Issuu on Google+

See pages, 6 & 7 for more Applefest snapshots! AND COMMUNITY DEDICATION ONY EM “GRAND LIGHTING” CER “Grand d an on Community Dedicati odbine Wo the for Lighting” ceremony ld at sunset, 7:10 grain elevator will be he on south Walker p.m. Thur., Sept. 29. Park CS students perand walk to program. W nd Soup Supper Fu forming. WCS Activity namon rolls) 5:30(chili, chicken noodle, cin Station. Free-will 7 p.m. at the Main Street Main Street office donation. Contact the with questions, 647-3434.

The Woodbine Twiner The Official Newspaper of Woodbine, Harrison County, Iowa

www.woodbinetwiner.com September 28, 2011

Volume 133, Issue 39

$1.00

SHORT Keeping the freedom of the written word TAKES Homecoming Information JERSEY AUCTION The annual Homecoming Jersey Auction will begin with the soup supper at 6:30 p.m. with auction to follow at 7 p.m. Sun., Oct. 2. The auction will include football, volleyball and cross country jerseys as well as homemade treats by the cheerleaders.

NIKKI DAVIS Editor Woodbine Public Youth Librarian Wendy Doyel doesn’t think the concept itself is all that difficult. “Just don’t read it. How hard is that? If you don’t agree with a TV show, you don’t watch it. If you don’t like a movie, you don’t go to it. So if you don’t like a book, don’t read it. Don’t let your kids read it. It’s pretty simple to me,” Doyel said. The American Library Association always celebrates Banned Books Week the last week of September, falling Sept. 24 through Oct. 1 for 2011. Banned Books Week is meant to highlight the benefits of free

Woodbine Public Youth Library celebrates “Banned Books Week” and open access to information while drawing attention to the harms of censorship by spotlighting actual or attempted bannings of books across the United States. And it may hit closer to home then one would think. “Before I started working here, I was told there was a group that tried to ban the Harry Potter series from here,” Doyel said. “I don’t know how

far they pushed, but I know that in the Library Bill of Rights that public libraries use, it states that, ‘Materials should not be proscribed or removed because of partisan or doctrinal disapproval,’ and ‘Libraries should challenge censorship in the fulfillment of their responsibility to provide information and enlightenment.’” Aside from that, Doyel cited attempted bannings in Waterloo

as well as Kenawha and Newton. In 2007 in Newton, the classic novel, “Of Mice and Men” by John Steinbeck was challenged due to concerns of profanity and the portrayal of Jesus Christ. In Waterloo, ”The Catcher in the Rye” by JD Salinger was contested in 1992 due to profanity, lurid passages about sex and statements defamatory to minorities, God, women and the disabled. Other books, such as classics “The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn,” “Gone With the Wind” and “One Flew over the Cuckoo’s Nest” were banned due to the use of a now used derogatory term for those of African American descent. See BOOKS Page 8

City of Woodbine considers curbside recycling

PEP RALLY/PARADE The Woodbine Homecoming pep rally is slated for 1 p.m. with the parade to follow at 2:30 p.m. on Fri., Oct. 7. The king and queen will be crowned during the pep rally. The game against Ar-WeVa begins at 7 p.m. at the football field. BUSINESS WINDOW DECORATING Woodbine High School cheerleaders will be decorating business windows on Oct. 3 in the spirit of Homecoming Week. Contact the school at 647-2227 if you would like your window decorated. RED HATS TO MEET The Red Hat ladies will meet at 11 a.m. Sept. 30 at the Methodist Church to ride to the Aronia Barry at Saw Mill Hollow. (No walking on the tour.) Please reply ASAP as a count is needed for lunch. There is a charge for the lunch. Please call Alice Babb at 647-6085 or Pat Leytham at (712) 2160938 for price inquiries and reservations.

NIKKI DAVIS Editor

PARENT/STUDENT AFTER PROM MEETING Junior Class After Prom parents and students meeting will be held at 7 p.m. Sept. 22 in the commons at the high school. NATURE TOTS PROGRAM OCT. 3 Harrison County Conservation Board will have a Nature Tots program from 67 p.m. Mon., Oct. 3 at the Willow Lake Recreation Area Nature Encounter Area. Find out how spiders can be helpful. For ages 3-5 and an adult. Story, activity

The 23rd annual Applefest was more than successful, with the highest number of car show registrations to date at about 300. Thanks in part to good weather, the event saw the streets of Woodbine packed. At left, two young Applefest goers, enjoyed their time at Applefest, celebrating with the car show and caramel Apples. More photos on pages 6 and 7. Photos: Nikki Davis

See SHORT TAKES Page 6

In June of this year, 660 surveys regarding the recycling habits and needs of Woodbine residents were mailed along with their monthly utility bill. The goal was to obtain a feel for how many residents already recycled, if a curbside garbage and recycling program would be a good fit in Woodbine and, if so, what type of program should the city look to invest in. Of those 660 surveys, 155 responses were received. “We had about a 25 percent return rate, which we thought was pretty good,” Woodbine City Administrator Joe Gaa said. Survey results revealed insight into residents’ garbage and recycling habits such as the fact 96 percent of Woodbine residents utilize a vendor to collect their garbage curbside, with the collection split between two vendors. Most households leave their garbage in their driveway, according to 57 of the 155, with the front yard and alley following close behind at 39 and 37 respectively. Of those 155 responses, 77 percent recycle, or 119 of the 155, with newspaper being the See RECYCLE Page 8

Advance Notice

Randy Pryor REAL ESTATE REAL ESTATE & Auction Co..

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

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1005 Lincolnway, Woodbine 3 Br, 2 Ba, large lot Many upgrades

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Check out our website for more complete auction listings! www.randypryorauctioneer.com


2

The Woodbine Twiner

September 28, 2011

Editorial

“A newspaper is a circulating library with high blood pressure.” ~Arthur Baer

The “Football Widows” CHAMBER CONNECTION WOODBINE MAIN STREET-CHAMBER MAIN STREET OFFICE

From alpacas to antiques to Applefest thank yous

T

he hot rods were lined up waiting to leave town, car windows rolled down and elbows hanging out … a picture perfect autumn sun setting on the 23rd year of Applefest. And what a beautiful day it was! Now it’s time to commend those who work so hard to make the festival happen year after year. First on the list: the City of Woodbine employees. For the last 10 days or so, city employees have been faithfully going through a very long list of necessary housekeeping chores, making our community spic and span for the visitors that quadruple our population every last Saturday in September. It showed. The town looked wonderful … streets cleaned, parks and green spaces mowed and trimmed, Walker Street hosed down, flags flying. This thing called Applefest just doesn’t occur without municipal support, and every year the City of Woodbine and its dedicated employees manage to get it all done. Thank you. Next on the list are the members of the Applefest Steering Committee who start meeting in the spring each year prior to the festival, planning and plotting ways to improve the festival: from brainstorming better traffic flow to the puzzling challenge of squeezing all the cars, tractors, vendors, crafters and everything else into a pretty compact little footprint. It definitely takes some strategy, but working together they manage to negotiate suitable places for both the Corvettes and the alpacas, the apple pies and the antiques. The committee, led by Chairman Marvin Kelley, is comprised of people who love their town and take pride in the longevity of the festival. It’s not an easy task. Some have been working on the Steering Committee for 23 years, others are newcomers. They each take on a special division of the festival, recruiting their own volunteer groups to assist. On the Steering Committee are Bev Ganzhorn, Dwight and Marion Mills, Zell Millard, Dencil Hammack, Jason Bush, Jane Gardner, Nancy Foutch, Jim Ricciardi, Elaine Ehlert, Linda Dickman, Burton and Hattie Moores and the Main Street office. Of course, there were many, many Twiners working like crazy at various community organization or church booths or their own commercial enterprises. Some people go from one place to another place … flipping pancakes, baking pies, keeping trash bins emptied or selling raffle tickets. All the revenue stays right here in Woodbine, along with the dollars that flow through the Applefest Steering Committee and back out to various organizations and worthwhile projects in town. Number 23 was a great success – thanks to all of you.

www.woodbinetwiner.com

The Woodbine Twiner Published in Woodbine, Iowa. A Western Iowa Newspaper Group Publication of Midlands Newspapers, Inc. Nikki Davis – Editor ndavis@woodbinetwiner.com Loyal Fairman – SALES Coordinator loyal.fairman@woodbinetwiner.com Daryn Morriss – Account Representative daryn.morriss@woodbinetwiner.com Mary Lou Noneman – Production Supervisor marylou.noneman@woodbinetwiner.com P.O. Box 16 • Woodbine, Iowa 51579 Phone – 712-647-2821 Fax – 712-647-3081 E-mail – news@woodbinetwiner.com Official Newspaper for the City of Woodbine and the Woodbine Community School District. Periodical Class Postage Paid at Woodbine, IA 51579 USPS 690-340

SUBSCRIPTION RATES College/Academic (9 Months) – $24.00 Senior Citizen (62 or older) in Harrison County – $33.00 Harrison County, Panama, Portsmouth & Moorhead – $40.00 Rest of Iowa and Nebraska – $43.00 U.S. Outside of Iowa and Nebraska – $47.00 All items, including ads and news articles, intended for publication in this newspaper must be received AT the Woodbine Twiner office by NOON the preceding Friday. LETTERS POLICY: The Woodbine Twiner welcomes signed letters to the editor. Letters must include the writer’s telephone number for verification purposes and should contain fewer than 300 words. The Woodbine Twiner reserves the right to edit all letters. Send letters to P.O. Box 16, Woodbine, IA 51579, fax to 712647-3081, or e-mail to news@woodbinetwiner.com. 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 editor.

I am amazed that readers of my past columns have such long memories! This week I received an email requesting that I repeat a column I wrote way back in the 1980’s! She said she thought “today’s football widows needed to see it.” Far from me to argue, and I did find the old column, so here it is once more. It’s the time of year when husbands (or other “significant” males) are glued to the TV for every football game they can find. As I have said before to the ladies, “If you can’t lick ‘em, join ‘em!” But to do so, you need to understand the game. Let me enlighten you a bit! You know about the football field, with all those lines running across it, but do you know which one is the line of scrimmage? No? Well, don’t worry, for it really isn’t visible. The line of scrimmage is somewhere between the two teams and they line up and glare at each other from whichever side they are supposed to be on. There seems to be conflicting ideas about the exact location because they keep changing it! But all the important action begins there. Each scrimmage play is measured in downs. The team having the possession of the ball has four chances to make ten yards of progress toward those two tall poles at each end of the field. When they advance the ball ten yards, they make a first down, get to keep the ball, and have four more chances to advance another ten yards. If they don’t make ten yards in four tries, then the other team gets the ball and tries the same procedure in the opposite direction. Making these downs is very important! Each team will try every method of mayhem to prevent the other team from making them. Sometimes the downs are made by one player throwing the ball as far as he can toward the end of the field. Players from each team are waiting there, and they all try to catch the ball. Whoever does catch it is in immediate trouble, because he is violently upended by the opponents, who pile on him and try to smother him. Sometimes the ball is torn from his hands, and for some strange reason this is called a fumble, although the poor guy was obviously attacked and forced to drop the ball. If he manages to escape and carry the ball into what is called the end zone, it creates a lot of excitement, for that counts six points. That’s still not the end of it though, ‘cause some other poor guy with only one good shoe has to try to kick the ball between those two poles for two more points. The game is divided into “quarters” and after two “quarters comes the “half.” During the half, the teams leave the field and watch their coaches draw

MEANDERINGS LOU WAITE GUEST EDITORIALIST

pictures and give vent to loud and vituperate “pep talks.” After the half, the teams switch around and try to go in the opposite direction, and they keep this up for the other two quarters until the game is over. Obviously whoever gets the most points wins. Just a little info about the players on each team. A quarter back is smaller than a half back, who is smaller than a full back. The end or flanker is usually the smallest and most timid, for he keeps running away when they try to hit him with the ball. A split end is said to have “a great pair of hands,” and he shows them off by running around waving them in the air and shouting, “Here! Here!” A tight end isn’t inebriated, but sometimes you wonder the way he staggers around. The linemen are the most vicious! They create havoc by using bone-jarring tactics called blocks and tackles. The linebackers bring down any hapless player who manages to escape the punishment of the linemen! The punter, when his team doesn’t make enough downs, kicks the ball in disgust, sometimes sending it all the way down the field. Then someone picks it up and tries to bring it back where it came from. He usually fails, and it seems silly anyway. Other personnel includes the coaches and their assistants, who stand on the sidelines, screaming and waving, while everyone ignores them. The officials – those guys with the striped convict shirts – talk with their hands. Their word is supposed to be law, but hardly anyone agrees with them. Sometimes they become so irritated that they throw red flags all over the place at random. Then everyone has to gather around and find out what ticked them off! While this is happening, the chain gang (usually out of shape ex-jocks) take a rest. They are tired from running up and down with a length of chain attached to two rods. Another guy has a pole with numbered flip cards on top. Every time the chain gang gets stopped, the card man flips and they have to take off again. Even when they carry the chain out onto the field and try to stab the football with the rod, they usually miss it an inch or two! There is much more, but you now can enjoy the game with your husband. Trust me, he will be amazed at this knowledge you have gained!

The harbingers of fall

M

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

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

EXTENSION OFFICE RICHARD POPE Harrison County Extension Program Coordinator ropope@iastate.edu better for fall color than some other parts of Iowa, because we have gotten more mid and late summer rainfall than many places east of us. The good summer rainfall helps develop the expression of colors. And yet another friendly reminder of the coming fall and winter is the aggregation and mass departure of monarch butterflies. A big reason the monarchs are held in warm regard is that they have some advantages in that they are large and attractive, they have interesting larvae that feed on milkweed, which isn’t a crop plant, they don’t harm people and we know about their amazing annual migration to central Mexico and then back in the spring. Oh yes, I had a nearly bad reminder of yet

another fall harbinger this morning on my way to the office. Early to mid-fall is a particularly notable time for deer-car accidents; just west of Magnolia I had a family of white-tailed deer challenge fate and dash in front of me. Fortunately, I saw them and could avoid the entourage, but it reminds me that the deer are quite active now as rut – breeding season – ensues. It seems their small minds are driven by factors that make them be mobile and even more oblivious to passing cars. So be especially careful driving for the next month or so. For additional information, contact Rich Pope at the Harrison County Extension office at ropope@iastate.edu or (712) 644-2105.

Letter to the Editor DEAR EDITOR, The annual Life Chain will be held Sun., Oct. 2 from 2-3 p.m. on the south side of the Harrison County courthouse. Please join us as we stand for one hour in silent prayer in support of unborn babies. Thank you for caring for our future citizens. SINCERELY, GENE AND EVELYN PITT REPRESENTATIVES FOR HARRISON COUNTY LIFE CHAIN

CONTACT THE BOARD OF SUPERVISORS Phone: 712-644-3123


3

The Woodbine Twiner

September 28, 2011

Church HCHPH gearing up for flu season

Funeral services were held for G. Joan Oviatt at 10 a.m. Sept. 21 at the Christian Church, Logan. Officiating was Pastor Ron Riley. Organist was Vicki Koenig and vocalist was Rick Powell. Selections were “Amazing Grace,” “It Is Well With My Soul” and “When I Get To Where I’m Going.” Honorary bearers were Kathy Lundergard, Renee Kuhl, Shelly Williams, Ronda Oloff, Julie Cave, Annette Wilson and Jill McClintock. Casket bearers were Rick Oviatt, Ron Oviatt, Rod Oviatt, Kent Oviatt, Steve Oviatt, Lonnie Muxfeldt, Scott Muxfeldt, Rancy Muxfeldt and Michael Maguire. G. Joan Oviatt, age 78, of Logan, passed away Sun., Sept., 18, 2011 at the Westmont Care Center in Logan. Joan was born March 10, 1933 to Amon and Gwendolyn (Watkins) Oviatt, on a farm southeast of Logan. She was the second of six children. She was called Joan. She attended Logan Grade School and graduated from Logan High School in 1951. Joan was a telephone operator for the local telephone com-

pany for 10 years until they switched to dial equipment. She then studied at Metro-Tech in Omaha, Neb. and became a licensed practical nurse. She worked in several Omaha hospitals, mainly at St. Joseph. She took an apartment in Omaha, learned to drive and bought her own car. She came home to Logan on weekends to catch up with the family and was available as a babysitter to her nieces and nephews. Joan made many friends at work. She loved to travel and took many trips including a special one to Hawaii. Joan was diagnosed with Macular Degeneration and began losing much of her eye sight. She was unable to drive and continue her work as a private homecare nurse and returned to Logan to live with her parents. When her dad suffered a stroke, Joan became his caregiver enabling him to stay in his own home until his death in 1997. Then Joan became a companion to her mother until her death in 2002. When the family home was sold, Joan moved to the Boyer View Apartments north of Logan and resided there until October 2010 when she became a resident at Westmont Care Center. Joan liked to lis-

Golden Age Center Meal Menu

OBITUARY

Mon., Oct. 3: Hearty ham shanks in Northern beans, cinnamon apples, corn bread muffin/margarine, tapioca pudding or sugar free vanilla pudding.

G. JOAN OVIATT

ten to novels and The Bible on tapes. She enjoyed making and giving crocheted afghans, ponchos, baby blankets and doilies. She had 18 nieces and nephews, many great-nieces and great-nephews and great-great nieces and great-great nephews. She was known by all as “Aunt Jo.” Joan was preceded in death by her parents, sister Sharon Muxfeldt, niece Diana Maguire, nephew Courtie Oviatt and great-great nephew Weslyn Muxfeldt. Survivors include her brothers: Don Oviatt and wife Sandra of Missouri Valley; Courtlyn Oviatt and wife Norma; Gail Oviatt and wife Linda; sister: Carol Maguire and husband Larry; brother-inlaw, Gale Muxfeldt all of Logan; beloved nieces and nephews, their spouses and their children and grandchildren. A prayer service was held at 6:30 p.m. Sept. 20 with family visitation following at 8 p.m. at the Logan Memorial Chapel. Final resting place was Bethel Cemetery, Logan. Logan Memorial Chapel 215 N. Fourth Ave. Logan, IA Ph. (712) 644-2929

Any good coach will tell you that defense wins football games. The same goes for winning the battle against the seasonal flu. “Getting a flu shot is your best defense against getting sick this year,” Harrison County Home & Public Health D e p a r t m e n t Administrator Brent Saron said. “And our game plan is to tackle the flu by holding countywide flu shot clinics.” Almost a dozen clinics are already scheduled, and Saron’s team is ready.

Tues., Oct. 4: Sweet and sour chicken breast over white rice, Japanese vegetables, fruit punch juice cup, fortune cookies, apricot halves. Wed., Oct. 5: All

Beef chili dog with cheese, wheat mini hoagie bun, sweet potato waffle fries, cowboy caviar, banana. Meals served with 2 percent or skim milk/coffee served.

SAINTS Logan, IA Vance Gardiner, Branch Pres. 644-3495 646-2310 Sun.: 10 a.m., Sacrament meeting; 11:15 a.m., Sunday School; 12:10 p.m., Priesthood and Relief Society. Wed.: 7:00 p.m., YM/YW Scouts

MISSOURI VALLEY SUNRISE COMMUNITY Rev. David McGaffey Church of the Nazarene 2225 Hwy. 30, Missouri Valley, IA 712-642-3708 0Sunday School; 10:50 a.m.noon, 6-7 p.m., Celebration Service. Wednesday: 7 p.m. - ?, Prayer Service.

“We’ve received all of the flu vaccine that we ordered,” Harrison County Public Health Nurse BJ Abrams said. “H1N1 nearly caught us off-guard last year, but this year we are ready and equipped.” Abrams is referring to this year’s vaccine, which protects against the seasonal flu and the H1N1 virus. “When you get the shot, you get an all-out blitz on the flu.” The flu shot clinic schedule includes: Sept. 28, Logan Community Center, 1-3 p.m.; Sept. 29, Mondamin Community Center, 9-11 a.m.; Oct. 7, Missouri Valley Rand Center, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.; Oct. 11, Persia Community Center, 9-11 a.m.; Oct. 12, Dr. Drew’s in Pisgah, 8:30 to 9:30 a.m., and Little Sioux

City Hall, 10-11 a.m.; Oct. 13, Modale American Legion Hall, 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.; Oct. 18, Valley Drug in Missouri Valley, 9-11 a.m.; Oct. 20, Magnolia City Hall, 910:30 a.m.; Oct. 26, Woodbine Senior Center, 9-11 a.m., and Woodland Apartments in Woodbine, noon to 1 p.m. Walk-in appointments are also available at the HCHPH office at 116 N. Second Ave. in Logan by calling (712) 644-2220. Anyone can get and spread the flu, even healthy people. While the flu can make anyone sick, certain people are at a greater risk for serious complications from the flu, including the elderly; young children, people with chronic lung disease (such as asthma and COPD), diabetes (type 1 and 2), heart disease, neurologic conditions and certain other longterm medical conditions and pregnant and postpartum women. Abrams reminds citizens that this year’s flu shot is needed even if they got a shot last season because flu viruses are always changing. Last season’s vaccine may not protect against the viruses circulating this season, warns Abrams. Annual vaccination is the only way to maintain protection. For more information about the flu, visit www.flu.gov, or call (712) 644-2220. HCHPH can also be found on Facebook by searching “Harrison County Home & Public Health.”

Community Memorial Hospital FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Pastor Rev. J. Samuel Subramanian, Ph.D. 647-2304 647-2347 Sunday 9:30 a.m. Worship9:30 a.m. Sunday School Summer June 12, July 10 and August 14 at 9:30 a.m. 7-8 p.m. Key Club Meet Tues., Thrift Shop 9 - 2, 6: p.m.- 7 p.m. Wed., 6 p.m. Prayer Group; 1 & 3 Thurs. 7 a.m. Weight Loss Group; 6:00 p.m. Tae Kwon Do. Ushers: FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Disciples of Christ Pastor Mike Brown 647-3078 647-2761 9:30 a.m. Sunday School, 10:45 a.m.Worship Service Worship leader: Don Lantz Elders:Jenny Hall & Cheryl Book Deacons:Jamie & Lynee Metzger, Ronda and Kim Schramm, Brent & Michele Watkins Deaconess: Dorothy Hammack Song Leader: Lavonne Stenzel Greeters: FIRST UNITED PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Pastor Steve Wiemeyer 46 Fifth St. Woodbine, IA Sun.: 10:30 a.m.,Worship. FOLLOWERS OF CHRIST 77 Fifth Street Woodbine, IA Church - 647-2006

Woodbine Farm Supply Seed - Chemicals -Feed Steel Buildings

647-2220

Triple C Roofing Commercial Roofing 800-234-5546 Woodbine • 647-2303

Richard Tiffey, Jr. 644-3297 Sun., Early Worship 9:15 a.m. 9:30 Sunday School 10:30 Worship Service 6:30 class. Wed. 7:00 p.m. prayer service SACRED HEART PARISH CATHOLIC CHURCH Felix Onuora, CSSP 647-2931 643-5808 Masses: Sunday morning at 10:30 a.m. Sacred Heart, Woodbine. Saturday 4 p.m. at Holy Family in Mondamin. Saturday 5:45 p.m.,Sundays 8:45 a.m. at St. Patrick, Dunlap COMMUNITY OF CHRIST Noel Sherer, Pastor 647-2014 647-2695 Wed.: Zion’s League. Sun.: 9:30 a.m., Sunday School; 10:15 a.m., worship; 10:30 a.m., worship. IMMANUEL LUTHERAN CHURCH Logan, IA Jerry Firby, Pastor 644-2384 642-2842 Sun: Worship; 9 a.m. Fellowship; 10 - 10:15 a.m., Sunday School 10:15 - 11:15 a.m. Adult Bible Study - 10:15 - 11 a.m. LIFELINE ASSEMBLY OF GOD CHURCH Assoc. Pastor Hank Gruver 1207 Harrison St., Dunlap, IA - 643-5475 Sun.: 9:30 a.m., Sunday School; 10:30 a.m., Morning Worship; Thurs.: 7 p.m., Intercessory Prayer. THE CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER DAY

Harrison County Rural Electric Cooperative Serving the rural Woodbine Community

Woodbine • 647-2727

Farmers Trust & Savings Bank

Woodbine • 647-3375 Earling • 747-2000 Member Harlan • 235-2000

ST. JOHN LUTHERAN CHURCH, E.L.C.A. Dunlap, IA Carla Johnsen, Pastor 643-5495 643-5575 8:45 Worship with Holy Communion 9:30 a.m. Care Center Worship 9:45 a.m. Fellowship/coffee hour 10 a.m. Sunday School BETHESDA LUTHERAN CHURCH, E.L.C.A. Moorhead, IA Carla Johnsen, Pastor Rally Sunday 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 10:30 a.m.Worship 11 a.m. 1 p.m. Fall Roast Pork Dinner at St. John 4 p.m.Western IA Synod REMNANT CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER DAY SAINTS Missouri Valley, IA Terry Patience, Pastor Sun.: 9 a.m., Church School; 10 a.m.,Worship Service. THE BELIEVERS TRAINING CENTER Carmen Goodrich, Pastor 647-3233 647-2223 Wed.: 7:30 p.m., Bible Study and Youth. Sun.: 9:30 a.m., Worship; 7 p.m., Evening Service.

Stephany - Coe “Insurance “Insuranceofofall allkinds kindssince since 1900” 1900”

Woodbine Woodbine 647-2641 647-2641

Eby’s Drug Store Three Generations of Pharmacists Woodbine • 647-2840

MOORHEAD CHRISTIAN CHURCH Pastor Mike Brown Sun., Worship 9 a.m., Coffee Hour 8 a.m. Sunday school 10:00 Elders: Nancy Meadows, Steve Houston, Phil Meadows, Judy Houston Deacons: Mary Cumming, Dave Nelson, Frank Archer, Joyce Harris Deaconess: Noreen Miller Greeters: MONDAMIN BAPTIST CHURCH Pastor Harley Johnson Mondamin, IA Sunday school 9:30 a.m., Sunday Worship Service 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. FIRST UNITED PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Missouri Valley, IA Rev. Barbara Todd Sun.: 9:00 a.m.Adult Sunday 10:00 a.m.,Worship

631 N. 8th St. Missouri Valley, IA

712-642-2784

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

AUDIOLOGY Rhonda Ward, M.S., CCC-A......................,Oct. 3 & 31 CARDIAC Heart Consultants..........Every Wed. all day & Friday PM Heart & Vascular Services..Mon. & Wed. P.M. & Fri. A.M. CARDIAC/PULMONARY REHABILITATION Cindy Sproul, R.N.......Every Monday, Wednesday, Friday CARDIOVASCULAR NON-INVASIVE STUDIES..................................................Every Mon AM EAR, NOSE, THROAT Iris Moore, M.D..........................................Oct. 3 & 31 GENERAL SURGERY Roalene J. Redland, M.D..................Oct. 7, 14, 21 & 28 Andrew Y. Reynolds, M.D....Every Thurs. A.M. and Wed. OB-GYN Sami Zeineddine M.D..................................Oct. 4 & 18 ONCOLOGY Heartland Oncology & Hematology.........Oct. 6, 13 & 20 OPHTHALMOLOGY Michael Feilmeier, M.D.........................................Oct. 18 ORTHOPEDICS Thomas Atteberry, M.D...............1st, 3rd, 5th Thurs A.M, 2nd & 4th Thurs. all day PODIATRY John Weremy, DPM............................................Oct. 27 Indergit Panesar, M.D.....................................Oct. 6 & 20 UROLOGY Larry Siref, M.D.....................................Oct. 10, 24 & 31

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

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

September 28, 2011

The Woodbine Twiner

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

Watermelon Seed Spitting Contest at Oct. 6 Farmer’s Market “On your mark, get set and spit” will be the words heard at the Oct. 6 Welcome Center Farmer’s Market when the market hosts a watermelon seed spitting contest from 3:30-6 p.m. The contest will have three entry divisions: youth for those 12 and under, young adult to adult for those 13 to 54 and a senior division for those 55 and up. Winners in each division will receive a $10 gift certificate to be used either at the welcome center gift shop or with the farmer’s market vendors. The Welcome Center Farmer’s Market will be held from 3:30-6 p.m. every Thursday until Oct. 13. For additional information on the market or upcoming events like the “Healthy Hike” on Oct. 13, please call (712) 642-2114 or check out Harrison County Iowa Welcome Center on Facebook.

MARRIAGES • Jennifer Amy Meyer, Missouri Valley and Kirt David Ringler, Missouri Valley • Jarod Lynn Musfeldt, Missouri Valley and Terra Lynne Sell, Missouri Valley • Paul Vernon Jackson Jr., Council Bluffs and Angela E. Murphy, Underwood • Kevin Richard Ganzhorn, Modale and Sarah Jean Meyers, Modale • Lawrence Eric Cihacek, Logan and Shawna Marie Youel, Logan • Andrew Carl Martens, Persia and Rachel Lyn Honeywell, Persia • Hollis Ann Burke, Mondamin and Dwight Dewey Cox, Mondamin SMALL CLAIMS • Allison Ratering vs Newton Express, Woodbine • MM Finance LLC DBA EZ Money vs Kathy Dick, Woodbine • Accredited Collection Services vs Robert Davis, Persia • LVNV Funding LLC vs Farrah W. Peterson, Woodbine • Convergence Receivables, LC vs Jason Parker, Avoca • Merchants Credit Adjusters, Inc. vs Anna Hammers, Mondamin • Merchants Credit Adjusters, Inc. vs Diane Inzauro, Anthony Inzauro Sr., Missouri Valley • General Service Bureau, Inc. vs Shona Nelson, Panama • General Service Bureau, Inc. vs Candis Kreisel Brewster, Missouri Valley

• General Service Bureau, Inc. vs Susan Henkelman, Dunlap • General Service Bureau, Inc. vs Amber Croson, Dunlap SPEEDING • Brannon Cudd, Portsmouth • Collin Kunzman, Shelby • Phyllis Remington, Missouri Valley • Kenneth Dunham, Dunlap • Sue McGinn, Dunlap • Wanda Johnson, Denison VIOLATIONS • Brandy Brunow, Little Sioux, failure to maintain control • Rebecca Owens, Woodbine, failure to maintain control • Jorge Flores, Missouri Valley, no valid driver’s license • Tylor Forbes, Little Sioux, defective or unauthorized muffler system • Cody Lamberson, Harlan, possess/purchase alcohol by person under 21 • Jeremy Fleming, Missouri Valley, possess/purchase alcohol by person under 21 • Amy Lager, Missouri Valley, failure to obey stop or yield sign DISTRICT COURT • State of Iowa vs Tom Horan, theft in fifth degree. $65 fine plus court costs and fees. • State of Iowa vs Brock Eugene Kuhlman, two charges of probation violation. On each charge ordered to be placed at the residential correctional facility until maximum benefits reached and to obtain a GED and substance abuse evaluation.

Ebook checkout from Woodbine Public Library now available for Kindle applications You can now check out ebooks from your library and read them on your Kindle or Kindle mobile app. Most WILBOR ebooks are now compatible with Kindle, and the process will seem familiar to WILBOR and Kindle users. “We’ve been waiting for the eBooks that we offer through WILBOR to be available to our patrons with Kindles and the Kindle app on their mobile devices, and we’re excited that even more people will be able to make use of

the downloadable eBooks,” Woodbine Public Library Librarian Rita Bantam. You will need an Amazon account to download to a Kindle or Kindle app, but you won’t need a credit card – just an e-mail address to create an account. If you already have an Amazon account and have been purchasing Kindle books, it will look familiar to you. Look for eBooks that have “Kindle Book” as an option on the WILBOR website, check them out as usual, but instead of “Download” you’ll see a “Get for Kindle” button, which will take you to Amazon where you can “Get library book” and select the Kindle or app device to which you want to deliver the book. Check out eBooks and audio books on the WILBOR Website: h t t p : / / w i l b o r. lib.overdrive. com with nothing but your library card.

Weight Watchers Open House slated for Sept. 28 There will be a Weight Watchers Open House at 5 p.m. Sept. 28 at Alegent Health Community Memorial Hospital in the Georgia Riley Memorial Dining Room. This At-Work Program offers the participants to join Weight Watchers anytime without a registration fee. Weight Watchers PointsPlus Program is a program that anyone can follow and encourages healthful eating and lifestyle habits. Come learn about this exciting program that is focused on health and satisfaction to help enable participants reach their goal. Regular program times: 4:455 p.m. weigh in, 55:45 p.m. program. For more information call (712) 642-9209.

Woodbine Business Directory Call 647-2821 to place your ad ! Jim Barnes, Owner

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September 28, 2011

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The Woodbine Twiner

Community Tae Kwon Do America Tourney contestants Ducks Unlimited Sportsman’s Party Sept. 29

The Tae Kwon Do America Tournament was held on Sept. 10 in Omaha, Neb. Woodbine Martial Arts students competing included, left to right, Cody Moores (third place), Austin Moores (third place), Kara Webb (second place) and Travis Melby (third place). Photo: Submitted

The DeSoto Bend Chapter of Ducks Unlimited committee members have been busy preparing for the first Sportsman’s Party and are now ready for you, your family, friends and all Greenwings (youth under age 18) to attend the Thur., Sept. 29 event. Ducks Unlimited decided on a new venue this year at the Missouri Valley-Logan Country Club starting at 6 p.m. and running to approximately 8 p.m. Dinner includes all you can eat barbecue pulled pork sandwiches and two side dishes, as well as iced tea and a cash bar. This year’s event will be a fast paced night of raffles with a large selection of waterfowl, deer, turkey, dove and other outdoor gear. The meal will be ready and the raffles start when the doors open. For questions or to purchase tickets in advance, please contact board members: Deb and Rex Gochenour, (712) 6423370; Steve Van Riper, (712) 642-2893; or Mark Clausen, (402) 642-4696.

Hunter Education Classes Learning about the letter ‘A’ Iowa’s 2011 hunter education classes are filling quickly and with few classes remaining attendees are encouraged to sign up before there is a waiting list. Hunter education classes are taught by volunteer instructors who are also hunters so classes are typically not held after Nov. 15. To locate and register for a class,

go to www.iowadnr.gov/train ing. Iowa law requires all persons born after Jan. 1, 1972 to successfully complete a hunter education class in order to purchase a hunting license. A person as young as 11 years old may take the class, but the certificate of completion will be valid on their 12th birthday.

Kuhlman makes Dean’s List Kara Kuhlman of Woodbine has been named to the Dean’s List at AIB College of Business for the 2011 Summer Term. “I am always pleased to see such a high level of scholastic achievement in our students,” Vice President for Academic Affairs at AIB Dr. Susan Cigelman said. “By challenging themselves in the classroom and making the most of the educational opportunities offered at AIB, they are sure to be wellprepared to build their careers in the business world.” To be named to the Dean’s List, Kuhlman had to attain a grade point average of 3.5 or higher for the term. Kuhlman is earning an Associate in Applied Science degree in Business Administration and Leadership at AIB.

Stamp joins E4 Dave Stamp, a veteran of the seed industry, has joined E4 Crop Intelligence as a general manager, announces E4 President Greg Reisz. Stamp resigned from Channel Bio where he was the Central Region Business Director. Prior roles include sales manager for Midwest Seed Genetics, NC Plus Hybrids and Wilson Seeds. “Dave brings enormous skills and experience in agriculture and business leadership to the E4 team. He will function as general manager of E4 and help us design and launch several new software applications in development,” Reisz said. “It’s tough to leave the many good friends in the seed industry,” Stamp said. “But I always had an entrepreneurial itch and enjoy challenges. Greg’s invitation to join his team and share in its growth was too intriguing to ignore,” Stamp said.

In honor of learning about the letter “A” and apples, Bill Bracker appeared as a guest speaker for Woodbine preschoolers and Tiger Tot attendees on Sept. 21. Bracker brought his old fashioned apple juicer and, along with his friend Emmett Dofner, helped the students make some fresh apple juice and taught the students some interesting fun facts about apples. Photo: Submitted

Stamp

Wagner resigns from Green Hills Area Education Agency Mandy Wagner, of Harlan, has resigned her position as service coordinator in Green Hills AEA. Wagner had held the position with the AEA since moving to Harlan from Nebraska when her husband took a principal position with the Harlan School District. Her husband, Justin Wagner, now serves as superintendent for Harlan Community Schools.

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

and passion for serving families and children to the job. For further information on the service coordinator position, please contact Cathy Ryba, Green Hills Early ACCESS Liaison at (712) 366-0503 or at cryba@ghaea.org. For information about HMS ECI, please contact Diane Foss, HMS ECI Board Director at (712) 433-9553.

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

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

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

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


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The Woodbine Twiner

Appreciation is for now...

GRATITUDE IS FOREVER

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

PICNIC OF GRATITUDE

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

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

Thank you!

September 28, 2011


September 28, 2011

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The Woodbine Twiner

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

WILL BE DELINQUENT. -----CREDIT/DEBIT CARD PAYMENTS ARE ACCEPTED IN THE OFFICE Cash or Check payments also accepted PLEASE INCLUDE YOUR RECEIPT COUPONS WITH YOUR PAYMENT. YOU MAY MAKE YOUR TAX PAYMENT ON THE INTERNET: www.iowatreasurers.org by Credit Card or e-check.

RENEE KING Harrison County Treasurer Office hours: Mon. - Fri.: 8 a.m to 4:30 p.m.

712-644-2750

Welcome Center FARMERS MARKET Every Thursday afternoon thru October 13th 3:30 to 6:00 p.m. Fresh produce and herbs, pies and other baked goods, goat cheese, lavender products, jams and jellies and crafts Market held at the Harrison County Welcome Center on Hwy. 30 between Logan and Missouri Valley 712-642-2114 or check us out on facebook Harrison County Iowa Welcome Center


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September 28, 2011

The Woodbine Twiner

Library fighting for the freedom of the written word From BOOKS Page 1 “But you have to put things in context. When these books were written, the context of the word was prevalent. It wasn’t written into these books to offend or upset people, it’s just the way it was. You’re going to ban a book for one word?” she asked. “Do I agree with the word myself? No. But that doesn’t mean I’m going to say, ‘Don’t read that book.’ You have to take it in context.” Doyel also cited “Whale Talk” by Chris Crutcher as being targeted in Harrison County’s own Missouri Valley. The Missouri Valley School Board voted 3-2 in March of 2007 to allow the book to be read by 10th through 12th graders, but if it was used in the classroom, parents would be allowed to select an alternative book. Brit Liljedahl, Brenda Dooley and Dan Zaiser voted in favor of the resolution while Trish Allmon and Mark Warner opposed it. Ironically, “Whale Talk” has been classified as carrying the primary themes of overcoming obstacles … and teaching tolerance and humanity. A bit of background information in the past 10 years regarding The 4,660 books that were either challenged or banned from American libraries: • 1,536 were challenged due to “sexually explicit” material • 1,231 were chal-

The Woodbine Public Youth Library carries a variety of books - including books that have been challenged or banned. This week, Sept. 24 through Oct. 1 is celebrated by the American Library Association and their members as “Banned Books Week.” The week is meant to highlight the benefits of free and open access to information while drawing attention to the harms of censorship by spotlighting actual or attempted bannings of books across the United States. Above are four books that have been challenged including: “Snakehead,” part of the Alex Rider series by British author Anthony Horowitz, challenged in a elementary school Florida because “drug and weapons smuggling and gang violence is too much for any child to have access to”; “Betrayed,” book two of the House of Night series by P.C. Cast and Kristin Cast, challenged in an Alaska high school because “it simply causes kids to think even more of things sexual”; “Speak” by Laurie Halse Anderson, banned due to story plot focused around sexual assault; and “Bone,” a allcolor graphic novel series from Jeff Smith, challenged due to content regarding gambling, drinking and sexual appeal. Photo: Submitted lenged due to “offensive language” • 977 were challenged due to material deemed “unsuited to age group” • 553 were challenged due to “violence” • 370 were challenged due to “homosexuality” Out of those numbers, 1,720 of the challenges were in classrooms, 1,432 were in school libraries

and 1,119 were in public libraries. And Doyel stands her ground … no books should be banned or even challenged. It’s a choice. It’s a freedom thing. “It’s about freedom. It boils down to when people complain about the horrible things banned in other countries that do

this or don’t do that. Then they come here and want the books taken out of schools and the libraries? It’s only a small thing … but you take these books out of the school and circulation, then what’s next? They tell you what clothes you can wear? What you can say? It all just spirals,” she said.

In honor of Banned Books Week, Doyel has set up a display inside the Youth Library with a list of statistical figures – including where certain books were banned and/or challenged and the reason(s) why. All of which she believes can be fixed simply. “If you don’t agree with it, don’t read it.

Don’t let your kids read it. It’s pretty simple to me,” she said. “They’re books. They are written for entertainment purposes.” For more information on Banned Books Week, visit the Woodbine Public Youth Library or visit the American Library Association’s Website at www.ala.org.

City of Woodbine considers curbside recycling From RECYCLE Page 1 highest recycled product with 66 percent. Other recyclables included cans (61 percent), paper (60 percent), plastic (56 percent), cardboard (45 percent) and glass (9 percent). Overall, the majority of those responding answered that they would “really like” the idea of a curbside recycling program with 77 of the 155. An additional 57 said they “somewhat liked it” or were neutral in the matter. Nineteen didn’t like the idea at all. Several comments were also received with the return of the surveys, ranging from, “Is it feasible cost-wise?” to “Should have been done 20 years ago,” to “Hate the idea! Do not want to take business away from our private businesses in town.” Initially, the surveys were part of a the Woodbine Pilot Green

Committee’s idea that were in the early stages of development in winter of 2010, but the committee and the city realized there were and are several obstacles and hurdles to make prior to initiating a project such as this. “One obstacle is funding for bins and another would include accepting bids and entering into a contract with a hauler,” Gaa said. “But there are several benefits to having a program like this in town, such as it being a way to solidify garbage pickup and recycling in town. For those that don’t currently use a contracted service, the garbage can pile up which leads to odors and rodents. This would make it so garbage pickup would occur at every residence.” The fee(s) for the service would then be added on to Woodbine residents’ monthly utility

bills. While that might first sound like an increase in rate immediately, there are other things to take into consideration. “If you already are paying a contractor, you would just pay the utility bill instead. It’s not going to be that much different,” Gaa said. “And if you already have a contractor and you recycle by using the recycling bins, then it’ll be that much more convenient. And for those that have said they don’t currently recycle because it’s too inconvenient – then this is a really easy way to start recycling.” Currently, an attempt to secure funding is being sought in order to pay for the two bins each resident would need in order to comply with a curb-side recycling program. One bin for paper and paper products, the other for cans, bottles,

etc. “This is all something that would be contracted with a garbage hauler,” Gaa pointed out. “We would not increase city personnel, and it would not cost the city any extra funds.” For those that do recycle and wonder what happened to the bins – or if you are interested in recycling now – the recycling bins have been relocated to the alley behind Thomsen Chiropractic. For more information on the possible curb-side recycling program, contact City Administrator Joe Gaa at 647-2550. “It is important to note that this issue is still being studied by the city staff and briefings are provided to the council as the issue evolves,” Gaa said. “If implemented, the program is not expected to begin at the earliest until spring of 2012.”

Take that step: Detect breast cancer early SHORT Do you know someone who is putting off having a mammogram? Is it you? If it’s hard to get motivated, listen to Lisa Zeis, a human resources executive, who was treated for an aggressive form of breast cancer. “Early detection is key,” Zeis said. “If I had not conducted a self check and found my lump early, it’s possible that I could still be fighting cancer that had spread or, even worse, not even be here to tell my story.” As the American Cancer Society notes, one in eight women will have breast cancer, so the chances are good that you care about someone who has been affected by the disease, or could be. Women should take

screenings very seriously, said nurse practitioner Christy Jackson, of the Alegent Health Clinic in Woodbine. “If you think you’re too busy to get a mammogram, look at it this way – it’s only an hour out of your year,” Jackson said. “The best defense is to find breast cancer as early as possible – when it is small, has not spread, and is easier to treat.” A mammogram really can save your life, she said. “Mammograms can find a lesion a year or two before we can feel it,“ she said. “It’s easy for patients to miss something, even with regular self exams.” Beginning in her 20s, said Jackson, a woman should learn about the

benefits and limits of breast self-exam. She can decide to use the stepby-step approach on a specific schedule or simply learn to feel her breasts for changes. The most important thing is that a woman is aware of how her breasts normally look and feel. “If there are any new changes, she should tell her physician right away,” Jackson said. “It’s important to remember that finding a breast change does not necessarily mean there is a cancer, but you must get it checked out.” If you think you may be a high risk for breast cancer, due to family history or other reasons, consult with your family physician to set a plan, she said. The American Cancer

Society recommends these guidelines for most women: Ages 20 to 39 Have a clinical breast exam by a healthcare professional every three years. Be aware of what your breasts normally look and feel like, and report any changes or new breast symptoms to a doctor or nurse right away. Breast self-exam is an option. Ages 40 and over Get a mammogram every year. Have a yearly clinical breast exam by a healthcare professional, near the time of the mammogram. Report any breast changes, including changes in how the skin looks or feels, to your healthcare provider right away. Breast self-exam is an option.

TAKES From SHORT TAKES Page 1 and craft; snack provided. No cost or registration. For more information, call HCCB at 6472785 ext. 12 or find us on Facebook. DEMOCRATS TO MEET Harrison County Democrats will hold monthly meeting at 6:30 p.m. Oct. 6 at G u r n e y ’ s Restaurant, 229 S. Sixth St., Missouri Valley. We will be discussing Highway 44 clean-up and the 2012 election. Contact Mike Raine at (712) 488-6015 with questions.


September 28, 2011

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The Woodbine Twiner

Community Kiwanis donates dictionaries to WCS third graders Great Iowa Treasure Hunt

For the fourth year in a row, the Woodbine Kiwanis Club donated third grade Woodbine Elementary students with a student’s dictionary. The third graders use them for their daily word of the day assignments. Each dictionary is personalized with the students’ name. The dictionaries are purchased through a nonprofit organization called The Dictionary Project where the mission is to assist all students in becoming good writers, active readers, creative thinkers and resourceful learners by providing them with their own dictionary. The Dictionary Project is being accomplished world wide with the support of local sponsors, such as the Woodbine Kiwanis Club. Pictured in back are Woodbine Kiwanis Secretary Becky Flint and Woodbine Kiwanis President Don Groff who presented the third graders with the dictionaries on Sept. 23. Photo: Submitted

State Treasurer Michael L. Fitzgerald is bringing the Great Iowa Treasure Hunt to Harrison County in hopes of returning lost money to its rightful owner. “We are holding over $320,212.98 for Harrison County citizens in the Great Iowa Treasure Hunt,” Fitzgerald said. “We have had tremendous success returning unclaimed property in Harrison County. We have returned $271,988.27 for people in Harrison County, but we are always looking for more individuals. The fall publication is just beginning and we hope to reunite as many people with their lost treasures as possible.” The Great Iowa Treasure Hunt program has returned over $135 million in unclaimed property to more than 314,000 individuals since Fitzgerald started it in 1983. Unclaimed property refers to money and other assets held by financial institutions or companies that have lost contact with the proper-

ty’s owner for a specific period of time. State law requires these institutions and companies to annually report and deliver unclaimed property to the State Treasurer’s Office, where it is held until the owner or heir of the property is found. Common forms of unclaimed property include savings or checking accounts, stocks, uncashed checks, life insurance policies, utility security deposits and safe deposit box contents. Make sure to keep watch for the upcoming publication. Individuals who would like to check to see if they have unclaimed property are encouraged to visit www.greatiowatreasurehunt.com, e-mail the treasurer at foundit@iowa.gov or write to: Michael Fitzgerald, State Treasurer, Great Iowa Treasure Hunt, Lucas Building, Des Moines, IA 50319. Please include the name(s), maiden name(s), current and previous address(es) of those individuals you would like searched.

Blank Park Zoo visits Woodbine Dictionaries donated to Woodbine Library

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

Blank Park Zoo’s K-12 Education Coordinator Kathy McKee from Des Moines came to Woodbine Elementary on Sept. 23 to present Character Counts with animals from the zoo. Each animal represented one of the six pillars of Character Counts. McKee brought a parrot, ball python (snake), a rabbit and an American alligator. Blank Park Zoo is proud to present Alligators, Snakes, Good Character and You! This presentation uses live animals to teach students to respect life and nature and take responsibility for their room, home, school and community. The program also explores how the six pillars of character are just like the components of nature, in that they are all dependent on one another. Students will be challenged to be good citizens and make kind and caring choices. Photos: Nikki Davis

Thirteen dictionaries were donated to the Woodbine Public Library on Sept. 23. The dictionaries are purchased through a non-profit organization called The Dictionary Project where the mission is to assist all students in becoming good writers, active readers, creative thinkers and resourceful learners by providing them with their own dictionary. The Dictionary Project is being accomplished world wide with the support of local sponsors, such as the Woodbine Kiwanis Club. Also included with the donation were an Encyclopedic Dictionary, Thesaurus for Students, Webster’s International Atlas, Websters Worldwide Spanish/English Dictionary, a Vocabulary Builder and a Rhyming Dictionary. Pictured left to right are Woodbine Public Librarian Rita Bantam, Youth Librarian Wendy Doyel and Woodbine Kiwanis President Don Groff. Photo: Submitted

Euken and Loftus stand up for Iowa Farmers in Washington, D.C. Fourteen Farm Bureau leaders discussed their concerns regarding farm programs, regulation pressure and the importance of trade with lawmakers and department leaders in Washington, D.C., Sept. 11-15. Members of the Iowa Farm Bureau Federation’s Ag Leaders Institute – spoke with

representatives from their respective congressional districts, as well as Iowa’s two senators and various federal agencies, including the U.S. Department of Agriculture and Environmental Protection Agency. Those participating in the trip included Stacie Euken of Wiota and Mason Loftus of Missouri Valley. As Congress looks to slash $1.5 trillion from the federal budget this year, Iowa farmers emphasized the importance of crop insurance programs that play vital roles in their risk management planning. “We want a safety net than includes revenue protection,” Calhoun County Farm Bureau member Ben Albright said. “Crop insurance is probably the most important. We’re talking about a lot of dollars to put in a crop.” The Farm Bureau leadership group also told politicians they are putting American agriculture at a disadvantage

by not passing proposed free trade agreements with South Korea, Colombia and Panama. The three trade agreements represent almost $2.5 billion in additional exports if implemented. Brian Feldpausch, who raises hogs and cattle in Grundy County, agreed. “Anything we can do to make sure we keep that market share, it means a lot. With these high feed prices, its exports that allow us to make a profit,” he said. The Ag Leaders Institute is a year-long program offered to select Farm Bureau members around the state. The program provides cutting-edge information about agricultural issues while developing individual leadership skills and working to create a network of leaders across Iowa. The Institute culminates with a trip to Washington, D.C., and graduation at the Iowa Farm Bureau annual meeting, Dec. 7-8 in Des Moines. The Institute has prepared nearly 300 leaders since 1998.


