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Omaha Rollergirls’ Ima Firestarter takes off as lead jammer during the season-opener bout against the Des Moines Derby Dames at the Mid-America Center in February.

Ferocious on four wheels Women from all walks of life make up the Omaha Rollergirls MIKE BROWNLEE MBROWNLEE@NONPAREILONLINE.COM

Out on the track the women of the Omaha Rollergirls morph from mild-mannered to ferocious. Roller derby is a different world, one where women who work in medical research or finance come together to channel aggression. Joci Jones, AKA Bella Cose (all the girls have aliases) – explains that “bellicose,” from which her derby name is derived, means “warlike; aggressive, ready to fight.” “I’m a very passive, anti-war person in my ‘real life,’” she said. “(Derby) provides an almost ‘Jekyl and Hyde’ outlet for me. I can be aggressive and warlike here.” From mid-February through early June, the Rollergirls compete in the national Women’s Flat Track Derby Association, a league they joined in 2008. The team formed in 2006 – eight of the original 40 members still skate – and began competing at the Mid-America Center last season. The Rollergirls consist of two teams: The AllStars and the AAA team. The All-Stars compete in WFTDA-sanctioned bouts, while the AAA “B” team faces other cities’ “B” teams. For more information and schedule dates, visit omaharollergirls.org. An attempt at briefly explaining roller derby: A “jam” is a single play in roller derby in which teams try to score points. Each team has five girls on the track at one time. Four are blockers, including one “pivot,” who wears a helmet with a stripe down the center. The pivot leads the pack of blockers, usually rolling on the inside lane. They set the pace of the jam. “Jammers” score the points. Positioned at the back of the pack to begin, jammers work their way through the horde of blockers. Points are scored when jammers begin lapping the opposing team’s blockers. One point is earned for every opposing team member passed; meaning one lap around the track by the speeding jammer could result in up to five

Above, Omaha Rollergirls’ Anna Maniac takes off as lead jammer. At right, Mae Kit Rain (center right) with Omaha Rollergirls tries to get past Des Moines Crash Test Doll’s Neuro Sis. points, with subsequent laps scoring more points. The first jammer to exit the pack cleanly at the start of a jam is the “lead jammer.” A lead jammer can end the jam at any time, by putting her hands on her hips. Strategic reasons for ending a jam include if the lead jammer is trapped by blockers and doesn’t want the other jammer to score any more points. A jam lasts two minutes if it isn’t stopped. Roller derby bouts consist of two 30-minute halves. Of note, many of the girls point out, is the fact that blockers play offense and defense at the same time. They work to clear space for their jammer to get through while at the same time working to prevent passage by the opposing jammer. During a practice, jammer Anna Cassaba maneuvers through the crowd, past would-be blockers and scores. The former speed skater is a flash on the rink.

Cassaba, Beth Lesley and Michaela Distefano are the primary jammers for the Rollergirls. On the rink, competitors can’t extend arms or throw punches. They can shoulder and bump opponents, jostling for position or using their body to impede the jammer. Broken bones, including shoulders and ankles, along with numerous knee injuries, are potential dangers waiting for competitors on the rink. Things get rough. At the practice about 50 women donned helmets, kneepads, mouth guards and elbow pads and hit the former Cheap Skates roller rink at 90th and Maple streets in Omaha. Seven hours a week the rollers are at the defunct rink, situated in the basement of a strip mall. “It’s such a fully involved sport,” Martin said. “Endurance, speed, agility, balance. You have to be smart. Plus it’s an aggressive sport.” And she loves that. Martin’s a self-described “numbers geek” who

forecasts sales for the merchandising department of Oriental Trading Co. in Omaha. Roller derby provides an outlet from her desk job. “It helps me get through a stressful day: ‘OK, in two hours I can go hit people. I can make it, I can survive,’” she said. “I find it incredibly thrilling that I get to hit people … for fun.” The stories of aggression, hitting – looking forward to hitting – broken bones, etc., need context. These aren’t women bent on hurting others or making enemies. Throughout numerous interviews with the Rollergirls, the words “family,” “sisterhood” and “camaraderie” are bandied about. Outside the rink, their lives are different, but on the rink there are the bumps and hits and then high-fives and butt slaps. The love is not confined to within the team. “During the bouts, during a jam we’re out there smashing the other team,” Jones said. “But when we line up again we’re fist-bumping with the other team, talking about the afterparty.”


