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Online anytime! COMMUNITY OF CHRIST EASTER BAKE SALE Woodbine, Community of Christ, ster Bake Ea will host their annual ril 23 at Ap on no Sale from 9 a.m. to ts, cinnamon the church. Fresh donu and more ies rolls, cakes, pies, cook le. ab ail av will be

The Woodbine Twiner The Official Newspaper of Woodbine, Harrison County, Iowa April 20, 2011

Volume 133, Issue 16

Gearing up for the Easter Egg Hunt


Grant money celebrated

NIKKI DAVIS Editor The exact dates and origins of Woodbine’s Easter Egg Hunt may be a little fuzzy, but one thing is black and white – it’s a solid, community tradition. An exact date for the long-time annual event isn’t documented, but a partnership was formed sometime between 1986 and 1998 when Jim and Cindy Mullenix were serving as leaders of the Hawkeye Ramblers 4H Club. “Jim told me that when they became involved with the club, the Easter Egg Hunt was already in place, but the 4-H was asked to help. Prior to that, it See EASTER Page 6

School Board finalizes budget New board member inducted at April 12 meeting

LOIS ANDERSEN For The Twiner Front and center, Woodbine Alegent Clinic’s Enrique Cohen, MD, and Woodbine Alegent Health ARNP Christy Jackson cut the ceremonial ribbon in an Alegent Health Open House held April 8. From left to right, behind Cohen and Jackson, are: Bob Valentine, Alegent Health Administrator; Noel Sherer, Woodbine City Councilman; Paul Fouts, Woodbine Betterment; Bill Hutcheson, Woodbine Mayor; Doug Grindberg, USDA Rural Development Area Specialist; behind Jackson is Dee Fischer, USDA Rural Development Area Specialist; Albert Macchietto, Alley-Poyner Macchietto Architecture Principal; Victor Baez, Weitz Project Manager; behind Baez is Darin Smith, Woodbine Betterment. Photo: Nikki Davis USDA Rural Development State Director in Iowa Bill Menner was busy on April 8, making scheduled stops in Anita, Logan and Woodbine and adding in some unscheduled events to his day. Menner was travelling in Western Iowa to congratulate local leaders for accessing more than $1.5 million from the USDA to assist with a wide variety of community improvement projects to improve healthcare opportunities, fire and rescue services and economic devel-

opment in the western Iowa communities. “We are extremely pleased to be assisting these communities in their efforts to build for the future,” Menner said. “Today, more than 1.7 million Iowans call rural Iowa home. It is important that our rural communities continually look at ways to grow economic opportunities and make quality-of-life improvements.” Menner began his day with a stop in Anita to recognize leaders for accessing a $97,500 USDA grant to help purchase a new, multi-purpose fire

truck. The 4x4 vehicle will allow the local fire department to better fight grass fires which have been on the rise over recent years. The new vehicle is replacing a 23 year old one that was not equipped for off road activities. Menner then jaunted to Logan where he recognized a $93,000 USDA grant for the Logan Volunteer Fire and Rescue Association. Logan, as Anita, utilized the grant monies to obtain a new fire truck, as well as 24 sets of See GRANTS Page 6

Two people, along with several teachers and students, attended the public school budget hearing on April 12, which preceded the regular school board meeting. Woodbine Superintendent Tom Vint went through a computer presentation of the projected 2012 fiscal year school budget, carefully explaining revenues, district costs and income sources, how the figures are calculated and the percentages of those controlled by the state verses what is controlled locally. One interesting note pointed out was the school tax was decreasing by nine cents, but that land value in the district had gone up 3.5 percent See BOARD Page 6

CUBS Spring Carnival April 29 Olympics come to Woodbine NIKKI DAVIS Editor CUBS, Community United for a Better School, is gearing up for their annual Spring Carnival and Silent Auction to be held on April 29 in the Woodbine Community School commons and old high school gym. The annual carnival is utilized as a major fundraising event for the organization. “CUBS will be using this fundraiser as a means to provide on-going field

trips to the students and teachers,” CUBS Reporter Karen Lantz said. “We also use these fundraisers to purchase the medals for awards day, support teachers with snacks-on-the-go for between parent-teacher conferences and more.” As always, the Spring Carnival highlights several games for attendees such as: hula hoop contests, a bounce house, balloon animals, face painting, temporary tattoos, a cup cake walk, pop bottle ring toss, lollipop tree, bean See CUBS Page 6

