2011 FLOOD INFORMATION SITES
THE OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF LOGAN, HARRISON COUNTY, IOWA
harrisoncountyia.org 24-hour IA Concern Hotline 1-800-447-1985 or 2-1-1 iowahomelandsecurity.org FEMA.gov Road Conditions 1-800-288-1047
Herald-Observer www.heraldobserver.com JUNE 8, 2011
VOLUME 127, ISSUE 23
SHORT TAKES from GARDEN
The Persia Fire and Rescue Deptartment is sponsoring a garden tractor pull at 1 p.m., June 11 at the Persia Ball Park. Call Mike for more information at 402-290-1426. For rules see Website http://www.wigtp.com. Proceeds for the purchase of a new fire truck.
AMERICAN LEGION Harrison County American Legion Auxiliary will meet at 7 p.m., May 25 at Rose Court in Woodbine. There will be a Memorial Service for the past years’ deceased members in the county.
NEW LIFE BIBLE SCHOOL New Life Church vacation bible school will be held 10 a.m. to noon, June 20-24 at the Logan Community Center. Children ages 5 to 11 are welcome along with parents. Registration will be at 9:45 a.m., June 24. For more information call Julie at 402-253-0642.
Serious flood event projected to develop in Harrison County Residents warned to be prepared Mary Darling Editor Officials are warning of impending flooding in the Harrison County area and urging citizens in projected flood areas to move out and relocate. Iowa Governor Terry Branstad on June 2 issued a disaster proclamation for the counties of Harrison, Woodbury, Monona, Pottawattamie, Mills and Fremont, due to anticipated flooding. This process allows state resources to be used to prepare for, respond to and recover from effects of predicted flooding due to the release from reservoirs on the upper Missouri River. An estimated 1,000 resi-
dents packed into the West Harrison gymnasium June 2 to listen to Harrison County Emergency Management Director Larry Oliver warn of the potential flood disaster developing over the next week. “This potential is uncharted at this time,” Oliver said. “The levee system on the Missouri River has not been tested at these levels for this period of time. There is a potential for a very, very, serious event.” According to Oliver, Modale could see up to six feet of water covering the town, and it is projected the flood event will not be over SEE FLOOD Page 2
Area residents and businesses have been scurrying around packing up belongings and moving from their homes in areas projected to be hit with flood waters in the coming weeks. Jameson Muxfeldt, above, helped pack up Missouri Valley Arts and Crafts June 2. All items in both the craft and antique businesses had to be relocated. Photo: Mary Darling
HEROES HONORED MAY 30 Kersten in Eagle Scout project put into service at Magnolia
DCS Hall of Fame
AL-ANON MEETING Al-Anon meetings are held at 7:30 p.m. each Monday at Community Memorial Hospital (Cafe) in Missouri Valley. Al-Anon helps families and friends of alcoholics. For more information visit www.alanon.alateen.org.
MOSQUITO SPRAYING May 15 through October 15, Aviation Specialties, Inc. will be spraying for mosquitoes in Logan. Aircraft will be used with the dispensing and chemicals used in accordance to EPA regulations. The rate and chemical may change as operationally required to optimize effectiveness.
NO GOP JUNE MEETING The Harrison County Republicans will not gather for the regular monthly meeting June 16 as scheduled. “Because of imminent flooding in the county, we feel we should be concentrating on asissting our neighbors and families at this time. We’ll plan on our regular meeting July 21, 2011,” said chair Sheila Murphy. For more information contact Murphy at email@example.com or 712-642-2849.
Memorial Day services were held in Logan and Magnolia cemeteries on May 30. Pictured above, Betsy Kill lays a wreath at the tomb of the unknown soldier during services at the Logan Cemetery; Winther prepares the American flag to be raised at the Magnolia Eagle Scout Jacob Winther, third from left, and Troop 85 cemetery. raise the flag for the first time at the Magnolia Cemetery Photos: Mary Darling during Memorial Day Services May 30. Photo: Mary Darling
Mary Darling Editor After many years of assisting with Memorial
Day ceremonies in Logan and Magnolia, Boy Scout Jacob Winther of Logan, thought of the perfect community service project as he worked toward his Eagle
Scout rank. “I got the idea to put up a flag pole at the Magnolia ceremony from when we did the flag raising every Memorial Day in Logan and
thought it would be nice for the people who come to the Magnolia service to be able SEE HEROES Page 2
Lapke wins first in state contest Olivia Lapke of Logan, won first place in the state of Iowa in the Missing Children’s Poster Contest. She received her award May 25 from Gov. Terry Branstad. Pictured at left are Larry Noble, Commissioner of the Department of Public Safety, Lt. Gov. Kim Reynolds, Lapke and Gov. Terry Branstad.
Mary Darling Editor Each year fifth graders across the country participate in the National Missing Children’s Day Poster Contest, showing their compassion for the country’s lost and missing youth. Iowa winners of the contest were honored in Des Moines May SEE WINNER Page 2
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Lo-Ma wrestling coach Kent Kersten made the trip to his alma matter June 4 and was inducted into the Dakota State University Athletic Hall of Fame. Joe Carmody, a high school teacher of Kersten’s at Lo-Ma and Dakota State wrestling coach Dr. Neal Hattlestad, played key roles in Kersten attending the Madison, S.D. college and sending him on to a very successful Iowa high school wrestling career. “I first heard about the college from Carmody, who was a General Beadle (Dakota State) graduate and a Madison native,” Kersten said. Dakota State’s name came up again for Kersten in 1971 after he graduated from Creston Iowa Junior College. “My brother Kirk graduated that year from LoganMagnolia,” Kersten said. “Dr. Hattlestad asked him to make visit to Dakota State. I’d wrestled in junior college and I was looking to continue wrestling, so we both went up to SEE KERSTEN Page 2
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2 June 8, 2011
From the Front
WINNER: Lapke first place in contest WINTHER: Eagle Scout project FROM PAGE 1 to see a flag raised too,” Winther said. Winther said he was helped by his club, assistant Scoutmaster Jim Kill and his dad, Jack Winther who serves as the Scoutmaster. According to Kill, the project chosen by Winther had to be one that held a special meaning to him, but more importantly, one that Logan-Magnolia winners, teachers and principal at the award ceremony included, from the benefited others. left, Kaitlin Diggins, Jenny Stueve, teacher Lynn Killpack, state winner Olivia Lapke, “It took about a month to teacher Melanie Anderson, Ethan Walski, teacher Susan Rosengren, Jayden Rosengren, decide what to do and submit the paperwork to get it principal Jim Makey and Kennedy Gochenour. Alexa Beers was not present. Submitted photo approved,” Winther said. Once the project was approved, Winther had to children go missing and FROM PAGE 1 organize the resources how serious it is to help (funding, materials, man25 for excelling in depict- look for them.” power, etc.) to complete the ing the harsh realities of Gov. Branstad presented project. The pole was set in child abduction or the con- each winner with a plaque late November at the sequences of running away and had a picture taken Magnolia cemetery. from home. This year’s with them. “Once completed, Jacob theme was, “Bring Our “It’s great to see so many had to submit a project Missing Children Home.” people who recognize that workbook that detailed the The Iowa winner of the ensuring our community’s time he spent working on contest was Olivia Lapke safety isn’t just up to the the project, the number of from Logan-Magnolia, officers,” he said. “It’s others involved, the daughter of John and Kari important for all of us to amount of time spent and Lapke. Olivia said she contribute to that goal, by fund raising or donations chose her design because teaching ourselves and involved,” Kill said. lots of people don’t recog- each other how to stay According to Kill once nize missing children so safe.” the application for Eagle she drew kids without Olivia’s poster will now Scout was accepted, faces. be sent to Washington D.C. Winther had to pass a Board Kennedy Gochenour and “I wrote ‘Open Your for consideration in the of Review conducted by Alexa Beers. Eyes America’ because lots national poster contest. Gov. Branstad wanted to veteran adult Scouts from of people see missing kids There were 11 other outside his unit. This group and they don’t know it, so honorable mention win- meet the Logan-Magnolia made a recommendation to I’m telling them to open ners honored with six of student’s teachers, Lynn Melanie their eyes and keep a look- them from Logan- Killpack, out for missing children,” Magnolia. They included, Anderson and Susan Olivia said. “I wrote the Kaitlin Diggins, Jenny Rosengren and principal caption because I want Stueve, Ethan Walski, Jim Makey, who were also people to know how many Jayden FROM PAGE 1 Rosengren, present for the awards.
the Scout Council who in turn made a recommendation to the National office. “Few Scouts attain the rank of Eagle. To do so, a Scout must go ‘above and beyond’ those things expected,” Kill said. “Jacob took on additional responsibilities, proved his leadership abilities in several different roles, was a mentor to younger Scouts and exhibited the ideals of Scouting in his day-to-day contact with others.” Requirements to achieve the rank of Eagle Scout include: •Being active in the troop •Demonstrating that you live by the principles of the Scout Oath and Law in daily life •Earning a total of 21 merit badges •While a Life Scout serve actively for six months in a position of responsibility in the troop •While a Life Scout plan, develop and give leadership to others in a service project •Take part in a Scoutmaster conference •Successfully complete an Eagle Scout board of review All requirements must be completed before a candidate’s 18th birthday. Winther’s Court of Honor was held April 10.
Winther has been involved in Scouting for 10 years. “It has taught me lots of useful skills that I will use for the rest of my life,” he said. “My parents helped with keeping me involved and that helped me get to where I am.” Winther said being involved in Scouting has helped teach him leadership skills as well as skills that could potentially save a life. “It has also helped me become a seasoned camper and outdoorsman,” he said. Winther advised boys involved in scouting to stick with it. “It will be tough, but in the long run it will be worth it because you learn so much. Most boys drop out when they get to junior high or high school because school is so busy but you can still be active in school and sports and still be a Scout,” Winther said. “Jacob has always exhibited innate leadership skills, ready to cheerfully do whatever was needed for the good of the group,” Kill said. “I’m proud of his decision to go the extra mile to become an Eagle Scout and to set an example for the others. To me, Jacob is the embodiment of an Eagle Scout.”
FLOODING: Projected for county
KERSTEN: DSU Hall of Fame FROM PAGE 1 Madison.” The next two years, Kersten wrestled for Hattlestad whose background included wrestling at the University of Northern Iowa, as well as his assist Jon Walczyk. “Kirk and I were both inspired by Hattlestad and Walczk,” said Kersten who considered himself to be an average wrestler back then. “They were both role models and great coaches. They worked us hard and wanted us to succeed. I learned a lot from Coach Hattlestad. I’d have to go a long way to find a better coach. I owe him and Dakota State a lot.” Kersten earned a biology teaching degree at Dakota State and used it
to get a teaching position at Arlington High School where he taught for three years. He then moved back to teach junior high science and coach wrestling at LoganMagnolia. Last spring he retired from teaching, but coached for his 30th season at Logan-Magnolia. This season Kersten’s team completed a perfect 32-0 dual season, along with claiming both Iowa’s state dual and team Class 1A titles. In 2008, LoganMagnolia was the state team champion and the school won another dual title in 2002. As head coach at LoMa, Kersten has achieved a 491-87-4 dual mark. He has also coached 129 state
qualifiers, 57 state placefinishers and four state champions. Kersten was the 2009 Iowa Class 1A Coach of the Year and in 2007 was inducted in the Iowa Wrestling Hall of Fame. Kersten and his wife Sandy have been married nearly 39 years. They have two daughters, Angela and Lanae. Angela, a first-grade teacher at North Loop, Neb., is married to Tony Boyce. They have two sons, Kaden, age 10 and Brendan age 7. Lanae is a nurse for West Harrison Community Schools in Mondamin. She is married to Matt Chase and they have a son Colben age 7 and daughter Campbell age 3.
in a short amount of time. “I’m hearing months, maybe through December,” Oliver said. The Red Cross is setting up shelters in Missouri Valley, Council Bluffs and Page County, Oliver said. Locations will be announced early this week. DeSoto Bend National Wildlife Refuge closed June 3 and as of June 4, the Modale Post Office closed with mail being forwarded to the Missouri Valley Post Office. Harrison County Sheriff Pat Sears said power will begin to be shut off to affected areas June 8. The Rural Electric Cooperative will disconnect power to the Clay substation on June 8. Customers were to be notified by mail and a phone answering service. REC plans to keep the Mondamin substation running as long as possible but there is a possibility of it also being shut down. All affect-
ed customers will be notified. Iowa State University advises anyone evacuating that has wells on their property to prepare them before they leave. If you have a frost pit or other below surface works, before you leave pull any pumps or electrical equipment that you can and store them well above projected flood levels. Disconnect electrical connections. Any fuel tanks also need to be anchored since they can be easily moved by flood waters. On June 2 the Iowa Department of Natural Resources closed all staterun boat ramps on the Missouri River and requested the U.S. Coast Guard suspend recreational boating on the river. DeSoto National Wildlife Refuge, was also closed to all public use June 2 as well. Logan City Administrator Angela Winther reported that if it becomes necessary the Logan Pool will work with
Missouri Valley to accommodate the Missouri Valley swim team for practices. The city council was to discuss plans for any potential flood issues at Monday’s meeting. In Missouri Valley there is parking available for vehicles, boats and campers at Longview Home. Contact Kelly, Chris or Julie at 712642-2264 and Dan or Becky Kougias at 402-517-1351 or 402-206-8725. The disaster proclamation by Branstad also triggered Iowa’s price gouging rule for those declared counties. Price gouging is considered an unfair practice under the Iowa Consumer Fraud Act. It covers water, food, medicines, sanitation supplies, utilities, lodging and materials, goods or services or cleanup repairs. Complaints should be called in to 1888-777-4590 or e-mailed to firstname.lastname@example.org. “There are so many unknowns,” Oliver said. “But the potential is there.”
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Logan Herald-Observer June 8, 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.
Dementia is taking my dad away from me I never prayed to stop it from happening, because I knew someday it would. I prayed for strength when the time came, even though I knew it wouldn’t stop the tears and heartache. He wasn’t sitting in his usual spot at the dining room table, cutting up boxes or watching birds. His clothes were messed up and the look in his eyes told me he was completely lost in his own home. “What are you doing, dad?” It seemed like an eternity before he answered. He was thinking as hard as he could, trying to remember who I was and what I was doing there. Through tears of either relief that I was there or the sadness of realizing that he had momentarily forgotten who I was, he simply said, “I don’t know where I am.” After a big bowl of ice cream and watching a rerun of “Bonanza” he returned to his “normal” self and announced it was time for me to go back to work. When I returned two hours later I was relieved to see through the door that he was at least sitting in his usual spot, until I actually got inside. With needle nose pliers in hand he was trying to pull out a back tooth. “Do you have a toothache?” I asked while secretly hiding the pliers. “No,” he answered through his finger that was not poking at the tooth. “Is there something stuck in your tooth?” At this point he started looking really annoyed and said, “What makes you think there’s anything wrong with my tooth?” The next day we made a trip to the dentist and full mouth of x-rays later found that even though several teeth had broken off (maybe by pliers, maybe because of age) there wasn’t any infection, yet anyway. The morning seems to offer him a fresh start and by late afternoon his mood begins to deteriorate and the more upset he gets, the more he becomes lost. I cry when he cries, and then I cry some more because I know the time has come to make decisions in dad’s best interest. This emotional roller coaster ride is exhausting. In the mornings when he’s at his best, I convince myself that he can stay in his home and then by evening, I’m in a panic for help. My guilt ranges from perhaps I waited too long to find dad more help than I can provide to beating myself up that I may break my promise to keep him in his home. For the first time in my life dad hugged me and said that he loved me, although I’m not sure he even knew I’m his daughter. I’m afraid that in my selfishness, wanting to be dad’s sole caregiver, I may have done more harm than good. Trying to distract him from his confusion, I got him set up to shave and I heard him tell the man in the mirror that the only thing he knows for certain is that he loves his daughter but he hasn’t seen her for years. I’m here dad, but I need for you to come back to me.
The Logan Herald-Observer will publish letters of up to 300 words in length. Letters must be signed and include a mailing address and daytime telephone number, intended to be used by us to verify authorship. We reserve the right to edit letters for length, accuracy and taste. Leading up to an election, an author may only write one letter every 30 days. Responses will be allowed up to the week before the election. Letters may be submitted to email@example.com or directed by mail to P.O. Box 148, Logan, IA 51546.
Herald-Observer Editor MARY DARLING firstname.lastname@example.org Sales Coordinator LOYAL FAIRMAN email@example.com Advertising firstname.lastname@example.org Production Assistant MARY LOU NONEMAN email@example.com 107 No. 4th Ave. P.O. Box 148 (mailing address) • Logan, IA 51546 Phone 712-644-2705 • Fax 712-644-2788 Published weekly in Logan, Iowa A Western Iowa Newspaper Group Publication of Midlands Newspaper, Inc. The Official Paper of the City of Logan and the Logan-Magnolia Community School District Periodical Class Postage Paid at Logan, IA 51546 USPS 317-740 Subscription Rates $33.00 per year for Senior Citizens (Age 62 years or older in county) $40.00 per year in Harrison County, Panama, Portsmouth and Moorhead $43.00 per year outside of Harrison County in Iowa and Nebraska $47.00 per year elsewhere in the United States $24.00 college/academic (9 month) The contents of this newspaper are protected by copyright. Other than non-commercial, personal use of a limited nature, no part of this publication may be copied and reproduced in any way without the prior written consent of the publisher.
Heard but not seen Taylor Mitchell, 19, was a singer-song writer from Toronto and she was touring to promote her new album on the Canadian east coast. She took a break and was hiking solo in Cape Breton Highlands National Park in Nova Scotia in what should have been an uneventful day of relaxation. Several hikers had reported seeing some apparently fearless coyotes along the trail, but no one imagined they would attack a human. Hikers heard the noise and drove the coyotes away, but it was too late for Mitchell. She became a rare fatal victim of a coyote attack. Park rangers later shot the coyotes. A woman played Frisbee with her dog in a New York park when a coyote leapt out of the brush and jumped for her throat. Another joined it, but her dog helped drive the coyotes away. Later, she showed a television audience minor bite marks on her arm. Coyotes, like wolves, are essentially wild dogs. The extremely intelligent and adaptable animals will eat almost anything dead or alive. Coyotes mate for life, and like dogs, they are
loyal and used to hierarchical society. Coyotes cooperate for hunting and defense, and they communicate through howls and various forms of barking. Unlike wolves, coyotes have a special affinity for humans. If they are crossed with dogs, they make good pets and even purebred coyotes can be tamed if not domesticated. Pioneers’ first contact with the canine cousins became deadly as they shot the animals to protect their livestock. The larger wolves were nearly wiped out in some places and they retreated to isolated regions where contact with humans was rare. The smaller coyotes took another path. Like wolves, they learned to fear contact with humans. However, almost like house mice, they adapted and thrived in a human environment as they spread from their natural habitat in the western half of North America. Now, both the east coast and California cities are home to more coyotes than live in Harrison County. Lorna Bernard, spokeswoman for the California Department of Fish and Wildlife, said, “They are scavengers as
Perley’s Bits & Pieces By Jim Perley Logan Herald-Observer Columnist firstname.lastname@example.org well as hunters, and they are very smart. When they learn that people aren’t a danger to them, they become very brazen.” Gordon Batcheller of the New York Department of Environmental Conservation said, “Coyotes are becoming habituated to humans and human environments and adapting their behavior to ours. From the coyote’s perspective, this human environment is a subsidized environment, with unusually high amounts of foods and an unnatural absence of threats.” Surveys show about the same number of pets taken by coyotes in Texas and in southern California cities, but attacks, mostly on children, are more numerous in California. Scientists now have a theory. Californians tend to regard coyotes almost like
inhabitants of their own wild life preserve. Some people even feed them and like to watch them as long as the animals don’t eat their pets. Attitudes are often anti-gun and hunting. “People in Texas don’t have a kind of Disney mentality. There may be more of a rancher mentality, where everybody recognizes that we don’t want coyotes in the neighborhood,” said a researcher. Another theory applying to eastern Canada and New England is coyotes have mixed with wolves to create a larger, more aggressive hybrid. In both regions, conservationists are determined to educate people to be sure that coyotes keep a healthy respect for humans. Because, as we know, a good coyote is one that is heard, but not seen.
News from the Extension Service
Of Floods and Things What a week. I was born in Missouri River Valley four months before the great flood of 1952. Throughout my lie, periodic reference to that great flood has been ongoing. I have heard stories and seen pictures that to me were unfathomable, yet they happened. I admit that in the past I have commented that I wish I had been old enough to actually remember some of the deluge but honestly I don’t wish it now. As of June 4, it sounds like it will potentially be awful this year. But I am buoyed (I know – a bad pun) by the cooperation, planning and work by citizens and communities. Though I haven’t been in Harrison County for too long, I have met some great people. In the last two days I have been around a few people who were literally brought to tears. It is a very human and very natural reaction. The potential flood IS an awful thing. Remember tears, and especially talking with one another seems trivial, but is a good baseline coping process. You have permission and even a right to that.
At the public meeting in Mondamin, the need for access to current local information was raised, particularly from those who do not (or will not) have access to the Internet. The various agencies that serve Harrison County have been communicating, and we are working hard to coordinate information and to provide access to current local information for the community. I believe that all of our webpages now have leading links to the best local source at the Harrison County Emergency Management Department. That Website is at: www.harrisoncountyia.org /Flood2011/information.h tml. **If you do not have access otherwise, call the Extension Office at 6442105 or walk in.** I am quite sure the other USDA and local agencies will also help as best we can. Community libraries are another potential access point. Also, let us know if you have any specific concerns that you cannot find an answer for otherwise. We will at least try to help, and your question may be relevant to others who
Logan City Council First and third Mondays, 7 p.m.
Lo-Ma Board of Education Second Wednesday, 6:30 p.m.
Rich Pope Harrison County Extension Program Coordinator
have similar questions. We are coordinating information among agencies and with communities and citizens, and are trying to help as best we can. And don’t be afraid to accept offers of help from friends and other who want to help. If the situation were reversed, your offer of help would be just as sincere. I hear many references about what happened here in Harrison County in 1952. Comments like “the water never got to us in 1952” or “we had XX feet in ‘52” are understandable. And they are useful…to a point. Remember that since ’52 there have been many changes in the valley. The river has been channelized, levees have been constructed, land has been leveled, five of the six mainstem Missouri River
reservoirs have been constructed and tributary stream channels altered, so comparisons should be made with a grain of salt. Not to mention that the ’52 struck in mid April and was dramatic and rapid, with water quickly rising and then subsiding in a matter of days. Current projections indicate that at least some of the potential floodwater this year may be here for much longer. Whatever happens in the next month or more, we will deal with and find success. Hopefully, I will be able to again miss out on bad flood memories in the Missouri River Valley. For additional information, contact Rich Pope at the Harrison County Extension Office at email@example.com or 644-2105.
Harrison County Landfill Second Wednesday, 7 p.m.
Logan Public Library Board Second Monday, 4 p.m.