10

September 28, 2011

The Woodbine Twiner

Legals PUBLIC NOTICE WOODBINE CITY COUNCIL September 19, 2011 Minutes Mayor William H. Hutcheson called the Woodbine city Council into session Monday, September 19, 2011, at 5:00 p.m. in the City conference room. Council-members Nancy Yarbrough, Brenda Loftus, Jim Andersen, Bob Stephany and Noel Sherer answered roll call. Others in attendance included Jim Thompson, Lynn Clark, Alana Smith, Deb Sprecker, Tammy Barrett, Glen Leaders, Paul Marshall, Joe Gaa and Lois Surber. Moved by Stephany, seconded by Andersen, to approve the consent agenda which included September 6 Minutes, September Bills, August Receipts and Class B Beer Liquor License for Bunk House Face. 5 ayes. Jim Thompson, of Main Street Iowa, was present to discuss Tax Increment Financing (TIAF) with the Council. City Administrator Gaa provided an overview of current TIF districts and agreements and offered some considerations for future TIF. Thompson commented that he was very proud of what Woodbine is doing. He like the City’s application process and feels we are doing a very great job on positioning the districts. Moved by Stephany, seconded by Yarbrough, to approve Resolution No. 11-9-2 “Resolution to Submit A Grant Application To The Iowa Department of Transportation For The Downtown Streetscape Project By The City of Woodbine, Harrison County, Iowa,” contingent of written commitment from the Woodbine Main StreetChamber that they will provide the required matching funds of up to 30% of the total project costs. 5 ayes. The grant would provide lights on Walker Street that would match Lincoln Way and will utilize LED lights. In addition the project will include new benches, planters, waste receptacles, recycling receptacles and banners along Walker Street. Moved by Sherer, seconded by Loftus, to approve an upgrade to the financial management software. During the last full audit, the auditor recommended the outdated version be upgraded. The cost will be $7,000 to upgrade and convert the software. The upgrade will occur this fall and will be done in conjunction with Woodbine Municipal Utilities upgrade. 5 ayes. City Administrator Gaa gave a status report on updating the Code of Ordinances. The City signed an agreement in February of this year with Southwest Iowa Planning Council (SWIPCO) to consolidate all new and existing ordinances into one document – the City’s Code of Ordinances. SWIPCO will provide a draft for preliminary city code review. The Council agreed the City Administrator and appropriate department heads review each section and recommended changes from SWIPCO. Once the staff has formed an opinion. Each chapter along with additions/deletions will be reviewed with the Council. The final version will be approved by the Council. Iowa Public Employee Retirement System (IPERS) conducts an audit every five years. The City was audited in June, the auditor found an issue related to IPEARS contributions and family medical and dental plans. A computer glitch improperly exempted the family medical and dental deductions from the IPERS wage rates. This resulted in a shortage of the required employer and employee contributions to IPERS for 2008, 2009, 2010, and the first half of 2011. IPERS assessed the City a total of $3,290.73. This reflected

$1,242.07 in member contributions, $1,896.99 in employer contributions and $151.67 in employer interest. IPERS assessed the total amount to the City, with the employees to reimburse the City their share. The Council had the option to elect to either pay the full amount without incident to the employees, or require the employees to repay the City for their contributions. Moved by Andersen, seconded by Loftus, to approve the City pay entire amount due with no contributions from the employees. 5 ayes. Regular monthly reports were given by the City Administrator. Meeting adjourned at 6:07 p.m. The next meeting will be October 3, 5:00 p.m., in the City Conference Room. William H. Hutcheson, Mayor ATTEST: Lois Surber, City Clerk WOODBINE CITY COUNCIL September 2011 Bills Clayton Energy Corp., gas Commodity/reserve 18,195.46 Agriland FS, Inc. Chemical/lagoons ........272.69 Bedrock Gravel Incorp., 50.36T D Stone, lagoon rd ......667.27 Best Western Metro North IAMU training...............245.03 Bonsall TV & Appliance, Main St. Projector/endowment Grant.........................2,255.00 Casey’s General Store Fuel, supplies ...........1,269.02 Eby Drug Store, supplies ...10.06 Joseph Gaa, cell phone Allowance ......................50.00 Harlan Municipal Utilities Spam filter .....................50.00 Harr. Co. REC, service .....303.96 Harr. Co. Recorder Filings ............................24.00 Heartland Technology Solutions Remote labor CMS Program.......................143.75 Home Town Hardware, spray Paint, concrete mix, Nuts and bolts ...............71.40 IA. Assoc. Mun. Utilities, Oper. Quality workshop.........350.00 IA Dept of Commerce IUB FY10 final assessment ..26.64 IA. Mun. Finance Office IMFOA training ............200.00 Mangold Environmental, water Sewer, pool testing ......254.00 The Office Stop, folders Envelopes ......................51.97 Ralph Pauley, Jr. Meal/sewer samples........9.52 Pryor’s K & L Parts Alternator, floor dry......355.90 St. Luke’s drug Testing Testing ...........................37.00 Salvo, Deren,Schenck & Lauterbach, legal Counseling...................272.00 Schroer & Assoc. P.C. Audit compilation ......2,000.00 DBA/Sonderman Cleaning Fresheners.....................34.00 Lois Surber, WCICA meeting Supplies.........................47.17 U. S. Postal Service, P O Box Annual fee .....................70.00 Barbara Wimer, Floral garden ...............511.88 Winnelson Company Meter couplings ...........213.00 Woodbine Twiner, Publications, adv..........240.76 Counsel Office & Document Copier ............................46.59 Moores Plumbing/Well Service Pipe, pvc glue................10.93 Ed Feld Equipment, Extinguisher insect City trucks......................86.00 Harr. Co. Drainage Clerk Upper Boyer ................183.75 Verizon Wireless, Police cell ......................83.33 BALANCE ..................28,642.08 ~~ General Fund ................8,784.17 Water ................................401.07 Sewer ...............................544.19 Gas..............................18,912.65 TOTAL .........................28,642.08 ~~ WOODBINE CITY COUNCIL

August 2011 Receipts Utilities, gas efficiency.11,422.06 Contracts ..................2,137.12 Water ......................18,253.21 Sewer .....................10,067.31 Landfill ......................3,693.98 Total.............................45,573.68 State of Iowa, local option .............15,011.63 State of Iowa, Walker Service Liquor license ................75.00 State of Iowa, Woodbine Fire & Rescue liquor license ....12.50 State of Iowa, Casey’s General Store liquor license........75.00 State of Iowa, road use .................14,594.66 Pool, passes.....................543.66 Bill Hutcheson, golf cart Permit ..............................5.00 IA. Dept. of Transportation Final pmt Lincoln Way Project ....................38,164.46 IA State University, Horizons Grant/Community Garden.........................300.00 EMC Insurance, repair police Pickup hail damage ..1,629.29 Paul Kelley, pickup box....511.00 Jim Rock, water meter .......85.00 Woodbine Saddle Club Fuel reimbursement.......44.17 Municipal Light & Power Reimbursement supp. .227.40 Loren Hackman Concrete permit.............25.00 Konda Slagle, furnace Contract .........................26.95 Lois Surber, water htr. Contract .........................95.00 Stephany & Coe Ins., Ins. Refund utility pickup ....438.00 Moores Plumbing & Well Service, 5 transition Gaskets .........................36.30 IA State University, Horizons Grant/welcome book....197.50 IA State University, Horizons Rant/FSC tech .............209.00 Municipal Light & Power Reimbursement ...........242.83 Woodbine Community Foundation 2012 pool pass ............100.00 First Christian Church, reimb. Paint for parking ............30.00 Schau Recycling, LLC Scrap iron ....................355.00 Bank of West, Floral Garden CD interest ....................64.14 Bank of West, interest ........12.00 BALANCE..................118,684.17 39-1

PUBLIC NOTICE COMMUNITY SCHOOL BOARD MEETING Woodbine, Iowa September 22, 2011 – 7:00 p.m. The regular meeting of the Woodbine Community School Board was held Thursday, September 22, 2011 with the following people present: President Amy Sherer, Directors Mike Staben, Todd Heistand, and Karen Lantz. Amber Nelson was absent. Others present were Supt. Tom Vint, Principals Kathy Waite and Sam Swenson and Board Secretary Connie Waite. Visitors: Susie Schultz and Shawna Harris. Item 1. Call To Order. The meeting was called to order by President Amy Shere in the Woodbine School’s Baor Room at 7:04 p.m. Roll was taken with four members present and establishing a quorum. Item 2 & 3. Items Added to Agenda: None Item 4. Approval of the Consent Items. It was moved by Heistand and seconded by Lantz to approve the following items in the consent agenda: Minutes of the previous meeting, Boar Agenda, payment of bills, audited by Mike, General Fund $62,058.31, PPEL Fund $12,444.13, Latchkey/Tiger Tots $767.64, Activity - $20,295.26, Hot Lunch - $11,938.64. Approval of the CSIP Committee Approval of the SIAC Committee. Approval of a contract to Jonie

U.S. Postal Service Statement of Ownership Management and Circulation Required by 39 U.S.C. 3685 1A. Title of Publication: The Woodbine Twiner. 2. Publication No. 690-340 3. Filing Date: 9/20/11. 4. Issue Frequency: once per week. 5. Number of issues Published Annually: 52. 6. Annual Subscription Price: $40.00 Harrison County, $43.00 Outside county, $447.00 remainder U.S. 7. Complete Mailng Address of Known Office of Publication: P.O. Box 16, Woodbine, IA 51579. 8. Complete Mailing Address of the Headquarters of General Business Offices of the Publisher: P.O. Box 16, Woodbine, IA 51579. 9. Full Names and Complete Mailing Address of Publisher and Editor: Phil Taylor, 535 W. Broadway, Ste. 300, Council Bluffs, IA 51503. Editor: Nikki Davis, P.O. Box 16, Woodbine, IA 51579. 10. Owner: 1. Midlands Newspapers, Inc., 1314 Douglas St., Omaha, NE 68102. 11. Known Bondholders, Mortgagees, and Other Security Holders Owning or Holding 1 Percent or More of Total Amount of Bonds, Mortgages or Other Securities: None. 12. Tax Status: The purpose, function and nonprofit status of this organization and the exempt status for federal income tax purposes: Has not changed during preceding 12 months. 13. Publication Title: Woodbine Twiner. 14. Issue Date for Circulation Data Below: 9-21-11 A. Total Number of Copies (Net press run): Average No. of Copies Each Issue During Preceding 12 Months,1,201; No. Copies of Single Issue Published Nearest to Filing Date, 1,124. B1. Outside County Paid/Requested Mail Subscriptions state on PS Form 3541: Average No. of Copies Each Issue During Preceding 12 Months, 126; No. Copies of Single Issue Published Nearest to Filing Date, 122. B2. In-County Paid/Requested Mail Subscriptions stated on PS Form 3541: Average No. of Copies Each Issue During Preceding 12 Months,392; No. Copies of Single Issue Published Nearest to Filing Date, 402. B3. Sales Through Dealers and Carriers, Street Vendors, Counter Sales, and Other Paid or Requested Distribution Outside USPS: Average No. of Copies Each Issue During Preceding 12 Months, 522; No. Copies of Single Issue Published Nearest to Filing Date, 485. B4. Requested Copied Distributed by Other Mail Classes Through the USPS: Average No. of Copies Each Issue During Preceding 12 Months,0; No. Copies of Single Issue Published Nearest to Filing Date, 0. 15C. Total Paid and/or Requested Circulation: Average No. of Copies Each Issue During Preceding 12 Months,1,040 No. Copies of Single Issue Published Nearest to Filing Date, 1,009. 15.d.1. Ouside County Nonrequested Copies State on PS Form 3541: Average No. of Copies Each Issue During Preceding 12 Months, 22; No. Copies of Single Issue Published Nearest to Filing Date, 22. 15.d.2. In-County Nonrequested Copies Stated on PS Form 3541: Average No. of Copies Each Issue During Preceding 12 Months, 13; No. Copies of Single Issue Published Nearest to Filing Date, 12. 15.d.3. Nonrequested Copies Distributed Through the USPS by Other Classes of Mail: Average No. of Copies Each Issue During Preceding 12 Months,0; No. Copies of Single Issue Published Nearest to Filing Date, 0. 15.d.4. Nonrequested Copies Distributed Outside the Mail: Average No. of Copies Each Issue During Preceding 12 Months,0; No. Copies of Single Issue Published Nearest to Filing Date, 0. 15.e. Total Nonrequested Distribution: Average No. of Copies Each Issue During Preceding 12 Months, 35; No. Copies of Single Issue Published Nearest to Filing Date, 34. 15.f. Total Distribution: Average No. of Copies Each Issue During Preceding 12 Months,1,075; No. Copies of Single Issue Published Nearest to Filing Date, 1,043. 15.g. Copies not distributed: Average No. of Copies Each Issue During Preceding 12 Months,124; No. Copies of Single Issue Published Nearest to Filing Date, 81. 15.h. Total: Average No. of Copies Each Issue During Preceding 12 Months,1,199; No. Copies of Single Issue Published Nearest to Filing Date, 1,124. 15.i. Percent Paid and/or Requested Circulation: Average No. of Copies Each Issue During Preceding 12 Months, 96.74%; No. Copies of Single Issue Published Nearest to Filing Date, 96.74%.16. This statement of ownership will be printed in the Sept. 22, 2010 issue of this publication. 17. I certify that the statements made by me above are correct and complete. Phil Taylor Publisher 9-20-11

Brown as a SPED Associate. Resignation from Bracinda Blum as High School Sped Teacher Approval of Teresa Smith as lone Student Council Sponsor. Approval of Theresa McKee as Yearbook Sponsor Approval of coaching resignations from Rita Melby, Becky Melby and Nicole Melby. Discussion on the release of Ms. Blum from contract. Motion carried 4-0. Item 5. Review of Election Results: Secretary Waite read the Abstract of Votes. Item 6: Adjourn from Regular Meeting to Re-organize: Meeting was adjourned at 7:09 p.m. Item 7: Re-organizational Meeting The Re-organizational meeting was called to order by Secretary Waite at 7:10 p.m. Roll was taken with Amy Sherer, Todd Heistand, Mike Staben, Karen Lantz, and Beth Fouts present. Secretary Waite then administered the Oath of Office to the newly elected board members Beth Fouts, Todd Heistand, Amy Sherer and Karen Lantz. Item 5: Election of Board Officers: Secretary Waite opened the floor for nominations for Board President. Heistand nominated Amy Sherer for Board President with a second by Staben. Waite called for further nominations, there being none a roll call vote was taken with a unanimous vote of 5-0. Amy Sherer was named Board President and The Oath of Office was administered by Secretary Waite. President Sherer called for nominations for Vice-President. Heistand nominated Staben for Board Vice-President with a second from Lantz. There being no further nominations a roll call vote was taken with a unanimous 5-0 vote. Mike Staben was named Board Vice-President and The oath of Office was administered by Secretary Waite. The board meetings were set to meet the second Thursday of the month at 7:00 p.m. Beth Fouts was appointed to be the IASB Delegate for the Delegate Assembly in November. Board committees were set as follows: Transportation – Karen Lantz and Beth Fouts, Finance – Mike Staben and Todd Heistand. Facilities Staffing/Curriculum – Beth Fouts and Amy Sherer Item 8. Open Forum: None Item 9. Administrative Reports: Mr. Vint presented the monthly correspondence which was information on the 2011 Board Convention in Des Moines on November 16-17. Discussion was held on who would be participating this year. Elementary Principal Kathy Waite reported on the fall SIAC meeting that was held prior to the Board Meeting. Ms. Waite also reviewed the Annual Progress Report with the Board. Other topic reported on were NWEA testing, a pilot program of Tiny Eyes we are participating in with Green Hills AEA and upcoming events. Secondary Principal Sam Swenson reported that he is working on possible incentives to promote our students to do better on the assessments tests taken during the year. Other topics discussed were the progress of the new web page for the District, Applefest activities, and the NWEA testing. Mr. Swenson also noted that Theresa McKee will be doing Yearbook for the 2011-2012 school year. Supt. Tom Vint reported on the monthly financials. Mr. Vint noted the continued improvement in the Districts finances. A review of the tentative student count was held. Preliminary numbers indicate an increase of 16 students. Official count day was noted to be October 3rd. Mr. Vint reminded the Board that the Fall IASB Orientation meeting for new board members will be October 26th in Carroll from 6:30 – 9:00 p.m. Item 10. Discussion Items: There was a brief discussion on tax receipts for the General Fund. President Sherer asked the Board to bring possible 2011-12 Board Goals to the next regular meeting in October. Item 11. Action Items: The Board held the first Reading of Board Policies Series 100 – School District. It was moved by Heistand and seconded by Lantz approve the early Retirement Policy or the 2011-12 school year. Discussion. Motion carried 5-0. It was moved by Staben and seconded by Lantz to approve the appointment of Beth Fouts to attend the IASB Delegate Assembly. Discussion. Motion carried 5-0. It was moved by Heistand and seconded by Fouts to approve a change to the school lunch prices effective at semester due to federal regulations. The change will be a $0.05 increase the regular student cost. Discussion. Motion carried 50. The next regular meeting will be October 13th, 2011 at 7:00 p.m. in the Boar Room. There being no further business President Sherer adjourned the meeting at 8:20 p.m. These minutes are as recorded by the board secretary and subject to approval at the next regular board meeting. Connie Waite Board Secretary/Treasurer SEPTEMBER INVOICES Checking 1 Fund 10 Academic supplier, toner..498.69 Adams Motor Corp. Automotive repairs.........83.44 Agriland FS, bus fuel Lawn care .................6,057.73 Alegent health, bus drivers Physicals .....................452.00 American Playground Chain nets/bb ..............120.33 Betsy Ross Flag girls, flag .63.00 Blackhawk Automatic Sprinklers Sprinkler inspection .....262.50 Brown & Saenger, co-op Order supplies .............756.07 C & H Hauling,

Garbage hauling ..........204.50 Capital Sanitary Supply Janitorial supplies ........777.76 Carpenter paper co. Janitorial supplies ........187.26 CDW Government, Inc. Toner/computer supplies .......................204.70 Central Iowa Distributing Janitorial supplies ........530.20 Cintas, cleaning supp. ........35.00 Classroom Direct Classroom supplies .....284.31 Competitive Edge, Laminating supplies.......53.85 Council for Economic Education Iowa core curriculum .....82.46 Counsel Office & Document Staples/copies .............245.84 CRMlearing, fish Software ......................624.00 Decker Sporting Goods Football uniforms ......6,217.50 Demco, library supplies......86.80 Dick Blick, art supplies .....554.74 Echo Group, Inc. Electrical supplies........150.00 Egan Supply Co. Janitorial supplies ........895.96 Everbind Books Resource material .......194.51 Flinn Scientific Inc. Science supplies ......1,150.91 Follett Educational Services Math textbooks .........1,516.84 Follett Software, License renewal...........495.00 Gopher Sport, PE supplies .................774.52 Green Hills AEA, Assessment solutions2,159.11 Hammond & Stephens Student supplies ..........543.69 Hometown Hardware Misc. supplies ..............365.80 IA Division of Criminal Investigation, back ground Checks...........................75.00 Independent Living Aids Sped resource mat. .....118.40 Iowa Asso. Of School Boards Policy on line ...............700.00 Iowa Comm. Network ICN fees.......................304.90 Iowa Div. Of Labor Serv., Boiler Boiler inspection ..........175.00 SAFETY SECTION Iowa Pupil Trans. Assoc. Membership.................165.00 Iowa Telecom, telephone Service ........................557.91 Iowa Western Comm. College Staff develop.............1,350.50 Jugs Sports, Inc. Pitching Machine Repairs .........235.84 Junior Library Guild Library books...............920.40 Kelley, Tracy Supply reimb..................83.82 Lab-Aids Inc. science Resources ...................509.58 Loganet, web page Provider .........................15.00 Madsen, Jodi, Supply reimb..................53.34 Medical Products Laboratories Flooring........................338.13 Miracle Recreation Equip. co. Tether Ball Equip. ........452.56 Mundt, Franck & Schumacher Legal fees ....................537.50 Nasco, Misc. classroom Supplies.........................22.81 NCS Pearson Inc. Reading tests ................55.60 Nebraska Air Filter Roof top air filters ........387.24 Newkirk and Assoc. Inc. White board supplies...180.00 Northwest Evaluation Assoc. License renewal........5,800.00 PCI Educational Publishing Sped resource material628.46 Perfection Learning Corp. Resource material .........41.94 Perma Bound Books Library supplies ...........373.32 Principal Financial Group Flex insurance fee .........90.00 Pryor L & K Repair Bus repairs ..................258.55 Pyramid School Products Co-Op Supply order ....267.55 Quill Corp., supplies ......1,486.20 Riddell All American Safety equipment......1,696.03 SAI, memberships ............693.00 Scholastic Inc. License renewal...........750.00 School Bus Sales Bus repairs ..................122.71 School Mate Student agendas .........536.25 School Specialty School supplies .......2,423.80 Scott Electric Football lights ................37.26 Snowcap, school closing Notification...................350.00 Software Unlimited, Inc. Computer software ........20.00 Teacher Direct, Classroom supplies .......45.31 Teacher Storehouse.com Stars ..............................31.84 The Office Shop, Classroom supplies .......52.28 United Art Education Art supplies..................554.73 University of Missouri, Columbia AR, ag. Textbooks........103.43 Walker Service, tires ........350.00 Waterlink, water Treatment.....................300.00 Weekly Reader Corp. Weekly readers............270.72 Wells Fargo Master Card Master card charges.1,402.76 Woodbine Municipal Util. Gas, elec., water ......9,286.02 Woodbine Twiner, public...218.60 FUND TOTAL...............62,058.31 Checking Acct., 1 Fund 36 PHYSICAL PLANT & EQUIPMENT Bonsall TV, sound system Repairs ........................501.80 Bluffs Electric, Inc. Light repair ..................628.04 Central Iowa distributing Gym floor finishing....1,899.50 Drees Heating & Plumbing Electrical work ..........3,024.01 Ed M. Feld Equipment Roof top units repairs ..880.00 Klein Fence Co., Fence replacement...1,433.20 Moores Plumbing Plumbing services ....1,121.06 Pioneer Manufacturing Co. Striping paint ............1,971.00 School specialty White boards ...............985.52 FUND TOTAL...............12,444.13 Checking Account, Fund 62 LATCH KEY PROGRAM Classroom Direct, supplies552.25 Wells Fargo Master Card Master card charges....215.39 FUND TOTAL: 767.64 Checking Acct. Total ....75,270.08 Checking Acct. 3 Fund 61

HOT LUNCH ACCOUNT C & H Hauling, Garbage hauling ..........100.00 Farner-Bocken Company Food & supplies...........593.71 Hobart, equip. repairs.........81.20 Interstate Brand Bread products ............361.63 Linda Dickman, Reimbursement .............49.93 Martin Bros., food And supplies .............9,127.34 Roberts Dairy, milk Products ...................1,624.83 FUND TOTAL...............11,938.64 Checking Acct. Total ....11,938.64 WOODBINE COMMUNITY SCHOOL ACTIVITY BILLS September 22, 2011 ACE Fundraising, Fundraising cards .....2,322.00 AHST High School, cross Country entry fee...........40.00 Dick Anderson, HS Volleyball Official 9/6 .....................90.00 Charles Adair, JV VB Tourney official ............250.00 Bracinda Blum, sports Pictures (B&G) ..............26.88 Dan Carrington, magazine Supplies.......................143.72 Chelle’s Photography Spirit pictures, resale.....20.00 Comprehensive Sound Service All state music ...............49.00 Creighton Prep HS, Quiz Bowl entry fee................80.00 Decker Sports, Jr. Hi. Football ..........................84.00 Decker Sports, VB Supplies & game balls.............1,134.00 Matt Dukes, HS Football Official 9/16 ...................90.00 Chris Ehlers, Jr. Hi. Football official 9/12 ......60.00 Fontanelle Forest, 2nd grade Field trip.......................127.50 Gopher Sports, multifit System (B&G) ..........1,285.83 Green Hills AEA Gold calendars ............147.01 Inter-State Studies School pictures ..............86.00 IA Bandmasters Assoc. Dues ..............................50.00 IA Dept. inspection & appeal License ..........................40.00 IGCA, dues.........................55.00 IGHSAU,, dues .................100.00 IGHSAU< rolls of Tickets and plaques.......81.00 IATC, membership Renewal.........................30.00 IHSMA, all state band ........15.00 Marion Jepsen, piano Tuning (B & G )............262.00 Jostens, balance of 2010-2011 yearbooks4,614.73 Just A Print Promotion VB shirts, resale ..........222.50 Don Kadereit, HS football Official 9/16 ...................90.00 Terry Keiser, Jr. Hi. Football Officlal 9/12 ...................60.00 Andrea King, Reimbursement .............38.31 Dick Kingsbury, HS Volleyball Official 9/5 .....................90.00 Dick Kingsbury, JV VB Tourney official ............150.00 Dana Kruse, Jr. Hi. Football Official 9/12 ...................60.00 Litania Sports Group, Powerline antenna (B&G..............141.80 Medco Supply Co., Supplies....................1,705.16 Missouri Valley HS, volleyball Entry fee ........................70.00 Nat. Honor Society Membership renewal .....85.00 Nebraska Furniture Mart, VB Supplies (Bl & Go).......592.99 John Neilsen, Jr. Hi. Football Official 9/12 ...................60.00 Bill Nielson, HS Volleyball Official 9/8 .....................90.00 OABCIG High School Volleyball entry fee ........70.00 Curtis Osborn, HS Volleyball Official 9/8 .....................90.00 Panorama High School Cross country entry fee100.00 Pepsi, vending pop...........561.60 Adam Pryor Yard line winner .............50.00 Ed Rau, HS Football Official 9/16 ...................90.00 Jerry Rea, HS Football Official 9/16 ...................90.00 Ridge View High School Cross country entry fee .80.00 Roberts Dairy, kindergarten Milk ................................94.11 Rockbrook Camera, Yearbook supplies .......509.95 Shaw’s Screenprinting, Jr. Hi Volleyball shirts, resale231.00 Shaw’s Screenprinting, football Shirts,, resale ...........2,066.25 SWIBA, MS Honor Band Auditions ..........................6.00 SWIBA, dues ......................25.00 Stephanie Strong Reimbursement .............27.20 Tri Center High School CC Entry fee..................92.00 Trophies Plus, CC Ribbons And medlas .................227.75 Trophies Plus, chenilles And large bars .............700.47 Varsity Spirit Fashions Pom Poms (B&G) ........379.50 Billy Vinovich, HS Football Official 9/16 ...................90.00 West Monona High school Volleyball entry fee ........75.00 BALANCE....................20,295.26 39-1

PUBLIC NOTICE CITY OF WOODBINE DOWNTOWN FAÇADE MASTER PLAN REQUEST FOR BIDS The City of Woodbine, Iowa is seeking Requests for Bids from general contractors that are interested, experienced and knowledgeable in historical storefront façade renovations. The general contractor will be responsible for managing the overall success of the façade reconstruction project including but not limited to developing historically accurate building reconstructions compliant with state historic preservation guidelines, and coordinating construction with building and business owners. Information packets may also be requested from Courtney Harter, Southwest Iowa Planning Council, at (712) 2434196 or courtney.harter@swipco.org. All interested firms must respond by 10:00 a.m. Thursday, October 13, 2011. 39-1


September 28, 2011

11

The Woodbine Twiner

Classifieds FOR SALE FOR SALE: Solid oak twin bunk beds. Can be separated or bunked. Excellent condition, $125. Call 712-643-2240. FOR SALE: La-ZBoy recliner, blue, good condition $75. Call 712-644-2108 FOR SALE: Top quality apples now available. Buy at our market or pick your own. Mondamin Fruit Market, 712-6462193.

NOTICE NOTICE: Day Care Opening for three. State approved. 712647-3399. NOTICE: Barb’s Barber Shop in Logan will be closed Sept. 28- Oct. 1 and will reopen on Tues., Oct. 4.

RUMMAGE SALE RUMMAGE SALE: 93, Oct. 1, Logan park. Kitchen items, figurines, pictures, metal Tonka Jeeps, large sewing cabinet, material baskets, bakesets, western books, magazines with recipes, stairway gate, walker, clothing 10 cents unless marked, Misc.

HELP WANTED HELP WANTED: Full-time Sports Reporter/Photograph er needed at the Lexington ClipperHerald. Duties include: Covering 5 local high school sports teams, photography, other local stories of interest, experience in J o u r n a l i s m writing/QuarkPhotos hop helpful, competit i v e wage/401K/Insuranc e benefits. Send resume to David Penner, Editor, Lexington ClipperHerald, P O Box 599, Lexington, NE 68850. MCAN HELP WANTED: For upcoming harvest, Modale area. Call 712-592-0386. HELP WANTED: Champ, LLC, Albin, Wyoming. Available: Electrical Technician. Qualifications and Experience: Two years of journeyman’s experience in the installation, repair and maintenance of electrical systems or an equivalent combination of relevant education and/or e x p e r i e n c e . Knowledge of electrical components and equipment including the use of special instruments for diagnostic purposes, Ability to climb structures, to work beneath machines and in close quarters performing analysis and repair work.

RESPONSIBILITIES: Troubleshoot and repair electrical and mechanical equipment including but not limited to programmable controls, numeral controls, power supplies, gauges, motor equipment and generators. Performs preventative maintenance functions as directed. Maintains company required maintenance records for identified equipment. Assists maintenance personnel w/technical troubleshooting. Benefit package includes paid vacation, holidays, 401K Profit Sharing and medical Dental benefits. Competitive wages. Van pool provided from Cheyenne through Pine Bluffs to worksite. If interested you may apply at the following workforce center: Cheyenne Workforce Center, 1510 East Pershing Blvd, West Entrance, Cheyenne, WY (307) 777-3729. MCAN HELP WANTED: Champ, LLC, Albin, Wyoming. Available: Herdsperson Position. Position Aim: A position that is responsible for the care and oversight of day to day swine production. Qualifications and Experience: Attention to detail, excellent animal husbandry skills, ability to understand and acquire technical skills, must be able to climb over, under and around penning. Basic math and record accurate records, team play. Responsibilities: Feeding of livestock according to measurements prescribed by farm management Feeder adjustments and cleaning to minimize feed waste and spoilage. The movement of animals from one area of the farm to another as well as the loading of animals onto trucks. Treatment

of sick animals based on a diagnosis by or in concurrence w/staff veterinarin. Accurate recordkeeping and reporting for a specified area according to methods prescribed by farm management , daily cleaning and equipment maintenance. If interested please submit application at the Wyoming Workforce Center at 1510 East Pershing Blvd, West Entrance, Cheyenne, WY, 82002. MCAN HELP WANTED: Work for Dept. of Health & Human Services. View current job openings at w w w. d h h s . n e . g o v MCAN HELP WANTED: Seasonal help wanted!! Farm Service Company, Logan, Iowa. Contact Terry Totten at 644-3038. HELP WANTED: Kimball Public Schools The Kimball Public Schools (EOE) is taking applications for (2011-2012) K-8 SPED Teacher. Position open until filled. Send letter of application, resume and credentials to: Troy L. Unzicker, Superintendent, 901 S. Nadine, Kimball, NE 69145. MCAN HELP WANTED: St. Joseph’s Children’s Home. Serving Children and families for over 80 years. Now Hiring a: Therapist Responsibilities include individual, group and family therapy, a well as case p l a n n i n g . Requirements: Masters Degree from a CACREP or CORE accredited program in counseling or psychol-

NOTICE Gas leaks, Day: 647-2550 Evening & wkends 647-2345

JOHN DEERE TOY TRACTOR

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

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

ogy, a CSWE accredited program in social work or an AAMFT accredited program in Marriage and Family Therapy, WY licensed or must be eligible to meet WY licensure requirements with in one year of hiring. Benefits - competitive salary, major medical, dental, and vision insurance, paid time off and holidays, employer contributed retirement plan, life and long term disability insurance, scholarship program, and extensive staff development. Resumes Director, PO Box 1117, Torrington, WY 82240, faxed to 307-532-8405 or e-mailed to slower @ stjoseph-wy.org. W e b s i t e : http://www.stjosephwy.org. Position is open until filled. EOE. MCAN

and do acreage work 647-2015. HELP WANTED: Help wanted for upcoming harvest, Modale area. Call 712-592-0386. FOR RENT: 3 bedroom home in Logan $550 a month $300 deposit utilities paid by renter NO PETS ALLOWED Call 712644-2334 or 712-2160295.

FOR RENT

FOR RENT: Apartments for rent in Odd Fellows Buildng located on Woodbine Main Street Contact Now! 2 bedroom, 2 bathroom apartment, with all appliances i n c l u d i n g washer/dryer, $550 a month. Wood floors with 12 ft. ceilings. Attached garage space available. Contact Mindy at 712HELP WANTED: Has 592-1127. created a new employment position and is FOR RENT: One bedlooking for a self-moti- room house, vated chef who loves W o o d b i n e , to entertain! Could you $450./month. 647be our new Master 2627 Chef? Full-time position. Very competitve FOR RENT: 2 bedwage. Excellent bene- room remodeled fits package. Culinary house. Refrigerator. degree preferred or Pets negotiable. 123 minimum of 3 years N. 6th Ave., Logan. experience in a high- $650 plus utilities. level restaurant. Send resume to Rick FOR RENT: 3 bedR e n t e r i a , room house, renterin@panhandle- Woodbine, gas coop.com or P. O. Bo heat/central A-C, no 2188, Scottsbluff, NE pets. 712-647-3044. 69361. 401 S. Beltine Hwy West, Scottsbluff. CARD OFTHANKS Drug FreeEOE. MCAN CARD OF THANKS: HELP WANTED: It is with sincere gratiOlder couple needs tude, that we thank someone to help paint everyone for their

CLASS A CDL DRIVER WANTED. Local grain operation seeking Class A CDL driver. Home each evening. Competitive salary with benefits available. Must be 25 or older and licensed for interstate commerce. Experience preferred but not required. Contact Will at (712) 7432425 or stop at G & R Feed & Grain, Portsmouth, Iowa for an application. Crossroads of Western Iowa Truck Driver 15-20 Hours per week. Day shifts. Need to possess and maintain a valid Drivers’ License with endorsements to meet DOT regulations. Good driving record is a must. Benefits for part-time employees include 401K, plan with generous employer contribution. Paid time off, competitive wage and tuition reimbursement. Apply in person or online at www.explorecrossroads.com One Crossroads Place Missouri Valley, IA 51555 712-642-4114

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

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

calls, visits, beautiful cards and flowers, memorials and expressions of support. Our special thanks to both Noel Sherer for his reflections on Leroy’s life and Gene Sherer for his message of faith. Our special thanks also, to Phil Lubbers and Loie McElwain; and Alison and Noel Sherer for their beautiful music. We also thank the Community of Christ church congregation for the fine lunch they provided for those who were able to attend the memorial service and our most grateful thanks to everyone at Rose Vista for the conderful care they provided to Leroy. God’s blessing to all. Virginia Cave and Family. CARD OF THANKS: We would like to

express our thanks to our extended family, friends and Rose Vista staff for the cards, flowers, food and comforting expressions of sympathy at the time of Claires death. We especially appreciated the loving care provided by the Myrtue Hospice nurses, Dawn, Kathleen and Debbie. Mom would have been very humbled by your words of kindess and remembrances. Earl Kelley and family. CARD OF THANKS: I would like to thank everyone for the cards, flowers, gifts, food and calls during and after my hospital stay. Each day gets better. Thanks and God Bless. Carolyn Bothwell.

From a single pen to a computer chair - and everything in between - if you need office supplies, we’ve got you covered! Call The Woodbine Twiner or stop by today! 647-2821 HELP WANTED Social Worker/Service Coordinator for Shelby, Harrison and Monona Counties in Iowa. Requires a Bachelor’s Degree in Social Work or related field. Must demonstrate education and/or experience being specific to the needs and abilities of the adult populations (Chronic Mental Illness and Developmental Disabilities) served within the County Management System. Full time position (40 Hrs) with benefits including health insurance/401K/ vacation/sick leave. Send resume to: Mrs. Lonnie Maguire, MSW, Community Services Dir., 719 Market St., Harlan, Iowa 51537. Question: 712-7552843 or imaguire@shco.org. Closing date October 17, 2011 EOE

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

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

Boustead Real Estate Services APPRAISALS, CONSULTING, MANAGEMENT & SALES

www.Bousteadrealestateservices.com 3229 210th Street, Woodbine 8.86 acres, with 2 bedroom home, horse barn, numerous updates!