Recycling Focus Group to meet NIKKI DAVIS Editor



Woodbine’s Green Committee is getting ready to try something new – expand community wide recycling. They hope to start to move

things forward beginning with a focus group scheduled to meet for the first time at 6:30 p.m. April at the Main Street Station. The focus group’s objective is to identify the views and opinions

of the general community with regard to recycling, including discussions about the implementation of a curbside recycling program. “We are basically going to discuss atten See FOCUS Page 6

RED HATS TO MEET The Red Hats will meet at noon April 25 at the Family Table, Denison. For reservations call Marian Mills, 647-2217 or Ann Oliver 647-2644. AMERICAN LEGION

AUXILIARY TO MEET The American Legion Auxiliary will meet at 9:30 a.m. April 21 at Rose Court. Hostesses will be Betty Jensen and Marian Mills with a program on community service.

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

Woodbine senior Brandon Jones works on the perfect tie knot while Trent Sprecker looks on. Photo: Nikki Davis

Beth Fouts, left, watches Heather Park expectantly as she makes change during the WCS Job Olympics Photo: Nikki Davis


to the Olympics … the Job Olympics. “The idea actually came from graduate school,” Smith said. Smith turned to Cogdill for help because of her business background and education. See OLYMPICS Page 5

Teresa Smith’s Contemporary Living Class and JoEtt Cogdill’s Job Skills class were given a rare opportunity March 31. The two classes headed EASTER EGG HUNT An Easter Egg Hunt sponsored by the Hawkeye Ramblers 4-H Club and the Woodbine Main Street-Chamber will be held at 11 a.m. April 23 in the Woodbine City Park.

Contact 647-2440 and ask for Kristi Mentink or Deb Sprecker with questions. COMMUNITY OF CHRIST EASTER BAKE SALE Community of Christ, Woodbine, will host their annual Easter Bake

Sale from 9 a.m. to noon April 23 at the church. Fresh donuts, cinnamon rolls, cakes, pies, cookies and more will be available. See SHORT TAKES Page 6

UPCOMING AUCTION Antique and Household. Sat., May 7th, 10:30 a.m. 807 Ely St., Woodbine Spacious 3 bedroom, 2 bath, multi-level home with detached garage on double lot. Priced to Sell $119,900

105 Ely St., Woodbine 2 Br, 1 BA with updates, single garage, full lot REDUCED PRICE $59,900

NEW LISTING 506 Ely St.- Woodbine Ranch style home (1400 sf) on full lot, 3 Br, 1.5 bath on main floor and 3/4 bath in base. Detached double gar. full base.


Ehlert Family Location: Woodbine Saddle Club Building at the Rodeo Grounds.

Check out our website for more listings and interior photos!


The Woodbine Twiner

April 20, 2011


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

It’s all going on ... right here


Vote to win an apple orchard! T

he Design Committee and volunteer, Mary Heistand, pulled together a grant nomination for a FREE apple orchard. Woodbine is going up against some other communities and organizations across the country and we need YOU to help us WIN! It’s really easy…and you can vote once per day through May 31. I’m going to put a sticky note on my computer screen with the website address: written in big RED LETTERS as a reminder. We may be going up against larger towns, but not many communities are as stubborn or dedicated as Woodbine citizens. So tell your friends, fellow workers, neighbors, and relatives about this special project we’re undertaking. Go to the above Web site sponsored by Edy’s Ice Cream & Fruit Bars. You will be asked to register your email address and put it a simple password for the site. I noted there is a Privacy Policy, so nothing to fear from this very reputable and communityminded company! Once you register, it won’t take more than two clicks to find the state of Iowa. The two Iowa nominations are Cedar Falls/City of Waverly and good ‘ole us. Here is a synopsis of the nomination paragraph: Apple orchards dotted hilltops and surrounded farmsteads around Woodbine 50 years ago. Harrison County, Iowa, was a large contributor of Midwestern-grown apples. Unfortunately, there aren’t many apple trees left in the rural community of Woodbine now. The 1,562 people who live here are great examples of small-town citizens who volunteer for their community; just last year, over 200 students and adults turned out to plant 40 grantfunded trees and 1,400 native plants along the historic brick-paved Lincoln Highway that runs through our town. We’re serious about “greening” our children’s future! The proposed site of the community apple orchard is a donated piece of ground buffering youth soccer fields – highly accessible to the community and the school. The orchard is an opportunity for our kids to reconnect to their agricultural past and learn the process of planting and nurturing trees; the grove will serve as an outdoor classroom highlighting the nutritional importance of locally grown foods. Woodbine even has a resident expert, retired agronomist and apple enthusiast, Duane Mann, who will lead our volunteers. The proposed Woodbine Community Orchard will be a place to learn, to volunteer, to picnic with family, and to relax in an atmosphere infused with peace. Thanks ahead of time for your support….now clip this column out and GO VOTE!