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Logan Herald-Observer June 8, 2011
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Harrison County Sheriff Report By Sheriff Pat Sears May 26 •Deputy Doiel and Deputy Cohrs responded to a domestic situation on Overton Avenue. Shawn Hemenway of Logan was arrested and transported to jail on domestic assault charges. •Deputy Doiel responded to the parking area under the Blair Bridge for a reported reckless driver. The area was checked with no evidence of reckless driving found. •Deputy Killpack is investigating criminal mischief to a residence in Little Sioux. •Deputy Killpack responded to a residential alarm on 178th Lane. All was found to be secure. •Deputy Doiel assisted a subject on 335th Street. An unwanted houseguest was at the house and the caller wanted the subject removed. Upon arrival it was discovered that the subject had left. May 27 •Deputy Jensen assisted a subject that had been receiving disturbing messages from a cell phone. A call back to the phone number went unanswered. •Deputy Jensen called a
subject reporting a rental disagreement. The caller was advised to talk to an attorney. •Deputy Klutts responded to a residence in Modale for a welfare check. After some discussion the subject in the house was transported to the Missouri Valley hospital for a mental commitment. An order was signed and the subject was transported to Mercy Hospital for a mental evaluation. May 28 •While patrolling the Interstate rest areas, Deputy Jensen stopped and checked a suspicious man. The man was identified and checked for warrants and then released. •Deputy Cohrs assisted a subject with a property exchange problem. •Deputy Cohrs was called to a residence at 110th Street for death investigation. An autopsy will be performed. May 29 •Deputy Killpack is investigating the theft of an ATV from a garage on Overton Avenue. •Deputy Klutts stopped a vehicle on I-29 for a traffic violation. A search of the vehicle was conducted and
marijuana was found. Jacob Pilgrim of Yukon, Okla., was arrested and transported to jail. Pilgrim was charged with possession of marijuana. May 30 •Deputy Doiel responded to a residential alarm on 335th Street. The residence was found to be secure. •Deputy Doiel responded to a house fire in Pisgah. Deputy Doiel assisted with traffic control until fire units left the scene. The house was a total loss. •Deputy Knickman responded to a domestic situation on Urbana Avenue. One of the parties had left the house. No charges were filed. May 31 •Deputy Knickman transported Michael Eason from Ida County to the Harrison County jail on Harrison County arrest warrants. •Deputy Killpack transported a subject from Logan to Mercy Hospital for a mental evaluation. •Deputy Jensen took two reports of ongoing harassment in Mondamin. Both reports involved the same person. Everyone involved was interviewed and both blamed each
other for the harassment. •Sheriff Sears received information about a bank scam. A person will call and advise they work at your bank and want to confirm your account number. This is a scam. Your bank does not do business over the phone. •Deputy Clemens talked to parties involved in an incident in Mondamin. The same person involved in ongoing harassment was involved. This time she was yelling at the neighbors. June 1 •Deputy Klutts took another report of more harassment in Mondamin. Both parties were told to stay away from each other. •Sheriff Sears, Deputy Knickman and Deputy Cohrs responded to a residence on 335th Street for a despondent person. The subject was taken to the hospital for a mental evaluation. June 2 •Deputy Cohrs is investigating the theft of an ATV from a residence on Reading Trail. Any criminal charge is merely an accusation and the defendant is presumed innocent until and unless proven guilty.
Courthouse Fines & Fees SMALL CLAIMS Capital One Bank, N.A. vs Jason Larson, Little Sioux LVNV Funding LLC vs Tim Day, Logan FIA Card Services vs John Nelson, Missouri Valley Food Land Supermarket vs Patrick Endriss, Randi Endriss, Neola SPEEDING Leanne Tuhy, Logan Lance Baldwin, Little Sioux Herbert Booher, Mondamin Kristie Kruckman, Missouri Valley Colton Neill, Mondamin Jennifer Bruck, Portsmouth Carla Jones, Logan Jack Sick, Magnolia Caleb Mether, Logan VIOLATIONS Bryan Willis, Woodbine, dark window/windshield Douglas Straight, Missouri Valley Joel Miller, Woodbine Jessica Borquez, Logan, possess/purchase alcohol by person under 21 Trevor Fitzpatrick, Logan, possess/purchase alcohol by person under 21 Shane Muxfeldt, Logan,
failure to carry registration card Matthew Nelson, Underwood, seat belt Melissa Penman, Dunlap, littering Heidi Staley, Missouri Valley, failure to have valid license Mark May, Missouri Valley, expired registration DISTRICT COURT State of Iowa vs Joseph Jack Langford III, OWI first offense. Fine of $1,250. Ninety days in jail with all but seven suspended. Two years unsupervised probation. Ordered to complete drinking driver’s school. Driver’s license suspended for 180 days. State of Iowa vs Edward Michael James Neff, revocation of probation. Ninety days in jail, costs and fees.
Potential disaster in Harrison County Pam Warmbier, County Executive Director of the Harrison County Farm Service Agency, warns area farmers to be aware of the potential flooding of the Missouri River and tributaries. Local TV stations, radio stations and Websites are good reference points. The Army Corps of Engineers has a website that shows the inundation map for the release of 150,000 cubic feet per second that is projected to occur soon. The Website is http://www.now.usace.army. mil/html/op-e/maps.html. Keep all grain bin doors open (so the structure will not collapse) this holds true for silos and barns/sheds as well. “While we hope this doesn’t happen, some items to consider on your farm is to move grain bin motors, move irrigation pivot, motors, move cattle to higher ground, move grain stored in bins to higher ground or elevators, move items out of your basements, or evacuate your home,” Warmbier said. Visit the Harrison County Website for daily updates on flood information. The Webiste is www.harrisoncountyia.org. The county sheriff has phone numbers for people that need sandbags. Sandbags can be purchased at residents own expense. The closest locations were in Omaha at Frontier Ag, Inc. (402)342-0992 and Des Moines (515) 2821248. The Red Cross (712) 253-1582 has information for organizing volunteers to assist people in packing and moving from their residences. Another reminder for farmers is to notify the FSA office whenever damage occurs to farmland, equipment, livestock, pasture, growing crops, conserva-
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tion structures or essential farm buildings. The FSA office sends damage reports on up the FSA ladder. This information is then available to determine any disaster benefits that may be eligible for disaster affected producers. Producers are reminded that acres prevented from being planted need to be reported to the Farm
Service Agency within 15 days of the final planting date. It is critical to report these acres timely to remain eligible for potential program benefits under the Supplemental Revenue Assistance Program. The final date to timely report prevented planted acres is June 15 for corn and June 30 for soybeans. Prevented planted acres reported
more than 15 days after a crop’s final planting date require a farm visit to inspect the specific acreage. Late filed prevented planted claims may be subject to disapproval if the existence of eligible conditions cannot be verified. Producers must show there was intent to plant the acreage and planting was not possible due to a natural disaster
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condition rather than a management decision. Acreage that was planted, but later failed as the result of a weather event, must be reported before disposition of the crop. Farmers and landowners should contact the
Harrison FSA for additional information on reported prevented planting and failed acres. Producers who have questions on any FSA program should contact the Harrison County FSA office at 644-2040.
Community Memorial Hospital 631 N. 8th St. Missouri Valley, IA
JUNE OUTPATIENT SPECIALTY CLINICS For Scheduling Appointments Call 712-642-9347
AUDIOLOGY Rhonda Ward, M.S., CCC-A....................,...June 20 & 27 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..........................................June 20 & 27 GENERAL SURGERY Roalene J. Redland, M.D...................June 3, 10, 17 & 24 Andrew Y. Reynolds, M.D....Every Thurs. A.M. and Wed. OB-GYN Sami Zeineddine M.D...................................June 7 & 21
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ORTHOPEDICS Thomas Atteberry, M.D...............1st, 3rd, 5th Thurs A.M, 2nd & 4th Thurs. all day PODIATRY John Weremy, DPM.................................June 9 & 23 Indergit Panesar, M.D.........................................June 16 UROLOGY Larry Siref, M.D.........................................June 13 & 27 MAMMOGRAPHY..............................Monday thru Friday EVENING HOURS NOW AVAILABLE......Mon., thru Friday MOBILE NUC MED.....................................June 13 & 27 PT/OT......................................Mon.-Fri........642-2179 BEHAVIORAL HEALTH.............................642-2045 Judith Benson, Psych ARNP Nancy Cyr LISW, Cindy Duggin LISW Amy Jonas LISW
Logan Herald-Observer June 8, 2011
Currie, Rand, Bicycle helmet safety P.E.O. Birks and Dow course/poster contest meets scholars named Members of the Harrison County Community Foundation advisory board have chosen the 2011 Currie, Rand, Birks and Dow scholars. The Velda R. Currie scholars received scholarship awards of $1,000 to a vocational/technical educational school of the student’s choice. This year there are seven scholars: Lucas Barry and Danielle Collins from Missouri Valley High School; Benjamin Bowman of West Harrison High School; Make Carlson and Dwight Swift of LoganMagnolia High School and Jacolby Ehlert and Sean Monahan from Woodbine High School. The Wubbena C. Rand scholars each received a scholarship award of $1,000 for a medical/health field education at a school of the student’s choice. This year’s recipients are Claire Svoboda and Stephanie Demers of Blair High School and Alex
Amato and MaKayla Harvey of Missouri Valley High School. The Birks Scholarship will award one scholarship of $450 and this year the recipient is Hannah Winchell of LoganMagnolia High School. The Faye Marie and Linly Dow Scholarship will award two scholarships for the benefit of any LoganMagnolia High School graduating senior. The Dow scholars each received award of $1,500 to the school of the student’s choice. This year the two scholars are Lauren Davies and Alexander Skeen. The Harrison County Community Foundation Board members are: Chair, Greg Christensen, Missouri Valley; vice-chair, Nancy Cohen, Persia; secretary/treasurer, Cindy Pryor, Woodbine; Alan Anderson, Logan; Susan Bonham, Logan and Linda Lehan, Dunlap.
Alegent Health Community Memorial Hospital emergency department, clinics and hospital staff recently provided free bicycle helmet safety days to third grade students in Harrison County. The staff wanted to serve the communities in the county by offering the opportunity to learn about bicycle safety. The knowledge from the class will help improve the safety of county communities and teach third grade students the importance of wearing a helmet. Safety tips for street and sidewalk riding were demonstrated. All five schools in the county were involved in the educational program. All third grade students receive a free bicycle helmet, education to take home to parents, a coloring activity book and Tshirt. Each school also participated in a poster contest in which students were
Chapter DP of the P.E.O. Sisterhood met May 24 at the home of Nancy Harvey with Martha Snyder as cohostess. Chapter DP congratulated Amanda Baker for receiving the “most improved English award” at graduation. The program, given by Alice Christy, was about the Iowa P.E.O. project fund. The next event will be a social gathering at the Loess Hills Lavender Farm June 14.
First place in the poster contest for Lo-Ma students went to Abi Rosengren, second to Violet Lapke and third to Lilli Wills. Submitted photo instructed to draw a “Safe Bicycle Scene” from what was learned in the presentations. Each school was awarded a first, second and third place winner. First place was a new bicycle, second was a bicycle seat
pad and third a water bottle with cage. The program was made possible by a grant received from the Harrison County HF2302 Grant Fund, administered by the Harrison County Community Foundation.
Recycling bins and Nash scholar flooding issues in county winner named The Community Foundations of Southwest Iowa have named Courtney Harder of Hancock as the Nash scholar for 2011. This is the second year for the Ryan M. Nash Endowed Memorial Scholarship that is available for tuition and/or books at a school of the student’s choice. It provides one
scholarship of $1,000. The Harrison County Community Foundation Board members are: Chair, Greg Christiansen, Missouri Valley; vice-chair, Nancy Cohen, Persia; secretary/treasurer, Cindy Pryor, Woodbine; Alan Anderson, Logan; Susan Bonham, Logan and Linda Lehan, Dunlap.
Wayne State Dean’s List Three students from Logan were named to the Dean’s List at Wayne State College in Wayne, Neb., they included Shelbie DeBolt, Erica Hill
who each had a 4.0 grade point and Blaire Kuhl. Students must have at least a 3.5 grade point on a 4.0 scale to be named to the list.
By Dan Barry Harrison County Landfill Commission Manager This article is intended to inform everyone of the Harrison County Landfill Commission’s plan for recycling, should flooding issues in Harrison County become a reality. June 2, the 2011 recycling bins were pulled from the cities/towns Modale, Mondamin and Little Sioux, and brought back to the landfill facility until flooding issues rescind for those communities. In those three towns, floodwaters will damage the recycling bins and product or will become safety issues in trying to service them. I am communicating with the City of Missouri Valley and Crossroads of Western Iowa (recycle facility for Harrison County) in regards to the flooding issues that that
Missouri Valley is concentrating on. It is clear that should floodwaters reach the recycle facility, it will be closed for a period of time. Also, in anticipation of the floodwaters, the recycle facility may need to close in order to get the loose recycle product processed and baled before floodwaters reach the building. All of these issues are an unknown factor at this time and are being closely monitored by Crossroads of Western Iowa, City of Missouri Valley and the HCLC I have contacted the cities/towns regarding these issues and want the public to know that the recycling bins in all cities/towns may be pulled for a period of time. Please understand if the recycle facility is unable to accept or process the recycle materials, the landfill staff
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We will reopen Monday, June 20th. The Family of John and Debbie Straight Would like to invite you to celebrate their 40th Wedding Anniversary! June 18th - 5 to 10p.m. Logan Community Building, 108 W. 4th St.