2C Wednesday, May 23, 2012

PERSPECTIVES OF WHEELS

The Daily Nonpareil

Ride beneath the stars Those on the Meteor Ride seek celestial views and a dash of entertainment MIKE BROWNLEE MBROWNLEE@NONPAREILONLINE.COM

Every year in August the night sky comes alive with the Perseids, a meteor shower associated with the Swift-Tuttle comet and named because the shower appears to descend from the constellation Perseus. And every year in August a group of cyclists trek the 50 miles along the Wabash Trace from Council Bluffs to Shenandoah to camp out, sit back, relax and watch the meteors fly. The annual Meteor Ride, sponsored by Southwest Iowa Nature Trails, allows for exercise, entertainment and a beautiful view. “We get out the reclining chairs, look to the northeast. Get comfy, put your feet up, head toward the sky. It’s so relaxing,” said Ron Willeman, a member of SWINT and a founder of the ride, which began in the early 2000s. The Perseid shower is one of the most consistent in the solar system. “There are a lot of them, bright and long-lasting,” Willeman said. “Lot of ‘ooohhs’ and ‘awwws.’” Often people will be talking, not looking up, “then you hear that ‘ooohhh’” and eyes dart

skyward. The main attraction doesn’t peak until around 1 or 2 a.m., which means a good number of cyclists that plan to ride back to Council Bluffs (or their hometown along the trail) don’t stay up for the entire shower. But those that do never regret it. The first half of the Meteor Ride stops just south of Shenandoah, at a Wabash Trace-owned building that’s still referred to by its former moniker, the Isaac Walton Building. The event features live music, fireworks and a meal, while the area’s ripe for hiking, with a small pond nearby. “It’s just a real casual get together,” Willeman said. “We grill out, just have a lot of fun. The Isaac Walton area makes for a nice setting.” Some participants ride from Council Bluffs to Shenandoah and back to complete a full “century ride” – 100 miles – while others might just complete a half-century. Either way, Willeman said, it’s a lot of fun but not easy. “It’s a challenge, no doubt about it,” he said. “If you have a decent bike and are in reasonably good condition you should

Submitted photo

The main attraction for the annual Meteor Ride is, of course, the meteors of the Perseids. But, before the middle-of-the-night show, riders make a stop just south of Shenandoah for live music, fireworks and a meal. be able to do it.” Because the trace was once a railroad, inclines throughout are minimal. The ridership is usually a cross-section, Willeman said, a mix of old-timers and newbies, of couples, a few friends or groups, with the occasional family – there’s been riders 8to 10-years-old before. People come from throughout southwest Iowa and the Council

Bluffs-Omaha area. There’s been a few from as far as Elkhorn and Kearney, Neb. “Some have gone almost every year, always look forward to the Century Meteor Ride,” he said. “Others are brand new.” Mike James of Council Bluffs has been an avid cyclist for 15 years and said he heard about the ride from friends and decided to give it a try last year.

“I enjoy riding, especially on the Wabash. The Meteor Ride was an opportunity to get out and do exactly that,” he said. James – who said he plans to ride again this year – was among 75 participants last year; the event generally draws about 50 to 100, Willeman said. The ride began because the shower occurs around the Shenandoah resident’s birthday and he’d gather a group to

head south of town to check it out. “One year a (Wabash Trace) board member said we should get more people,” he said. And the Meteor Ride was born. The cost last year was $40, which Willeman said might change slightly, though he wasn’t sure. The fee includes a meal and transport of camping gear from the point of departure to the Isaac Walton building, maintenance help (if needed) and access to the Shenandoah Aquatic Center for a dip in the pool or a shower. The cost is $15 to attend the festivities at the Isaac Walton. Residents of some of the towns along the Wabash Trace often come out to greet riders, while at their leisure the cyclists stop by for food, refreshment or more. The trek usually goes through Silver City during the town’s Saturday farmer’s market. The dates aren’t set in stone, though Aug. 10 and 11 is tentatively scheduled for the 2012 ride. Pre-registration is preferred; in July registration documents should be available at area bike shops and online at wabashtrace.org or tacoride.com. For more information or to pre-register, contact Willeman at (712) 246-5470 or Bill Hillman, president of SWINT, at the Depot Deli in Shenandoah (712) 246-4444. If Hillman’s not there, someone should be able to assist.