The Woodbine Twiner Published in Woodbine, Iowa. A Western Iowa Newspaper Group Publication of Midlands Newspapers, Inc. Nikki Davis – Editor Loyal Fairman – SALES Coordinator Daryn Morriss – Account Representative Mary Lou Noneman – Production Supervisor P.O. Box 16 • Woodbine, Iowa 51579 Phone – 712-647-2821 Fax – 712-647-3081 E-mail – 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 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.

here’s a lot going on around here – and I just wanted to point a few things out to you guys. I mean, all this information is already located here in the paper – but I think it warrants a little extra attention. I’ve been told by some, the first place they turn is the sports page. Well, I can’t put an editorial or Short Take there, but then I’ve had others tell me the first place they turn is the editorial page. That, my friends, I can handle. The Short Takes have been growing. They’re usually spilling over from the front page to page six – so I want you to understand how much is going on. When these items come in, we literally put them in the column in the order of which they were received. So, if you procrastinate and send it to me on a Monday (which we could technically refuse since our deadline is Friday at noon), don’t be mad when it’s buried at the bottom of a page. With that said, sometimes there’s just too much going on. There were things I wanted to point out that might be missed if you don’t read the Short Takes. First thing’s first, Easter Egg Hunt, which I’ve had several calls on, will be on Sat., April 23 at the City Park. Start time is 11 a.m. – so be there, or be square. Let’s not forget the Community of Christ’s annual Easter Bake Sale. 9 a.m. to noon on the same day! So wake up a little early and treat yourself to a goody to build up some energy to chase your children, grandchildren, nieces and nephews all over the city park. Think fresh donuts, cinnamon rolls, cakes, cookies …. Mmmmmmm … Community of Christ’s youth group will also host a car wash as a fundraiser the following week on Wed., April 27 from 5-7:30 p.m. It’s $5! Where else are you going to get your car washed for $5 (where


you don’t have to do it yourself) and help a local church youth group!? Seems like a no-brainer to me. Let’s not forget about Crystal Pulscher. She’s collecting some items to take to Mapleton. These are our neighbors and fellow Iowans who have lost everything. They need clothes, toilet paper, paper towels, toothpaste … could you even imagine everything being gone in a 20 second time span? So if you’d like to contribute, even a single toothbrush will help. Call Crystal at 592-0484. And then there’s prom. April 30 with doors to open at 6 p.m. and grand march scheduled for 6:30 p.m. Lucky kids! And there’s regular events, as well. Like the Red Hats. This is quite the fun group of ladies! So if you’re looking for something to do … call Marian Mills at 647-2217 or Ann Olver at 647-2644 if you would like to try it out and haven’t yet! I’d also like to remind you that the Woodbine Ministerial Association’s Lenten Breakfasts are also in progress this week. Contact any religious leader here in town and they can tell you about it – or call me at 647-2821 and I’ll give you the schedule! So long story short, our Short Takes here don’t really seem so “short” anymore, do they? I had better not hear anyone tell me, “There’s nothing going on!”