Directions from Harrison County * Take Interstate 29 south to Council Bluffs * Take Interstate 80 west to 84th St. exit in Omaha * Take 84th St. south 5 miles to Lincoln Street and turn left.
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cannot continue to collect the recycle materials. I also want to inform everyone that the recycle facility that is used in Omaha, is also dealing with flood conditions. It is our hope that the flood issues do not become a reality. Unfortunately, we must make plans for a worst-case scenario. I will be working closely with all the cities/towns and Crossroads of Western Iowa on a daily basis as needed. We hope everyone understands the situation we are in regarding your recycling habits. Please understand the landfill staff will do everything possible to keep you informed. As always, feel free to call the HCLC facility at 1800-672-3093 or in Logan at 644-3093. Your assistance in these flood conditions is appreciated.
Hensley to attend Mt. Marty College Sara Hensley of Mondamin, has been accepted at Mount Marty College in Yankton, S.D. Hensley graduated from Logan-Magnolia High School in May, where she was a twoyear participant in Quiz Bowl. She was also a member of the National Honor Society for two years. Hensley will double major in forensic science and criminal justice. She will participate in archery, Forensic Science Club and the Criminal Justice Club at Mount Marty College. Hensley is the recipient of the Trustee Scholarship. She is the daughter of Martie Hensley of Mondamin.
Midland graduate Jolene Whitmore of Logan received a Bachelor of Arts degree in elementary education from Midland University during spring commencement ceremonies.
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June 8, 2011
Magnolia alumni BIKE SAFETY RODEO Lewis and set for June 11th Clark Park The 57th Magnolia alumni will be held June 11 at the Logan-Magnolia Community School, 1200 N. Second Ave. in Logan. Anyone who attended Magnolia consolidated school, elementary or high school is invited. A surviving spouse or other family members are also invited. Maureen Reardon
Schroder will be the speaker and Rick Powell, son of alumni Genelle Mensching Powell, will be singing songs for the honored classes. Mail reservations to Darlene Lamberson, 2303 Minot Pl., Logan, IA 51546, call 644-2331 or email-Darlene.firstname.lastname@example.org.
Logan area residents graduate from IWCC The following students participated in May graduation ceremonies at Iowa Western Community College. Logan: Jamie Arbaugh, associate of arts degree in human services, youth worker, with honors; Darcy Huff, associate degree in business administration; Tara Kerger, associate of science degree in biological sciences; Kara Kersten, associate of applied science in dental hygiene; Christine Martin, associate of arts degree in criminal justice with highest honors; Shane Trussell, associate of applied science degree in electronic engineering technology; Karen Uhlman, associate of applied science degree in associate degree nursing;
Lexi Wegner, associate of applied science degree in marketing. Little Sioux: Jessica Cox, associate of applied science degree in marketing. Persia: Brittani Bruck, diploma in practical nursing; Cassandra Olson, diploma in practical nursing.
shut down Due to anticipated flooding, the Iowa Department of Natural Resources closed Lewis and Clark State Park June 6. The rising water table in the area will cause the park to flood around June 10 and is not expected to recede for close to eight weeks. High Elizabeth, Audrey and Evan Roden, children of Jason and Lauren Roden, took part in the water will cut off the park road and infiltrate the park Harrison County Public Health bike rodeo June 4 and received free bike helmets. facilities. Photo: Mary Darling In addition to Lewis and Clark, the DNR closed and removed the staff at Wilson Island State Recreation Area north of Council Bluffs and is watching the levee sepaThe theme this year for tive from the Danish July 13-14: Australia rating Lake Manawa State the Logan Library summer Immigrant Museum will For more information Park from the Missouri reading program is “One present. She is a college you can call 644-2551. River. World, Many Stories.” student from Students will travel around Copenhagen. On the 16th the world learning about there is no presenter but different cultures. The pro- will learn about France. gram will run June 8 June 22-23: Asia – through July 14. Third Possible martial arts through fifth graders will demonstration. meet from 11 a.m. to 12:30 June 29-30: Africa – p.m. on Wednesdays and Marc and Tina (Leonard) kindergarten through sec- Gebhard will present to ond grade from 11 a.m. to the kids about life in 12:30 p.m. on Thursdays. Guinea, Africa. The program is a free servJuly 6-7: Mexico – ice to the community. Having a fiesta Schedule for the program includes: June 8-9: USA - Connie Betts from Harrison County Can’t Wait?! Conservation will discuss Spread the News Beginning at Papa Joe’s Native American Indians. June 15-16: Europe – or Sell Your Goods in our Missouri Valley 10 a.m. - 1 p.m. On June 15 a representaclassifed section.
Summer reading program
Harrison County Humane Society
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Western IA no-till field day The fourth annual Western Iowa No-till Demonstration Field Day is planned for June 14 at the Carstens 1880 Farmstead just south of Shelby. Registration and vendor displays will open at 8 a.m. with speakers beginning at 9 a.m. Topics at this year’s field day include creating an effective weed management program for notill, an overview of emerging technology in no-till equipment, planter settings and an update on grain marketing. Lunch will be provided free of charge to all in attendance, including steak sandwiches grilled by the East Pottawattamie County Cattlemen. Pre-registration required by June 9. Registration can be completed by emailing c s g o rh a m @ i a s t a t e . e d u www.extension.iastate.edu/h arrison,
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Make the Right Moves with Inherited Stocks When you inherit a sizable amount of stocks, your overall financial picture can change significantly. But to make the most of your inheritance, you need to decide what to do with your new stocks. Should you keep them or sell them? Before you can answer this question, you need to review several factors, including the following: Diversification — You’ll need to determine if an inherited stock adds to your overall portfolio diversification. Do you already have other, similar stocks in your portfolio? If so, you might want to sell the stock and use the money for a new investment opportunity. Conversely, if you don’t own anything similar to the inherited stock, and it can help your diversify, it may well be worth keeping. While diversification, by itself, cannot guarantee a profit or protect against loss, it can help reduce the effects of market volatility. Fundamentals — It’s a good idea to closely scrutinize any stocks you inherited. Do they represent companies with strong management teams, good track records and competitive products or services? Or, as is sometimes the case, did
your benefactor simply keep these stocks because he or she had some type of attachment to them? You’ll want to own quality stocks for the right reasons. • Risk tolerance — An inherited stock may be either too aggressive or too conservative for your preferences. If the stock doesn’t fit within your risk tolerance, sell it and buy an investment that does. Taxes — When you inherit stocks, they are generally valued at their market value on the day your benefactor died, not the date of the original purchase. For example, if you inherit stock that your father bought for $20 a share, and it’s worth $75 a share on the day he dies, your “cost basis” would be $75 a share. If you sell the stock right away, you’ll likely owe little or no income taxes. If the price of the inherited stock goes up before you sell it, you’ll pay capital gains tax on the difference between $75 and the sale price, at a maximum rate of 15% (at least for 2011 and 2012), no matter how long you’ve held the stock. This is advantageous for you; typically, if you sell an appreciated stock that you’ve held less than a
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year, you’d have to pay capital gains taxes at your normal income tax rate. If you inherit stocks as part of a traditional Individual Retirement Account (IRA), you’ll probably have to pay taxes on withdrawals at your income tax rate. However, you may be able to spread withdrawals over your lifetime, which could result in more tax-deferred growth and a greater income stream. And if you inherit a Roth IRA, you won’t have to pay income taxes on any withdrawals, provided the Roth IRA account has been open for at least five years. If you need help in determining what to do with inherited stocks, consult with your financial advisor and tax professional. After all, you are acquiring an important asset — and you want to make this asset work for you. This article was written by Edward Jones for use by your local Edward Jones Financial Advisor.
Last Card Ending at Doc’s Roadhouse, Logan - 7:30 p.m. $15 Single
Cash payout for 1st, 2nd and 3rd best hands 50/50 raffle and live auction following ride Motorcycles - vintage autos - muscle cars or whatever you’re driving, all welcome! More information on website harrisonhumane.org
7 Logan Herald-Observer June 8, 2011
Obituaries MIKE HOLSAPPLE Mike Eugene Holsapple, 48, of Pisgah, died May 28 at his home near Pisgah. Funeral services were held at 10:30 a.m., June 3 at the Community of Christ Church in Pisgah with Elder Terry McHugh officiating. Pallbearers were David Christensen, Pat Christensen, Lary Clark, Steve Lustgraff, Bill Trescott and Jeff Wallis. Final resting place was the Little Sioux Cemetery in Little Sioux. Mike was born Feb. 16, 1963 to Marvin and Norma (Kucks) Holsapple in Pisgah. He was raised in Pisgah and graduated from West Harrison High School in 1981. Mike helped his dad farm and worked as a security guard at McMullen Ford and Twin
Towers Apartments in Omaha. He then worked for other farmers as a hired hand. Mike has helped to take care of his father since the death of his mother in 2004. Mike enjoyed playing baseball. Mike was preceded in death by his mother, Norma Holsapple on Feb. 19, 2004. He is survived by his father, Marvin Holsapple of Pisgah; sister, Nancy and her husband Fred Radloff of Pisgah; two brothers, Dennis Holsapple and his wife Patricia Winter of Wilmette, Ill., John Holsapple and his wife Tamara of Omaha, Neb., and many other relatives and friends. Fouts Funeral Home 501 Normal Street Woodbine, IA 51579 712-647-2221
New Life Vacation Bible School June 20-24 New Life church will hold Vacation Bible school from 10 a.m. to noon, June 20-24 at the Logan Community Center. For more information call Julie at 402-253-0642 or email newlifeharrison.blogspot.c om.
FSA committee noms IWCC SBDC has help period begins June 15 for small businesses affected by 2011 floods The nomination period for this year’s County Committee election begins June 15, said USDA officials. John R. Whitaker, State Executive Director for Iowa said, “County Committees operate under official regulations for federal farm programs. Committee members apply their judgment, experience, and knowledge when making local decisions.” Individuals that serve on local FSA County Committee make decisions regarding producer’s appeals; commodity price support loans and payments; conservation programs; employing county executive directors; incentive, indemnity, and disaster payments for commodities; as well as for other farm disaster assistance. “The committee election process is designed to give all producers a better chance of having their opinions and ideas expressed in the community, throughout FSA and the nation. Therefore, it is vital that we have a diverse committee, not only in the physical make up of the committee, but making sure we have representatives from all forms of agriculture,” Whitaker said. USDA is committed to increasing the participation of all farmers on the FSA County Committees with an emphasis on women and minority farmers. Beginning farmers are also highly encouraged to become involved. Some of the requirements for becoming a candidate to serve on a County Committee include: Be of legal voting age; live in the LAA holding an election; participate or cooperate in a program administered by FSA. Individuals may nominate themselves or others as candidates. Additionally, organizations representing minorities and women may nominate candidates. All nominees must sign nomination form FSA669A, which includes a statement that the nominee agrees to serve if elected. Form FSA-669A is available at USDA Service Centers and online at www.fsa.usda.gov/elections. All nomination forms for the 2011 election must be postmarked or received in the local USDA Service Center by close of business Aug. 1.
Kander - Gray to be wed Kelli Marie Kander and Joseph Lloyd Gray will be united in marriage on June 25, 2011, at 4 p.m. at Immanuel Lutheran Church in Logan, Iowa. Kelli is the daughter of the late Mickey Kander and Eldon Kander and Tammie Saltzman-Kander of Tekamah, Neb. Joe is the son of Donna Gray of Forsyth, Mo., and Delbert and Sherry Gray of Galena, Mo. Kelli is a 2005 graduate of Tekamah-Herman High School. She will be graduating from Iowa Western Community College in July with a degree in Business and Photography. She worked for three years at Energique, Inc. in Woodbine, Iowa and has recently started working at the Missouri Valley School District office doing accounting. Joe is a 2002 graduate of Woodbine High School. He has completed the apprenticeship program to become a Union Operator for the Local 234 out of Des Moines, Iowa. He is currently working at the Council Bluffs Water Treatment Plant in Council Bluffs, Iowa. Joe and Kelli also have a 5-year-old daughter, Jersey Lynn Gray.
