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Harrison County Democrats will meet at 6:30 p.m., Oct. 6 at Gurney’s Restaurant, 229 South Sixth Street, Missouri Valley. Discussion will be on Highway 44 cleanup and the 2012 election. Contact Mike Raine at 712-488-6015 with


B a l l o t s 2012 LO-MA set for HOMECOMING city office elections Mary Darling Editor


HUNTING 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.

GOBLINS ON THE GREEN The annual Goblins on the Green celebrationin Logan will be held Sun., Oct. 16 this year. If you would like to volunteer to help at the event contact Wilma Wagner at 712-5921682.

NATURE TOTS PROGRAM Harrison County Conservation Board will have a Nature Tots program on spiders from 6 to 7 p.m., Oct. 3 at Willow Lake Recreation Area near Woodbine. Nature Tots is for ages, 3,4 or 5 years old and an adult. There will be a story, activity, craft and snack. No cost or registration. Older siblings may attend the program, but only tots will be able to participate. Held at Nature Encounter Center. For more information call HCCB at 712-647-2785 ext. 12.

HITCHCOCK NATURE CENTER Hitchcock Nature Center at Honey Creek has a variety of events planned for KinderNature, a preschool program designed for children ages 3 to 5 years and their parents. Upcoming programs include: Oct. 16, “Let’s Go Batty;” Nov. 6, “Backbone Bonanza;” Dec. 11, “Zoo in the Sky.”

The 2011 Logan-Magnolia Homecoming celebration included the resumption of many events from past years including the powder puff football game, powder buff volleyball game and bonfire as well as dress-up days throughout the week. Pictured above is the Homecoming Court at the dance. From the left are Dominic Snyder, Taylor Olsen, king Nate Fender, queen Isabelle Winchell, Shelby Marquardt and Quin Mann. More homecoming week photos can be found on page 8. Photo: Nikki Allen

Pitt takes seat on Lo-Ma Board at reorganizational meeting Mary Darling Editor Newly elected Lo-Ma Board member, Matt Pitt, took his seat at the Sept. 21 meeting along with re-elected members Dan Cohrs and Kelly Gochenour. Cohrs was elected to serve again as president and Gochenour as vice-president of the group. Pitt replaced Mike Branstetter who declined to run again. Junior-senior principal Christi Gochenour dis- Lo-Ma Business Manager/Board Secretary Lauren Roden, left, administers the oath of office to re-elected board members Dan Cohrs and Kelly Gochenour and new board memSEE LO-MA BOARD ber Matt Pitt. Cohrs was named president and Gochenour vice-president at the meeting Photo: Mary Darling Page 2 Sept. 21.

The ballots for candidates running for city offices are set for the Nov. 8 General Election. Logan is one of the few towns in the county with no contests on the ballot. Incumbent Mayor Randy Fetter is running again for the two-year term. For the council, incumbent Dee Clark along with Wesley Greve and Nicholas Lefber are running for the three open four-year terms and incumbent Dennis Crum for the unexpired term ending Dec. 31, 2013. Several towns have contests on the ballot including Dunlap where incumbent Fonley Allen is running to keep his seat as mayor and four candidates – Fonda Allen, Thomas Neeman and incumbents Carol Gall and Jay Schaben – are running for two open council seats. In Missouri Valley, incumbent Clint Sargent is the lone candidate for mayor with three candidates, Richard Isom and incumbents Leonard Ratliff and Sherman Struble, runSEE ELECTIONS Page 2

County flu clinics set around area

Harrison County Home and Public Health has almost a dozen flu clinics scheduled, said Harrison County Public Health Administrator Brent Saron. “We’ve received all of the flu vaccine ordered,” said BJ Abrams, Harrison County Public Health Nurse. “H1N1 nearly caught us off guard last year, but this year we are ready and equipped.” Abrams was referring to this year’s vaccine, that protects against the seasonal flu and the H1N1 virus. “When you get the shot,” Abrams said, “You get an all-out blitz on the flu.” The flu shot clinic schedule includes: •Sept. 28: 1 to 3 p.m., Logan Community Center •Sept. 29: 9 to 11 a.m., Mondamin Community Center •Oct. 7: 11 a.m. to 2 The Logan Chamber of Commerce presented Henry Gruver of SWI Windows-Doors and p.m., Missouri Valley Rand More with the ceremonial first dollar Sept. 19. Pictured in the showroom, from the left are SEE FLU CLINICS chamber co-president Chris Hartwig, Gruver, co-president Ray Darling and chamber memPage 2 ber Bill DeWitt. Photo: Mary Darling

Chamber welcomes business Mary Darling Editor New Logan business, SWI Windows-Doors and More, was revved up for business at a “hail of a perfect time” after the March 22 hailstorm that struck the area. Owner Henry Gruver expected to start slow, but his business exploded along with the hail that put holes and dents in siding, SEE SWI WINDOWS Page 2

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Logan Herald-Observer

2 September 28, 2011

From the Front

SWI WINDOWS: New business FROM PAGE 1 windows and doors in the area. “It was a good welcome to the community,” Gruver said. It necessitated the hiring of several subcontractors for the business located at 203 E. Seventh St., in Logan on the corner of U.S. Highway 30 and State Highway 127. Gruver, who worked more than 10 years for a remodeling company in Omaha, Neb. drove by the building in Logan for many years. “When I saw the price was right, I jumped,” he said. The business handles siding, gutters, residential shingle and metal roofing,

leaf guard, doors and windows. As the business continued to handle repair calls, Gruver kept working on the construction of his showroom at the site. “The showroom displays siding, doors, windows and the different home improvement products available,” Gruver said. He said he wants to continue to add to the showroom with more interactive displays showing before and after work. Besides the business, Gruver has also served for three years as the pastor of the Lifeline Church in Dunlap. Besides growing the business, he and his wife, Heather, keep busy raising five children ages

20 months to 12 years old. “We want to continue to invest in the community,” Gruver said. “It’s gone really well so far. The community has been very welcoming.” Gruver invited community members to stop by the office and see the work completed in remodeling the former service station and see what the company has to offer. “We are a small town company that can offer what the big cities can at about the same price,” Gruver said. “We can be extremely competitive.” The business is open from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Friday and Saturday by appointment. They can be reached at 712-216-1386.

LO-MA BOARD: Contracts approved FROM PAGE 1 cussed piloting an iPad learning lab in a core class as well as security software the district needs at a cost for the software of approximately $1,500. Katelyn Gochenour and Brillie Millsap, representing a large contingent of students, requested the board consider a school affiliated high school soccer program. Soccer coaches from St. Albert and TriCenter were also present to answer questions. Later in the meeting, the board decided not to pursue the program due to lack of funds in the activity account. Christi Gochenour discussed a fundraising event the Ag Science class took part in at the Aronia Berry farm festival helping park cars. They earned $240 in donations from those that attended and were presented with a $750 check from the Pittz family Sept. 21, for the construction of the greenhouse. Other donations received recently were $250 from the Loess Hills Garden Society and $1,000 from Cogdill with a matching grant for another

$1,000. That brings the total raised to $14,455. Approximately $22,000 is needed. Contracts were approved for: •Nate Simons, assistant speech •Matt Straight, assistant athletic director •Shad Hornbeck, head junior high boys basketball •Gary Peterson, assistant junior high boys basketball •Kyle Graber, first assistant high school boys basketball •Trent Lally, second assistant high school boys basketball •Rick Emswiler, architectural services for the storage shed project •Cummins Central power, for repair work on the emergency generator •Charlie Green, snow removal The college credit minimum grade limit was discussed by the board. Junior-senior principal Gochenour would like to set a minimum grade level for students taking college credit classes to continue taking college credit classes. Gochenour discussed

her concerns with the attendance policy. She would like to revise the policy to require a minimum of 158 days of attendance. Elementary Principal Jim Makey presented the Title I Grant for the 201112 school year to the board for its approval. The board reviewed several updates from the Iowa Association of School Boards to policies regarding employee records, open meetings and public records laws and video camera use on school buses. A fundraiser request from the band and choir was approved. The board did not act on a fundraiser request from the Teacher Support Organization due to liabiltiy reasons. Open enrollment requests for Beverly Harvey for one sixth grade student from Woodbine to Lo-Ma and Ardith Jordan for one fourth grade student from Missouri Valley to Lo-Ma were approved. The district received an $800 check from Community Bank, who has annually given the school a donation.

HCPH: Flu clinics scheduled FROM PAGE 1 Center •Oct. 11: 9 to 11 a.m., Persia Community Center •Oct. 12: 8:30 to 9:30 a.m., Dr. Drew’s in Pisgah; 10 to 11 a.m., City Hall in Little Sioux •Oct. 13: 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., Modale American Legion Hall •Oct. 18: 9 to 11 a.m., Valley Drug, Missouri Valley •Oct. 20: 9 to 10:30 a.m., Magnolia City Hall •Oct. 26: 9 to 11 a.m., Woodbine Senior Center •Oct. 26: noon to 1 p.m., Woodlands Apt., Woodbine No appointments are necessary. There is a charge

of $25. For Medicare Part B enrollees, Medicare will pay for the flu shot. Bring your card with you. HCHPH does not bill private insurance companies, Medicaid or Medicare HMOs. Children with Medicaid, no health insurance, insurance that does not cover any of the cost of vaccines, or who are Native American or Alaskan Native may receive a flu shot from the Vaccines for Children supply provided by the Iowa Department of Public Health at no charge. Anyone can get and spread the flu, even health people, Abrams said. While the flu can make anyone sick, certain people are at a

greater risk for serious complications from the flu, including the elderly, young children, people with chronic lung disease, diabetes, heart disease, neurological conditions and certain other long-term medical conditions, as well as pregnant and postpartum women. Abrams reminds citizens that this year’s flu shot is needed even if they received a shot last season because flu viruses are always changing. Last season’s vaccine may not protect against the viruses circulating this season. For more information visit or call 644-2220.

BALLOTS: Set for city elections FROM PAGE 1 ning for the three vacant seats. Little Sioux has a contest for both mayor and council positions. Gary Klein and Martin McColley will vie for mayor. Seven candidates are in the running for the three open council positions. They include incumbents Helen Carritt, Wanda McColley and Gardena Wallis along with opponents Craig Blair, Edward Cox Jr., John Grimes Sr. and Duane Wallis. Modale is in need of candidates with no name on the ballot for the two-year term for mayor. Five seats are open on the council with only three candidates

running including incumbents Martin Salter and Randy Williams along with Janet Herman. Pisgah has two candidates vying for mayor – Rick Dilley and Drew McWilliams, but is short two candidates for the three open council seats with Lucinda Chlupacek the lone candidate on the ballot for the four-year term and Ronny Woodward for the unexpired term ending Dec. 31, 2013. Woodbine has no contest for mayor with incumbent William Hutcheson running to keep his seat. There are three candidates running for the two open council positions including incumbent Noel Sherer

along with Randy Vandemark and Mark Westermeyer. In Mondamin, Greg Wallis is the lone candidate on the ballot for mayor and incumbent Karen Breyfogle and Charlotte Hoss for the two open council positions. Persia also has no contest on the ballot with incumbent Timothy Kosmacek running for mayor and incumbents Pamela Bradley and Jerome Jenkins for the two council positions. In Magnolia, Lisa Winther is the lone candidate on the ballot for mayor and incumbent Mark Hoffman and Diane Archer for the two council seats.

Great Iowa Treasure Hunt coming to Harrison County State Treasurer Michael Fitzgerald is bringing the Great Iowa Treasure Hunt to Harrison County in hopes of returning lost money to its rightful owner. “We are holding over $320,212.98 for Harrison County citizens in the Great Iowa Treasure Hunt,” Fitzgerald said.

“We have had tremendous success returning unclaimed property in Harrison County,” Fitzgerald said. “We have returned $271,988.27 for people in the county, but we are always looking for more individuals. The fall publication is just beginning and we hope to reunite as many

people with their lost treasurers as possible.” Watch for the upcoming publication. Individuals who would like to check to see if they have unclaimed property are encouraged to visit, email the treasurer at

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

CITY OF LITTLE SIOUX NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Notice is hereby given that the City of Little Sioux City Council will conduct a public hearing concerning an application to the FY2012 Community Development Block Grant – Water and Sewer (W&S) program. The application is for funding assistance to rural water to the city. The city is applying for a $210,000 CDBG grant and will pro-

vide a local match. The application will be made on or before November 2, 2011. The project completes a stated priority of the City of Little Sioux and benefits low-moderate income (LMI) residents. The LMI rate for the City of Little Sioux has been determined to be through a survey. Public comment will be received at the meeting, or in writing up to the time of the meeting. The meeting will be held at the Little

Sioux Community Center on Monday, October 3, 2011 at 7:00 p.m. Should you have any questions prior to the meeting, please call Courtney Harter, Southwest Iowa Planning Council, at 1-866-2794720. Written comments will be received until the day of the meeting at City of Little Sioux, 407 1st Street, Little Sioux, IA 51545. Amber McCall, City Clerk. 391

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Logan Herald-Observer September 28, 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.

Instructions I never knew I’d miss It’s hard to believe a year has passed since moving dad into a nursing home. When you’re removed from a stressful situation, over time, it doesn’t seem like it was so bad. I miss taking care of him, but sometimes forget the trauma dementia caused both of us. While cleaning off my computer, I came across instructions I had made for a friend who took care of dad when we left the country for a week last May for my daughter’s destination wedding. These instructions made me realize I waited too long to get dad some help. Shaving: Sometimes dad will remember to shave but when he doesn’t he’ll say he wishes he could do something about his face (whiskers bother him). Just ask him to come to the bathroom. I usually have to coax him to stand in front of the mirror (be prepared because he doesn’t recognized himself and will hold conversations with the guy in the mirror). Put shaving cream in his right hand and say, “OK, here’s your razor,” and leave the bathroom. He will do the rest by himself. The Dog: The dog food is by the basement door. Always check the dog bowls because sometimes the water bowl will be full of Diet Coke or dad has filled the food bowl with doughnuts. Dad will let the dog out to do his business. Daily Routine: Morning: I don’t go over until around 9:00 to give him time to get up and dressed. He will have eaten plenty of snacks so don’t worry about feeding him breakfast. Afternoon: I go around noon. Meals on Wheels will deliver lunch between 10:30 and 11:30. Sometimes he will just put the meal in the fridge so I will heat it up for him. You’ll know if he does eat it, because the tray it came in will be in the backyard by the bird feeder. Please throw away. Evening: Anytime between 4 or 5 p.m. and actually his favorite is peanut butter and jelly or cheeseburger and fries from McDonald’s. If you do bring him a cheeseburger, buy an extra one for the dog, otherwise dad will feed all of his to his furry friend. Snacks: The snacks are in the cabinet and he can easily go through at least one box a day. Just keep the bowl full. When you feed him dinner, he will be hesitant to eat in front of you so reassure him that you have already eaten. Be prepared to repeat this every few minutes. Things to do: There are empty boxes in the cabinet. They have been flattened and he doesn’t like to cut them up unless they look like they just came out of the cabinet, so I put them back together and leave them by the trashcan. Make sure his scissors are in plain view. I turn the TV on in the morning (even if he has the radio on) and turn to the golf channel or an old black and white movie that’s on. He gets upset if the news is on or a movie with people screaming. If he leaves the radio on and the batteries run out, there are more in the closet. Phone calls: I’m going to leave dad a note saying I went to the lake for the weekend. He will still call my number. When he calls, no matter what he says (he usually doesn’t know why he’s calling) tell him you will be there in an hour to bring him something to eat (regardless of whether it really will be an hour or you’re bringing him something to eat). He’ll say, “You’re good man, thank you,” and hang up. If you miss his call, go ahead and call him back, otherwise he’ll just sit there and keep dialing my number until you answer. He won’t know what he wants, and may not even remember calling, but just go ahead and say you’ll be over in a little while. He usually calls me before he goes to bed (sometime early if it’s raining or gloomy, around 6:30 or 7:00 p.m.) Tell him goodnight, he’ll hang up and go to bed. Goodnight, dad, I miss you.



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

Unsung Hero Cyril Richard Rescorla grew up in Hayle, Britain during World War II. At the time, his hometown was headquarters for an infantry division mainly composed of United States soldiers. The young boy idolized them and decided he wanted to become a soldier like the Americans. He was a natural athlete and as time passed, Rescorla thought Cyril was not an appropriate name for someone who wanted to be a soldier. His new name became Rick. He enlisted in the British Army in 1957 and trained as a paratrooper. He also served with an intelligence unit in Cyprus during the Cypriot insurgency. Later, Resorla served in Africa. Rick later moved to the United States and lived at the New York WMCA until he could enlist in the United States Army. He was a platoon leader in Vietnam in 1965, and his unit was part of the battle of La Drang described in the book and movie “We were Soldiers Once….and Young.” He is the soldier in the book cover picture. A co-author of the book said Rick was “the best platoon leader I ever saw.” Besides an array of awards for brav-

ery, Rescorla won the respect of his men and superiors for his unusual concern for their welfare. They became like his family and his platoon had one of the lowest casualty rates in the war. Even so, he suffered emotionally and blamed himself for his lost soldiers. After the war, Rescorla worked a variety of jobs in academia and banking, but in 1984, he took a new career path as a security officer in the World Trade Center. In 1994, he was promoted to director of security for Morgan Stanley. Before 1990, Rick hired several Army friends to help and they decided the World Trade Center was vulnerable to attack. They studied evacuation procedures and helped save lives during the first 1993 attack. Rick was the last man out when the Trade Center was evacuated after the bomb exploded. Years passed and Resorla became almost obsessed about the World Trade Center. He was convinced terrorists would bomb it again. Rick tried to persuade his bosses to move to another location, but Morgan Stanley’s lease was effective until 2006.

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

Rick acted on his fears by organizing surprise emergency evacuation drills every three months. His fellow employees hated the drills because they interrupted work, and wasted time. However, he was relentless and his bosses grudgingly supported him when people complained. On the morning of Sept. 11, 2001, Rick was meeting with managers to discuss the company’s planned lawsuit against the Port Authority over security lapses leading to the 1993 bombing. The first plane struck at 8:45 a.m., and officials told the workers to stay put. Rick ignored them and began his evacuation plan. He reminded the workers to be calm as he sang, “God Bless America,” and Cornish songs to put them

in a better mood. The operation was so efficient that Rick had evacuated 2,700 Morgan Stanley and many other workers from several floors before the second plane crashed into the tower. With his coworkers safely outside, a colleague told him he also had to evacuate, but he replied, “as soon as I make sure everyone else is out.” Rescorla was last seen headed up from the 10th floor. Part of his legacy is that all but 13 of Morgan Stanley’s employees survived. They credited Rick with saving their lives and remembered one of the songs he had sung to them. “Men of Cornwall stand ye ready It cannot be said ye For the battle were not ready Stand and never yield.”

News from the Extension Service

Harbingers of Fall Many people are used to the term harbinger associated with the coming of spring, but as I drove south today, it sure seems appropriate to note harbingers of fall as well. I enjoy the nice things that each season in Iowa brings. But if I am forced to choose, fall is my favorite, and those early indicators are now in abundance. Fall-flowering wildflowers are approaching their peak along roadsides, field edges and in prairies. Canada goldenrod is really noticeable with its plume of rich gold growing in clumps on roadsides. If you look closely, the goldenrod hosts a rich mix of interesting insects and spiders. Lately, I have been on the minor mission of convincing people that goldenrod does not contribute to hay fever suffering. The poor goldenrod plant has been maligned (wrongly) for generations because it is attractive, but chooses its neighbors and timing of flowering poorly. About the time its gold wants of flowers begin to

show, there is a profusion of late-season ragweed and other pollens sent airborne, and hay fever sufferers have visually associated the two events as one. In actuality, goldenrod produces rather sticky pollen that needs to be carried from place to place by insects rather than by the wind. Hence the profusion of insect activity on the plumes of flowers – the plant is simply providing a food offering to the insects in exchange for transporting of the pollen from flower to flower. Another fall marker is the flagging of trees as leaves wrap up the end of the season with a blaze of glory. What actually happens is the green chlorophyll that captures the sun’s energy goes away, exposing other base colors. The various shades of fall leaves depend on both the typical characteristics of the species and the seasonal weather. This year will likely be better for fall color than some other parts of Iowa, because we have gotten more mid and late summer rainfall than

Rich Pope Harrison County Extension Program Coordinator many places east of us. The good summer rainfall helps develop the expression of colors. And yet another friendly reminder of the coming fall and winter is the aggregation and mass departure of monarch butterflies. A big reason the monarchs are held in warm regard is that they have some advantages in that they are large and attractive, they have interesting larvae that feed on milkweed, which isn’t a crop plant, they don’t harm people, and we know about their amazing annual migration to central Mexico and then back in the spring. Oh yes, I had a nearly bad reminder of yet another fall harbinger this morning on my way to the office.

Early to mid-fall is a particularly notable time for deer-car accidents; just west of Magnolia I had a family of white-tailed deer challenge fate and dash in front of me. Fortunately, I saw them and could avoid the entourage, but it reminds me that the deer are quite active now as rutbreeding season-ensues. It seems their small minds are driven by factors that make them be mobile and even more oblivious to passing cars. So be especially careful driving for the next month of so. For additional information, contact Rich Pope at the Harrison County Extension Office at or 6442105.

Letter to the Editor Annual Life Chain Dear Editor,

The annual Life Chain will be held Sun., Oct. 2 from 2-3 p.m. on the south side of the Harrison County courthouse. Please join us

as we stand for one hour in silent prayer in support of unborn babies. Thank you for caring for our future citizens.

Sincerely, Gene and Evelyn Pitt Representatives for Harrison County Life Chain

Logan City Council

Harrison County Landfill

First and third Mondays, 7 p.m.

Second Wednesday, 7 p.m.

Lo-Ma Board of Education

Logan Public Library Board

Second Wednesday, 6:30 p.m.

Second Monday, 4 p.m.

Courthouse Harrison County Sheriff Report By Sheriff Pat Sears Sept. 16 •Deputy Cohrs was called to theft in progress in the area of Vinton and Viola Place. Upon arrival, Cohrs met with the complainant. Information was obtained on the theft and charges have been filed. •Deputy Klutts, along with Missouri Valley Officer Myer, responded to Sunnyside Trailer Court per a report of a gunshot. The area was checked but the officers did not come across anything. •Deputy Clemens transported a female juvenile to Mercy Hospital per a commitment order. Sept. 17 •Deputy Denton cited four underage drinkers after observing their vehicle coming out of the quarry east of Logan. Two were cited for possession of alcohol under age and two for open container. Deputy Klutts was also on scene and filed a charge to one adult for contributing alcohol to minors. •Deputy Klutts investigated a theft of fuel from a residence on 270th Trail. •Deputy Knickman investigated suspicious activity at a residence on Liberty Avenue. •Deputy Knickman assisted Missouri Valley Police with a female who had taken a car without owner’s consent. Officer Briggs had the female in custody and Knickman transported the subject to jail on Missouri Valley charges. •While on routine patrol, Deputy Denton observed an open door to a residence in

Persia. The house is apparently in foreclosure and is empty at this time. The residence was checked and found secure. The listing agent for the house was contacted and advised of the situation. Sept. 18 •Deputy Denton responded to Pisgah to relay a hospital notification. The subject was contacted and advised of the notification. •Deputy Knickman assisted Crawford County Sheriff with a vehicle stop in Dunlap. The driver of the vehicle was wanted for questioning. •Deputy Denton and Deputy Klutts responded to Persia per a report of an erratic driver. The area was patrolled and a local resident advised of a vehicle description. The residence was checked with no contact with the driver. •Deputy Klutts transported a female subject to Cherokee Mental Health per an order for commitment. Sept. 19 •Deputy Clemens took a stolen license plate report. The plate was taken off a grain trailer parked in a lot in Modale. •Deputy Killpack investigated vandalism done to the Woodbine Airport. Sept. 21 •Deputy Doiel responded to a residence on U.S. Highway 30 per a welfare check. Deputy Doiel made contact with the resident and advised to contact her family member. •Deputy Doiel investigated

To report littering 1-888-665-4887 Crimestopper Line 1-800-247-0592 Sheriff Office - 644-2244 a harassment complaint. The complainant was receiving threats over a cell phone. Charges have been filed. •Deputy Killpack investigated a harassment complaint. The complainant was advised to contact the clerk of court for a restraining order. •Deputy Denton and Deputy Killpack responded to a farm field on 186th Street to investigate a theft and criminal mischief report. A farm pickup truck was discovered stuck on a terrace with the motor still running. It was discovered to be taken from a farm residence in the area. The vehicle was vandalized and many farm tools taken. The investigation continues. Sept. 22 •Deputy Killpack investigated a trash-dumping incident. The subject was contacted and advised not to dump trash there anymore. •Deputy Denton received a request to check on a vehicle that had broken down on Interstate 29 near Little Sioux. Deputy Knickman was in the area and checked on the vehicle. It appeared the radio had been removed. The owner was advised. •Deputy Denton took an animal complaint. The complainant had two dogs that were at her residence and did now know what to do. Deputy Denton advised the complainant on what could be done. Any criminal charge is merely an accusation and the defendant is presumed innocent until and unless proven guilty.

PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE OF INTENT TO REQUEST RELEASE OF FUNDS Date of Publication 9-28-11 City of Logan, 108 W. 4th Street, P.O. Box 127, Logan, IA 51546 712-644-2425 .On or after October 6, 2011, the City of Logan will submit a request to the State of Iowa, Iowa Department of Economic Development for the release of Community Development Block Grant funds under Title I of the HOUSING AND COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT ACT of 1974 as amended (P.L. 97-35), to undertake the following project: Project Title: City of Logan Housing Rehabilitation Program. Purpose: Rehabilitate single-family, owner-occupied housing units. Location: Northeast Logan, Logan, IA. Estimated Cost: $383,000 CDBG funding; $398,000 total project cost. .The activities proposed are categorically excluded under HUD regulations at 24 CFR Part 58 from National Environmental Policy Act (NEPA) requirements. An Environmental Review Record (ERR) that documents the environmental determinations for this project is on file at Logan City Hall, 108 W. 4th Street, Logan, IA 51546 and may be examined or copied weekdays 8:00 a.m. to 5 p.m. PUBLIC COMMENTS .Any individual, group, or agency may submit written comments on the ERR to the City of Logan. All comments received by October 5, 2011, will be considered by the City of Logan prior to authorizing submission of a request for release of funds. RELEASE OF FUNDS

The City of Logan certifies to the Iowa Department of Economic Development that Randy Fetter in his capacity as Mayor, consents to accept the jurisdiction of the Federal Courts if an action is brought to enforce responsibilities in relation to the environmental review process and that these responsibilities have been satisfied. The Iowa Department of Economic Development approval of the certification satisfies its responsibilities under NEPA and related laws and authorities and allows the City of Logan to use HUD program funds. OBJECTIONS TO RELEASE OF FUNDS The Iowa Department of Economic Development will accept objections to its release of funds and the City of Logan certification for a period of 15 days following the anticipated submission date or its actual receipt of the request (whichever is later) only if they are on one of the following bases: (a) the certification was not executed by the Certifying Officer of the City of Logan; (b) the City of Logan has omitted a step or failed to make a decision or finding required by HUD regulations at 24 CFR part 58; (c) the grant recipient or other participants in the development process have committed funds, incurred costs or undertaken activities not authorized by 24 CFR Part 58 before approval of a release of funds by the Iowa Department of Economic Development; or (d) another Federal agency acting pursuant to 40 CFR Part 1504 has submitted a written finding that the project is unsatisfactory from the standpoint of environmental quality. Objections must be prepared and submitted in accordance with the required procedures (24 CFR Part

U.S. POSTAL SERVICE STATEMENT OF OWNERSHIP Management and Circulation Required by 39 U.S.C. 3685 1A. Title of Publication: The Logan Herald-Observer, 1B. Publication No. 317-740 2. Date of Filing: 9-20-2011 3. Frequency of Issue: once per week 3A. Number of Issues Published Annually: 52. 3B. Annual subscription price: $40.00 Harrison County, outside county, $43.00, remainder of U.S. $47.00. 4. Complete Mailing Address of Known Office of Publication: P.O. Box 148, Logan, IA 51546. 5. Complete Mailing Address of the Headquarters of General Business Offices of the Publisher, P.O. Box 148, Logan, IA 51546. 6. Full Names and Complete Mailing Address of Publisher and Editor: Phil Taylor, 535 W. Broadway, Suite 300, Council Bluffs, IA 51503. Editor: Mary Darling, P.O. Box 148, Logan, IA 51546. 7. Owner: Midlands Newspapers, Inc., 1314 Douglas St., Omaha, NE 68102. 10. Known Bondholders, Mortgages and Other Security Holders Owning or Holding 1 Percent or more of Total Amount of Bonds, Mortgages or Other Securities: None. 12. Tax status has not changed during preceding 12 months. 13. Publication Title, Logan Herald-Observer. 14. Issue Date for Circulation Data Below, September 20, 2011 15A. Total no. Copies, 1,624. No copies of single issue published nearest to filing date, 1,469. B.1. Mailed outside-county paid subscriptions stated on PS Form 3541, 143:143; 2. Mailed in-county paid subscriptions, 563:568; 3. Paid disbribution outside the mails including sales through dealers and carriers, street vendors, counter sales and other paid disbribution outside USPS, 671:630; 4. Paid distribution by other classes of mail through the USPS, 0:0. C. Total paid distribution: 1377:1341. D.1. Free or nominal rate outside-county copies included on PS Form 3541, 23:24. 2. Free or nominal rate in-county copies included on PS Form 3541, 24:23. 3. Free or nominal rate copies mailed at other classes through the USPS, 0:0. 4. Free or nominal rate distribution outside the mail, 0:0. E. Total free or nominal rate distribution, 47:47; Total Distribution, 1,424:1388. G. Copies not distributed, 197:81. H. Total, 1,621:1,469. I. Percent paid: 96.70%: 96.61%. 16. Publication of Statement of Ownership: This statement of ownership will be printed in the September 28, 2011 issue of this publication. 17. Signature and Title of Editor: Mary Darling. I Certify that the statements made by me above are correct and complete. 9-20-2011

58, Sec. 58.76) and shall be addressed to Benton Quade, Iowa Department of Economic Development at 200 East Grand Avenue, Des Moines, IA 50309. Potential objectors should contact the Iowa Department of Economic Development to verify the actual last day of the objection period. Randy Fetter, Mayor 39-1


Logan Herald-Observer September 28, 2011

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

Courthouse Fines & Fees MARRIAGES Jennifer Amy Meyer, Missouri Valley and Kirt David Ringler, Missouri Valley Jarod Lynn Musfeldt, Missouri Valley and Terra Lynne Sell, Missouri Valley Paul Vernon Jackson Jr., Council Bluffs and Angela E. Murphy, Underwood Kevin Richard Ganzhorn, Modale and Sarah Jean Meyers, Modale Lawrence Eric Cihacek, Logan and Shawna Marie Youel, Logan Andrew Carl Martens, Persia and Rachel Lyn Honeywell, Persia Hollis Ann Burke, Mondamin and Dwight Dewey Cox, Mondamin SMALL CLAIMS Allison Ratering vs Newton Express, Woodbine MM Finance LLC DBA EZ Money vs Kathy Dick, Woodbine Accredited Collection Services vs Robert Davis, Persia LVNV Funding LLC vs Farrah W. Peterson, Woodbine

C o n v e r g e n c e Receivables, LC vs Jason Parker, Avoca Merchants Credit Adjusters, Inc. vs Anna Hammers, Mondamin Merchants Credit Adjusters, Inc. vs Diane Inzauro, Anthony Inzauro Sr., Missouri Valley General Service Bureau, Inc. vs Shona Nelson, Panama General Service Bureau, Inc. vs Candis Kreisel Brewster, Missouri Valley General Service Bureau, Inc. vs Susan Henkelman, Dunlap General Service Bureau, Inc. vs Amber Croson, Dunlap SPEEDING Brannon Cudd, Portsmouth Collin Kunzman, Shelby Phyllis Remington, Missouri Valley Kenneth Dunham, Dunlap Sue McGinn, Dunlap Wanda Johnson, Denison VIOLATIONS Brandy Brunow, Little


Sioux, fail to maintain control Rebecca Owens, Woodbine, fail to maintain control Jorge Flores, Missouri Valley, no valid driver’s license Tylor Forbes, Little Sioux, defective or unauthorized muffler system Cody Lamberson, Harlan, possess/purchase alcohol by person under 21 Jeremy Fleming, Missouri Valley, possess/purchase alcohol by person under 21 Amy Lager, Missouri Valley, fail to obey stop or yield sign DISTRICT COURT State of Iowa vs Tom Horan, theft in fifth degree, $65 fine plus court costs and fees. State of Iowa vs Brock Eugene Kuhlman, two charges of probation violation. On each charge ordered to be placed at the residential correctional facility until maximum benefits reached and to obtain a GED and substance abuse evaluation.

Rust to fill position at Green Hills AEA Mandy Wagner, Harlan, has resigned her position as service coordinator in Green Hills Area Education Agency. Wagner held the position with the AEA since moving to Harlan from Nebraska when her husband took a principal position at Harlan. He now serves as superintendent for Harlan Community Schools.

Make a Difference! Become an Alegent Volunteer Alegent Health Community Memorial Hospital is seeking adults to touch the lives of others by giving of their time, knowledge, and skill. Volunteering is an excellent way to make a difference in the lives of others. Currently, we are needing volunteers in the areas of our Gift Shop and Organists for our lobby. ~~ Whatever your background or experience, you can make a valuable difference by becoming an Alegent Volunteer. For more information contact Mike at 712-642-9213

HMS Early Childhood Iowa provides funding for this service coordinator position covering Harrison and Shelby counties within the Green Hills AEA. Upon Mandy’s resignation, the position will be filled by Harlan resident Ruth Rust. Rust brings her experience with Early

ACCESS, knowledge of the surrounding communities and passion for serving families and children to the job. For more information on the service coordinator position, contact Cathy Ryba, Green Hills AEA, 712-366-0503 or

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


OCTOBER OUTPATIENT SPECIALTY CLINICS For Scheduling Appointments Call 712-642-9347

AUDIOLOGY Rhonda Ward, M.S., CCC-A......................,Oct. 3 & 31 CARDIAC Heart Consultants..........Every Wed. all day & Friday PM Heart & Vascular Services..Mon. & Wed. P.M. & Fri. A.M. CARDIAC/PULMONARY REHABILITATION Cindy Sproul, R.N.......Every Monday, Wednesday, Friday CARDIOVASCULAR NON-INVASIVE STUDIES..................................................Every Mon AM EAR, NOSE, THROAT Iris Moore, M.D..........................................Oct. 3 & 31 GENERAL SURGERY Roalene J. Redland, M.D..................Oct. 7, 14, 21 & 28 Andrew Y. Reynolds, M.D....Every Thurs. A.M. and Wed. OB-GYN Sami Zeineddine M.D..................................Oct. 4 & 18

Student of the Week ONCOLOGY Heartland Oncology & Hematology.........Oct. 6, 13 & 20


312 E. 7th-Logan, IA 51546 ■ Phone 644-2710 Pam Parsons, Paula Stueve Serving the Area Since 1887

Abby was the first junior high student to complete reading all of her novels for first quarter. She is even almost done with the second quarter. Congratulations to the

OPHTHALMOLOGY Michael Feilmeier, M.D.........................................Oct. 18 ORTHOPEDICS Thomas Atteberry, M.D...............1st, 3rd, 5th Thurs A.M, 2nd & 4th Thurs. all day PODIATRY John Weremy, DPM............................................Oct. 27 Indergit Panesar, M.D.....................................Oct. 6 & 20 UROLOGY Larry Siref, M.D.....................................Oct. 10, 24 & 31 MAMMOGRAPHY..............................Monday thru Friday EVENING HOURS NOW AVAILABLE......Mon., thru Friday MOBILE NUC MED...................................Oct. 3, 17 & 31 PT/OT......................................Mon.-Fri........642-2179

Lo-Ma/Harrison Mutual Student of the Week! ATTENTION TEACHERS!

Abby Straight 8th Grade

To nominate your student of the week, call 712-644-2705 or e-mail marydarling

BEHAVIORAL HEALTH.............................642-2045 Judith Benson, Psych ARNP Nancy Cyr LISW, Cindy Duggin LISW Amy Jonas LISW Rod Black LISW


Logan Herald-Observer September 28, 2011


Sportsman’s party to be KIWANIS DONATION Weight Watchers hosted by DeSoto Bend open house Ducks Unlimited chapter The DeSoto Bend Chapter of Ducks Unlimited is trying something a little different from the annual dinner – a Sportsman’s Party at 6 p.m. Sept. 29 at the LoganMissouri Valley Country Club. Due to a busy summer full of flooding, flood threats and more, the DeSoto Bend Chapter decided to alter the normal banquet routine to a more fast-paced night of raffles including a large assortment of waterfowl, deer, turkey, dove and other outdoor gear. The meal will begin

when the doors open at 6 p.m. with an entrance fee of $25 per person or $15 for Greenwings. The cost includes a Ducks Unlimited membership as well as the evening’s meal consisting of pulled pork sandwiches and two sides. Other raffles will be held throughout the night and the event is expected to last approximately two hours. Contact a local Ducks Unlimited committee member to purchase your ticket in advance: Deb and Rex Gochenour, (712) 6423370; Steve Van Riper, (712) 642-2893; or Mark Clausen, (402) 642-4696.

Monarch Butterfly tagging program

Harrison County Conservation Board held a monarch butterfly tagging program at the Willow Lake Recreation Area near Woodbine. About 15 participants learned about the monarch butterfly life cycle and their migration to Mexico every fall. Monarch butterflies were caught to tag in a program through the University of Kansas to learn more about this mass migration. Pictured here are Shelby, left, and Paige Lary with a tagged butterfly. Learn more about monarchs and how to tag by visiting Submitted Photo

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


If paying in person, PAYMENT MUST BE RECEIVED in the Harrison County Treasurer’s Office by FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2011. Taxes must be postmarked by FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2011.. Payments received in the office or postmarked Oct. 1, 2011


The Logan Kiwanis Club presented a $500 check to the Logan-Magnolia agricultural science class in support of the new greenhouse at the school. The Kiwanis Club has also pledged proceeds from their upcoming Kiwanis Chili Cook-off scheduled for Oct. 30 for the cause with a total donation to tally $1,000 towards the greenhouse project. Pictured from the left are Chris Peterson, teacher Klint Kersten, Adam Thompson, Harrison County Farm Bureau president Russ Kurth, Justin Yost, teacher K.C. Kersten, Kiwanis president Clint McDonald and Farm Bureau member Tamara Heim and son. Submitted photo

Local artist completes mural Harrison County Conservation Board recently commissioned Pam Cates, of Missouri Valley, to paint a conservation and hunting mural at the Willow Lake Recreation Area. Conservation practices including terraces, grassed waterways, CRP and public hunting land make the backdrop for deer, turkeys, coyote, pheasants and nongame wildlife like small birds and an owl. HCCB wanted a mural to show agricultural practices that result in land stewardship as well as hunting safety. Scored antlers and mounted wildlife also adorn the wall. REAP funds were used to pay for the artwork. The Nature Encounter

Artist Pam Cates stands next to the mural she created. Center is open from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday (closed if staff is at another park), and 1-4 p.m. Oct. 15. Visitors are encouraged to see the

Take steps to find breast cancer early By Alegent Health Do you know someone who is putting off having a mammogram? If it’s hard to get motivated, listen to Lisa Zeis, a human resources executive, who was treated for an aggressive form of breast cancer. “Early detection is key,” Zeis said. “If I had not conducted a self check and found my lump early, it’s possible that I could still be fighting cancer that had spread or, even worse, not even be here to tell my story.” Women should take

screenings very seriously, said family physician Mary Lob M.D., of the Alegent Health Clinic in Logan. “If you think you’re too busy to get a mammogram, look at it this way – it’s only an hour out of your year,” Lob said. “The best defense is to find breast cancer as early as possible – when it is small, has not spread and is easier to treat.” A mammogram really can save your life, she said. “Mammograms can

Vera Hughes Celebrates 90th Birthday Sept. 26 Mrs. Clyde (Vera) Hughes will be celebrating her 90th birthday on Monday, 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 South Maple Ave., Logan, IA 51546. A family celebration will be held in late September.

Student of the Week


312 E. 7th-Logan, IA 51546 ■ Phone 644-2710 Pam Parsons, Paula Stueve Serving the Area Since 1887

Abby was the first junior high student to complete reading all of her novels for first quarter. She is even almost done with the second quarter.


find a lesion a year or two before we can feel it,” Lob said. “It’s easy for patients to miss something, even with regular self exams.” The American Cancer Society recommends these guidelines for most women: Ages 20 to 39 •Have a clinical breast exam by a healthcare professional every three years •Be aware of what your breasts normally look and feel like, and report any changes or new breast symptoms to a doctor or nurse right away. Breast self-exam is an option. Ages 40 and over •Get a mammogram every year •Have a yearly clinical breast exam by a healthcare professional, near the time of the mammogram •Report any breast changes, including changes in how the skin looks or feels, to your healthcare provider right away. Breast self-exam is an option.

Harrison County Treasurer


Office hours: Mon. - Fri.: 8 a.m to 4:30 p.m.

To nominate your student of the week, call 712-644-2705 or e-mail marydarling

Abby Straight 8th Grade

Fourteen Farm Bureau leaders discussed their concerns regarding farm programs, regulation pressure and the importance of trade with lawmakers and department leaders in Washington D.C., Sept. 1115, including Mason Loftus of Missouri Valley. They spoke with representatives from their respective congressional districts, as well as Iowa’s two senators and various federal agencies, including the U.S. Department of Agriculture and Environmental Protection Agency. The Ag Leaders Institute is a year-long program offered to select Farm Bureau members around the state.

New Arrival Kyle and Melinda Ruppert of rural Pender, Neb., are the parents of a daughter, Gracelynn Marie, born Aug. 18 at Pender Community Hospital. She weighed 6 pounds and was 20.75-inches long. She joins a brother James, 11, and a sister, Jaydee, 10. Grandparents are Bill and LaVonne Shearer of Logan, Elmer Ruppert of Fremont and Connie Ruppert of Morse Bluff, Neb. Great-grandparents are Eunice Beckner of Logan, Harry Beckner of Council Bluffs, Joie Kavan of Morse Bluff and Eugene Euppert of Scribner.

Sat, OCt 1 & Sun, Oct 2 Warren “Stub” Waldron, Owner

Day 1: Household & Real Estate Auction Sat, Oct 1 • 9:30am 31Virginia Hills Road, Council Bluffs, Iowa

Day 2: Huge Gun Collection Sale Sun,Oct 2 • Noon MidAmerica Center One Arena Way,


Visit our website for full listings and gun catolog!

Lo-Ma/Harrison Mutual Student of the Week!

Attend Farm Bureau Ag Institute


Congratulations to the



natural history displays and live animals along with the newly completed mural. For more information, visit or HCCB’s Facebook page.