Conifer Conundrums


ow that spring is upon us, the attention is drawn to lawns and landscapes. Several local people have brought in (or brought me out) to look at problems with landscape issues. The most common of these recently involve evergreens. Conifers serve well as attractive additions to the home environment and maintain some color over the winter. They also are excellent screens and do well as windbreak components. However in the last couple of decades, we have lost several conifer species from our recommended list, largely due to the development of disease issues. Most of the issues with conifers are predictable. I would guess over 90 percent of issues lie with three species, Austrian pine (Pinus nigra), Scot’s pine (Pinus sylvestris) and Colorado blue spruce (Picea glauca). And the prime time for disease development and decline is when the trees reach sexual maturity, generally about 10 to 15 years old. Unfortunately, by then they are fully integrated into the landscape and homeowners have often become

almost part of the family. The Austrian pines especially suffer from Diplodia tip blight, a fungal disease. The disease starts with a few brown needles at the tips of lower branches. Other needles in this year’s flush appear stunted, maybe a third to half the length of healthy needles. In short order, the damaging fungus will produce small black spore-bearing bodies on the needles, especially under the papery sheath. As the disease progresses, sunken cankers form on twigs that can girdle the stem. As it spreads, the tree becomes progressively weaker and often dies. Cone-bearing Scot’s pines are very susceptible to Pine wilt. This disease can infect all pine species, but many other pines have some tolerance to the disease. Pine wilt is caused by a nematode (a microscopic round worm) that is carried from tree to tree by pine sawyer beetles. Once infected, the tree declines rapidly, and usually Scot’s pines die within a year or so of symptom development. Colorado blue spruce trees seem to be among the most popular landscape plantings, consid-

EXTENSION OFFICE RICHARD POPE Harrison County Extension Program Coordinator ering their fine pyramidal form and lustrous blue cast to the needles. Most city blocks and farmsteads alike have blue spruce trees of varying ages in western Iowa. A fungal disease called Rhizosphaera needle cast is a frequent problem for blue spruce. But during the last several years, another problem has appeared. Numerous blue spruce trees have suffered from a non-infectious related decline, frequently leading to death. Plant pathologists at ISU have looked at many declining trees and believe they are suffering a stress syndrome on blue spruce that involves the weather. In recent wet spring seasons, waterlogging of part of the root systems has led to poor root growth and root death. When dry weather causes water demands to rise, especially in dry late summers and into the winter, the tree is unable to take up enough water from its compromised

root system causing the tree to suffer drought stress. The stress shows up as browning needles, and the tree becomes disfigured and can die. These three species are no longer recommended for plantings in western Iowa. For replacement conifers, I would look toward alternative species. I would first look to the “whites,” including white spruce (same general shape as blue spruce, without the blue coloring), white fir (also known as concolor fir), and even white pine as potential options. Black hills spruce (actually a subspecies of white spruce) and Norway spruce are both also good to consider. However, the correct choice still depends on fitting an appropriate species to an appropriate site. For additional information, contact Rich Pope at the Harrison County Extension office at or 712-644-2105.


Women of Faith DEAR EDITOR, Women of Faith – Oh what an experience. If you have been, you know what I am talking about. So up lifting, encouraging, even life changing, Women of Faith uses stories to inspire and encourage, music to set your spirit singing, drama to show us who we are and so much more. This year in Omaha the journey will begin with

Patsy Clairmount, a pint sized dynamo with larger than life stories. Marilyn Meberg – wise teacher and devoted friend full of heart felt humor. Sandi Patty – most awarded female vocalist in contemporary Christian music history. Lisa Whelchel – Actor, author, speaker and founder of mom time ministries. Amy Grant – six time Grammy award winning singer/songwriter. Mandisa— Grammynominated American Idol finalist with stunningly expressive voice. Selah – Award winning trio sings truth with eclectic accessible

style. Nicole Johnson – Author/dramatist whose characters show us who we really are. Special guest Andy Andrews in a masterful storyteller with an inspiring message. And so much more. Get away with your girlfriends for a spiritually refreshing Women of Faith weekend. Laugh. Cry. Relax. Catch a glimpse of God’s wildly passionate love for you. It will take your breath away. I have been blessed to be a part of Women of Faith as a group leader and have a section of awesome seats available really amazing seats so if you

are interested in more information and would like to reserve your seat today please contact Crystal Pulscher at 712592-0484. It’s important to take a break from our everyday lives and Women of Faith will help you return refreshed, relaxed and renewed. You deserve an Over the Top weekend of your own! So grab you friends, moms, sister, daughters, Coworkers and have an experience of a life time. I have gift certificates available, a great gift idea for the women in your hearts. SINCERELY, CRYSTAL PULSCHER



The Woodbine Twiner

April 20, 2011

Church 4-H Upcoming Deadlines

OBITUARIES ROGER BAHR Funeral services for Roger Bahr were held at 10:30 a.m. April 13 at t h e Church of Bahr Christ in Little Sioux. Pastor Steve Sheridan served as clergy. Musicians were Peggy Pippitt and Rick Powell with selections “Eternal Father, Strong to Save” (The Navy Hymn) and “Be Still, My Soul.” Pall bearers were Todd Valencia, Lee Valencia, Dave Portenier, Steve Kepford, Roger Pippitt and Dave Roden. Military graveside rites were held by the American Legion Dunlap Post #224 and American Legion Pisgah Post #408. Roger Paul “Hoot” Bahr was born Sept. 11, 1933, to Daniel and Mary (Andresen) Bahr on a farm outside of Dunlap. He died on Fri., April 8, 2011, at the Josie Harper Hospice House in Omaha, Neb. at the age of 77 years, six months and 28 days with his three children at his side. Roger attended the Lary

Willow #7 School for three years. The family moved to town in 1941, and he graduated from Dunlap High School in 1951. Hoot joined the U.S. Navy in 1952 and proudly served his country for four years. He served during the Korean War. While in the Navy, he visited 50 foreign countries and ports. Roger married Donna Mills on June 1, 1958, at the Logan Christian Church. After serving in the Navy, he moved to Omaha, working for University of Nebraska College of Medicine for 11 years and then at Western Electric/AT&T Lucent Technologies for 28 years. Roger and Donna had three children, Kelly, Karen and Wayne. He retired in 1995 and the couple moved to Pisgah. Roger was an active member and Deacon of the Church of Christ in Little Sioux. He was also a member of the American Legion in Pisgah. Roger served on the Central Committee for the Harrison County Republican party. Roger graciously helped out in the community when there was a need. He was an avid cook and was famous for his beef brisket, pineapple upside down cake and cookies. He loved to plant flowers that drew butter-

flies and hummingbirds to his yard. He valued people and established lasting relationships. Roger liked to travel with Donna and he visited 44 states. He liked to play the harmonica for his family and friends. He had a cookie ministry that enticed fellowship after church. He was a positive and gentle man. Roger was preceded in death by his parents; two brothers, Ray and Don Bahr, and three sisters, Clara Jochims, Della Rizzo and Lena Peterson. He is survived by his wife, Donna Bahr of Pisgah; two daughters, Kelly and her husband Lee Valencia of Beaverton, Ore., Karen and her husband Dave Portenier of Lincoln, Neb.; son, Wayne Bahr and his wife Sharon of Mondamin; four grandchildren; Todd (Sierra) Valencia, David (Adina) Valencia, Kevin (Lisa) Mautz, Gina Mautz, five great grandchildren; Alexis, Todd Jr, Dezmin Valencia and Alex, Shawn Mautz, two sisters, Betty Fitzgerald of Dunlap, Lois and her husband Herb Gundelach of Fiddletown, Calif.; two brothers-in-law, Andy Rizzo of Warrior, Ala., Don Mills of Stockton, Mo.; and many other relatives and friends.

PERSIA COMMUNITY OF CHRIST 201 2nd Ave. Persia, IA 51563 ~~~~~~ Pastors: Kirk and Pam Parsons April 22: 7 p.m. Community Good Friday Service at Persia United Methodist Church with Pastor Kirk Parsons speaking April 24: 10:30 a.m. Easter Service with Pastor Kirk Parsons speaking COME WORSHIP WITH US FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Pastor Rev. J. Samuel Subramanian, Ph.D. 647-2304 647-2347 Sunday 8 a.m. Worship9:15 a.m. Sunday School & confirmation 10:30 a.m. Worship - