HELP WANTED: days, and personal The Panhandle days. Must have or
LIVING ESTATE AUCTION Sunday, September 18th 1:00 p.m. City Park Commercial Building - Missouri Valley, IA Washer/Electric Dryer; Microwave/microwave stand; Amana electric stove; Oval kitchen table and 4 swivel chairs; Drop leaf table w/4 chairs and leaves; china hutch/metal wardrobes; Singer sewing machine in cabinet; several desks (wood and metal); End tables; coffee tables; couch/bookcase/plate shelf; rocker/recliner/full bed with dresser & chest; iron bed (full); Lift Chair - good condition; small kitchen appliances; Sunbeam mixer with bowl; blue granite roaster; pots & pans/ Corningware; McDonalds Aluminum Pan Set; Vacuums; many sets of glasses/lots of glassware; many knick knacks; Bedding (some brand new) Chenille bedspreads; towels and linens (some new); Treadmill; headboarddresser-chest; Space heater/hand tools; 5 horse front tine tiller; Char-Broil Grill/ 6 foot step ladder; Craftsman weedeater (gas); Circular saw/drill/triplex wire; Milk cans/ KeroSun heater; Wood lawn glider/bird bath. COLLECTIBLES: Old puzzles; costume jewelry; advertising items; treadle sewing machine; McGuffey’s Fourth Reader 1879; Wood bushel baskets; The War in Pictures Leslie Magazines 1918’s World War 1 AUCTIONEERS NOTE: This house has 2 floors full of boxed items so come see what we find.
be able to obtain Wyoming Low Voltage Technician or Low Voltage E l e c t r i c a l Contractors License. Call Barry Boyson at 307-358-5671 for more information. Position will close 9/23/11. Applications may be obtained online at converse1schools.or g. CCSD#1 is an EOE. MCAN HELP WANTED: A p p r e n t i c e S u b s t a t i o n Electrician. Basin Electric Power Cooperative, a consumer-owned regional cooperative, is seeking an A p p r e n t i c e S u b s t a t i o n Electrician in W h e a t l a n d , W y o m i n g . Requirements: Knowledge of electrical theory and its application. Electrical blueprint reading. Mechanical aptitude at a level acquired through completion of a two-year degree in electrical technology. Valid driver’s license and have, or obtain within 90 days of hire, a “Class A” commercial drivers license (CCL) including hazardous materials, air brakes and tanker endorsements in Wyoming. Application deadline: September 26th, 2011. Basin Electric applications for employment must be completed and submitted on-line. Go to www.basinelectric.co m then click on “Jobs”. Excellent wage and benefit package. Benefits summary available on website. MCAN HELP WANTED: Full-time Sports Reporter/Photograph er needed at the Lexington ClipperHerald. Duties include: Covering 5 local high school sports teams, photography, other local stories of interest, experience in J o u r n a l i s m writing/QuarkPhotos CAREGIVER DUNLAP Caring person to provide homemaking and errands to senior. 9 hrs/wk. You choose schedule. Hiring bonus. Call Caretech 1-800-991-7006
hop helpful, competi t i v e wage/401K/Insuran ce benefits. Send resume to David Penner, Editor, Lexington ClipperHerald, P O Box 599, Lexington, NE 68850. MCAN HELP WANTED: Work for Dept. of Health & Human Services. View current job openings at www.dhhs.ne.gov MCAN HELP WANTED: Has created a new employment position and is looking for a self-motivated chef who loves to entertain! Could you be our new Master Chef? Full-time position. Very competitve wage. Excellent benefits package. Culinary degree preferred or minimum of 3 years experience in a high-level restaurant. Send resume to Rick Renteria, email@example.com or P. O. Bo 2188, Scottsbluff, NE 69361. 401 S. Beltine Hwy West, Scottsbluff. Drug FreeEOE. MCAN
FOR RENT FOR RENT: Three bedroom, one bath, single wide on acreage. Two car garage and outb u i l d i n g s . $750/month. Utilities not included. Good hunting property. 647-3407. FOR RENT: Apartments for rent in Odd Fellows Buildng located on Woodbine Main Street Contact Now! 2 bedroom, 2 bathroom apartment, with all appliances i n c l u d i n g washer/dryer, $550 a month. Wood floors with 12 ft. ceilings. Attached garage space available. Contact Mindy at 712-592-1127. FOR RENT: 3 bedroom home in Logan $550 a
month $300 deposit utilities paid by renter NO PETS ALLOWED Call 712644-2334 or 712216-0295.
CARD OF THANKS CARD OF THANKS: We wish to thank everyone for the beautiful cards, flowers and phone calls we received on our 67th anniversary. The notes that were written were really appreciated. Several notes were from pupils I had in school. We were truly blessed. Thanks again and God Bless You. Darrell & Mary Argotsinger. CARD OF THANKS: We would like to thank everyone for the visits, calls, cards, flowers, food, memorials and words of condolence since Mom’s passing. Thanks to Rose Vista for her care the past year and a half. We were touched by Pastor Samuel’s sermon and he reflected on Mom’s life and the kind of person she was. Thanks to the “Flower Shoppe: for the beautiful floral arrangements. We were grateful to Beth Fouts for singing and a special thanks to Dana for coming all the way home to play for Mom. We are grateful that all eight of Mom’s grandkids were pall beaers. She would be very proud of them. Thanks also to the women’s circle for serving the luncheon. A big “Thank You” to Paul, Beth and Aaron for their kindness and quidance during this difficult time. We appreciate all the support shown since Mom’s passig and she will be missed by many. She would have loved the confetti. Robert Ehlert and families, Richard and Elaine Ehlert and families, Carolyn Smith and families. CARD OF THANKS: Would like to say Thank You to every-
PLATH MIDTOWN APARTMENTS 201 E. 6th St.
Open for all to apply
Inquire by phoning 712-644-3258 Taking applications for a two bedroom handicapped accessible apartment.
EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY
For information on all area listings go to: www.npdodge.com
Rex Gochenour 642-3370 Craig Gochenour 712-256-4897
416 N. Tower Rd.,
135 E. Michigan St.
2920 Light Breeze Ln.
129 N. 9th St.
3 Acres ml, 3 bdrms, 1.75 bath, 36x44’ shop/gar
5 bedr, 1.5 baths, 2, 494 sf, 2 car garage
3 Bdrm, 2 bth, 1,056 sq. ft.
Mo. Valley $125,000
Mo. Valley $65,000
Go to www.gochenourauctioneering.com
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.
September 14, 2011 one for all the nice phone calls, cards, gifts and prayers I received after my surgery. A big thank you goes to Karen and Nancy for taking great care of my customers. I also want to thank my husband, once again for the wonderful care he gave me. I’m back to work at the Hair Zone till my new shop is done. Phone 712592-1598. God Bless all of you! Love Connie Mohn CARD OF THANKS: Words cannot express our thanks for the generosity of so many at the time of our Mom, sister and Grandma’s illness and death. We appreciate all the kind words, your presence at the visitation and service, the cards, flowers, memorials and food. A special thanks to the members of Community of Christ for serving the lunch and to all who gave Mom such good care at Rose Vista, these past eight and a half years. Karl and Jackie Petersen, Carolyn Peterson, Phyllis and Noran Davis, grandchildren. CARD OF THANKS: We would like to
thank everyone for the flowers, contributions, kind words and other expressions of sympathy, for the loss of our Mother. She truly was one of those people that makes the world a better place, and the best role model we could have had. The family of Darlene Kelley. STATE WIDE ADS PREGNANT? Considering Adoption? Call us First! Living expenses, housing, medical and continued support afterwards. Choose adoptive family of your choice. Call 24/7. Adopt Connect. 1866-743-9212 (INCN)
Occupational Therapist/ Physical Therapist/ Speech Language Path: FT/PT, PRN openings in N ew t o n / G r i n n e l l , Atlantic, Creston, Clarinda, Onawa. Excellent pay/benefits, Relocation/sign on packages available. 1-888-3628704 x22 www.keyrehab.com EOE (INCN) 0
ASSOCIATE TEACHER Channel your love for children and the joy of guiding children as an Associate Teacher at WCCA Woodbine Head Start. Associate Teachers, under the teachers guidance, interact with children to provide developmentally appropriate materials/activities for children, participate actively in the teaching team. AA/AS in Early childhood or CDA, 1 year experience in field, valid driver’s license, and liability ins. required. 25 hr. 38 wk/yr position. Benefits include IPERS. Ad closes noon, 9/20. Mail, fax/e-mail letter of application to: Dennis Lawson West Central Community Action Box 709 Harlan, IA 51537 Fax: 712/755-3235 E mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Website: westcentralca.org EOE
Perfection Press Inc. Serving your Printing and Binding needs since 1965
A mid-size, family owned facility offering leading-edge pre-press, printing and binding services is taking applications for the following career opportunity. Folder/Cutter/Bindery Machine Operator Full-Time 2nd The operator will be responsible for setting up, making adjustments during operation, and daily maintenance of a variety of machines including MBO folders, Polar paper cutters, collator/stitcher and UV coater. Must display the ability to work independently and efficiently while maintaining quality standards. Good math skills including use of fractions, basic computer and frequent lifting of up to 35 lbs. is required. Prior bindery, manufacturing and machine experience required.