There will be a Weight Watchers open house at 5 p.m., Sept. 28 at Alegent Health Community Memorial Hospital in the Georgia Riley Memorial Dining Room. This at-work program, offers the participants to join Weight Watchers anytime without a registration fee. Weight Watchers PointsPlus Program is a program that anyone can follow and encourages healthful eating and lifestyle habits. Regular program times are 4:45 to 6 p.m. weigh-in and 5 to 5:45 p.m. program. For more information call 712-6429209.

Randy Pryor REAL ESTATE REAL ESTATE & Auction Co.

Randy Pryor Auctioneer/Broker

428 Walker St • Woodbine, IA 51579 Cell: 712-644-7610 • Office: 712-647-2741


Logan Herald-Observer September 28, 2011


Donations continue for Greenhouse

80th Birthday Rita Wohlers Bean will celebrate her 80th birthday Oct. 4. Greetings may be sent to her at 203 W. Fifth St, Logan, IA 51546. She will celebrate the special day privately with her family.

Pictured in front, from the left are, Emily Dickinson, CheyAnne Royer, instructor Rob Hingstrum; second row, Erin Schram, Grant Whisney, Justin Yost, Nate Fender, Sydney Pickle; third row, Savannah Sheets, Kristina Dyer, Kaitlyn Gochenour, instructor K.C. Kersten, Vaughn Pittz, Cindy Pittz; fourth row, Daniel Norton, Sam Thompson, Paul Hutson, Austin Ettleman, Gannon Cunard, Taylor Olson, Dom Snyder, Andrew Pittz. Also helping were Lo-Ma junior-senior principal Christi Gochenour, Farm Bureau member Derrick Mether, parents Sandy Royer and Paul Gochenour and student Jordan Muxfeldt. Photo: Mary Darling Students in K.C. Kersten’s Ag Science class spent Sept. 17 and 18 at the Sawmill Hollow Aronia Berry festival parking cars as a fundraiser for the greenhouse project. Students worked in two-hour shifts from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. each day.

They earned $240 in donations from those attending and on Sept. 21, Vaughn, Cindy and Andrew Pittz, owners of the Arionia Berry farm, presented a donation of $750 to the students to add to their greenhouse fund. According to

Kersten, the goal is to raise $22,000 and as of Sept. 21, they have approximately $14,000-raised. “I was impressed. I had no trouble getting the kids to sign up for shifts,” Kersten said. “It was a good boost to our fundraiser.”

Watermelon seed spitting contest set Oct. 6 at WC Farmer’s Market “On your mark, get set, spit,” will be the words heard at the Oct. 6 Welcome Center Farmer’s Market when the market hosts a watermelon seed spitting contest from 3:30 to 6 p.m. The contest will have three entry divisions: youth for those 12 and under,

young adult to adult for those 13 to 54 and a senior division for those 55 and up. Winners in each division will receive a $10 gift certificate to be used at the Welcome Center gift shop or with the farmer’s market. The Welcome Center Farmer’s Market is held 3:30

to 6 p.m. every Thursday through Oct. 13. For additional information on the market or upcoming events like the “Healthy Hike” Oct. 13, call 712-642-2114 or check out Harrison County Iowa Welcome Center on Facebook.


Logan Herald-Observer

7 September 28, 2011

Install new Kiwanis Club officers

Obituaries G. JOAN OVIATT G. Joan Oviatt, 78, of Logan, passed away Sept. 18 at Westmont Care Center in Logan. Funeral services were held at 10 a.m., Sept. 21 at the Logan Christian Church with Pastor Ron Riley officiating. Organist was Vicki Koenig and vocalist Rick Powell. Selections were, “Amazing Grace,” “It is Well With My Soul” and “When I Get to Where I’m Going.” Honorary bearers were Kathy Lundergard, Shelly Williams, Julie Cave, Renee Kuhl, Ronda Oloff, Annette Wilson and Jill McClintock. Casket bearers were Rick Oviatt, Rod Oviatt, Steve Oviatt, Scott Muxfeldt, Ron Oviatt, Kent Oviatt, Lonnie Muxfeldt, Randy Muxfeldt and Michael Maguire. Final resting place was Bethel Cemetery near Logan. Joan was born March 10, 1933 to Amon and Gwendolyn (Watkins) Oviatt, on a farm southeast of Logan. She was the second of six children. She was

called Jo-an. She attended Logan grade school and graduated from the Logan High School in 1951. Joan was a telephone operator for the local telephone company for 10 years until they switched to dial equipment. She then studied at Metro Tech in Omaha and became a licensed practical nurse. She worked in several Omaha hospitals, mainly at St. Joseph. Joan took an apartment in Omaha, learned to drive and bought her own car. She came home to Logan on weekends to catch up with the family and was available as a babysitter to her nieces and nephews. Joan made many friends at work. She loved to travel and took many trips including a special one to Hawaii. Joan was diagnosed with Macular Degeneration and began losing much of her eyesight. She was unable to drive and continue her work as a private homecare nurse and returned to Logan to live with her parents. When her dad suffered a stroke, Joan became

Nelson/Cartmill to wed

Mr. and Mrs. Randy Nelson of Sioux City, are pleased to announce the engagement of their daughter, Melissa Nelson, to Jeff Cartmill, son of Lloyd and Mary Cartmill of Logan. Melissa is a 2007 graduate of Bishop Heelan High School and a 2011 graduate of the University of Iowa. She is employed at Cerner Corporation in Kansas City. Jeff is a 2007 graduate of West Harrison High School. He will graduate in December 2011 with a management information system degree from the University of Iowa. An Oct. 15 wedding is planned at St. Michael Church in Sioux City.

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

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


his caregiver enabling him to stay in his own home until his death in 1997. Then Joan became a companion to her mother until her death in 2002. When the family home was sold, Joan moved to the Boyer View Apartments north of Logan and resided there until October 2010 when she became a resident at Westmont Care Center. Joan liked to listen to novels and The Bible on tapes. She enjoyed making and giving crocheted afghans, ponchos, baby blankets and doilies. She had 18 nieces and nephews, many greatnieces and great-nephews and great-great nieces and great-great nephews. She was known by all as “Aunt Jo.” Joan was preceded in death by her parents, sister Sharon Muxfeldt, niece Diana Maguire, nephew Courtie Oviatt and greatgreat nephew Westyn Muxfeldt. Survivors include her brothers, Don Oviatt and wife Sandra of Missouri Valley, Courtlyn Oviatt and wife Norma, Gail Oviatt and wife Linda; sister Carol Maguire and husband Larry; brother-in-law Gale Muxfeldt, all of Logan; beloved nieces and nephews, their spouses and their children and grandchildren. Logan Memorial Chapel 215 North Fourth Avenue Logan, IA 51546 644-2929

C L I P & S A V E


Leah Rodenburg Ingwersen will celebrate her 80th birthday with an open house from 2-4 p.m. Oct. 9 at the McKee Community Room, Elm Crest Retirement Community in Harlan. Leah was born Oct. 4, 1931 to Ed and Helen Rodenburg near Underwood and grew up in the Underwood area. After her marriage to Darrold Ingwersen (deceased), they resided in the Persia area until Leah moved to Harlan in 2002. Her children are: Durelle (Randy) Zacharias of Persia, Denise (Lyle) Olsen of Minden and Steve (Linda) Ingwersen of Omaha, Neb., and their families will host the event. Please join us in helping Leah celebrate her birthday. If you are unable to attend, cards may be sent to: Leah Ingwersen, c/o Elm Crest Retirement Community, 2104 12th St., Harlan, IA 51537.



to reserve!

*Private Banquet Rooms *Off-Premise Catering Mon. - Thurs. 4 p.m. to 10 p.m. • Fri. - Sat. 4 p.m. to 11 p.m. Closed Sun. Reservations Welcomed (712) 642-2580

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 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


Union Pacific asks hunters to stay clear of railroad tracks Union Pacific Railroad urges hunters to resist the temptation to hunt on railroad property this season. Wildlife will migrate and feed along the edges of freshly harvested fields, making these areas prime hunting spots. With many fields adjacent to Union Pacific

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

Church Services

215 N. 4th Ave. Logan 644-2929 Randall D. Scott ~ Funeral Director

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

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

tracks, hunters find it very tempting to hunt on or near the tracks. “It can take a mile or more to stop a train, and by the time a locomotive engineer sees you on the track, it is too late to stop,” said Dale Bray, Union Pacific director of public safety.

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 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

Member FDIC

Equal Housing Lender

Warner Insurance Agency, Inc.

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

C L I P & S A V E

3 Party Rooms Available

Logan Memorial Chapel Strong Insurance Agency

80th Birthday

Fine Dining with Antique Decor


Missouri Valley Pastor Brad Westercamp 9:00 a.m. Sunday School for all ages. Nursery through adults. 10:30 a.m. Worship -

Roger Ploeger, left, Lt. Governor Division 12 Nebraska-Iowa Kiwanis, installed the new Kiwanis officers at the Sept. 22 meeting. Pictured in front from the left are new board members Marcia Pitt and Harriett Brust; secretary/treasurer Ed Gambs; in back from the left, President Elect Tom Hoff, President Matt Pitt and past president Clint McDonald. Photo: Marry Darling

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


Logan Herald-Observer September 28, 2011


L0-MA - 2011

Teacher Kevin Osborn and Andrea Willard - Dress Up Day

King Nate Fender and Queen Isabelle Winchell

Denisha Dobbs and Kaitlyn Lorentzen - Dress Up Day

Kia Fender - Painting Downtown Windows

Cheerleaders from the left, Courtney Oviatt, Haleigh Rife, Emily Clark, Kaitlyn Gochenour, Sam Peterson, Chloe Baber with their “Boys of Fall� banner.

The boys joined in for the powder buff volleyball game Thursday night at the field.

Shelby Yost poses with the new Panther Mascot

Claire Hennessey decked out for game

The girls square off in the powder puff football game Thursday night.

Thursday night special events including the bonfire above, powder puff and power buff games returned to the Homecoming spirit week this fall.

Photos by: Angela Winther and Nancy Voggesser


Logan Herald-Observer September 28, 2011



Sharon Cooper family, Mondamin - 1865

JoAnn Finerty family, Persia - 1911

Dorothy Hall family, Persia - 1911

Ronald and Jean Koenig, Logan - 1908

Roger and Peggy Pippitt, Little Sioux - 1910

Royl Roden family, Mondamin - 1911

Appreciation is for now...


The Flood Crusade Appreciation Committee wishes to thank the donors to the


CELEBRATING OUR FLOOD FIGHTERS - 2011 Alegent Health Allen, Bruce & Janice Bertelson, Jack & Eloise Cargill Carnes Painting & Decorating City of Missouri Valley City of Modale City of Mondamin Community Bank Crossroads of Western Iowa CTI • PCs & Laptops Culligan Water Davey, Scott & Debbie DeKalb Asgrow - Robin McClannahan Farm Credit Services of America - Harlan Foodland Great Western Bank Harrison County Fair Board Herman, James & Loene Higgins, David & Ceil Hoffman, Don & Patsy HyVee Jackson, George & Syd King Agri Sales Lane, Paul Liljedahl Ag.

Logan Herald-Observer McCurley, Gene & Carole McIntosh, Helen MidAmerican Energy Midstates Bank Missouri Valley 2011 Class Reunion Committee Missouri Valley Antiques Missouri Valley Chamber of Commerce Missouri Valley Insurance Missouri Valley Times-News Nielson, Bert & Sally No Frills Pamida Papillion Sanitation Pioneer Hi-Bred Smith, Gary & Peggy Stensrud, Gil & Cindy Taylor Quick Pik Union Pacific Railroad United Western Coop Washington County Bank Watson Steam Train & Depot Wisecup Farms Woodbine Twiner Woodhouse Auto Family

Thank you!

M. Duane Wohlers family, Missouri Valley - 1893 This year 341 Century Farms and 56 Heritage Farms were recognized during the Iowa State Fair Aug. 16. To qualify as a Century or Heritage farm owner, a family must have owned at least 40 acres for 100 years or more in the case of a

Century Farm and 150 years or more for a Heritage Farm. “It is always a special privilege and great job to be able to honor these families who represent the rich legacy of Iowa Agriculture,” said Iowa Secretary of Agriculture Bill Northey.

The Heritage Farm program was started in 2006 on the 30 th anniversary of the Century Farm Program. Families honored from Harrison County include those pictured as well as the S. J. Acrea family of Missouri Valley, owners since 1911.

Grants available for rural fire departments The Iowa Department of Natural Resources has grant money available for Iowa’s rural fire departments to help purchase equipment to battle wildfires. The grants offer funding assistance for wildfire suppression equipment, personal protective equipment and communications equipment. Fire supervisor with the DNR’s Forestry Bureau Gail Kantak said fire departments were mailed information about the grants in July. She said fire departments should remember to send her a Wildland Fire Report whenever they respond to a wildland fire or provide assistance to a prescribed

or controlled wildland fire. Departments actively returning these reports can receive priority points in the Volunteer Fire Assistance grant application scoring process. “It is important for rural fire departments to return these reports so we can assess the actual demands on our rural fire departments as a result of wildfire,” she said. The wildland fire reports will be compiled locally and nationally and will be reported to Congress. The grants package and the Wildland Fire Report form is available at nvironment/Forestry/FireP revention/ px.

The Volunteer Fire Assistance Applications are due Oct. 15. The grant provides 50 percent reimbursement for wildland fire equipment with a maximum reimbursement grant of $3,500 per department. Wildland Fire Report Form: This form should be submitted as wildland fires are responded to and as prescribed/controlled fires are assisted with. Iowa DNR Forestry Bureau Fire Program Opportunities: outlines the programming opportunities available to Iowa’s fire suppression agencies by the Iowa DNR Forestry Bureau in cooperation with federal, state and local partners.

Logan Herald-Observer

10 September 28, 2011 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 36-4

LOGAN-MAGNOLIA SCHOOL BOARD PROCEEDINGS September 21, 2011 The regular monthly meeting of the Board of Education of the LoganMagnolia Community School District was held on the above date at 6:30 p.m. in the media center. Roll call vote was answered by: Board President Dan Cohrs, VicePresident Kelly Gochenour, and Director Shelley Foutch; Business Manager/Board Secretary Lauren Roden and Superintendent Jim Hammrich. Also present were Elementary Principal Jim Makey, Secondary Principal Christi Gochenour, Mary Darling, Activities Director Will Azinger and Transportation Director Trent Kuhl. Various members of the public were also present. Directors Mike Branstetter and Todd Cohrs were absent. 2. Review/Change/Approve Agenda. Shelley Foutch moved to approve the agenda, seconded by Kelly Gochenour, carried. 3-0. 3. Public Presenters. Brilee Millsap and Kaitlyn Gochenour and various members of the public were present to ask the school board to consider starting a school sponsored soccer program. Randy Salyers (St. Albert’s coach) and Jeff Lefeber (Tri-Center soccer coach) were also present to answer any questions. Director Todd Cohrs joined the meeting at 6:43 p.m. 4.A. Approve Minutes, Bills, Financial Reports. Kelly Gochenour moved to approve the minutes, bills, and financial reports, seconded by Shelley Foutch, carried. 4-0. 5. Correspondence. The board received a thank you note from Mike Branstetter for the flowers sent to his mother’s funeral. A thank you note to the custodial staff for constructing shelves for the library staff was presented. The board also received thank you notes from two students that attended the HOBY Leadership Conference. 6. Review Official Election Results. Business manager/board secretary Lauren Roden reported the following election results: Dan Cohrs, 187 votes; Kelly Gochenour, 193 votes; Shannon Jones, 118 votes; Matt Fancis Pitt, 204 votes; Scattering, 36 votes; PPEL vote defeated, 95-201. 7. Adjournment. Dan Cohrs declared the meeting adjourned at 7:10 p.m. September 21, 2011 The re-organizational meeting of the Logan-Magnolia Community School District was held on the above date following the regular meeting. Roll call vote was answered by: Directors Dan Cohrs, Kelly Gochenour, Shelley Foutch, Todd Cohrs and Matt Pitt. 9. Administration of Oath of Office to Newly Elected Members. Business Manager/Board Secretary Lauren Roden administered the oath of office to the newly elected board members Dan Cohrs, Kelly Gochenour and Matt Pitt. 10. Organization of New Board. 10A. Elect Board President. Kelly Gochenour moved to nominate Dan Cohrs for Board President, seconded by Todd Cohrs, carried. 5-0. ..Todd Cohrs moved nominations cease, seconded by Shelley Foutch, carried. 5-0. ....Superintendent Jim Hammrich called for a vote of the board. All members voted in favor of Dan Cohrs for Board President. 10.B. Elect Board Vice-President. Todd Cohrs moved to nominate Kelly Gochenour for Board VicePresident, seconded by Shelley Foutch, carried. 5-0. President Dan Cohrs called for a vote of the board. All members present voted in favor of Kelly Gochenour for Board VicePresident. 10.C. Administration of Oath of Office to Officers. Business Manager/Board Secretary Lauren Roden administered the oath of office to Board President Dan Cohrs and Board Vice-President Kelly Gochenour. 10.D. Establish time, date, and location of meetings. Shelley Foutch moved to hold the regular board meetings on the second Wednesday of each month at 6:30 p.m. in the media center, seconded by Kelly Gochenour, carried. 5-0. 10.E. Appoint Board Legislative Member. Todd Cohrs moved to appoint Kelly Gochenour Legislative Member, seconded by Shelley Foutch, carried. 5-0. 10.F. Appoint member to County Conference Board. Todd Cohrs moved to appoint Matt Pitt County Conference Board Representative, seconded by Shelley Foutch, carried. 5-0. 10.G. Appoint Free/Reduced Lunch/Fee Wavier Officer. Kelly Gochenour moved to appoint Shelley Foutch free/reduced lunch/fee waiver officer, seconded by Todd Cohrs, carried. 5-0. 11. Review/Change/Approve Board Agenda. Shelley Foutch moved to review, change and approve the board agenda, seconded by Todd Cohrs, carried. 5-0. 12. Administrators’/Directors’ Reports. .Elementary Principal Jim Makey

reported on: The completion of fall NWEA testing for grades 3 through 10; K-2 Dibels testing is completed; The preschool site visit from DE will not take place until next year. Athletic Director Will Azinger reported on: The success of the LoMA cross country meet. He expressed appreciation for all helpers; Conference volleyball tournament will be held this weekend at LoganMagnolia; The conference schedule is changing this year. This will require more transportation and students returning later from games. .........Secondary Principal Christi Gochenour reported on: The district received a new Panther mascot that was donated anonymously; Status of Greenhouse donations and fundraising; NWEA testing will be completed next week; potential purchase of JAMF software Casper Suite for monitoring all activity on the two laptops carts currently held at a projected cost of $1,500.00; The success of the Gaggle e-mail filtering system; The potential of using a pilot program with laptop/IPADS. Transportation Director Trent Kuhl reported on the results of the bus inspection. He also reported the football field might need to be reseeded. ....Superintendent Jim Hammrich reported on: Newsletters will now be online rather than mailed for a cost savings of approximately $1,800 to the district. If members of the public do not have Internet access, hard copies will be available for pickup in the high school office; the school received an $800 grant from Community Bank. 13.A. Contracts. Shelley Foutch moved to offer a contract to Nate Simons as Assistant speech sponsor, seconded by Todd Cohrs, carried. 5-0. ..Shelley Foutch moved to offer a contract to Matt Straight as Assistant Athletic Director for $1,000, seconded by Todd Cohrs, carried. 5-0. Todd Cohrs moved to offer a contract to Shad Hornbeck as head junior high boys’ basketball coach and Gary Peterson as assistant junior high boys basketball coach, seconded by Kelly Gochenour, carried. 5-0. Kelly Gochenour moved to offer a contract to Kyle Graber as assistant high school boys’ basketball coach and Trent Lally as a third paid assistant high school boys’ basketball coach, upon discussion of the need for a third coach, seconded by Todd Cohrs, carried. 4-1; Ayes: D. Cohrs, Gochenour, T. Cohrs, Foutch. Nay: Pitt. .Todd Cohrs moved to approve a contract with Emswiler Construction for $4,200 for architectural services related to the storage building, seconded by Kelly Gochenour, carried. 5-0. .Todd Cohrs moved to approve a contract with Cummins Central Power for $2,893.94 for a transfer switch for the emergency generator for the high school, seconded by Shelley Foutch, carried. 5-0. Shelley Foutch moved to accept a bid for snow removal for $75/hour from Charlie Green, seconded by Matt Pitt, carried. 5-0. Christi Gochenour reported the high school quiz bowl sponsor would like to include junior high students in order to build a competitive program. 13.B. Open Enrollment. Todd Cohrs moved to approve the following open enrollment requests, seconded by Shelley Foutch, carried. 50. To: Logan-Magnolia Community School Distirct: Beverly Harvey, one student; Ardith Jordan, one student. 13.C. College Credit Grade Limit. The board discussed revising Policy 604.7 “Instruction at a Post Secondary Educational Institution” to include the language “LoganMagnolia Community School will pay for up to 24 credit hours of postsecondary education for all approved courses. In order to be eligible for further district paid college courses, students must earn a minimum grade of a “C”. Students not earning a minimum of a “C” on college credit courses may take additional courses at the students’ expenses. First reading of the revised policy to be at the next regularly scheduled meeting. 13.D. Attendance Policy. The board discussed revising Policy 501.3 “Compulsory Attendance” to include the language “Students are allowed a maximum of 20 absences (minimum 158 of required attendance) before credit may be affected. First reading of the revised policy will be at the next regularly scheduled meeting. 13. E. Title I Grant. Matt Pitt moved to approve the Title I Grant for FY11-12, seconded by Todd Cohrs, carried. 5-0. 13. F. Board Policy No. 711.2R2. Shelley Foutch moved to approve the first reading of the “Use of Video Cameras on School Buses Regulation” Policy No. 711.2R2, seconded by Kelly Gochenour, car-

Legals ried. 5-0. 13.G. Board Policy No. 212. Matt Pitt moved to approve the first reading of the “Closed Session” Policy N0. 212, seconded by Todd Cohrs, carried. 5-0. 13.H. Board Policy No. 401.5R1. Matt Pitt moved to approve the first reading of the Employee Records Regulation Policy No., 401.5R1, seconded by Todd Cohrs, carried. 50. 13.I. Fundraiser Request. The board did not act on the TSO’s fundraiser request due to liability concerns. Todd Cohrs moved to approve the band and choir’s annual fundraiser, seconded by Matt Pitt, carried. 5-0. 14. Board Reports. Business Manager/Board Secretary Lauren Roden discussed a 1 cent sales tax report detailing revenues and expenditures. The board discussed the possibility of going ahead with another PPEL vote or finding other avenues of funding. The board discussed the potential of a soccer program at LoganMagnolia, deciding not to implement a soccer program at this time due to lack of duns in the activity account. A letter of appreciation will be sent to Mike Branstetter along with a lifetime activity pass for his years of service as a Logan-Magnolia CSD boar member. Director Todd Cohrs complimented the marching band on their performance at the football game. The next regularly scheduled meeting is Oct. 12, 2011 at 6:30 p.m. 15. Adjournment. President Dan Cohrs adjourned the meeting at 9:20 p.m. CLAIMS CHECKING ACCOUNT: 1 FUND: 10 OPERATING FUND Able Locksmiths, supp. .1,587.80 AEA 13, supp., online Training fee..................2,846.35 Agriland FS, gasohol, Diesel, weed killer .......1,949.03 Alegent Health Clinic, Emp. physicals ..............493.00 Barnes & Noble, library Books ............................512.48 CJ’s Futures Inc., lawn Care ..............................225.00 Capital Sanitary Supply, Supplies .....................2,710.15 Carpenter Paper co., Paper..........................2,343.25 Cengage Learning, Textbooks ...................1,293.00 Central IA Distributing, Supplies, marker paint ..487.95 Christi Gochenour, inst. Supplies ..........................47.62 City of Logan, water .........709.70 Clark Pest & Termite Control, Pest control ...................100.00 Constellation Newenergy, Natural gas......................24.39 Cornhusker Inst. Trucks, .....................................Repairs 5,253.67 Council Bluffs Comm. Sch. Dist., Reading recovery.......5,000.00 Counsel Office & Document, Toner, copier rental and Repair ........................2,839.13 Courtyard by Marriott, Travel .............................110.88 Cress Manufacturing Co., General supp...................60.95 Cummins Central Power LLC, Purchased services........627.18 Dave Lyon Auto & Truck Repair, Tow #27.........................300.00 Deneen Healey, supp. ........29.00 Do It Best Hardware, Supplies ........................587.41 Echo Group Inc., return, Supplies ........................506.87 Ed M Feld Equip. Co. Inc., Inspections ......................82.00 Egan Supply Co., Supplies ........................163.00 Fuel N’ Shine, gasohol, Misc. gasohol ................191.42 G&R Nifty Lawns, insecticide On FB field ....................235.00 Gale, library books ...........256.05 Granny’s Stiches with Viking, 3 sewing machines .....1,497.00 Gurney’s Restaurant, Academic banquet .........750.00 H&H Trucking, trucking Fee ................................405.00 Hammond & Stephens, Supplies ........................181.10 Hampton Inn & Suites, JMC training..................432.32 Harrison Co. Sheriff, Filing fee .........................32.55 Hauff Sporting Goods Co., FB safety eq..................199.45 Houghton Mifflin, instructional Supplies ........................325.20 IASBO, fall conf. ...............144.00 IA Comm. Network, port Charge/internet ..............205.03 IA H.S. Music Asso., Dues, All-State entry fee 571.00 IA H.S. Speech Asso., Speech dues ...................50.00 ISU Extension & Outreach, Memory chips for donated Laptops .........................300.00 JW Pepper & Son, Inc., Instructional supp. ..........228.09 James Hammrich, mileage, Supplies ........................244.98 Janet Nichols, mileage .......68.02 JMC Computer Service, Lincense/maint., .........3,883.49 Kenny Blum, service 6

Buses, serv. 5 buses ..1,920.00 Kephart’s Music Center, All-State Supplies..........104.00 Kuhl, Trent, mileage..........237.06 Laerdal Medical Corp., Nursing supplies ...........291.90 Laura Muxfeldt, ICTE Fall Conf................................155.00 Loftus Heating, Inc., HVAC Repair ........................1,615.46 Logan Auto Supply, repair Parts, supplies ...........1,291.87 Logan Country Store, gasohol, Supp., diesel .................575.47 Logan Herald/Woodbine Twin. Legal print., supp. .........320.64 Logan Kiwanis, dues ........204.00 Logan Mini-Mart, gasohol, Diesel .........................1,636.32 Lo-Ma Activity Fund, Core lunch.....................108.00 LoMa Hot lunch Fund, CRRT HL Deposited OPER .......20.00 Lori Lockwood, gasohol ...129.75 Lou’s Sporting Goods, safety Supplies ........................540.25 Lyle Oloff, Aug. Blade Sharpening....................144.00 Mark’s Plumbing, supp. .1,490.00 Marlon Jepson, piano Tuning..............................65.00 Martin Brothers, supp...........2.30 Mary Johnsen, mileage ....109.66 Mary Lewis, refund Dr. Ed. Fee ...................................42.50 Menards, supp., tools .......710.00 MidAmerican Energy, Electricity...................11,204.31 Midwest Computer Prod., Equip. ............................307.09 Mundt, Franck & Schumacher, Legal services ...............403.00 Nancy Voggesser, ICTE fall Conf................................155.00 NASCO, inst. Supp. ..........541.84 Neff Company, academic Letters ...........................476.20 Nolte Cornman & Johnson, Auditing services .........2,060.00 Norm’s Tires, repairs ........206.00 Northwest Evaluation Asso., Testing ........................6,325.00 Odeys Inc., clay, field paint423.75 Office Depot, supplies ...4,821.02 Opera Omaha, ticket Deposit ............................50.00 Papillion Sanitation, garbage Collection ......................410.18 Pearson Education Inc., Inst. Supp. .....................453.21 Personal Service Mfg. Co., Resale .............................84.83 Reliable Comm. Corp., License renewal ............210.00 Renaissance Learning Inc., AC Math Sub..............1,253.18 Rick’s Computers, equip., 2 harddrives ..................295.50 Rocky Ford Outfitters Inc., Science trip advisors.....108.00 Rose Willard, emp. phys.....30.50 Scholastic Inc., inst. Supplies ..........................93.23 School Administrators of IA, Annual conf., activity conf., Supplies, dues ...........3,121.62 School Bus Sales, repair Parts .............................669.49 School Speciality, supp. ...101.32 School Supply Store, Supplies ........................102.46 Scott Electric, supp.............76.97 Seeley Auto Service, Mower tire repair .............20.00 Sioux City Community School, Sp. Ed. Tuition ..........13,903.85 Snowcap Comm. Solutions, Subscription ..................350.00 Southwest IA Bandmasters, Dues................................25.00 Spangler Enterprises, Inc., Supplies ........................438.00 Teresa Meyer, refund drivers Ed fee..............................42.50 The Des Moines Register Periodicals......................187.84 Walmart Comm., inst. Supplies ........................645.85 Wayne Wakehouse, stump Removal ..........................90.00 Weekly Reader, sub. ........717.74 Willsie Cap & Gown Co., Supplies ..........................90.35 Windstream IA Comm., Telephone......................241.80 Woodhouse, caravan, Van ...............................192.45 FUND TOTAL.............103,731.85 CHECKING ACCOUNT: 1 FUND: 33 LOCAL OPTION SALES TAX Central IA Distributing Inc., Refinish gym floor .......2,059.00 Digital Buyer, one projector, 4 projectors ................3,935.00 Klein Fencing, baseball Fencing .......................1,250.00 Remainder Elem. Fence1,039.60 Loftus Heating Inc., HS Compressor.................3,453.00

Odeys Inc., spayer ........1,284.73 Rick’s Computers, 4 Projectors ...................2,900.00 FUND TOTAL...............15,921.33 CHECKING ACCOUNT: 1 FUND: 36 PHYSICAL PLANT & EQUIPMENT Loftus Heating, Inc., Hail damage repairs..12,904.05 FUND TOTAL...............12,904.05 CHECK. ACCT. TOT. .132,557.23 CHECKING ACCOUNT: 2 FUND: 21 STUDENT ACTIVITY FUND American Prom, supplies .132.55 Aarow Stage Lines, dep. On Charter bus ...................450.00 Ashfall Fossil Beds, science Trip ..................................60.00 B&H Photo, camera & Supplies .........................715.28 Carrie Erickson, VB off. ......90.00 Cas Enterprises Inc., Supp..............................130.20 Custom Apparel, BB camp Shirts, FB shirts ..........2,423.60 Darren Tooley, FB off..........90.00 Decker Sports, volleyballs, Vertical chlgr., SB bat.1,104.00 Della Skeen, reimb. Annual Exp. ....................................3.00 Deneen Healey, reimb. Supplies ........................151.26 Fairfield Inn, golf travel .....199.36 Hauff Sporting Goods, FB supplies ...................733.30 IBCA, membership dues ....40.00 Ken Ford, FV FB off. ..........65.00 Kyle Graber, homecoming Officer...............................75.00 Larsen’s Catering, deposit For prom .......................340.00 Logan Country Store, FCCLA Supplies ...........................48.09 LoMa Booster Club, jersey Auction ..........................100.00 Lo-Ma Operating Fund, Greenhouse donation, TSF greenhouse don., GH canna sales ..........1,205.00 Lou’s Sporting Goods, Supplies ...........................15.96 Lyle Wakehouse, JF JB Official ..............................65.00 Office Depot, camera .......386.97 Paorama Comm. School, Xcountry entry fee.........100.00 Pepsi Cola, soda ..............261.78 Porta Phone, wireless Headsets .....................2,245.50 Rick Powell, JF FB off. .......65.00 Rocky Ford Outfitters, Science trip ...................405.00 Scott Ford, JF FB off. .........65.00 Terry Nielsen, FB off...........90.00 Tom Berens, FB off. ...........90.00 Trace Peterson, FB off........90.00 Treynor Comm. School, Xcountry entry fee...........80.00 Tri-Center High School, Xcountry entry fee............98.00 Trophies Plus, trophies .....175.79 Walmart Comm., science trip Food ..............................122.60 Wayne White, FB off...........90.00 West Harr. Comm. School, VB entry fee ....................65.00 West Monona High School, VB entry fee ....................75.00 FUND TOTAL...............12,742.24 CHECKING ACCOUNT: 2 FUND: 62 LATCH KEY PROG. Do It Best Hdw., supp.........49.99 Windstream IA Comm., Telephone........................68.28 FUND TOTAL....................118.27 CHECK. ACCT. TOT. ...12,860.51 CHECKING ACCOUNT: 1 FUND: 10 OPERATING FUND United Parcel Service, Postage ............................78.55 FUND TOTAL......................78.55 CHECKING ACCOUNT: 1 FUND: 33 LOCAL OPTION SALES TAX Mar-Tec, elm. Gym Baffles ........................1,950.00 CHECK. ACCT. TOT. .....2,028.55 CHECKING ACCOUNT: 2 FUND: 21 STUDENT ACTIVITY FUND All-Iowa Drill Team, entry Fee ................................189.00 Casey’s General Store, Supplies ..........................20.97 Doug Meggison, FB off. .....90.00 Gordon Madison, FB off. ....90.00 Greg Esterling, FB off.........90.00 Jeff Vohs, FB off. ................90.00 Jim Poehlman, JV FB Official ...........................130.00 Lori Clark, Xcountry starter 80.00 Lyle Mayberry, FB off. ........90.00 Mark Arkfeld, JV FB off. ...130.00 Rick Powell, JV FB off. .....130.00 Tim Thomas, xcountry Timer .............................309.25 Tri-Center VB, VB camp Entry fee..........................60.00 FUND TOTAL.................1,499.22

CHECK. ACCT. TOT. .....1,499.22 CHECKING ACCOUNT: 3 FUND: 61 SCHOOL NUTRITION FUND Debbie Leonard Petty Cash, Petty cash .....................200.00 Harris Computer Systems, Due/fee...........................847.17 Kelly, Peggy, travel..............58.59 Peggy Kelly, travel, Supplies ........................122.06 Steve Nixon, adult Sales .................................5.95 FUND TOTAL.................1,233.77 CHECK. ACCT. TOT. .....1,233.77 39-1

NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S LEVY AND SALE STATE OF IOWA HARRISON COUNTY IOWA DISTRICT COURT CASE #EQCV028944 Special Execution PLAINTIFF JP MORGAN CHASE BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, SUCCESSOR BY MERGER TO CHASE HOME FINANCE, LLC VS. DEFENDANT (Judgment Debtor) LYLE EUGENE LICKEY; WANDA FAYE LICKEY; CREDIT MANAGEMENT SERVICES, INC.; AND PARTIES IN POSSESSION. ...As a result of the judgment rendered in the above referenced court case, an execution was issued by the court to the sheriff of this county. The execution ordered the sale of defendant(s) real estate to satisfy the judgment. The property to be sold is: LOTS 3 AND 4, BLOCK 1, WILLOW PARK, TOWN OF MISSOURI VALLEY AND THE NORTH 35 FEET OF THAT PORTION OF W. ST. CLAIR STREET LYING ALONG THE SOUTH SIDE OF LOT 4 BLOCK 1, WILLOW PARK ADDITION TO THE TOWN OF MISSOURI VALLEY, HARRISON COUNTY, IOWA. LOCAL ADDRESS: 502 SHAWMUTT AVENUE, MISSOURI VALLEY, IOWA. ....The described property will be offered for sale at public auction for cash only as follows: Date of Sale, Oct. 21, 2011; Time of Sale, 10:00 a.m.; Place of Sale, Harrison County Sheriff’s Office. This sale not subject to redemption. Judgment Amount, $105,689.36; Costs, $285.00; Accruing Costs, $2,032.88 plus sheriff; Interest, 6.75% from 4-30-11 on $95,230.33 plus $7,499.38; Date, July 29, 2011; Sheriff, Patrick Sears, Harrison County, Iowa; Attorney, Mark D. Walz. 39-2

NOTICE OF PROOF OF WILL WITHOUT ADMINISTRATION Probate No. ESPRO14310 IN THE IOWA DISTRICT COURT FOR HARRISON COUNTY IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF RUTH ANN LARSEN, DECEASED To all persons interested in the estate of Ruth Ann Larsen, Deceased, who died on or about August 10, 2011: You are hereby notified that on September 9th, 2011, the last will and testament of Ruth Ann Larsen, deceased, bearing the date of March 23, 1998 was admitted to probate in the above named court. 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. Dated: September 9, 2011 Petitioner: John C. Larsen 1721 Reading Trail Logan, Iowa 51546 Attorney for Estate: Judson L. Frisk Judson L. Frisk Law Office 207 E. 7th St. P. O. Box 128 Logan, Iowa 51546 PO1113681 Date of second publication: September 28, 2011. 38-2

Reinvesting Dividends Can Pay Off When you invest in stocks, you want their price to go up. But of course, you can’t control the rise and fall of stock prices. However, there is a key element of investing that you can control — the number of shares you own. And in the long run, share ownership may be more important than rising stock prices in determining your long-term investment success. Of course, you might think that the advice of “buy more shares” is easier said than done. After all, not everyone can easily find a lot of extra money to invest. But you don’t need access to vast wealth to increase your share ownership — you just need to consistently reinvest your stock dividends. Just how important are reinvested dividends to wealth accumulation, as compared to capital gains (the increase in stock prices)? Over the 135-year period from 1871 through 2003, owning stocks and reinvesting the dividends produced 97% of all stock market returns, with only 3% coming from capital gains, according to a major study done by Dr. Jeremy Siegel, one of the world’s leading researchers on stock market performance. Other studies have also pointed to the importance of dividends as a component of

total returns. What are the implications of this disparity between the effectiveness of dividend reinvestment versus that of capital gains? First of all, it suggests that you may not want to spend an undue amount of time and effort in chasing after “hot” stocks, hoping for big capital gains. For one thing, by the time you buy these stocks, they may already be cooling off, but even more importantly, your focus on achieving large capital gains may not be the best use of your financial resources. Ultimately, the power of dividend reinvestment means, not surprisingly, that you may be able to help yourself if you look for quality dividend-paying stocks — and then reinvest the dividends, month after month and year after year. With just a little research, you can find stocks that have paid — and even increased — dividends for many years in a row. (Keep in mind, though, that not all stocks will pay dividends, and even those that do can reduce or discontinue them at any time. Dividend reinvestment does not ensure a profit or protect against loss.) So, to help boost your share ownership,

Scott Thompson 115 N. Ave., Suite 200 Logan, IA 51546 (712) 644-3692 Toll Free: 866-644-3692 Member SIPC

consider reinvesting the dividends back into the stock, rather than taking them as cash payments. If you do choose to reinvest your dividends, though, you will need to look to other types of investments to provide you with income, assuming you need some income from your portfolio, which may become more necessary during your retirement years. Your financial advisor can help you determine the appropriate investments to help provide this income. But in any case, if you can do without the current income provided by dividends, give careful consideration to reinvesting them. Dividend reinvestment is not a glamorous investment strategy, and it won’t help you “get rich quick,” but it can help you make steady progress toward your long-term financial goals — and that’s a key dividend in itself. This article was written by Edward Jones for use by your local Edward Jones Financial Advisor.

Classifieds FOR SALE: La-Z-Boy recliner, blue, good condition $75. Call 712-6442108 FOR SALE: Top quality apples now available. Buy at our market or pick your own. Mondamin Fruit Market, 712-6462193. NOTICE: Day Care Opening for three. State

approved. 712-647-3399. RUMMAGE SALE: 9-3, Oct. 1, Logan park. Kitchen items, figurines, pictures, metal Tonka Jeeps, large sewing cabinet, material baskets, bakesets, western books, magazines with recipes, stairway gate, walker, clothing 10 cents unless marked, Misc. HELP WANTED: For

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.

upcoming harvest, Modale area. Call 712592-0386. HELP WANTED: Champ, LLC, Albin, Wyoming. Available: Electrical Technician. Qualifications and Experience: Two years of journeyman’s experience in the installation, repair and maintenance of electrical systems or an equivalent combination of relevant education and/or experience. Knowledge of electrical components and equipment including the use of special instru-


AUCTION Saturday, October 1st 10:30 a.m. Lunch on Grounds Rand Community Center South 6th Street, Missouri Valley, IA. We will be selling over 200 John Deere Toys that are part of an Estate from Lincoln, Neb. There is a nice collection of tractors many in boxes still - those not in boxes may have the box on site. There are many Precision models and collector models. Plus misc. John Deere items. Go to to see the full listing for this auction. Missouri Valley, Iowa Rex Gochenour 642-3370 Craig 256-4897 Terms: Cash or good check day of sale. Proper I.D. required to register.All items sell where is/as is. All items must be paid for before being removed. No guaranties implied by auctioneers or owners. Any announcements made day take precedence over printed matter. NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENTS OR THEFTS. Go to

CLASS A CDL DRIVER WANTED. Local grain operation seeking Class A CDL driver. Home each evening. Competitive salary with benefits available. Must be 25 or older and licensed for interstate commerce. Experience preferred but not required. Contact Will at (712) 7432425 or stop at G & R Feed & Grain, Portsmouth, Iowa for an application.

Crossroads of Western Iowa LINKS Coach Part-Time Position. Day shifts. Good driving record is a must. Benefits for part-time employees include 401K, plan with generous employer contribution, Paid time off, competitive wage and tuition reimbursement. Responsible for assisting individuals served in various activities including: acquisition, retention, socialization, and adaptive skills.

Apply in person or online at One Crossroads Place Missouri Valley, IA 51555 712-642-4114

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


ments for diagnostic purposes, Ability to climb structures, to work beneath machines and in close quarters performing analysis and repair work. RESPONSIBILITIES: Troubleshoot and repair electrical and mechanical equipment including but not limited to programmable controls, numeral controls, power supplies, gauges, motor equipment and generators. Performs preventative maintenance functions as directed. Maintains company required maintenance



2920 Light Breeze Ln.

416 N. Tower Rd.,

135 E. Michigan St.,

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

5 bedrooms, 1.5 baths 2,494 sf, 2 car garage

3 Bdrm, 2 bth, 1,056 sq. ft.

Logan $145,000

Mo. Valley $125,000

Mo. Valley $65,000

323 Park St. 3 bdrm, 2 bth, 1,0580 sf. 3 lots.

Mo. Valley




129 N. 9th St.

2277 Minot Pl.

303 N. 6th St.

714 E. St. Clair St.

3 bdrm, 1 bath, 2 car gar. corner lot 1,98 sf

40x63’ Bldg, 2 AC, 3 bdrms, 1 bth, 1,152 sq ft.

3+ bdrm, 3 bath, 2 kitchens, 1 car gar., corner lot

2 bdrm, 1 bath, 1 car gar. Great Location!

Mo. Valley $59,500

Logan $119,000

Mo. Valley $95,000

Mo. Valley $69,500

Chuck & Ravae Smallwood 402-639-6106 •

records for identified equipment. Assists maintenance personnel w/technical troubleshooting. Benefit package includes paid vacation, holidays, 401K Profit Sharing and medical Dental benefits. Competitive wages. Van pool provided from Cheyenne through Pine Bluffs to worksite. If interested you may apply at the following workforce center: Cheyenne Workforce Center, 1510 East Pershing Blvd, West Entrance, Cheyenne, WY (307) 777-3729. MCAN HELP WANTED: Champ, LLC, Albin, Wyoming. Available: Herdsperson Position. Position Aim: A position that is responsible for the care and oversight of day to day swine production. Qualifications and Experience: Attention to detail, excellent animal husbandry skills, ability to understand and acquire technical skills, must be able to climb over, under and around penning. Basic math and record accurate records, team play. Responsibilities: Feeding

Logan Herald-Observer September 28, 2011


of livestock according to measurements prescribed by farm management Feeder adjustments and cleaning to minimize feed waste and spoilage. The movement of animals from one area of the farm to another as well as the loading of animals onto trucks. Treatment of sick animals based on a diagnosis by or in concurrence w/staff veterinarin. Accurate recordkeeping and reporting for a specified area according to methods prescribed by farm management , daily cleaning and equipment maintenance. If interested please submit application at the Wyoming Workforce Center at 1510 East Pershing Blvd, West Entrance, Cheyenne, WY, 82002. MCAN

HELP WANTED: Help wanted for upcoming harvest, Modale area. Call 712-592-0386.

HELP WANTED: Seasonal help wanted!! Farm Service Company, Logan, Iowa. Contact Terry Totten at 644-3038.

FOR RENT: 2 bedroom remodeled house. Refrigerator. Pets negotiable. 123 N. 6th Ave., Logan. $650 plus utilities.

HELP WANTED: Older couple needs someone to help paint and do acreage work 647-2015.

HELP WANTED Social Worker/Service Coordinator for Shelby, Harrison and Monona Counties in Iowa. Requires a Bachelor’s Degree in Social Work or related field. Must demonstrate education and/or experience being specific to the needs and abilities of the adult populations (Chronic Mental Illness and Developmental Disabilities) served within the County Management System. Full time position (40 Hrs) with benefits including health insurance/401K/ vacation/sick leave. Send resume to: Mrs. Lonnie Maguire, MSW, Community Services Dir., 719 Market St., Harlan, Iowa 51537. Question: 712-7552843 or Closing date October 17, 2011 EOE

NOTICE: Barb’s Barber Shop in Logan will be closed Sept. 28- Oct. 1 and will reopen on Tues., Oct. 4. FOR RENT: Apartments for rent in Odd Fellows Buildng located on Woodbine Main Street Contact Now! 2 bedroom, 2 bathroom apartment, with all appliances including washer/dryer, $550 a month. Wood floors with 12 ft. ceilings. Attached garage space available. Contact Mindy at 712592-1127. FOR RENT: One bedroom house, Woodbine, $450./month. 647-2627

FOR RENT: 3 bedroom house, Woodbine, gas heat/central A-C, no pets. 712-647-3044. CARD OF THANKS: I would like to thank everyone for the cards, flowers, gifts, food and calls during and after my hospital stay. Each day gets better. Thanks and God Bless. Carolyn Bothwell.

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

Crossroads of Western Iowa Vocational Coach

Crossroads of Western Iowa Truck Driver

Full -Time Position: Day shifts. Good driving record is a must. Benefits for full time employees include Group Health, Dental, Life, Short Term and Long Term Disability, 401K, plan with generous employer contribution, paid time off, competitive wage and tuition reimbursement.

15-20 Hours per week. Day shifts. Need to possess and maintain a valid Drivers’ License with endorsements to meet DOT regulations. Good driving record is a must. Benefits for part-time employees include 401K, plan with generous employer contribution. Paid time off, competitive wage and tuition reimbursement.

Apply in person or online at One Crossroads Place Missouri Valley, IA 51555 712-642-4114

Apply in person or online at One Crossroads Place Missouri Valley, IA 51555 712-642-4114

PUBLIC NOTICE MAGNOLIA CITY COUNCIL PROCEEDINGS September 21, 2011 The regular monthly meeting of the Magnolia City Council was held on the above date at 6:30 p.m. with Mayor Alice Rorden presiding and the following council members present: Michelle Rhoten, Mark Hoffman, Gene Barber (after approval of agenda) and Carl Rorden, along with clerk Susanne Vokt and water operator Jacob Glunz. Citizens present were Janette Weigelt, Joetta Alexander, Ellen Dahl, Rex and Janet Rhoten, Kelie Haken, David Cox and Tina Harper. Also present were members of the Harrison County Humane Society, Luann Kahle, Jon McElderry, Jeanette Riley, John Riley and Cathy Alvis. Councilwoman Joanne Barber was absent due to illness. 2. Approval of Agenda. Motion to approve agenda made by Michelle Rhoten, seconded by Mark Hoffman, carried. 3-0. 3. Approval of Minutes. Motion to approve August minutes made by Carl Rorden, seconded by Mark Hoffman, carried. 4-0. 4. Approval of Bills. Motion to amend bills to delete utility equipment service until further investigation, and to add $150 donation to St. Bridget Cemetery bills made by Carl Rorden, seconded by Michelle Rhoten, carried. 4-0. Motion to approve bills as amended made by Carl Rorden, seconded by Gene Barber, carried. 4-0. 5. Water Operator Report. Water Operator Jake Gluntz reported on plans to flush the water system on October 12 and 13 which may cause water to turn red or brown due to agitation of sediment. Jake will be accessing the sand filters and making neoprene gaskets for this. He also mentioned that the council consider reviewing the contract with Utility Services to see if there can be a longer time between standpipe maintenance periods. Water discharge permit application was signed and will be sent off. A new wall heater will need to be ordered for the water treatment facility and Jake gave a couple of different options. A motion to allow Jake to purchase a new heater was made by Gene Barber and seconded by Carl Rorden, carried. 4-0. 6. Harrison County Humane Society. Cathy Alvis along with other members of the humane society reported on the new shelter that will be constructed just outside of Magnolia on donated land. The organization would like to go ahead with a proposed feral cat spay and neuter program which will greatly reduce the feral cat population in the county. A copy of the proposed ordinance was given to the council to review. A 28E agreement was also handed out to review and the organization will be asking each city along with the county to contribute a proportionate share to the shelter to allow for a fulltime and possibly a

part-time employee. Otherwise, costs to build the shelter are coming from grants and donations. 7. Liquor License Renewal Cave Inn. Motion to approve renewal of the Cave Inn liquor license with the outdoor endorsement made by Mark Hoffman and seconded by Michelle Rhoten, carried. 4-0. 8. Resolution 09-21-11 City Street Report for FY2011. Street report resolution 09-21-11 was proposed and approved by roll call vote. Michelle Rhoten aye, Carl Rorden aye, Gene Barber aye, Mark Hoffman aye, carried. 4-0. 9. Discussion of Alley Abandonment. Citizen wished to know what it would take for the city to abandon the alley behind her property. Neighbors need to be in agreement if they could like the city to vacate the alley or not. 10. Clerk Report. Clerk did take money out of the operating fund to transfer into water account per preapproval at budget hearing. James and Lorita Rider received a building permit to add a porch across the front of their house. 11. Mayor’s Report. Sheriff’s report read. 12. Department Reports A. Landfill/Park. Landfill is holding off on the recycling resolution and voted down the hauling resolution. B. Fire Department. No fire or rescue calls. C. Streets. No issues. 13. Citizen’s Ability to address the council. No comments. 14. Adjourn. Gene Barber moved the meeting be adjourned at 8:15 p.m., seconded by Carl Rorden, carried. 4-0. MAGNOLIA CITY COUNCIL BILLS SEPTEMBER 21, 2011 OPERATING ACCOUNT MidAmerican, elec., fire dept. 31011............................$87.84 MidAmerican, elec., park 31012..............................24.67 MidAmerican, elec., shed 31051..............................10.19 MidAmerican, elec. street Lights, 31035 ................365.65 Long Lines, city hall phone. Internet/fax .....................103.61 IPERS, employer/emp.........80.70 Logan Herald-Observer, Publications......................68.68 Windstream, fire hall Phone................................52.26 Susanne Vokt, clerk Wages ............................533.82 ($600 gross) Susanne Vokt, file cabinet.943.00 Susanne Vokt, office supplies, Yellow pads/labels............30.96 Paul Rhoten, mowing 8/15 and 8/30.................444.00 Old Settlers, donation .......300.00 St. Bridget’s Catholic Cemetery, donation........150.00 Magnolia Protestant Cemetery, Donation ........................500.00 TOTAL ............................3,695.38 WATER ACCOUNT MidAmerican, water pumping 31016 ...............................82.35 Harr. Co. Landfill, landfill Assessment ...................381.00

People Service, water Operator.......................1,750.00 United Western Coop, Balance ............................35.25 TOTAL ............................2,248.60 REVENUE Interest ..................................2.54 LOST.................................917.69 Road Use Tax.................1,564.64 TOTAL OPERATING ACCOUNT BAL. AS OF 9/15 ......55,911.79 Water Revenue transfer In .................................3,229.11 Water Revenue Dep.......2,500.00 TOTAL WATER REVENUE ACCT. AS OF 9/15......2,044.35 Water Reserve Deposits ............0 TOTAL WATER RESERVE ACCT. AS OF 9/15...........55.00 39-1 PISGAH CITY COUNCIL SPECIAL MEETING September 21, 2011 .....Mayor Donald Clark called the Pisgah City special meeting to order at 7 p.m. on Sept. 21, 2011. Roll call showed council members Rick Dilley, Sherry Sherer, Annie Freihage and Heather Cox present. Beth Granay absent. Staffs present Darlene Hammack city clerk and Rodney Holben maintenance supervisor. Steve Perry from Olmstead & Perry Consulting Engineers, Inc. Courtney Harter from SWIPCO was also present. Motion by Sherer to approve the agenda. Seconded by Fillry. All ayes. Motion carried. ...Courtney Harter asked the City Clerk if any oral or written comments have been received, and the response was none. The City Clerk has contact information if anyone has comments or questions after this public hearing. The City of Pisgah has taken every practical measure to make sure this meeting location was accessible to persons with disabilities. This Public Hearing is a requirement of the State Revolving Fund (SRF) program. The City has been awarded a wastewater treatment plant loan from the Iowa Department of Natural Resources (IDNR). Harter described the project need and description. It was explained that because the system is old and has issues with storm water infiltration, the wastewater lagoon system is not adequate to maintain compliance with the City’s National Pollution Discharge Elimination System (NPDES) Permit. The Iowa Department of Natural Resources (IDNR) has approved the proposed project’s engineering report. All required agencies have been contacted to provide the necessary clearances allowing the project to proceed. An environmental assessment has been prepared by IDNR for this project. IDNR has issued a Finding of No Significant Impact (FONSI) based on the following information: 1. The project will not significantly affect the pattern and type of land use or growth and distribution of population.

2. The project will not conflict with local, regional or State land use plans or policies. 3. The project will not affect threatened and endangered species or their habitats. 4. The project will not displace population. 5. The project will not affect the 100year floodplain provided a Flood Plain Development Permit is obtained from the Iowa DNR and from the City of Pisgah and the terms are abided by. 6. The project will not have effect on parklands, preserves, other public lands, or areas of recognized scenic or recreational value. 7. No historic properties will be affected. 8. The project will not have a significant adverse effect upon local ambient noise levels, surface water quality, ground water quality or quantity or water supply. 9. No significant impact to surface water quality, fish, shellfish, wildlife, or their natural habitats is expected provided that an NPDES General Permit Number 2 (for storm water discharge associated with construction activities) is obtained and the terms of which are abided by. ..This concluded project remarks, and the floor was opened for any additional questions. No further questions were aksed by those present. This being the time and place for the bid opening for the wastewater lagoon rehabilitation and expansion project, Engineer Steve Perry proceeded to open and publicly read the sealed bids and the lump sum bid amount from: JJ Westhoff Construction, Lincoln, Nebraska, $`1,007,000; JB Holland Construction, Decorah, Iowa, $720,455; Lessard Contracting, Inc., Sargeant Bluffs, Iowa, $882,000. The Engineer will review the bids, and report back to the council at the October 5, 2011 council meeting. ........Motion by Freihage to adopt Resolution #11-5 City Street Financial Report, Seconded by Dilley. Roll call vote. Ayes Freihage, Cox, Dilley, Sherer. Nays none. Motion carried. Motion to adjourn by Freihage. Seconded by Dilley. All yeas. Motion carried. The Mayor adjourned the meeting at 7:15 p.m. Donald O. Clark, Mayor Attest: Darlene Hammack, City Clerk 39-1

HARRISON COUNTY LANDFILL COMMISSION MEETING MINUTES September 14, 2011 The H.C.L.C. regular meeting was called to order at 6:59 p.m., September 14, 2011 by Chairman R. Smith. Roll call showed Representatives: R. Holthe, M. Rhoten, S. Struble, J. Bertelsen, S. Clark, P. Marshall and Solid Waste Mgr. D. Barry. Also in attendance was Clint Sargeant, the City of Mo. Valley’s Mayor and CWI’s recycling coordinator.

There were no changes to the presented agenda. S. Struble motioned to accept the agenda. M. Rhoten seconded the motion. All yeas. Motion passed. There were no changes to the August, 2011 meeting minutes and directors memos. S. Struble motioned to approve the meeting minutes and directors memos. J. Bertelsen seconded the motion. All yeas. Motion passed. Dan reviewed the budget and claims: The CD’s were reviewed with no changes from last month’s report. The August sales, along with the checking and savings accounts were reviewed. There were no questions or discussion on the account balances. The budget was reviewed with August being the second month of the new fiscal year. Dan went through each budget group totals, noting that income is still running ahead of projection because of shingles and yet our total expenses are at below level projections at this time. The representatives reviewed the claims that were being presented. Dan went through each line-item of the claims. After general discussion, S. Struble motioned to approve the budget and pay the claims. S. Clark seconded the motion. All yeas. Motion passed. Item #5 was to discuss flood issues that the landfill facility and H.C.L.C. member cities are experiencing tat this time and issues that will occur when the flooding is over. A. There was no new information given or received on this line item. The next agenda item was for questions/concerns for Dan to address by the representatives: The representatives had no questions for Dan. Dan had a small list of items to discuss for the representatives to think about: A. The audit has been completed and the report will be presented at the October meeting. B. The engineering firm will prepare information and present it at a meeting regarding the next landfill permit renewal in the coming months. C. Dan will be attending the IRA/ISOSWA Conference on Oct. 35. Clint Sargent reported that the CWI recycling center processed 92 ton of recycle materials in August. He also reported that the City of Missouri Valley plans on using their sand for winter streets and believes they will have a stock pile that will last a number of years. Resolution 2011-5 was looked at and discussed. This resolution is to establish responsibilities between the HCLC staff and the HCLC members regarding the drop-box recycling program. There was general discussion regarding the HCLC member cities/towns understanding that this is their program to meet the legislative law passed in 1989 to meet IDNR requirements. Most of the discussion centered on the penalty fee item that might occur, from trash in the recycle bins. After discussion, Dan was told to change some language and present the changed resolution 2011-5 at the

October meeting. Resolution 2011-6 was looked at and discussed. This resolution is to establish costs for HCLC members in the event that they wish to use the 40 cu. yd. Roll-off box owned by the landfill. There was general discussion regarding the landfill not wanting to compete with the haulers that provide the same service. Dan had rates that haulers used for a 40 cu. yd. Roll-off box. After the representatives voiced their opinions and voting action given by their cities was discussed, the resolution was not introduced and thus will not be voted on. The HCLC will not take requests from HCLC member cities to rent this equipment. Resolutions 2011-7 and 2011-8 and 2011-9 were looked at and discussed. These resolutions set maximum amount of funds on deposit at the three banks which the H.C.L.C. have accounts with. This is an accounting procedure which Dan needs to review each year. After reviewing each resolution, S. Struble motioned to introduce Resolution 2011-7 and Resolution 2011-8 and Resolution 2011-9. J. Bertelsen seconded the motions on all three resolutions. All in favor. Motion passed. The month-end reports: membership report; landfill activity report; drop-box recycling reports; misc. information/news articles were looked at. The next regular meeting will be held on October 12, 2011. With no further items to discuss, M. Rhoten motioned to adjourn the meeting at 8:00 p.m. S. Struble seconded the motion. All yeas. Motion passed. Robert Smith, HCLC Chairman Attest: Dan Barry, HCLC Mgr. BILLS PAID SINCE AUG. 2011 MEETING First Horizon Bank .......$1,535.22 IRS .................................3,055.93 IPERS ............................1,742.52 Lincoln Financial ...............300.00 Petty Cash...........................49.48 SafeLite .............................200.00 TOTAL ............................6,883.15 BILLS SUBMITTED FOR APPROVAL SEPT. 14, 2011 Bill’s Water Cond.................43.00 Bonsall TV & App. .............459.95 Chase Card.......................114.09 Crossroads of West. IA ..1,300.00 Environmental Serv. Of IA...22.00 Farm Service Co. ..............143.74 Harr. Co. Eng.....................376.92 Harr. Co. Landfill Comm. ........................9,215.46 IA Dept. of Nat. Res. ....12,485.47 IMWCA...........................1,245.00 Logan Auto Supply..............33.94 Logan Herald-Obs...............75.04 Metech ..............................837.14 MidAmerican Energy ........233.83 Omaha World-Herald ..........36.27 Resource Mgt....................356.25 The Office Stop .................102.68 United Western Coop.....4,047.00 US Postmaster ....................88.00 Wellmark BCBS of IA.....3,407.70 Windstream .......................246.82 Ziegler ...............................849.08 TOTAL ..........................35,809.38 39-1


Logan Herald-Observer September 28, 2011


Panthers clinch Homecoming victory Sept. 23 over Clarinda Academy 61-6 Nancy Voggesser For the Herald-Observer After a rousing spirit boost from the Homecoming festivities the night before and a pep rally earlier in the day, the Logan-Magnolia Panthers hosted the Clarinda Academy Eagles for the Homecoming contest. The Panthers came out fired up and ready to win the game. The Eagles started the game on offense, but due to the stingy play of lineman Brian Zephier, Gannon Cunard, Chris Bridgeford, Brennan Azinger and Jordan Muxfeldt, they were unable to convert a first down during the first half of play. The Panther offense came out firing on all cylinders starting with a 39-yard scamper by Caden McDonald. Just 1:58 into the game, Paul Hutson scored the first of his six touchdowns with a 14-yard sprint down the left side of the field. Nate Fender’s extra point sailed straight through the uprights to give the Panthers the lead in the game. The Panthers’ next scoring drive came just three minutes later. The Panthers started on their own 45yard line. McDonald brought the ball up to the 28-yard line and Hutson

finished the drive into the end zone. Fender’s kick was again good to set the score at 14-0. The Eagles found that the Panther linemen were out on the field to shut down their run, which resulted in the Eagles’ third three and out. The Eagles’ punt went just eight scant yards, to put the Panthers into scoring territory again. With 3:57 left in the first quarter, Hutson scored his third touchdown with an 11-yard run. Fender’s kick set the score at 21-0. The Panthers weren’t done scoring in the first quarter yet, though, as Dominic Snyder got the call for a six-yard touchdown run with 1:45 left in the quarter. Fender’s kick bobbled, which made the score 27-0. As the first quarter time expired, Eric Brosnahan came up with an interception to set up another Hutson touchdown just 12 seconds into the second quarter. Hutson’s 41-yard run, followed by a true Fender kick, put the Panthers up 34-0. Nate Fender got a chance to test out his receivers in the next drive. With 8:59 left in the half, Fender connected with Zach Powley on a 23-yard pass into the end zone. Fender’s kick again sailed through the uprights to

make the score 41-0. Hutson scored two more times to close the first half of play. With 4:12 left in the half, he powered through the defense on a two-yard carry and with 31 seconds left, he broke free for a 32yard run. Fender was true on both extra point attempts to end scoring for the half at 55-0. The Panther junior varsity and freshmen players got the opportunity to garner some valuable varsity minutes during the second half of play. Drake Cohrs, Jake Riesland and John Thiele carried some snaps while Nick Knudsen handled the quarterbacking duties. The Panther defense stayed strong with Nick Edney, Justin Yost, Tanner Winther, Jacob Stueve, Logan Worley, Austin Ettleman and Dillon Bonham in the trenches. With 2:33 left in the third quarter, the Eagles got their only score for the night. Dimetri JohnsonTroy finished a ground-eating drive with a two-yard run into the end zone. The Eagle conversion attempt was no good, to make the score 55-6. Closing out the game, the junior varsity were able to put their own mark on the scorebooks. With 3:50 left in the game, Riesland found running room for a 15-yard touchdown run. The attempted conversion was no good. That ended scoring at 61-6.

Eric Brosnahan intercepts a Clarinda Academy pass in the first quarter of the game, which set up another Paul Hutson touchdown. Photo: Angela Winther In honor of President Reagan’s 100th birthday, recent graduate, Airman Erika Lambertsen, pictured with Athletic Director Will Azinger, was asked to flip the coin at the football game. She was chosen as someone who exemplified the characteristics President Reagan had in mind for the citizens of the country. “We also wanted to show our appreciation to the men and women of the Armed Forces,” Azinger said. Airman Lambertsen was then presented with the commemorative coin. Photo: Angela Winther

Lo-Ma hosts Western Cross country teams Valley Conference VB on the road last week Judy Adair

Jennifer Schulz

For the Herald-Observer

For the Herald-Observer

Six teams from the Western Valley Conference converged on Lo-Ma Sept. 24 for Pool B of the Western Valley Conference volleyball tournament. Teams included Class 1A ranked Ar-We-Va, River Valley, Lawton-Bronson, Charter Oak-Ute and West Harrison. The Panther’s day started against a much taller team from Lawton-Bronson. LoMa came out strong against the Eagles keeping pace early in the match. The Eagles found their groove behind the duo of Josie Kopal and Leah Miller and handed the Panthers a 2514 loss. The Panthers again stayed within reach of the Eagles in game two, but fell short losing 25-18. Next up for the Panthers was a match against the talented River Valley Wolverines. Lo-Ma’s defense had all they could handle as the Wolverines relied on an attack style offense. The Lady Panthers held their own in game one, but lost the game 25-18. Game two saw a see-saw battle as the Panthers led River Valley several times. Games two ended in a heartbreaker as Lo-Ma lost 26-24. With two match losses on the day, the Panthers battled Class IA number 12 ranked Ar-We-Va Rockets. Hoping to avenge an earlier loss this season, the Panthers came out in game one with solid offense and defense. Giving the Rockets all they could handle, ArWe-Va managed to hang on to take the game 25-20. The Panthers came out in game two with the same intensity and this time beat the Rockets 25-19 to give LoMa its first game victory over the Rockets this season. Going into game three, the Panthers ran out of steam falling to the Rockets 15-10. The Panthers, now 0-3 for the day in match play

Sept. 20, the Lo-Ma girls and boys cross country teams traveled to Arrowhead Park for the Tri-Center meet. The varsity girls ran solid and finished in fifth place. Haley Whisney and Kendra Holcomb both earned medals coming in 11th and 19th with times of 18:06 and 18:32 respectively. Jacque DeWitt was 42nd with a time of 20:43, and Marissa Doiel and Nohemy Orozco earned 46th and 49th places. Ellis Johnson of the varsity boys earned a medal for his 15th place finish with a time of 19:09. Braden Rosengren came in at 24th place with a time of 19:58, followed by Wyatt Schulz in 32nd at 20:08. Coming in 34th and 35th were Grady Killpack and Brett Rosengren with times of 20:38 and 20:41 respectively. Rounding out the varsity boys were Tommy Peterson in 41st and Owen Pitt 53rd. For the junior varsity boys, Brock Myers made his debut with an impressive time of 23:08. For the junior high, Justin Thomas came in first for the Lo-Ma boys with a time of 13:25. Andrew Walski had a time of 14:57, Shance McGrew, 15:15, Devin Holcomb, 16:29, Taylor Nelson, 16:31 and Gage Killpack 17:14. For the girls, Victoria Johnson came in at 16:09, Caitlin Casey, 19:36 and Brianna Darnell, 21:35. Sept. 15, the Lo-Ma crosscountry team traveled to Panora for the Panorama Invitational. Kendra Holcomb finished with an amazing time of 17:65 giving her a 21st place finish for the varsity girls, just outside earning a medal. Haley Whisney was 29th in 18:22, Jacque DeWitt, 66th, Marissa Doiel 74th and Nohemy Orozco, 79th with a time of 22:42. For the boys, Ellis Johnson came in 25th with a time of 19:11. Grady Killpack finished with a time

Courtney Oviatt (4) and Maysen Jones (9) block River Valley’s Kari Lidvigson’s kill attempt. Photo: Judy Adair faced the Bobcats from Charter Oak-Ute. The Bobcats had struggled earlier in the day losing to Lawton Bronson and ArWe-Va by sizeable margins, but gave the Panthers a run for their money. A close game one ended with the Panthers squeezing out a win over the Bobcats by a score of 25-22. Game two was just as close with LoMa pulling out the victory 25-21. Lo-Ma had an hour break before playing the final match against the West Harrison Hawkeyes. In earlier meetings this season the Panthers fared well against the Hawkeyes, but Saturday the Hawkeyes put their best foot forward playing tough in a loss against a very good Lawton-Bronson team. The Panthers’ first game against West Harrison was a back and forth battle that lasted over 15 minutes with Lo-Ma defeating the Hawkeyes 25-20. Game two saw the Panthers play just a little better than West Harrison. The Panthers ended the day with a win over the Hawkeyes by a score of 25-18. Lo-Ma ended pool play with a match record of 2-5. River Valley walked through the tournament only losing one game on the day with a match play record of 5-0. Lawton Bronson was run-

ner up with a record 4-1.

Panthers Sweep Hawkeyes It’s been a bumpy road for the Logan-Magnolia Panthers volleyball team this season. The Panthers smoothed one of those bumps Sept. 20 when playing host to West Harrison. The Panthers defeated the Hawkeyes just three days earlier at the West Harrison tournament and saw similar results in this meeting. Game one saw LoMa jumping to an early lead behind solid serving of senior Jocelyn Camenzind. The Panthers cruised to their largest margin of victory this season winning game one 25-9. Game two was a little closer as Lo-Ma downed the Hawkeyes 2513. Again, behind strong serving and solid defense, the Panthers took a third straight win in game three by a score of 25-14, giving the Panthers the match win on the night. Camenzind ended the night with 16 successful serves. Shelby Marquardt and Courtney Oviatt added solid offensive performance in the serving area combing for a serving efficiency of 92 percent. Maysen Jones led the Panthers in kills with eight, followed by Marquardt with seven.

Ellis Johnson, above, finished 15th at the Tri-Center meet; Kendra Holcomb earned an 11th place finish in the meet. Photos: Cade Bolte of 20:05 giving him a 39th place finish. Wyatt Schulz and Braden Rosengren finished in 50th and 51st places and Brett Rosengren and Tommy Peterson came in 53rd and 61st respectively. For the junior varsity boys, Ridge Meeker came in with an impressive time of 22:13 and earning 26th place and Owen Pitt was 36th with a time of 22:50. The Lo-Ma cross-country team traveled to Holstein Sept. 10 for the Tim Thomas Classic. The varsity girls’ race had four girls that all received medals. Kendra Holcomb earned a time of 18:15 giving her a 17th place finish; Haley Whisney wasn’t far behind in 25th place with a time of 18:57. Finishing 46th and 47th were Marissa Doiel and Jacque DeWitt with times of 20:10 and 20:16 respectively. For the varsity boys, Ellis Johnson came in 27th with a

time of 19:07 and Wyatt Schulz in 49th in 20:06, with both earning medals. Not far behind was Braden Rosengren just finishing out of the top 50 in 52nd place with a time of 20:24. Brett Rosengren was 53rd in 20:26, Tommy Peterson, 56th at 20:45 and Owen Pitt in 92nd with a time of 22:30. For the junior high girls, Victoria Johnson finished 12th with an impressive time of 14:37. New runner Kaitlin Casey came in at 16:00 in 30th place and not far behind was Brianna Darnell in fifth place with a time of 19:27. For the boys, Justin Thomas finished in 13:02 earning him 16th place. Coming in at 23rd and 24th places were Andrew Walski and Shance McGrew respectively. Not far behind was Gage Killpack in 37th, Taylor Nelson in 40th and Devin Holcomb, 44th.

Logan Herald Observer 9-28-11  

Logan Herald Observer 9-28-11

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