Bring two wheels for this weekly party Taco Ride a time for exercise, fun and so much more MIKE BROWNLEE MBROWNLEE@NONPAREILONLINE.COM

MINEOLA – The Taco Ride. Even if you’ve never done the weekly ride on the Wabash Trace Trail, you’ve probably heard of it. The cyclists who’ve been there from the beginning say the event has taken on greater significance than just a simple bike ride. Every Thursday beginners and pros trek from Council Bluffs to Mineola (or beyond) to get some exercise, drink a few drinks, eat some tacos and party with friends old and new. “It’s just amazing,” said Dave Karlson, who helped establish the Taco Ride with friends in 1996. “It’s been amazing to watch (the Taco Ride) grow.” Karlson and Greg Losh, another of the handful of riders involved in creating the ride, said that in the early years the crowds were sporadic and not very large. Losh said for the first four years the ride averaged 30 to 40 people. The ride originally went to a bar in Silver City, but after the watering hole closed the destination was changed to Mineola, a shorter ride that helped garner more riders. “We found our friends who were beginner riders liked the shorter distance,” Losh said. By 2000, crowds grew to 100 or 150 weekly. Today, the average during the warmweather season (which came early this year) is about 500 to

Staff photos/Erin Duerr

Bicyclists take off from the Wabash Trace trail head in Council Bluffs on a Thursday night in early May. Starting every spring and continuing until late fall, hundreds of riders make the 10-mile ride every Thursday to Mineola for what has become the Taco Ride. 900 people, Losh said. During the cold winter months, a brave few still bike on Thursdays. “For special rides, we average about 1,500 to 2,000,” the longtime cyclist said. “The amount of riders has greatly increased.” The number of users on the Wabash itself, regardless of the day, has increased thanks to the Thursday night event. “I think the Taco Ride has made a lot of people who show up to do it, maybe with friends for the first time, discover the trail and come back and use on their separate time,” Losh said. Rich Carstensen, another longtime Taco Rider, said he’s enjoyed watching the number

of cyclists grow. “The nice thing is it’s changed, where you get to see your friends, but now there’s new people and friends you meet every week,” he said. “And it’s nice to see the excitement of people who are doing their first Taco Ride.” Bill Good took over the Mineola Steakhouse – now Tobey Jack’s Mineola Steakhouse – in April 2010. Good often hires bands and holds street dances on Thursdays and, overall, created an even bigger festival feel to the ride, Karlson said. “He has bent over backward to serve the cyclists,” Karlson said. “It’s been unbelievable.” Why has the ride, which

Bicyclist Magazine called one of the oldest continuous weekly rides in America, remained so popular? “It’s a way to get exercise. You have fun with your friends,” Losh said. “It’s like having a workout buddy with you. You actually follow through because you have somebody to go with you.” Said Carstensen, “I think it’s just the simplicity – being out in nature, just riding a bike. We’re such busy people, where it’s just go-go-go. “On the Taco Ride, you can sit back on your bike and ride along and enjoy yourself with people.” For Karlson, the ride has become more than just a night to pedal the Wabash.

It’s a place of love and loss, of remembrance. Karlson met his wife, Melissa, on the Taco Ride. The couple will celebrate their seventh anniversary later this year. After friend and fellow

Are You Tired Of Living With

rider Dor Rowell died, Karlson and others sprinkled some of his ashes on the ride. “It’s grown into something more than a bike ride to a lot of us,” Karlson said. “I’ve met some amazing friends and people through the ride.”

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PERSPECTIVES OF WHEELS New models boast fuel efficiency

Wednesday, May 23, 2012 3C

The Daily Nonpareil

CHAD NATION CNATION@NONPAREILONLINE.COM

We all thought we would be flying to work by now in hover-cars or jet packs, but unfortunately that has not been the case. Not yet, anyway. But according to the Associated Press, a Woburn, Mass., company named Terrafugia Inc. announced in April that its prototype flying car is closer to making it to market. The vehicle – dubbed the Transition – has two seats, four wheels and wings that fold up so it can be driven like a car. It also flew at 1,400 feet for eight minutes. Around 100 people have already put down a $10,000 deposit to get a Transition when they go on sale, but don’t expect it to show up in your neighbor’s driveway. It’s expected to cost $279,000. While we all wait for an affordable, practical flying car, there are plenty of options out there this year for new vehicles. With car manufactures starting to bounce back from the recession last year, it appears they have focused their attention on helping customers bounce back as well. Fuel mileage is at the top of the list once again. Rich Hobbs, general sales manager at Edwards Subaru Hyundai, which has also added the Mitsubishi line, said the vehicle lines sold at his dealership have always focused on fuel economy, so the push for better mileage is nothing new. “That’s the lucky thing about our brands: Everybody else is struggling to be able to have cars that get good mileage and we are unaffected,” he said. And the style and dependability draw customers to the Edwards lines even in times of plenty. “Even when there is low cost gas, we still have a lot interested,” Hobbs said. “It is a win-win for us.” While the Subaru line continues to draw new converts, there are a few surprises coming out this year. Perhaps the biggest surprise will be the BRZ, a rearwheel drive sports car. “The biggest change from Subaru will be the BRZ,” Hobbs said. “They have had sporty with the (Impreza) WRX STI, but this is a sports car.” The Subaru vision was to build a sports car from the ground up and boil the driving experience down to its most compelling elements. It starts with the Subaru Boxer engine, a flat, symmetrical engine with direct injection putting out 100 horsepower per liter. A short-throw shifter, quick-ratio steering and bold instruments were created to make a more “telepathic link between driver and car.” “Subaru offering a sports car has created a lot of buzz for the coming summer,” Hobbs said. The Hyundai line also has some new looks, but will continue to deliver on gas mileage. “The biggest thing coming from Hyundai is the two-door Elantra,” Hobbs said. The Elantra has long touted better gas mileage than the Honda Civic and Toyota Corolla. A lightweight, high-tech engine helps Elantra achieve the best power-to-weight in its class and standard 40 mpg on the highway. And Hobbs said the popular Veloster will be available in the coming months in a turbo, while the 2013 Santa Fe will have an all-new body style. “There are a few things coming to Hyundai,” Hobbs said. Mitsubishi will give a facelift to the Outlander, with third row seating for children, and Hobbs said 40-plus mpg Mitsubishi Mirage is on the horizon. “There is a lot of excitement about that.” Scott McMullen, president

of McMullen Ford, said the Ford line will continue to expand upon their very successful EcoBoost engine. The engine gained notoriety with its six-cylinder incarnation in the Ford F-150 EcoBoost and the Taurus SHO. But this year, the EcoBoost will make appearances in four new models in a four-cylinder variety. The Explorer, Edge, Escape and Fusion will all have a motor that provides 20 percent better fuel economy without sacrificing power, McMullen said. “They are all going to be the four-cylinder model with a direct-injected turbo charged motor,” he said. “They will have better fuel economy, better performance and lower emissions. “Ford is offering worldclass fuel economy, and there is a lot of great technology (in the Ford vehicle line).” McMullen said all the new Ford models contain new technology, attributes and safety. And there is talk of the new Ford plug-in hybrid coming out in the fall potentially getting 110 mpg. “‘Wow,’ is what I hear a lot,” McMullen said. With a wide array of gas mileage, styling and economy, McMullen said there has never been a better time to buy a new Ford vehicle. “We build for the masses for what each person needs a vehicle to do for them.”

Staff photo/Erin Duerr

The new 2013 Ford Escape has a motor that provides 20 percent better fuel economy.

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PERSPECTIVES OF WHEELS

4C Wednesday, May 23, 2012

The Daily Nonpareil

Car lover? There’s a club for that TIM ROHWER TROHWER@NONPAREILONLINE.COM

It’s a place to see and be seen. For cars, that is. Every Thursday evening during the warm weather months, more than 100 classic and modern cars are on display in the parking lots of Quaker Steak & Lube, 3220 Mid America Drive. Drivers come from all over the Council Bluffs/Omaha area. “We’re the Mustang Club of Omaha,” said Jeremy Schaffer of Papillion, Neb., proudly displaying his new Mustang on the lot on a recent Thursday. “We have 70 to 100 members and we meet about once a month.” He was joined by fellow Mustang owner Dewey Schager, though it was not an official club function. “It’s an individual thing,” Schaffer said. According to many who had cars on display, there aren’t any specific car clubs, headquartered in Council Bluffs or the immediate southwest Iowa area. Instead, they’re based in Omaha, they said. That’s why the Thursday event plays an important role for those who love cars. “A lot don’t want to drive to Omaha,” said Steve King, a local radio personality providing the musical backdrop. “It’s a nice drive to come here.” “You hang out with friends with the same love,” said Council Bluffs resident Glenn Smith, who came in his 1971 Ford Ranchero. On this particular evening, more than 120 different cars were on display attracting a crowd two to three times that number. There were shiny new high-performance Mustangs and Cameros parked alongside iconic cars, just as shiny and new looking, from the so-called Muscle Car era decades ago. “This was my high school graduation gift,” said local resident Max Vance, showing off his 1969 Chevy Nova with a 540 cubic inch V-8 engine. There were some classics from the 1950s and some were still in the process of being renovated. But, that didn’t matter. The event is simply to bring car lovers together, open up the hoods, roll the windows down to gaze at the interior, relax, talk shop, and then head home. Council Bluffs resident Ron Andersen is involved in the

local car scene by being a member of the Midwest Early Corvette Club, based in Omaha. He said there aren’t any more car clubs on this side of the Missouri River that he is aware of. “There were a lot of old hot rod clubs, but you don’t have them anymore,” Andersen said. Always a lover of this American-built sports car, Andersen joined the club after buying a previously owned model in 1999. He hoped to learn more about the car and seek advice in maintaining it from experts in the club. Andersen now feels he has expertise to help incoming members. About 70 Corvette lovers belong to that club, which also prides itself on charitable activities, he said. Over the years, proceeds for organized events

have gone to the American Heart Association and the Nebraska Kidney Foundation. Club dues are $50 for single membership or $60 for a family for the first year. Membership offers access to sponsored rallies, car shows and monthly cruising around the area.

Staff photos/Tim Rohwer

Above, more than 100 highpowered cars in the Council Bluffs area are driven in to the Quaker Steak & Lube parking lot every Thursday evening for car lovers to gaze at their beauty and talk shop with the owners. At right, Glenn Smith of Council Bluffs attended a recent car show at Quaker Steak & Lube with his 1971 Ford Ranchero.

Debate over buying a vehicle gets tougher CHAD NATION CNATION@NONPAREILONLINE.COM

While everyone wants to buy that brand-new, fresh off the showroom floor vehicle sitting in the local car dealership’s window, sometimes it is just not possible. Whether it is a second car for the family or the first car for a teenager, used cars continue to be a product in high demand. The most popular cars remain the same year after year. According to rankings on Cars.com – based on email requests to dealers and private sellers for used vehicles – the most popular used car is the Honda Accord. The vehicle remains one of the most renowned in the world for affordability and reliability. Following the Honda Accord in used car popularity, according to Cars.com, are the Honda Civic, Ford F-150, Ford Mustang, Toyota Camry, Jeep Grand Cherokee, Jeep Wrangler, Nissan Altima, Chevy Tahoe and Toyota Corolla. However, figuring out the better bet when buying either a new or used vehicle has gotten tougher in recent years, said Scott McMullen, president of McMullen Ford. The increased costs of used vehicles since the beginning of the recession has actually helped the new car business, he said. “Sometimes, new is just a

Staff photo/Erin Duerr

McMullen Ford is the region’s largest certified pre-owned Ford dealership. “The used car market is high. It’s a great time to trade,” Scott McMullen, president of McMullen Ford, said. better buy,” he said. McMullen Ford is the region’s largest certified preowned Ford dealership. By offering certified used vehicles, McMullen said customers are still able to get a solid warranty and low financing. “The used car market is high,” McMullen said. “It’s a great time to trade.” And if you are going to trade in for a new vehicle, it is never too early to start thinking about the downside of the vehicle’s life. When you go to trade it in down the road, you want the most bang for your buck. U.S. News and World Report’s “Best Cars for the

Money Awards” help consumers navigate the auto market by identifying quality cars for the value, with the motto: “You do not have to choose between a great car and a great value.” With 12 winning brands, it shows that no single car company has a lock on value. Ford took home the most awards, with five of its models selected as winners in six categories. Ford wins include the Ford Taurus, Ford Fusion, Ford Fiesta, Ford Edge and Ford Fusion Hybrid. Chevrolet and Mazda took home three awards each. This year’s awards also saw some new brands emerge as winners. The 2012 Subaru Outback, Audi Q5 and Jeep Wrangler are all first-time winners. Subaru also made it onto

Are your feet flip flop ready?

Cars.com’s best vehicles to hold the most of their original value after three years with the Impreza Outback Sport. Rich Hobbs, general sales manager at Edwards Subaru Hyundai, said it is no surprise to see Subaru on these sorts of lists. “The cost-to-ownership always ranks high for Subarus,” he said. With all-wheel drive in most models, there is always a strong market for used Subarus, especially in the Midwest. “You have to search a lot of high-end SUVs to get all-wheel

drive, but with Subaru you get it with high gas mileage as well,” he said. However, the mild winter has created an unusually bigger than normal supply of preowned Subarus this year. “Normally we have no used Subaru stock, but this year because of the mild winter we had, we do have some,” Hobbs said. Joining the Subaru Impreza Outback Sport on Cars.com’s list of vehicles that hold their value were the Mazda3 Sedan, the Mini Cooper Hatchback, Audi S5 Coupe, the Chevy Camaro and the Kia Sportage.

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The Daily Nonpareil

PERSPECTIVES OF WHEELS

Wednesday, May 23, 2012

5C

Gas prices lower in time for holiday TIM ROHWER TROHWER@NONPAREILONLINE.COM

Staff photos/Erin Duerr

It took about $200,000 to get Mid-American Motorplex operational after floodwaters forced more than 130 events at the track to be canceled.

MidAmerican Motorplex happy to be alive MIKE BROWNLEE MBROWNLEE@NONPAREILONLINE.COM

PACIFIC JUNCTION – Left for dead a year ago, the races are back at the MidAmerican Motorplex near Pacific Junction. On June 18, 2011, staff and volunteers had done all they could to keep floodwaters out, filling sandbag after sandbag, to no avail. General manager Jim Howe and crew closed the track as the Missouri River crept closer. The water eventually covered the racetrack and the chance of reopening was bleak. “The flood was an epic disaster,” Howe said. “A traumatic experience. Devastating.” More than 130 events at the track were canceled last season, for a total loss greater than $1 million. Howe said similar racetracks faced with disaster – be it floods, tornados or other maladies – often don’t reopen. “We thought there’d never be a racetrack again,” he said. But after the floodwaters finally started to recede, Howe saw hope. “And from there, we’ve worked non-stop to get the facility back together,” he said. The flood was a disaster, but the result allowed for some renovations. Staff and volunteers cleaned and painted the complex, and new woodwork was installed as well. The complex upgraded the phones and elec-

Potentially high gas prices won’t stop Gail Hunter and his family from vacation fun this summer. Advance planning that includes saving money in other expenses is the key, he said. “We budget the trip as a whole and stay within those guidelines,” said the Council Bluffs Realtor and auctioneer. “Some people decide a couple of weeks before they go, but we made reservations over the winter.” The Hunter family plans to spend five days in southern Missouri, around Branson and Silver Dollar City. They will stay in a small cottage along a lake, Hunter said. “We’ll probably go regardless of the gas prices, primarily because we have inexpensive lodging down there,” he said. “We’ve stayed there in the past.” It is also less expensive staying in that area than other parts of the Ozarks, Hunter said. Fortunately, gas prices, at least in early May, were actually going down. “It’s not a major concern,” Hunter said at that time. That may be the case for many others. “Prices have moderated so people might change their plans now,” said Gail Weinholzer, spokeswoman for AAA Minnesota/Iowa. Earlier fears of $5 per gal-

lon of gas now seem unjustified, according to the latest figures that Weinholzer provided. The national average per gallon was $3.78, compared to $3.93 in April, she said. “We’ve seen a 15 cent decline in the last month.” Actually, Iowa is lower, the latest figures showed. “Iowa’s average was $3.58 per gallon, compared to $3.82 a month ago,” Weinholzer said. “A year ago, it was $3.95 in Iowa.” Because of these prices, the likelihood of motorists seeing $4 gas for that period around Memorial Day is slim, she said. There are two main reasons why gas prices have suddenly turned around, Weinholzer said. First of all, the American dollar is stronger now than in the past, and secondly, oil demand has subsided, which can influence the price of crude oil, she said. “The price of crude oil has not risen and has actually gone down over the last month. A month ago, it was $108 a barrel and now it’s at $104.” Whether these prices remain during the heart of summer is too hard to project at this time, Weinholzer said, adding that travelers are making adjustments elsewhere in their vacation budgets. Hunter can attest to that. “We are going to eat at the cottage,” Hunter said.

This season, Mid-American Motorplex has hosted more than 15 races, both drag and road course, and the River Riot concert. tronics and added wireless Internet to the pit area. The total cost to get the racetrack operational was about $200,000. “And there was no federal funding whatsoever,” Howe said. “We’ve done it all with our own money.” So far this season MidAmerican Motorplex has hosted more than 15 races,

both drag and road course, and the River Riot concert. “It’s outstanding to have a concert of that magnitude come down here and participate,” Howe said. “So awesome to have them come play somewhere completely condemned a year ago. It was unbelievable.” In all, 182 races are planned this summer, along with a Knotfest concert, which will

feature Slipknot and Rob Zombie. And there’s the annual Ice Cream Cruise charity event. “Everyone’s very happy,” Howe said. “It’s wonderful to be back, a miracle. We’re all very happy to have the facility and be back.”

Staff photo/Tim Rohwer

The price of gas is nowhere near what was feared earlier this year, meaning people may make adjustments to their vacation plans, a spokeswoman for AAA said.

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“We thought there’d never be a racetrack again,” said general manager Jim Howe, when the flood of 2011 and the cancellations that followed caused a total loss greater than $1 million. Today, Howe and the motorplex staff are hopeful.