THE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Modale and Missouri Valley Pastor Kim Crummer 642-3168 or 642-2464 Modale Worship, 9:30 a.m. Missouri Valley Sunday School during church services Missouri Valley Worship, 10:30 a.m. CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER DAY SAINTS Logan Branch Pres. - Wayne Kennedy Sunday Sacrament, 10 a.m. Sunday School, 11:20 a.m. Primary 11:20 a.m. Priesthood and Relief Society, 12:10 p.m. Seminary and MIA, 7:30 a.m. Tuesdays Mutual/Scouts, Wed. 7 p.m. LITTLE SIOUX CHURCH OF CHRIST 403 Mulberry Little Sioux, Iowa 51545 (712) 646-2644 Wayne Bahr, pastor Youth Pastor, Joey Norton Sunday School, 9:30 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m. COMMUNITY OF CHRIST Persia Pastor Kirk Parsons Youth Leaders Kirk
and Pam Parsons Sunday School 9:30 Worship Service 10:30 First Sunday of every month, 9:30 worship followed by fellowship LIFELINE ASSEMBLY OF GOD CHURCH Pastor Ray Sorenson Assoc. Pastor Hank Gruver 1207 Harrison St., Dunlap, Iowa - 6435475 Sun.: 9:30 a.m., Sunday School; 10:30 a.m., Morning Worship; Thurs.: 7 p.m., Intercessory Prayer. PERSIA TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH Vacancy Pastor: Rev. Merlene Ostebee Sunday worship at 8:30 a.m. Communion the 2nd and 4th Sundays of the month GRACE COMMUNITY FELLOWSHIP of the CHRISTIAN and MISSIONARY ALLIANCE
Missouri Valley Pastor Brad Westercamp 9:00 a.m. Sunday School for all ages. Nursery through adults. 10:30 a.m. Worship Nursery and children’s church provided during worship - infants
The family is hosting a card shower Cards may be sent to 1204 Normal St. Woodbine, IA 51579
MONDAMIN BAPTIST CHURCH Pastor Harley Johnsen Sunday School, 9:30 a.m. Morning Worship, 10:30 a.m. Sunday - Youth Group “Magnolia Fire Escape” 7:30 p.m. at Magnolia Fire Hall Wednesday Family NIghts 6:30 p.m. - 7:45 p.m. (during school year) LOGAN CHRISTIAN CHURCH Minister Ron Riley Youth Minister Nate Powell, 644-2642 www.loganchristianchurch.org Saturday Service - 7 p.m. Sunday Worship, 8:15 and 10:30 a.m. Sunday School, 9:30 a.m. 6th - High School Youth, 6-8 p.m. COMMUNITY OF CHRIST Mondamin Co-Pastors Tomm Bothwell and John Carritt Sunday School, 9:15 a.m. Worship, 10 a.m
ST. PATRICK’S Dunlap Saturday Mass, 5:45 p.m. Sunday 11 a.m. SACRED HEART Woodbine Sunday 9:30 a.m. HOLY FAMILY Mondamin 645-2683 Saturday Mass, 4 p.m. Sunday Mass, 8 a.m. ST. PATRICK’S Missouri Valley Rev. Michael Berner, Pastor Saturday Mass, 5 p.m. Sunday Mass, 9:30 a.m. UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Pisgah Pastor Jim Young Sunday Service, 10 a.m.
215 N. 4th Ave. Logan 644-2929 Randall D. Scott ~ Funeral Director
LOGAN SuperFoods ‘Proudly offering Best Choice brands’ 644-2260 Logan, IA
MONDAMIN CHURCH OF CHRIST (Christian) 207 Noyes Mondamin, Iowa 51557 (712) 646-2644 Wayne Bahr, pastor Jeff Bierbrodt, Youth Pastor Worship – 9:00 a.m. Sunday School – 10:15 a.m. ST. JOHN LUTHERAN CHURCH Honey Creek 545-3022 Pastor David Kuhnle Bible Study, 9:15 a.m. Sunday Worship, 10:30 a.m. Adult Bible Class - 9 a.m. Children’s Church in 10 a.m. service ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH Magnolia -Sunday Worship at Immanuel Lutheran Church Logan MAGNOLIA UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Pastor. Jack D. Hofmockel
217 East Seventh St. Logan, IA 712-644-2234 Serving Western Iowa since 1988
a.m. Sunday Worship, 10:45 a.m. and Sunday night 6:30 p.m.
Sunday Worship, 8:45 a.m. PERSIA ST. JOHN’S LUTHERAN CHURCH Rev. Dale Jenson Sunday Worship, 8:30 a.m. Communion, Every 1st Sunday PISGAH COMMUNITY OF CHRIST Pastor Terry McHugh Co-Pastor Ralph Hussing Sunday School, 9:15 a.m. Sunday Worship, 10:30 a.m. THE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Mondamin Pastor Jim Young Sunday School, 10:30a.m. Sunday Worship, 9:45 a.m. THE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Little Sioux Pastor Jim Young Sunday Worship, 8:45 a.m. Fellowship Hour, 9:30 United Methodist Women, 3rd Wednesday Every Month LANDMARK BAPTIST CHURCH Logan Sunday School, 9:45
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Missouri Valley 642-2538 Rev. Barbara Todd firstpresbymvmsn.com Adult Sunday School 9:00 a.m. Sunday Worship, 10:00 a.m. Sunday School, 11:15 a.m. IMMANUEL LUTHERAN CHURCH Logan Pastor Jerald Firby 644-2384 • 642-2842 Sunday Worship, 9:00 a.m. Fellowship: 10:00 10:15 a.m. Sun. School, 10:15 11:15 a.m. Adult Bible Study: 10:15 0 11:00 a.m. LOGAN UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Pastor Jack D. Hofmockel Worship, 10:15 a.m. Contemp. Sun. School, 10:15 a.m. NEW LIFE CHURCH Logan Comm. Center Pastor Stan Udd 642-9363 Kids/Adult Classes 9:30 a.m. Worship: 10:30 a.m.
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Sunday School, 11 a.m. United Methodist Women, 1:30 p.m. Wednesdays
Logan Memorial Chapel Strong Insurance Agency
Gail and Kristina Lamberson, Logan, annnounce the upcoming marriage of their daughter, Shawna Delores Lamberson to Eric Edward Clark, son of Kimberly Clark of Beebeetown. The bride-to-be is a 2005 graduate of Logan-Magnolia High School. She worked for five years at Perfection Press in Logan and currently is employed at Mutual of Omaha in Blair, Neb. Eric is a 2004 graduate of Tri-Center High School and a 2006 graduate of IWCC with an Agbusiness management degree. He is currently employed at Agriland FS in Logan, and farms with his brother. Grandparents of the future bride are Charles and Darlene Lamberson of Logan and Ione Mason of Missouri Valley. The future groom’s grandmother is Carol Petersen and the late Don Petersen of Beebeetown. A June 25th wedding is planned.
Wilbur Moores Happy Birthday
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.
pre-disaster cash flows) for necessary applications •Completing SBA disaster loan applications •Finding information about additional available financial and insurance assistance •Filling out requests for loans, claims and assistance forms •Finding resources to help with short-term and permanent replacement facilities •Finding resources for environmental cleanup options •Strategic planning for rebuilding the business and marketing to new potential customers •Identifying and addressing other issues of concern for affected businesses •Assist with developing business continuity plans for future disasters To contact the IWCC SBDC call director Sue Pitts at 712-325-3350 or e-mail email@example.com.
Announce Upcoming Marriage
through 3rd grade. Wed., 7 p.m.,men’s and women’s fellowship study and prayer
The Iowa Western Community College Small Business Development Center covers the Harrison, Pottawattamie, Shelby, Cass, Fremont, Page and Mills Counties. The IWCC SBDC is part of the statewide small business development center system providing free services for small businesses and startups in Iowa. As with all consulting services, there is no charge for the confidential assistance provided preparing for disasters as well as assistance in the aftermath of a disaster. Highly trained disasterexperienced SBDC advisors through the state of Iowa will assist small business with the following: •Emergency response plans •Pre disaster evacuation plans •Helping to relocate lost financial records, if necessary, to document losses •Prepare financials (of
Your Hometown Newspaper
Your Independent Insurance Agent
644-3298 219 E. 7th
Please send your church service changes and/or notices to The Logan Herald-Observer, P.O. Box 148, Logan, IA 51546, or e-mail them firstname.lastname@example.org.
Logan Herald-Observer June 8, 2011
Woodbine Twiner moving Village of Big Lake, Mo. facing flood event warning office two doors down By Nikki Davis Through a collaborative effort, one of the remaining buildings yet to be renovated on Woodbine’s Main Street will soon be remodeled after papers were signed on May 2, finalizing the sale of the Woodbine Twiner office. But the Twiner won’t be going far. The newspaper is moving its offices two doors down to 503 Walker St., the newly renovated Whitmore building. And the soon-to-be-former Twiner office is in for big changes, too – changes that will positively impact the face of downtown Pictured from the left, are Arch Icon owner Mindy Crook, who the Twiner will be leasing Woodbine. Artisan LLC, owned by space from, General Manager of Western Iowa Newspapers Phil Taylor and new building Photo: Nikki Davis Tammy Barrett purchased owner Tammy Barrett. the former Twiner building with plans to begin façade help mentor them on the passion of hers and improv- for opportunities in each of and building renovation as business aspect and after two ing downtown, the city gets the markets we serve to soon as the newspaper’s or three years, they move out a unique, new and remod- improve the work environemployees are moved out. into their own place.” eled business and the ment for our employees,” he The renovated building, The second story of the Twiner staff gets to move said, noting that Western according to Barrett, will former Twiner building at into a nice office.” Iowa Newspapers manages serve a range of purposes. Taylor wanted to assure newspapers in 6 different 509 Walker St. will be used “The back part, where the as a private, art-based studio. residents the move was western Iowa communities. garage is, is going to be a pri“Often times that means Barrett plans on having made to solidify The vate glass blowing studio for construction done in time Twiner’s future and men- selling an old building and myself,” Barrett said. “The for Applefest. tioned that a two-year lease moving into a more modern main floor is going to be an facility. Moving the Twiner “I’m really excited to get has been signed. incubator of sorts for new started on this,” Barrett said. “After the initial two-year not only allows our employbusinesses that deal with the And The Twiner? After lease, we’ll have a better idea ees to concentrate more of arts.” moving in the spring of whether our new office their efforts on producing Barrett’s goal is to give any 1954 to 509 Walker St., now space is the right size, or the best newspapers possitype of art-related company they are moving just two whether we need a slightly ble, but it also helps to a chance at a stable begin- doors away – and the Twiner different setup,” Taylor said. ensure the financial viability ning by offering extremely staff is just as excited at “When you only move once of the Twiner. We feel low rent to help get them Barrett. every 57 years, its hard to strongly that this will help started. “We could not be happier know exactly how much secure a strong future for “Initially we’re really hop- for Tammy, for the city of space you’re going to need.” The Twiner in Woodbine.” ing a dance studio comes in Woodbine, for our cusNo terms of the transacTaylor went on to say here, but it can be any type tomers and for our staff,” newspapers across the coun- tion have been disclosed, of art – even graphic arts,” Phil Taylor, president of try are making similar deci- but the move is set to begin Barrett said. “The plan is to Western Iowa Newspapers sions regarding their offices. around the end of the May give them really cheap rent, said. “Tammy is fulfilling a “As a company, we look or early June.
Several people in the Logan area have property in the Village of Big Lake, Mo., with warnings being issued. The flood situation continues in Big Lake, Mo., and may worsen. The Village of Big Lake Board of Trustees urges residents to take precautions and start moving possessions to a higher area and thinking about evacuating in the coming days as the river approaches 24-feet at Rulo, Neb. With the expectation for high river levels, be prepared to be out of your home for a long
period of time, officials said. Be sure to take essential items such as medicine, special foods, personal items, clothing, money and valuable papers. Make sure to take all pets and food with you when you leave. Officials urge you to secure your home before you leave and check on neighbors who may need assistance. If evacuation takes place the Village office will be located at Mound City in the Barnes Realty building at 18156 Hwy. 59. Office phone is 660442-3566; cell 816-2443892.
MCC photography winners named The photography and literary exhibit at the Moorhead Cultural Center opened May 20. “Canadian Baby,” by Mike Harvey was selected first place in the photography division and his “Sunset Windmill,” received third place. “Exploring,” by Nancy McClure of Tekamah, Neb., earned first place in the snapshot division. McClure has been a long time exhibitor at the Cultural Center. The literary exhibit has not been judged yet. The Center will be open for viewing from 1
to 4 p.m., Friday, Saturday and Sunday and the exhibit will run through June 29. For more information call 712-886-5017.
Legal Notices HARRISON COUNTY SUPERVISORS PROCEEDINGS April 28, 2011 The Board of Supervisors met in session with all members present. The current agenda was approved on a motion by Pitt, second by Utman. Unanimous approval. Allen Creek Project/Two Willow Creek Sites Due to the difficulties with the ownership and acquisition of the real estate easements associated with the construction of the Section 14 Project at Allen Creek southwest of Magnolia, Iowa, the Board terminated the Project Partnership Agreement with the Army Corp of Engineers and will use the $7,447 of the Allen Creek funding to meet the nonfederal share of the estimated costs of the two Willow Creek sites. Motion to amend the partnership agreement was made by Pitt, second by Utman. Unanimous approval. L-16 Grading The low bid on the L16 grading project (STP-S-C043(66)-5E-43) was Steger Const. Inc. in the amount of $1,383,221.20. No work can be started until the contract is signed, which should be next week. Steger Const. Will have 120 working days to complete the project. Motion to award letting to Steger Const., Inc. was made by Pitt, second by Utman. Unanimous approval. Embargoes Utman made the motion to lift the embargoes, except for Eden Avenue, on Monday, May 2, second by Pitt. Unanimous approval. The Eden Ave. embargo will be lifted at the 90 day limit or when the City of Modale lifts its embargo, whichever comes first. Brush in R-O-W Engineer Stoner presented pictures of areas around the County where piles of brush have been pushed into the county’s right of ways. These brush piles will be pushed back into the farm fields. 1934 Lithograph A 1934 Lithograph of the US Constitution was presented to the Board of Supervisors by American Legion members Bob Dean and Jerry Sorick. Gary Stephenson organized and found sponsors for the framed lithograph. Twisted Tail A liquor license for the Twisted Tail was approved on a motion by Pitt, second by Utman. Unanimous approval. Seig Drainage District The Board met as Trustees for the Seig Drainage District. They discussed the running of the pump in the District. After discussion, the Board determined to shut the pump off for one week and then reassess the situation. They felt that with the water table being high, the Missouri River being high and the expense of running the pump, that they needed to take a look to see if the pumping was beneficial. Rick Shearer, Shearer Contractors and Warren Christy will be notified of the Board’s decision. With business of the day completed, the Board adjourned until Thursday, May 5. ATTEST: Susan Bonham, Auditor Robert V. Smith, Chairman May 5, 2011 The Board of Supervisors met in
session with all members present. The current agenda was approved on a motion by Pitt, second by Smith. Unanimous approval. Previous minutes were approved on a motion by Utman, second by Pitt. Unanimous approval. L-16 Grading The contract for the L-16 grading project between Harrison County and Steger Const. Inc. was signed. Golden Hills RC&D Elizabeth Birkel-Leddy met with the board. Golden Hills RC&D is currently in a transitional period due to the loss of Federal appropriations. At this time, Golden Hills is still stable enough to continue operating without Federal funding and current projects will continue being funded. Beebeetown School In attendance included: Judson Frisk, Pat Sears, Ashley West, Deborah Peterson, Bob Darrah, Sondra Darrah, Jeromy Holeton and Caleb Wohlers. The Board asked for comments from the attendees. Deborah Peterson, an attorney representing Darrahs, spoke to the Board that the property is in bad shape and a burden to the County and wants the County to abate the nuisance. Mr. Holeton felt he had accomplished a lot of work on the property even though he had several hardships. Utman made the motion that no more extensions be granted to the landowner and to start the condemnation process, second by Pitt. Unanimous approval. Seig Drainage District In attendance included: Frank Salter, Charles Lindhorst, Mike Lindhorst, Alex Meyer, Larry Meyer, Nancy Myer, Jim Olinger and Warren Christy. Mr. Christy stated that he had spoken with Erin Herbold (Iowa State University Ag) and Don Etler (drainage engineer) and had been told that the trustees didn’t have the authority to shut the pump off so he turned the pump back on. The pumping allowed the land to be planted. Comments about the need to run the pump were heard from others in attendance. The Board agreed to allow the pump to run. FY10 Audit Graham Forbes, Williams & Co., met with the Board to review the FY10 audit. Handwritten Warrant A handwritten warrant to US Bank in the amount of $4,356.24 was approved on a motion by Pitt, second by Utman. Unanimous approval. Claims Claims, as presented, were approved for payment. With business of the day completed, the Board adjourned until May 12, on a motion by Pitt, second by Utman. Unanimous approval. ATTEST: Susan Bonham, Auditor Robert V. Smith, Chairman 23-1
NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S LEVY AND SALE STATE OF IOWA IOWA DISTRICT COURT CASE #EQCV028822 HARRISON COUNTY Special Execution PLAINTIFF
FLAGSTAR BANK, FSB VS. DEFENDANT (Judgment Debtor) STEVEN P. NOREM AKA STEVE NOREM & TERRI L. NOREM 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: Legal Description: Parcel A: A parcel of land located in part of the SW1/4SE1/4 of Section 17, Township 81 North, Range 43 West of the 5th P.M., Harrison County, Iowa more fully described as: Commencing at the SW corner of the SE1/4 of section 17 and the point of beginning; thence S 89 degrees 57’ 25” E, 621.00 feet; thence N 01 degrees, 47’ 57” W along the centerline of a county road a distance of 35.02 feet; thence N 89 degrees 57’ 25” W, a distance of 235.00 feet; thence N 01 degrees 47’ 57” W, a distance of 370.72 feet; thence S 89 degrees 57’ 25” E a distance of 235.00 feet; thence N 01 degrees 47’ 47” W along the centerline of a county road, a distance of 89.76 feet; thence N 89 degrees 57’ 25” W, a distance of 609.43 feet to a point on the West line of SW1/4 SE1/4; thence S 00 degrees 20’ 47” E along the west line of said SW1/4SE1/4, a distance of 495.25 feet to the point of beginning. Subject to County Road Right-of-Way. Note: The West line of the SE1/4 of Section 17 is assumed to bear S 00 degrees 20’ 47” E for this description. AND Parcel B: A parcel of land located in part of the SW1/4SE1/4 of Section 17, Township 81 North, Range 43 West of the 5th P.M., Harrison County, Iowa more fully described as: Commencing at the Southwest corner of the SE1/4 of Section 17; thence S 89 degrees 57’ 25” E, 621.00 feet; thence N. 01 degrees 47’ 57” W, a distance of 35.02 feet to the point of beginning; thence N 89 degrees 57’ 25”, a distance of 235.00 feet; thence N 01 degrees 47’ 57” W 370.72 feet thence S 89 degrees 57’ 25” W, a distance of 235.00 feet; thence S01 degrees 47’ 57” E along the center line of a county road a distance of 370.02 feet to the point of beginning; Subject to County Road Right-ofWay. Note: The West line of the SE1/4 of Section 17 is assumed to bear S 00 degrees 20’ 47” E for this description. LOCAL ADDRESS: 1200 LAREDO AVENUE, PISGAH, IOWA. The described property will be offered for sale at public auction for cash only as follows: Date of Sale, June 24, 2011; Time of Sale, 10:00 a.m.; Place of Sale, Harrison County Sheriff’s Office. This sale not subject to redemption. Judgment Amount, $173,464.01; Costs, $285.00; Accruing Costs, $9,350.55 plus sheriff; Interest, 7.0% from 8-31-10 plus $20,223.63; Date, 4/29/11; Sheriff, Patrick Sears, Harrison County, Iowa; Attorney, Theodore R. Boecker. 22-2
NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S LEVY AND SALE STATE OF IOWA IOWA DISTRICT COURT CASE #EQCV028928 HARRISON COUNTY Special Execution PLAINTIFF CITIMORTAGE, INC. VS. DEFENDANT (Judgment Debtor) CHERI L. VENDITTE; JOSEPH A. VENDITTE, JR. 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 the defendant(s) real estate to satisfy the judgment. The property to be sold is: LEGAL DESCRIPTION; Part of the Southwest Quarter of the Northeast Quarter (SE1/4NE1/4), Section Thirty (30), Township Seventy-eight (78) North, Range Forty-two (42) West of the 6th P.M., Harrison County, Iowa, described
as: Beginning at the Southeast (SE) corner SE1/4NE1/4 Section 30, thence along the south line SE1/4NE1/4 N 90 degrees 00’ 00” W 342.00 feet, thence N 0 degrees 20’ 35” W 382.11 feet, thence N 90 degrees 00’ 00” E 342.00 feet to the East line SE1/4NE1/4, thence along said line S 0 degrees 20’ 35” E 382.11 feet to the Point of Beginning, including county road right of way. Note: Bearings are assumed: the South line SE1/4NE1/4 Section 30-78-42 is assumed to bear N 90 degrees 00’ 00” W AKA Part of the Southeast Quarter of the Northeast Quarter (SE1/4NE1/4) Section Thirty (30), Township Seventy-eight (78) North, Range Forty-two (42) West of the 5th P.M., Harrison County, Iowa, described as: Beginning at the Southeast corner SE1/4NE1/4 Section 30, thence along the south line SE1/4NE1/4 N 90 degrees 00’ 00” W 342.00 feet, thence N 0 degrees 20’ 35” W 382.11 feet, thence N 90 degrees 00’ 00” E 342.00 feet to the East line SE1/4
NE1/4, thence along said line S 0 degrees 20’ 35” E 382.11 feet to the Point of Beginning. Said Parcel “A” contains 3.000 acres, including county road R.O.W. which contains 0.524 acres, more or less. Note: Bearings are assumed: The South line SE1/4 NE1/4 Section 30-78-42 is assumed to bear N 90 degrees 00’ 00” W. LOCAL ADDRESS: 3091 330TH
STREET, LOGAN, IOWA. The described property will be offered for sale at public auction for cash only as follows: Date of Sale, June 24, 2011; Time of sale, 10:30 a.m.; Place of Sale, Harrison County Sheriff’s Office. This sale not subject to redemption. Judgment Amount, $158,073.47; Costs, $185.00; Accruing Costs, $1,192.03 plus sheriff; Date, 4/29/11; Interest, 6.75% from 10/24/10 plus $7,785.63; Sheriff, Patrick Sears, Harrison County, Iowa; Attorney, Theodore R. Boecker. 22-2
The Woodbine Twiner
Voyage to Success 4H in Harrison County PUBLISHES Wednesday, June 22 ADVERTISING DEADLINE Thursday, June 16
Photos and stories will fill the pages of this very informative section. 4H is all about the innovative and resourceful youth who belong to the organization. Call Daryn Morriss or Loyal Fairman for more information or to reserve your ad space.
Phone: 712.647.2821 • Fax: 712.647.3081
Classifieds FOUND FOUND: Gold wedding band, approximate size 4 found on the Woodbine Saddle Club grounds on Saturday, May 14. Contact the Twiner Office. 647-2821.
WANTED WANTED: Cars, trucks, appliances, farm equipment, and more will cut it down or clean it up will pay up to $100 per 3000 pounds Call Trent 1712-249-7660 or email us at email@example.com
able dental lab. Watson Dental Laboratory, Omaha, NE 402-330-7865 Rw71@cox.net MCAN HELP WANTED: Someone to come pick up small square bales of hay. 712644-2355.
HELP WANTED: Crew Members Needed. We offer a competitive wage with incentives and excellent health and fringe benefits. CBC maintains a drugfree workplace and performs pre-empoyment drug testing as well as background and/or MVR checks. Please apply within from 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. M-F at Cleary Building Corp., 721 S. Beltline E., Scottsbluff, NE 69361. MCAN
HELP WANTED: Dental Technician, full-time in remov-
HELP WANTED: Morrill Public Schools is seeking
WANTED: Paying for unwanted, old motorcycles - running or not. Prefer titled, but not a deal breaker without. Please call Jeff, 712-310-6503.
highly qualified individuals to fill these positions: 7-12 Science Teacher, 712 Special Education teacher, Director of Special Education (Special Education Endorsement and Administrator Endorsement required). Boys Basketball Head coach and other coaching positions available. Morrill is located in the Western Panhandle, a Class III district with approximately 400 students K-12. Please send credentials, Letter of Application and Resume to: Board of Education, Morrill Public Schools, PO Box 486, Morrill, NE 69358, Phone: 308247-3414, Fax: 308247-2096. MCAN HELP WANTED: Minatare Public Schools has two openings for an Elementary Teacher.
Now Accepting Applications For: 1
OROZCO ROOFING & SIDING Tear Off - Free Estimates
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.
Local Resident 317 S. 3rd Ave., Logan
402-238-8744 712-216-2024 RN-LPN
CHICKEN DINNER SUNDAY, JUNE 12TH, 2011 Magnolia Event Center
Help make a difference in someone’s life. If you enjoy working with seniors, join our team of professional care givers. Full-time or part-time night shift available. Apply in person, mail resume or fax to LeAndrea 712-644-3509 or call 712-644-2922 or email firstname.lastname@example.org EOE
Serving 11:00 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.
Old Settlers Association
WESTMONT CARE CENTER P O Box 18, Logan, IA 51546
June 8, 2011
should send a letter or request, a resume, 3-5 letters of reference and accompanying certification or college transcripts to the foll o w i n g : Superintendent Tim Cody, 1107 7th Street, PO Box 425, Minatare, NE 69356. MCAN HELP WANTED: Bank of the West is currently seeking a Customer Service Manager in Woodbine, IA to maintain branch operations, manage/train branch operations staff, provide superior customer service and help achieve the mission of the Bank. Specifically, you will sell Bank products and expand customer relationships; develop methods to streamline daily functions and improve branch productivity; work with branch management to establish and achieve challenging sales/service goals for all areas of the branch; and balance operational controls and customer service to minimize risk to the Bank. Requires an AA degree or equivalent; branch operations experience; working knowledge of bank products & services; a strong customer service orientation; excellent analytical, research, math and communication skills. For immediate consideration, visit www.bankofthewest. com. click on ‘Careers”, search
Home Health CNA
421 E. Erie, Missouri Valley, IA For information on all area listings go to: www.npdodge.com
We’re Expanding & Growing!
416 N. Tower Rd.,
113 N. 3rd St.
318 E. 7th St.
1019 Skyline Drive
3 Acres ml, 3 bdrms, 1.75 bath, 36x44’ shop/gar
Commercial or Residence
Commercial Building, 5,907 sf , Hwy Frontage! Great Investment!
3 bed, 2.25 bath 2 car, 3.667sf
2970 Par 5 Trail
Positions can be options of either selfcontained classroom, Title 1 or PE teacher. Any experience in the areas mentioned would be beneficial. Additional experience in RMDI (Reading Mastery Direct Instruction) will also be beneficial for any applicant along with sufficient technology knowledge but not required as training/mentoring would be available. Minatare is located approximately 10 miles from a major population center of Scottsbluff/Gering with lots of recreational possibilities. Minatare teacher’s base pay is currently $28,900 with generous health and dental benefits for comparison with the area educators. In addition some coaching is available but also not required. Any interested applicant
2011 Perry Trail
Wel-Home Health of Logan is seeking compassionate, reliable and caring certified nurses aides. Help make a difference in the life of a senior. Join our team of caregivers. Full and Part-time available.
Wel-Home Health of Logan
2525 Hwy 127
2927 Ottawa Ln.
3 bdrms, 2.5 baths, 3,302 sq ft. GOLF COURSE
4 bdr,. 2 bath. 2274 sq. ft. 12 ACRES
3 bdm, 2 bth, 1,600 fin sq. ft., 1 Acre, 4 car garage REDUCED!
3 bdrm., 2 bth, 2.08 acres and outbuildings!
Mo. Valley $199,900
Chuck & Ravae Smallwood 402-639-6106 • www.chucksmallwood.com
314 South Elm • Logan, IA 51546 Apply in person, mail original copy of resume or fax to Stacey 712-644-3907 or call 712-644-3529 or e-mail email@example.com EOE
under ‘Woodbine, IA’ and apply online. Bank of the West and its subsidiaries are equal opportunity/affirmative action employers. HELP WANTED: Work for Dept. of Health & Human Services. View current job openings at w w w. d h h s. n e. g ov MCAN
FOR RENT FOR RENT: 2 bed, 1 bath condo in Logan, all appliances including washer/dryer. Garage available 712-592-1355.
FOR RENT: 2 BR apartment for rent, quiet location, great view, very clean, u p d a t e d , washer/dryer/laundry room, no smoking, stairs, $380 per month plus utilities, Logan. 402/6513241. FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apt. in Logan. References and deposit required. 712-642-2007 or 712-420-2252. GARAGE SALE GARAGE SALE: Sat., June 11th, 7:30 a.m.-2 p.m. Huge Garage Sale/moving sale — Thomsen Family, 2951 Par 5 Trail, Woodbine. Lots of quality kids clothing: Boys sz 4-7, Teen girl and boy. Shoes/athletic shoes, toys and games, Little Tikes, battery operated John Deere riding tractor, educational toys - Smart cycle. Bratz, barbies, doll strollers, toy boxes, household decor, kitchen items,
kitchen-aid mixer, baby girl bedding, baby boy bedding and matching lamp, rocking chair, etc, Princess bedding and matching l a m p. C o m fo r t e r s, cherry computer desk, glider rocker, car seats, golf balls. lots of items! BARN SALE: Hugh moving/barn sale! Fri.-Sat., June 10-11, 9-4, lots of furniture and miscellaneous. 1471 Sanford Place, between Woodbine and Dunlap off of Highway 30. (402) 990-9561.
STATEWIDES ADOPTION: Loving couple wishes to adopt. Stay at home Mom, devoted Dad. Financial security, and happy home. Fees paid. Please call 1-888-617-4514 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org . (INCN) PREGNANT? Consider ing Adoption? Call us First! Living expenses, housing, medical and continued support afterwards. Choose adoptive family of your choice. Call 24/7 Adopt Connect 1-866-7439212 (INCN) SAWMILLS Band/Chainsaw SPRING SALE - Cut lumber any dimension, anytime. MAKE MONEY and SAVE MONEY In stock ready to ship. Starting at $995.00. www.NorwoodSawm ills.com/300N 1-800578-1363Ext.300N (INCN)
The Persia Improvement Club is now accepting bids for PIC Hall interior reconstruction. All bids are due by June 30th, 2011.
Please contact Raymona Crozier for details: 712-488-2107 or gcrozieriowatelecom.net
Legal Notices LOGAN-MAGNOLIA SCHOOL BOARD PROCEEDINGS May 25, 2011 A special meeting of the Board of Education of the Logan-Magnolia Community School District was held on the above date at 5:30 p.m. in the conference room. Roll call vote was answered by: Board President Dan Cohrs; vice-president Kelly Gochenour; Directors, Shelley Foutch and Todd Cohrs; Business manager/board secretary Lauren Roden and Superintendent Jim Hammrich. Director Mike Branstetter was absent. 2. Approve Agenda. Shelley Foutch moved to approve the agenda, seconded by Todd Cohrs, carried. 4-0. 3. Contracts/Resignations. Todd Cohrs moved to approve a revised special education summer contract for Kris Michael for $1,775, seconded by Shelley Foutch, carried. 4-0. Kelly Gochenour moved to approve a summer special education contract for Colette Dubas for $17.85 per hour for approximately 20 hours, seconded by Todd Cohrs, carried. 4-0. Shelley Foutch moved to offer Tara Hartwig a contract for special education driver for summer 2011, for $15.80/hour for approximately 72 hours, seconded by Todd Cohrs, carried. 4-0. Todd Cohrs moved to offer a contract to Derek Sonderland for K-8 PE and high school girls head basketball coach ($39,000 plus teacher salary supplement), seconded by Kelly Gochenour, carried. 4-0. Todd Cohrs moved to accept Gary Peterson’s resignation from head junior high girls’ basketball coach, seconded by Kelly Gochenour, carried. 4-0. Kelly Gochenour moved to offer a contract to Elizabeth Wood as Spanish instructor ($28,000 plus TSS), seconded by Shelley Foutch, carried. 4-0.
Kelly Gochenour moved to offer a contract to Rob Hingstrum for high school science teacher ($33,000 plus TSS), seconded by Shelley Foutch, carried. 4-0. Shelley Foutch moved to offer a contract to Nate Simons as band instructor ($40,007 plus TSS), seconded by Todd Cohrs, carried. 4-0. Shelley Foutch moved to accept Mindy Oster’s resignation as preschool teacher, seconded by Todd Cohrs, carried. 4-0. Todd Cohrs moved to accept Stephanie Ross’ resignation as Early Childhood Special Education instructor, seconded by Shelley Foutch, carried. 4-0. Kelly Gochenour moved to offer a contract to Faith Reissen as high school PE instructor $28,000 plus TSS), and head junior high girls’ basketball coach, seconded by Shelley Foutch, carried. 4-0. Kelly Gochenour moved to offer a contract to Jessica Tentinger as high school math instructor ($28,000 plus TSS), seconded by Shelley Foutch, carried. 4-0. Shelley Foutch moved to approve the following summer contracts for fall 2011 and summer 2012, seconded by Todd Cohrs, carried. 4-0. Jodi Hinsdale, 40 hours at $17.85/hour; Deneen Healey, 40 hours at $17.85/hour; Jacob Hedger, 40 hours at $17.85/hour. Todd Cohrs moved to approve the following summer 2011 contract, seconded by Shelley Foutch, carried. 4-0. Nate Simons, 10 hours at $17.85/hour. 4. Governmental Accounting Practices and Regulations (GASB #54) Board Policy #701.4 1st Reading. Shelley Foutch moved to approve the first reading of Board Policy #701.4 (GASB #54) seconded by Todd Cohrs, carried. 5-0. 5. Non Certified Salaries Negotiations (closed session). Todd Cohrs moved to go into
closed session according to Section 21.5 of the Code of Iowa at 5:57 p.m., for the purpose of discussing negotiations strategy, seconded by Kelly Gochenour. Roll call vote: Todd Cohrs, aye; Shelley Foutch, aye; Kelly Gochenour, aye; Dan Cohrs, aye. Motion carried. 4-0. Todd Cohrs moved to return to open session at 7:50 p.m. seconded by Kelly Gochenour. Roll call vote: Todd Cohrs, aye; Shelley Foutch, aye; Kelly Gochenour, aye; Dan Cohrs, aye. Motion carried. 4-0. Todd Cohrs moved to approve the following classified and administrative salaries, seconded by Kelly Gochenour, carried. 4-0. *Increase on the base of $.20 for paraeducators, food service employees, custodians, secretaries, transportation, technology coordinator and Kidcare director (2.32%). *Melissa Meeker – nurse - $38,670 (2.32%). *Peggy Kelly – food service director - $21,940 (2.32%). *Roger Androy – maintenance supervisor/director $40,135 (2.32%). *Gale Muxfeldt – grounds maintenance - $7.70/hour. *Substitute Pay: paraeducators, food service employees, bus drivers, custodians, secretaries – Step 1 on the salary schedule. *Substitute Nurse - $17.00/hour. *Substitute Teachers - $120.00 per day; $125 per day after three consecutive days and $155 per day after subbing ten days or subbing long term. *Jim Makey – Elementary Principal - $85,000. *Christi Gochenour – High School Principal - $67,000. *Lauren Roden – Business Manager/Board Secretary $40,000. *Jim Hammrich –Superintendent $120,000 – no change from prior year. Todd Cohrs moved to offer Will
Azinger a contract for activities director ($6,500), seconded by Shelley Foutch, carried. 4-0. Shelley Foutch moved to offer Trent Kuhl a contract as Vehicle and Grounds Maintenance ($30,000 plus single health insurance), seconded by Kelly Gochenour, carried. 4-0. 6. Board Reports. The next regularly scheduled board meeting is June 8, 2011 at 5:30 p.m. 7. Adjournment. Dan Cohrs declared the meeting adjourned at 7:57 p.m. 23-1
PUBLIC NOTICE PUBLIC NOTICE The Metropolitan Area Planning Agency (MAPA), on behalf of the Regional Planning Affiliation 18 (RPA-18), is seeking public comment on their Draft FY2012 Regional Transportation Improvement Program (RTIP). The RPA-18 Transportation Study Area (TSA) consists of all of Harrison, Shelby and Mills counties in Iowa and Pottawattamie County, Iowa excluding the urbanized area in and around the cities of Council Bluffs, Iowa, Carter Lake, Iowa and Crescent, Iowa. Copies of the Draft FY2012 Regional Transportation Improvement Program may be reviewed at Glenwood and Harlan’s city offices, and County clerk’s offices within the RPA-18 TSA, on the MAPA website at www.mapacog.org or at the MAPA offices during normal office hours. Specifically formatted copies of the RTIP for handicapped individuals may be obtained upon request from MAPA. Metropolitan Area Planning Agency 2222 Cuming Street Omaha, Nebraska 68102-4328 (402) 444-6866 ext. 219
PUBLIC NOTICE CITY OF LOGAN REVENUE MAY 2011 Building Permits ................$340.00 Rent for Comm. Ctr. .........1,367.50 Rent Park Shelter..................50.00 Cigarette Permits ................150.00 Court Fines .........................384.60 Fuel Tax Refund..................384.67 Goods/Services.....................32.10 Interest ..................................28.91 Insurance Settlements ........405.00 Landfill Charges ...............3,002.39 Liquor License.....................617.50 Local Option Tax ..............6,796.94 Parking Fines ......................205.00 Pet License ...........................90.00 Property Taxes ...............53,680.32 Reimb. Office ........................95.00 Sewer Rental .................19,571.74 Street Road Use ............11,832.79 Swim Donations ..................386.50 Swin Pool Fees ................1,065.00 Water Sales ...................22,930.13 WAter Deposits ...................400.00 TOTAL REV. REC. BY CITY ........................123,816.09 TRANSFERS ...................4,371.01 LIBRARY FINES/MEMORIALS/ GIFTS ..............................443.73 LIBRARY TOTAL ..............9,574.26 TOTAL CITY & LIBRARY REV. AND TRANSFERS ..137,761.36 23-1
PUBLIC NOTICE PUBLIC NOTICE The Harrison County Planning and Zoning Committee will hold a public hearing on Thursday, June 16, 2011 at 9:00 a.m. in the Engineer’s building located at 301 N. 6th Ave., Logan, Iowa. The purpose of the hearing is to review the Zoning Map Amendment 6-1-11 submitted by the James Yutesler Estate. The amendment will change 2 acres from A-1 Agricultural to R-1 Rural Residential. The property Is
located in part of the SW1/4SE1/4 of Section 31, Township 79 North and Range 44 West. The Board of Supervisors will hold a public hearing on the same day at 10:00 a.m. 23-1
PUBLIC NOTICE PUBLIC NOTICE The Harrison County Planning and Zoning Committee will hold a public hearing on Thursday, June 16, 2011 at 9:00 a.m. in the Engineer’s building located at 301 N. 6th Ave. in Logan, Iowa. The purpose of the hearing is to review the Zoning Map Amendment 6-2-11 submitted by the Harrison County Humane Society. The amendment will change 14 acres from R-3 Urban Residential to A-1 Agricultural. The property is located in pars of Lot B&C and Lot A of Lot 1 of the NE1/4SE1/4 of Section 10, Township 78 North and Range 44 West. The Board of Supervisors will hold a public hearing on the same day at 10:00 a.m. 23-1
PUBLIC NOTICE PUBLIC NOTICE The Harrison County Planning and Zoning Committee will hold a public hearing on Thursday, June 16, 2011 at 9:00 a.m. in the Engineer’s Building located at 301 N. 6th Ave. in Logan, Iowa. The purpose of the hearing is to review the Zoning Map Amendment 6-3-11 submitted by Joanne Fisher. The amendment will change approximately 2 acres from A-1 Agricultural to R-1 Rural Residential. The property is located in part of SE1/4NE1/4 of Section 27, Township 78 North and Range 44 West. The Boards of Supervisors will hold a public hearing on the same day at 10 a.m. 23-1
June 8, 2011
Cohrs earns 13th place Softball team at state golf tournament starts season with two wins Brittany Greenwood For the Herald-Observer
Cohrs, center, is pictured with coaches John Schulte, left, and Trent Buckner, right. Photos: Chris Cohrs
Trent Buckner For the Herald-Observer Macy Cohrs competed in the 2A state golf tournament at Otter Creek Golf Course in Ankeny May 31 through June 1. Cohrs fought the breezy conditions on day one to shoot rounds of 49 and 42 for a total score of 91. On day
two, she was able to improve from her first day with rounds of 47 and 41 for a score of 88. Cohrs’ two-day score of 179 placed her in 13th place out of the 57 golfers who competed in the tournament. The high school golf season will come to an end June 7 when Cohrs and Cole Davis compete in the state co-ed golf meet at Cedar Pointe Golf Course in Boone. Cohrs lines up for a winning drive.
Logan-Magnolia baseball team kicks off season Judy Adair For the Herald-Observer Due to inclement weather the Lo-Ma baseball team has been sidelined, but finally was able to kick off its season May 27. By moving games to the Missouri Valley ball diamond the Panthers manager to play Treynor and OA-BCIG May 28. Woodbine 0 – Lo-Ma 10 May 27, the Panther baseball team traveled to Woodbine to face the Tigers. Quin Mann and Levi Ettleman combined to shut out the Tigers. Starting on the mound for the Panthers was Mann. He faced ten batters in three innings giving up no hits, no runs and striking out four. Coming in to close the game was Ettleman. Ettleman faced seven batters giving up one hit, no runs and striking out four. In the fourth inning, Ettleman helped his cause by belting a homer over the left field fence. Evan Mikels had two hits, one run and three RBI’s for the Panthers. Zach Powley and Paul Hutson also added two hits. Nolan Oviatt and Mann each had one hit. Lo-Ma 16 – Treynor 12 May 28, proved to be a slug-fest for the Lo-Ma Panthers and the visiting Cardinal of Treynor. During the game, Lo-Ma pounded out 12 hits while Treynor belted out 13. Starting pitcher for the Panthers was Nate Fender. He pitched one and two-third’s inning facing 13 batters and giving up five runs on five hits. Powley came in to relieve Fender. Pitching three innings, Powley gave up five runs on four hits. Also pitching for the Panthers were Mikels and Ettleman. The Panthers had two big innings. In the fifth inning, they added five runs and in the sixth the Panthers added six. At the plate, Oviatt led the Panthers with three runs on three hits. Hutson added two hits and two runs. Powley also had two hits including a home run over the right field fence. Fender and Ettleman each had three runs on one hit. Adding one hit each were Mikels, Brennan Azinger and Quin Mann. Lo-Ma 13 – OA-BCIG 0 In game two, the Panthers hosted the
Levi Ettleman slides into third base.
Photo: Cami Ettleman
Alex Skeen winds up for a pitch against OABCIG.
Photo: Cami Ettleman
Falcons from OA-BCIG. Starting pitcher for Lo-Ma was Alex Skeen. He pitched three innings giving up no hits, no runs and striking out two. Coming in to seal the win for the Panthers was Brett Greenwood. He faced nine batters giving up only one hit, no runs and striking out four. The Panthers had two big innings. The first inning Lo-Ma batted through the order racking up six runs on three hits. The third inning, was much like the first. Accumulating seven more runs on three hits, Oviatt, Fender, Mikels, Powley, Dane Char-bonneau, Skeen and Greenwood all had one hit each.
MAY 26 AT UNDERWOOD May 26 the Lady Panthers had their first softball game of the season taking on the Underwood Eagles. The Panthers began their scoring in the second inning. Audrina Dickman led off with a single, followed by a double by Emily Clark, putting runners on second and third. With two outs, Kendra Holcomb hit a single up the middle to score Dickman and Clark. The Panthers scored two more runs in the third inning. Courtney Oviatt started the inning off with a double down the left field line and later scored on an RBI single by Chelsea Lautrup. The second run of the inning came from Emily Clark who hit a double down the right field line to score Lautrup. The Panthers got another run in the fourth and fifth innings and two more in the sixth. Going into the seventh inning the score was eight to five, but the Eagles, in the bottom of the seventh inning, had the bases loaded with one out. However, the Panthers got out of the jam when Underwood’s number six batter hit a line drive to LoMa’s second baseman, Courtney Oviatt, who then fired the ball to Abby Foutch at third base. This resulted in a double play to end the ball game 8-5 in favor of the Panthers who earned their first win of the season. The Panthers ended the night on 14 hits. Kelsey Frisk led with RBI’s going 2-for-3 with three RBI’s. One of her hits was a two run homerun in the sixth inning when she hit it over the left center field fence. Frisk also got the win, pitching all seven innings. Clark was a perfect 3-for-3, Haleigh Rife, Oviatt and Holcomb all had two hits a piece and Dickman one. May 27 at Woodbine May 27, the Panthers played a conference game against Woodbine. The Panthers were getting beat until the sixth inning when a rally was started by Courtney Oviatt reaching base by a base hit. Abby Foutch followed up with a double to advance Oviatt to third. With runners in scoring position, Chelsea Lautrup drew a walk to load the bases with one out. Audrina Dickman came to the plate to hit in Oviatt, Foutch and Lautrup to give the Panthers the lead. LoMa added two more insurance runs in the top of the seventh. Autumn Meeker led off with a double and advanced to third on a base hit by Holcomb. Meeker scored on a sacrifice fly ball by Rife and Oviatt scored Holcomb on a base hit. This concluded the scoring at 6-3 giving the Panthers their first conference victory.
Dickman picked up the win in the pitches circle. The Panthers got eight hits, Oviatt had two hits followed by Rife, Foutch, Dickman, Clark, Meeker and Holcomb, all having one hit.
Lo-Ma vs Boyer Valley May 31, the Lady Panthers played Boyer Valley. The game was over in four innings due to the mercy rule, giving the Panthers the win 13-0. The Panthers belted out 16 hits in the victory. Senior, Audrina Dickman was 2for-2 with four RBI’s. Haleigh Rife and Abby Foutch both had three hits, Courtney Oviatt, Kelsey Frisk and Chelsea Lautrup had two hits and Emily Clark and Kendra Holcomb one. The Panthers scored 10 of their runs in the fourth inning. Frisk allowed no hits on the mound and no walks. June 1 Lo-Ma vs IKM-Manning June 1 the Panthers had their first home game against IKM-Manning. The Panthers had another offensive night scoring 11 runs in five innings of work. Not only did the Panthers have a good offensive night, but also solid defense and good pitching. Frisk had 10 strike outs on the evening. Emily Clark was 2-for2.This gave the Panthers another win in the Western Valley Conference June 2 Lo-Ma vs Maple Valley When the Panthers’ traveled to Mapleton June 2 to play the Maple Valley Rams, the Rams gave the Panthers their first loss of the season 9-2. The Rams scored in the first inning. The Panthers took the lead in the third inning when they scored two runs. Haleigh Rife led the inning off with a base hit. Oviatt came to the plate and hit the ball over the left field fence for a two-run-homerun. However, that was the only scoring the Panthers could do. Oviatt led the Panthers with three hits, Foutch with two and Rife and Holcomb with one each. Maple Valley got the hits when they needed to. They rallied in the sixth inning to score five of their nine runs. June 3 Lo-Ma vs Whiting June 3, the softball squad ended its week of play traveling to Whiting. The Panthers had a strong third inning when they put up five runs, all on two outs. The Panthers scored two more runs in the fourth inning. The scoring stopped there, giving the Panthers a 7-0 victory. They had nine hits, five of them coming in the third inning with two of the hits being back-to-back triples by Foutch and Frisk. Oviatt and Lautrup each had two hits and Audrina Dickman, Emily Clark and Holcomb had one each. Frisk had seven strike-outs in the win. The Panthers are 5-1 on the season.
UPCOMING SCHEDULE LO-MA SOFTBALL June 9 Treynor - here June 10 at Ar-We-Va
Evan Mikels at first base vs IKM-Manning. Photo: Cami Ettleman
LO-MA BASEBALL June 10 at Ar-We-Va June 13 at West Monona
Logan Herald Observer 6-8-11