ING PEND

$105,999 1221 Imperial Place, Pisgah - 28 acres w/3 bed, 2 ba. home, 1200 s.f., 3 car gar. restored barn! Beautiful views!................$198,900

LAND FOR SALE: 20 Acres, 7.7 crop acre, ..................$86,000 LOT FOR SALE: 60’x180’ Normal St...., ..................$16,000

Marilyn Boustead, Broker/C.G.A. 712-647-2442 or 1-800-789-3330 As of August 8th HOURS: M. Tu, Th, Fr.........9-4 Wed. 9-11 a.m. Other times by Appt.

510 Walker St.- Woodbine Check out our website

www.bousteadrealestate services.com


12

September 28, 2011

The Woodbine Twiner

Sports Tigers lose big to (State Ranked) East Mills JEFF POWERS For The Twiner The Wolverines of East Mills, a team ranked in the top five in state, came to Woodbine Sept. 23. East Mills, led by a talented and experienced group of seniors, was too much to handle for the young, injury riddled Tigers. The game ended with a 57-10 final score. “On Friday night we were simply outmatched against East Mills. We were unable to match their team speed or they level of physical play. I thought that there was good effort in places and by certain players, but overall not to the level that we needed to be playing if we expected to compete with a team as talented as they were,” Head Coach Jason Strong said. There weren’t many highlights in the first half for the Tigers on offense or defense as East Mills scored on nearly every possession. The Tiger offense was stymied most of the first half punting

the ball back eight times after only three plays. The Tigers managed a field goal, which was set up by an interception by Tanner Hedstrom. The Tigers managed only one first down on a long run by the quarterback inside the five yard line. After three plays, the Tigers attempted another field goal which was blocked by EM. The Tiger defense also struggled in the first half. The East Mills offense scored seven times in their first nine possessions. They struck often and quickly with several long touchdown passes as the Tigers were unable to put any pressure on the quarterback. The Tigers only forced one punt. The only bright spots were Hedstrom’s interception and a fumble recovery by Josh Matusik. The halftime score was East Mills 51, Woodbine 3. With the continuous clock in effect for the second half and a couple of long drives, each team only had three posses-

sions each. On the Tigers’ second possession in the fourth quarter, the team put together a nice scoring drive. After three first downs and 10 plays, Mason Mentink caught a six yard touchdown pass, giving the Tigers their only touchdown of the night. The defense stopped EM on their first two possessions but gave up a long touchdown run on the third possession making the final score EM-57, WB-10. “I thought that Sam Powers had a good game dealing with the pressure that East Mills applied at the line. He also punted the ball extremely well. I also thought that we had some of the younger players step in and play well. Tanner Hedstrom made his first career interception,” Strong said. The team was led defensively by Matt Monahan and Sam Powers with eight tackles each followed by Lucas Hedstrom with six. On offense rushing and passing, Powers accounted for 115 of the 118 yards of

Cross Country team facing injuries, illness

Claire Probasco

JC Probasco Sept. 24, Harlan While the majority of Woodbine was delving into caramel applies, blooming onions, shaved ice and homemade ice cream and apple pie on Woodbine’s Applefest morning, the Woodbine cross country team headed out to Harlan to for a day of tough competition. “It was a very tough meet with most schools 3A and 4A in size,” Head Coach Rod Smith said. Fourteen schools were present and many were state rated or had state rated runners. The girls saw a good meet, but were hampered with injuries. Shelby Hall finished first for the Woodbine girls, taking fourth, with Megan Maaske not too far behind in 12th. Rounding out the team was: Shelby Dick, 41st; Ellen Cox, 51st; Claire Probasco, 58th; and Alyssa Blum, 66th out of 73 run-

ners. The Lady Tigers tallied a sixth place finish at the meet with 160 points. Fifth placed Treynor bested them by a mere three points at 157. Harlan won their home meet with 47. “Shelby Hall and Megan Maaske had great races,” Smith said. The rest of the team suffered a slew of issues, with Paige Hackman not running due to illness, Cox running with an injured ankle, Probasco having stomach issues and Emily Schwery unable to finish the race due to an injury. In junior varsity action, Megan Pauley placed 31st and Natasha Maron, 33rd, out of 41 runners. In junior high, Kendra Vogel ran a great race, finishing fifth. Also competing were Sonya Baxter, 20th; Jesse Maron, 46th; and Macenzie Hicks, 50th, out of 60 runners. “Eighth grader Kendra Vogel ran a great race,” Smith said. In boys’ action, things were a little more difficult. “The boys struggled in the tough competition and Levi Brown was at home, ill,” Smith said. The team finished 14th out of 14 teams with 426 points. Glenwood won the race with 51. Individually for the Tigers, Trevor Barnum finished first in 77th out of 98 total runners. JC Probasco took 82nd, Hunter Probasco finished 88th, Zeb Schwery came in 89th with Tristan Hatterman in 90th, Jameson Delaney in 92nd and Davis Hackman last for the team in 93rd. The junior varsity boys also struggled: Drew Radloff, 95th; Logan Wroth, 101st; Colten Hicks, 105th; Chris Andersen, 130th and Daniel Willis, 136th out of 136 runners. Out of the 68 junior high boys competing, Jared Roden finished 49th and Trent Willis took 68th. Sept. 20, Tri-Center The Woodbine cross country teams ran well at the Tri-Center meet on Sept. 20 with the boys placing seventh and the girls, second. The boys finished seventh out of 11 with 170 points. They came in behind: 1. Missouri valley, 57; 2. Boyer Valley, 66; 3. Riverside, 66; 4. Tri-Center, 76; 5. Underwood, 119; and 6. Logan-Magnolia, 133.

“The kids continue to show improvement and ran well at Tri-Center, even with some coming down with some illnesses,” Head Coach Rod Smith said. “There were 11 schools and all of them were more our size.” Levi Brown finished first for the squad, placing 20th. “Levi is starting to run better,” Smith said. Jameson Delaney, who was on the verge of being ill, finished second for the Tiger team in 30th. Other finishers included: JC Probasco, 42nd; Trevor Barnum, 44th; Davis Hackman, 49th; Tristan Hatterman, 50th; and Drew Radloff, 54th out of 61 runners. Zeb Schwery had a good finish for the junior varsity boys in fourth place as well as Hunter Probasco behind him in seventh. Other JV runners included: Logan Worth, 14th; Colton Hicks, 17th; Chris Andersen, 19th; and Daniel Willis, 20th out of 21. The Woodbine girl’s team ran a great race, taking second at the meet with 57 points. Host team, Tri-Center, bested the Lady Tigers by 15 points, taking first with 42 points. Missouri Valley was nipping on the girls’ heals in third with 64. Shelby Hall once again finished in the top spot for the Tiger girls in third with Megan Maaske close behind in eighth. Ellen Cox and Shelby Dick didn’t lag too far back, taking 12th and 18th respectfully. Alyssa Blum finished 27th, Paige Hackman, on the verge of illness, finished 28th and Claire Probasco took 38th out of 52 runners to round out the girls team. “The ‘two Shelby’s,’ Megan and Ellen really ran great races,” Smith said. “And it’s good to see Shelby Dick starting to come on for us.” In junior varsity action, Emily Schwery, Megan Pauley and Natasha Maron finished fourth, sixth and seventh respectfully out of seven runners. In junior high action, Jared Roden took 21st out of 25 for the boys and, out of 27 female runners, Kendra Vogel finished fourth; Sonya Baxter, 10th; Jesse Maron, 13th; and Macenzie Hicks, 17th.

Josh Matusik reaches for a pass during the second quarter of the Sept. 23 game against East Mills. Photo: Nikki Davis total offense. The Tigers will take a long road trip to Grand Junction to take on 2-3 East Greene, a 78-31 loser to Glidden Ralston last week. Strong is optimistic about the team’s chances against East Greene, “Next week will need to regroup and be ready to play to the level we have shown prior to the

East Mills game. East Greene will be a team that has been up and down and one that I believe we match up much better than we did against East Mills. This week we need to get back to the physical style of play that nearly got us a win versus Coon Rapids. We also will need to work on our offensive timing, which was a little

off, in order to score some points. We simply need keep working to become a better football team each week and let the chips fall where they may,” Strong said. The Tigers have four games left on the 2011 season. The next four games is the start of the second half of the season. Game time 7 p.m.

Lady Tigers qualify for Conference finals The Woodbine Lady Tigers volleyball team won three of their five opening games of the Conference Tournament on Sept. 24 and finished the day in second place. The second place finish qualified them to continue on to finals on Sept. 25 (results to follow in the Oct. 5 edition of The Woodbine Twiner), beginning against LawtonBronson. Conference Tournament Sept. 24 vs OA-BCIG Win, 2-1 (21-12, 19-21, 17-15) While their hometown was celebrating an annual hometown event, Applefest, the Woodbine volleyball team was vying for the title of conference champion in Mapleton, beginning the tourney off right with a 2-1 win over OA-BCIG. The Tigers started with a quick set win at 21-12 but lost a little momentum in the second set, lagging behind, but not by much, losing the set 21-19. A drawn out final set, vying for those 15 points, pushed the teams over the limit, with the Lady Tigers eventually finishing on top at 17-15. Leading the way for Woodbine was Justina Royer with 13 kills and Shelby Vandemark with a high 23 digs. Kaitlyn Pulscher added 18 assists for the team and Taylor Barry held the team high in blocks with two. Barry also went 11-for-12 serving with one ace while Samijo Klaahsen, returning from an injury, managed 8-for-8 and her own ace. Vandemark and Royer each added two aces for the team. Conference Tournament Sept. 24 vs West Monona Win, 2-1 (17-21, 21-9, 15-11) The Lady Tigers began their matchup against West Monona a little slow, losing the first set 21-17, but fighting back to make short work of the remaining two sets at 21-9 and 15-11. Paving the way for Woodbine was Justina Royer in attacks with 28, followed by Cydney Meeker with nine. Kaitlyn Pulscher led in assists once again with 14 and added six digs, only one behind of Shelby Vandemark who managed seven digs during the game. Pulscher and

Taylor Barry led in blocks with two each. Pulscher was on her game during the match, adding four aces and serving 7-for-8. Tiffany Vasquez added her own three aces and went 12-for-13 during the game. Royer and Samijo Klaahsen added one ace each of their own. Conference Tournament Sept. 24 vs Woodbury Central Loss, 1-2 (21-13, 17-21, 9-15) It looked like the Lady Tigers were on their way to sweeping the start of the Conference Tourney, until they met Woodbury Central on the court. Even the first set was deceitful, with the Tigers making short work of Woodbury Central at 21-13. However, the following two sets weren’t as successful with the Lady Tigers falling by only a few points in the second set at 21-17 and missing the mark on the final set at 15-9 to take their first loss on the day. Leading for Woodbine was Justina Royer in kills with nine, Kaitlyn Pulscher in assists with 14 with Royer, Pulscher and Shelby Vandemark adding 11 digs each. Blocks were led by Taylor Barry and aces by Royer with four, with Pulscher and Vandemark adding two each. Conference Tournament Sept. 24 vs KingsleyPierson Win, 2-1 (17-21, 21-15, 15-11) Fans were worried when Kingsley-Pierson came out and took the Lady Tigers in the first set at the Conference Tourney at 21-17, but the Lady

Tigers pulled out of their funk and fought back to win the game in the final two sets at 21-15 and 1511. The team pulled in some high numbers with Justina Royer once again leading the way in attacks with 17, followed by Taylor Barry with 15, Kaitlyn Pulscher with 14 and Brittnay Nelson with 13. Pulscher led in assists with 13 and added 11 digs. Shelby Vandemark led in digs with 17, followed by Royer with 13. Barry served up 14-for-14 with the team’s high of four aces. Smaijo Klaahsen served at 9-for-9 with three aces and Vandemark added three aces. Royer went 12-for-12 on the serving line during the game. Conference Tournament Sept. 24 vs Maple ValleyAnthon-Otto Loss, 0-2 (9-21, 14-21) The Lady Tigers, tired from a full day of conference play, fell in their final game to MVAO in two sets, 21-9 and 21-14. The statistic numbers reflected the score with Taylor Barry leading in attacks with nine, followed by Justina Royer with seven and Lydia Payne and Kaitlyn Pulscher with six each. Pulscher led in assists with seven. Shelby Vandemark led in digs with six, followed by Lauren Dubas with five. Cydney Meeker and Royer added two blocks each for the team, the teams’ high. Samijo Klaahsen served the teams only two aces during the game.

Shelby Vandemark


Woodbine Twiner 9-28-11