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The Daily Nonpareil

Wednesday, May 23, 2012

7C

Specialty plates share your story on the road TIM JOHNSON TJOHNSON@NONPAREILONLINE.COM

What’s in a license plate? Not much, right? Well, if you’re willing to pay some extra bucks, you can get one that’s a little more interesting. The Iowa Department of Transportation offers more than 30 categories of specialty plates. These range from U.S. Armed Forces plates with various decorations to “Share the Road” plates to, of course, your favorite college or university. The most popular specialty license plate is still the Department of Natural Resources plate introduced in 1995 with the goldfinch (the Iowa State Bird) and wild rose (state flower) on it. There are 26,904 such valid plates in use, according to LaVonne Short, executive officer of the Office of Vehicle Services. DNR plates are also available that display a buck, bald eagle, pheasant or trout. The DNR plate, one of the most expensive specialty plates, costs $45 extra the first year and $25 extra each additional year, plus the annual registration fee. Each year, $25 goes to the Resource Enhancement and Preservation Fund, which helps fund REAP grants for trails, parks and other nature projects. There’s no competition in the battle of collegiate plates. “Iowa is the most popular college one,” Short said. Valid black-and-gold Hawkeye plates number 17,849, compared to 12,046 Cyclone plates, according to a poster from the Office of Vehicle Services. The University of Iowa, Iowa State University and University of Northern Iowa plates cost $50 initially and $5 each succeeding year, plus the renewal fee. The first year, $25 goes to the university. Besides Iowa’s three Regents universities, specialty plates are available that pay tribute to some (but not all) of the state’s private fouryear colleges, including Drake University, Buena Vista University, Simpson College and others. These are generally $25 extra initially and $5 on renewal, plus the regular fee. Many plates include a donation to an organization related to the design’s subject matter. With the Iowa Heritage plate, distinguished by an outline of the “American Gothic” house and appropriate label, a portion of the fee goes to the Iowa Heritage Fund. With the Share the Road plate, some goes to the Iowa Bicycle Coalition. And part of the fee for the Veterans plate goes to the Iowa Com-

Above and left, the Iowa Department of Transportation offers more than 30 categories of specialty plates, ranging from from U.S. Armed Forces plates with various decorations to “Share the Road” plates to, of course, your favorite college or university. Black-and-gold Hawkeye plates outnumber Cyclone plates 17,849 to 12,046. For more information, go to iowadot.gov and click on personalized plates.

Submitted illustration

The Iowa Department of Transportation offers more than 30 categories of specialty plates, including a number of military service plates and a plate for 4-H. Below, Iowa’s most popular design is the Department of Natural Resources plate with the state bird (goldfinch) and state flower (wild rose) on it.

Staff photos/Erin Duerr

mission of Veterans Affairs. There are about 25 different military service plates available. Among the most popular are the Veteran plate, with 4,407 in use; the Purple Heart, with 1,421 in use; and the Bronze Star, of which there are 784 valid copies. There are 3,949,035 regular county plates out there, including 104,063 that are personalized. For more information, go to iowadot.gov and click on personalized plates.

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The Daily Nonpareil

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The Daily Nonpareil

PERSPECTIVES OF WHEELS

Wednesday, May 23, 2012

9C

Father, son embark on ‘Road Trip of Hope’ and chaplains from New York and Richmond will meet us and take the last leg with us to Richmond,” he said. All the donations received on the trip will benefit the mission of the Good News Jail & Prison Ministry. The ministry has 322 chaplains working internationally and 90 nationally trying to spread hope to prisoners. Sweenie said the ministry takes in no tax dollars and is totally funded by churches, individuals and special events like the coastto-coast ride. “That is one reason we are doing this, to raise needed funds,” he said, and he joked the money will “keep chaplains in prison, where they belong.”

Motorcycle ride’s mission: Raise funds for Good News, lift some spirits CHAD NATION CNATION@NONPAREILONLINE.COM

For the past 16 years, Rick Sweenie has recruited, trained and placed chaplains in jails and prisons across the country in an effort to help prisoners find hope. Through his work as regional director for the Good News Jail and Prison Ministry, Sweenie has committed his life to Jesus Christ and to helping those without hope find it. He has also recently made another commitment: To ride across the country on his motorcycle to raise funds for Good News and to lift some spirits along the way. Sweenie and his son, Richard Jr., will embark on a nine-day cross-country ride starting June 8. The trip has been dubbed the “Road Trip of Hope.” But before departing, since they don’t know what their schedule will be like when they pass this way again, they will hold a kickoff rally on June 2 at Loess Hills Harley Davidson in Pacific Junction. The rally will feature food, a short ride and a number of prayers for a safe trip. “We will have members from the main Christian motorcycle clubs there praying for safety on the road,” Sweenie said. “It will be the main local event for the ride.” Then the Sweenies will head west to California, where the road trip officially begins. What will be unique about the trip is that they will make