Perfection Press offers a family-oriented environment, competitive wages, and excellent benefits. Apply to: Barabara Oliver, 1000 North 2nd Avenue, Logan, Iowa 51546, email@example.com Equal Opportunity Employer M/F/H/V
Experienced Service Techs
421 E. Erie, Missouri Valley, IA
GOCHENOUR and GOCHENOUR
3 bd,, 1 bth, 2 car garage corner lot, 1,098 sf
1545 Mobile Ave.,
2277 Minot Pl.
30487 175th St.
714 E. St. Clair St.
8 AC, great bldg site, older mobile home.
40x63’ Bldg, 2 AC, 3 bdrms, 1 bth, 1,152 sq ft.
6 acres, 3 bdrm, 1 3/4 bth, 2 car att +6 car detached gar.
2 bdrm, 1 bath, 1 car gar. Great Location!
Honey Creek $205,000
Mo. Valley $69,500
Join a leading John Deere Dealership that has been in the business for 85 years and get the opportunity to earn up to $27 + an hour for Qualified Technicians.
$4k Hiring Bonus for experienced combine & tractor techs! Contact John Delaney firstname.lastname@example.org or Curt Schaben email@example.com
Chuck & Ravae Smallwood 402-639-6106 • www.chucksmallwood.com
LEGALS PUBLIC NOTICE PISGAH CITY COUNCIL MEETING Mayor Donald Clark called Pisgah City council meeting to order at 7:00 p.m. on September 7, 2011. Roll call showed council members Rick Dilley, Annie Freihage and Sherry Shearer present. Beth Graney and Heather Cox absent. Staff present: city clerk Darlene Hammack. Visitors present
were Scott Gorrie district representative for Congressman Steve King, Cindy Chlupacek, Jenny Shearer and Joy Carson. Motion by Sherer to approve the agenda. Seconded by Dilley. All yeas. Motion carried. Motion by Sherer to approve the minutes and bills. Seconded by Freihage. All yeas. Motion carried. Maintenance report: No report as Rodney Holben was absent. Scott Gorrie was present to talk to the council about the proposal for
closing the post office. Nothing is final at this time. After some questions by the council and the guest that were present Scott left the meeting. Jenny Sherer was present for PROG. Fun Days at the city park scheduled for September 10, 2011 has been canceled. PROG will have a Halloween party in the park October 29, 2011. There will be a hayrack ride and free food for public attending the Halloween party. Joy Carson wanted to know if they
could use some of the sandbags to mix with the pea gravel for the playground. Council approved this request. Financial Report: Motion to approve by Dilley. Seconded by Freihage. All yeas. Motion carried. Council discussed the high water bill for Leslie Sherer. Leak has been fixed. Council approved adjusting her water bill. The house that burnt at the end of May at 1074 Schley was also discussed. Letter will be sent to the property owner as
to what they intend to do with what is left of the house. The mold that was in the park bathrooms was discussed. Dilley who works for a cleaning company told the clerk some options that can be used next year to keep the mold from returning. The roof on the grandstand at the ballpark was discussed. The Mayor said he had talked to Terry Woodward about the problem. He will talk to him again. Motion to adjourn by Freihage. Seconded by Sherer. All ayes.
Motion carried. Meeting adjourned at 8:30 p.m. Donald Clark, Mayor ATTEST: Darlene Hammack, Clerk CITY OF PISGAH REVENUE RECEIVED IN August 2011 Garbage ........................1,955.00 General........................14,729.26 Rut....................................836.29 Sewer ............................2,283.39 Water .............................5,279.47 37-1
Logan Herald-Observer September 14, 2011
Panther football team adds two more victories Nancy Voggesser For the Herald-Observer The Logan-Magnolia Panthers were faced with two back-to-back road games, and arose to the challenge. Against the Clarinda Cardinals on Sept. 2, they reigned victorious on a score of 35-13; on Sept. 9 in Audubon, the Panthers continued their winning streak on a score of 44-6. The road games started in Clarinda on a warm and humid late summer evening. Although the Cardinals started the game on offense, the Panthers were the first to get in the endzone. Just four minutes into the game, following strong play by Quin Mann, Paul Hutson and Caden McDonald, McDonald tore across the endzone on a 1yard carry. Nate Fender’s point after attempt was good, to start the scoring off for the Panthers at 7-0. The Panther defense came out strong against the Cardinal run game. Logan Melby, Hutson and McDonald were responsible for back-to-back tackles for loss. Although the Cardinals ended up enjoying a long run play, the Panther defense was too stingy to allow them to score. The Panthers controlled the game clock in the second quarter, orchestrating an almost six minute drive into the endzone. Fender and his backs kept moving the ball on the ground, which culminated in a 1yard run by Hutson with 6:32 left in the first half. The Panthers attempted a two-point conversion, which failed. The Panthers weren’t done scoring for the half, h o w e v e r. M c D o n a l d , Hutson and Dominic
Snyder kept the next drive running and, with 2:07 left in the first half, McDonald scored for the second time on the night on a 3-yard run. Fender’s kick ended scoring for the first half at Panthers 20, Cardinals 0. The Panthers came out of the halftime ready to score again. Keeping the ball on the ground, McDonald, Hutson and Snyder each earned first down carries. With 9:31 left in the third quarter, Hutson ran the ball eight yards into the endzone. Fender’s kick brought the score to 27-0. Defensively, the Panther defense kept the intensity going. Tackles by Brian Zephier, Grant Whisney, Snyder, Chris Bridgeford, Eric Brosnahan, Nick Knudsen and Jordan Muxfeldt kept the Cardinals from making much of a gain either on the ground or in the air. With 1:02 left in the third quarter, the Panthers finally met the 35 point mark with an 11-yard run by Snyder into the endzone. Hutson’s conversion ensured the clock would run for the foreseeable future. The Cardinals didn’t lay down, however, as they found the opportunity to score twice in the fourth quarter. With 7:56 left in the game, Tyler Stueve stopped the clock on a 15yard run. Wilson’s kick was good to move the score to 35-7. Two minutes later, the Cardinals scored again on a Nathan Jones 9-yard run. Wilson’s kick was blocked to end the scoring for the night at 35-13. One week later, the Panthers found themselves back in the buses on the way to meet the Audubon Wheelers. The Panthers started the scoring early, scoring a lofty 28 points in the first quarter of the game.
Just three minutes into play, the LoMa offense powered the ball down field. Caden McDonald continued his scoring streak with a 1-yard carry. Fender’s point after started scoring at 7-0. Two minutes later, the Panthers got a rare passing touchdown. Nate Fender connected with McDonald on a 13-yard pass, followed by another point after to make the score 14-0. The Lo-Ma defense was again able to keep the Wheelers first-down-free with hardnosed play by Logan Melby, Eric Brosnahan and Paul Hutson. The Panthers’ next drive featured runs by Fender, Dominic Snyder, McDonald and Hutson. To end the drive, Snyder got the call with 3:22 left in the quarter for a one yard carry into the endzone followed by Fender’s kick. The Panther defense took the next opportunity to score. With just 16 seconds left in the quarter, Brennan Azinger recovered a Wheeler fumble and ran the ball uncontested for 30 yards to score. Fender’s kick ended the first quarter scoring. The Wheelers couldn’t shake the Panther defense in the second quarter as well. Pass protection by Quin Mann, as well as tackles by Logan Melby, Chris Bridgeford and Dominic Snyder kept the ball firmly in the Panther control. Fender and his receivers opened up the passing game with first down passes to Grant Whisney and Quin Mann. With 4:21 left in the first half, Snyder got his first score of the night on a 3yard carry. Fender’s kick went wide right. Looking for that running clock in the second half, and a chance to get junior varsity and freshman players
Senior Quin Mann reaches high to make this catch on the 15-yard line during the Audubon game. Photo: Angela Winther some experience, Caden McDonald scampered 10 yards into the endzone with just 1:02 left in the half. Fender’s kick was good to make the score Lo-Ma, 41, Audubon, 0. The second half was firmly in the Panthers’ control. Jacob Stueve, Nick Knudsen, Drake Cohrs,
Zack Powley, James Branstetter, Colton Fisher, Cole Davis and Justin Yost got some tremendous experience moving the ball and defending their goal. With 8:25 left in the third quarter, the junior varsity put Nate Fender within field goal position; Fender nailed the 26-yard goal to end the
Panther scoring for the game at 44. Audubon would get one score in the game. With 2:10 left in the third quarter, Kaz Cozad completed a good drive with a 3-yard touchdown. The conversion was no good, which ended scoring in the game at Lo-Ma, 44, Audubon, 6.