DENNIS FRIEND “Your teacher can influence the skill and self-confidence of your new driver,” the Drive Tek web site states. Teachers can teach young drivers “things they need to know and do to drive safely. They can strengthen their belief in their own ability to do those driving tasks. They can make sure that each and every new driver has developed the skills described by the objectives of the instruction.” Both the Council Bluffs and Lewis Central school districts outsource their driver education programs to Drive Tek. “Oh, we outsourced driver’s ed several years ago,” Lewis Central school district school improvement specialist Dave Black said. The Council Bluffs school board followed suit, awarding the driving instruction contract to Drive Tek for the 200809 school year for several reasons. Drive Tek provides its own vehicles, which means districts save on fuel and maintenance costs as well as lease agreements. The company also provides its own textbooks. “It saves costs because we don’t have to maintain a fleet,” Black said. The cost savings extend to educational materials, too. Textbooks in use at the Council Bluffs school district when Drive Tek took over driving instruction were out of date. Some of the films used with the simulators had copyright dates from the 1940s. The firm provides its own insurance and certified driver education instructors. “Not just anyone can teach driver’s ed. They have to be certified. Drive Tek hires, handles and certifies,” Black said. According to Drive Tek literature, “We believe that we do have a responsibility to assist you in preparing you for the return of your new driver from this course. We can provide you with information if you want it. We can’t nor do we wish for the power to make you use it. We

imagined he would have become a chaplain in Pottawattamie County Jail for more than a decade or to work for the Good News Ministry. “I needed hope in 1973 when I was in Council Bluffs and drug into the drug world,” he said. “I was addicted to meth and without hope.” Sweenie said he ended up in jail in Council Bluffs, where he found his faith. That faith not only changed his life, but the lives of his wife and children. “I will have been married for 43 years this month,” he said. “All of our lives could have been so much different had Jesus Christ not changed my life.”

Staff photo/Erin Duerr

Rick Sweenie sits atop his motorcyle outside the Loess Hills Harley Davidson in Pacific Junction. Sweenie is part of a group making a cross-country tour to raise funds for Good News Jail and Prison Ministry. A kickoff rally is June 2 and the group takes off June 8. several stops at jails and prisons along the way, and they won’t be parking their motorcycles at the gate, but driving them into the prisons. “It is rare to ride motorcycles into jails,” Sweenie admitted. “But we will catch the attention from those who would otherwise not pay attention to what we have to say.” And Sweenie will preach a message he has been preaching since he was the chaplain for the Pottawattamie County Jail from 1980 to 1994: Hope. Sweenie said he believes that hope can come from faith in Jesus Christ.

“We want to talk about the hope to be forgiven but also the hope for other things in their daily lives,” he said. “The hope to restore their families and the hope to stay out of jail and not re-offend.” The trip will take the Sweenies – and a number of riders joining along the way – to a handful prisons in Colorado and Kentucky, and culminate with a rally in Bristol, Tenn., before they head to Richmond, Va., and the Good News headquarters for a wrap up celebration. “We will have a big rally on June 16 in Bristol, Tenn., where riders who are friends

Driver’s ed classes outsourced DFRIEND@NONPAREILONLINE.COM

The idea for the road trip came to Sweenie after a ride around Lake Superior with a number of chaplains. He said the ride allowed them to share their stories and build a lot of camaraderie. “It will be a good event for the ministry to raise funds, not only will we share hope in jails and prisons but it will open doors to share it with the subculture of motorcycle groups too,” he said. “They all need hope as well.” Since 1980, the Good News Ministry has been reaching out to people in jail and prison locally, so they can find their way like Sweenie did. Hope is something that Sweenie lacked in an earlier life. He said that he never

can help you but we cannot take over your parental responsibility.” Teachers can provide skills and self-confidence, but the parents provide an environment “that encourages and supports performance at its best,” according to Drive Tek information. “We used to need someone who could teacher driver’s ed and teach something else, too,” Black said. Today, they have a driver’s education instructor, employed by Drive Tek, who is able to teach physical education too, “and he works for Drive Tek the rest of the time.” Drive Tek enjoys a good reputation. Besides Council Bluffs and Lewis Central, other districts using Drive Tek include Glenwood, Urbandale, Waterloo and West Des Moines. Drive Tek offers classes dur-

ing the school year and during the summer. The student arranges the driving schedule with the instructor at the first class session, and driving instruction times attempt to accommodate the availability of the instructor with the needs of the students. Driving will extend beyond the final classroom date and may include weekends. “It no longer has to be a class,” Black said. All the classes are state certified and include a minimum 30 hours of classroom instruction and six hours of actual onstreet driving. The student pays $370. “The students or the families pay those costs,” Black said. Reduced prices may be available if a student qualifies.

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The Daily Nonpareil

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Perpsectives of Wheels 2012  

Perpsectives of Wheels 2012

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