Volleyballers split matches Cross country travels to Treynor Judy Adair
For the Herald-Observer
For the Herald-Observer
The Lady Panther’s volleyball team split games this week being victorious against the Bobcats of Charter-Oak Ute and losing to the Tigers of Woodbine. In this year’s home opener on Sept. 1, the Lady Panthers played host to the Tigers of Woodbine. Early in the game the serve was going back and forth neither team could gain an advantage. With the score tied 11 points each, the Woodbine Tigers would go on a 6 point run to put them up 11-17. Fighting back, the Panthers would tie the score but couldn’t pull out the win. The Tigers took game one 23-25. In game two, the two teams would continue the see saw battle. Woodbine would get the upper hand in the second game winning by a score of 22-25. Being down two games the Lady Panthers would not give up. Continuing to play hard and getting key defensive plays the Lady Panthers would come out on top in the third game 25-22. In the fourth game the Tigers would not let the loss bring them down. They would pull together and come out on top 14-25, handing Lo-Ma their third loss of the season. Shelby Marquardt would lead the Panthers with 12 kills, 11 blocks and a perfect serving percentage going 9 for 9. Courtney Oviatt would lead the team in digs with eight. Oviatt would also have four kills. Emily Dickinson had three kills and seven digs for the Panthers and Maysen Jones had four kills and four digs on the night. After having a week off, the Lady Panthers would travel to Charter Oak to play the Bobcats on Sept. 8. LoMa would come to Charter
On Sept. 6 the Logan cross country team traveled to Treynor for the Cardinal Invitational held at the Treynor golf course. The day started with junior high runners taking the course. Eighth grader Justin Thomas came across first for the team in sixth place with a time of 12:18. Not far behind was Andrew Walski at 13:32 with Victoria Johnson and Shance McGrew right behind with times of 13:43 and 13:50 respectively. Gage Killpack came in with a time of 14:23 and Taylor Nelson in 15:41. Devin Holcomb in at 15:49 and Brianna Darnell rounding out the team with a time of 18:01. All of the varsity girls ran a solid race in Treynor. Coming in just shy of earning a medal was Hayley Whisney in 21st with a
time of 19:05 and Kendra Holcomb right behind in 23rd with a time of 19:14. Jacque Dewitt ran an impressive 21:01 giving her a place of 44th and rounding out the girls was Marissa Doiel with a time of 24:50 in 56th place, knocking four minutes off her previous race time. Varsity boys closed out the day with 88 total runners. Ellis Johnson ran an impressive race with a time of 18:38 giving him a medal in 16th place. Coming in not far behind was Wyatt Schulz in 37th, Grady Killpack in 40th and Braden Rosengren in 41st, Brett Rosengren in 43rd and Tommy Peterson in 48th. Ridge Meeker came in with a time of 22:21 giving him a 65th place finish and Owen Pitt finished 73rd with a time of 23:46. Each team ran great at Treynor and I can’t wait to see how they each improve and run over the next couple of weeks. Next up for them is Panorama on the 15th.
Number one, Emily Dickinson, spikes the ball against the Woodbine Tigers in the Panthers home opener against Woodbine. Photo: Judy Adair Oak looking for their first victory of the season. In game one, the Lady Panthers struggled but finally found their rhythm and defeated the Lady Cats 2520. With renewed confidence LoMa took the court ready for game two. Good passing to the front made it possible for Jocelyn Camenzind to set her hitters up for the kills. The Lady Panthers took game two 2512. In game three LoMa continued to control the
pace of the match. With consistent play the Lady Panthers came out on top 25-15. Having an outstanding night was Maysen Jones. Jones had nine kills, six digs and would lead the way in points served with 19. Shelby Marquardt had 14 kills and eight digs. “Tonight we played well together and all our hard work paid off,” Head Coach Jacob Hedger said. “It’s nice to get that first win under our belt.”
Grady Killpack and Braden Rosengren strive for the finish line Sept. 6 in Treynor. Killpack and Rosengren finished 40th and 41st, respectively. Photo: Submitted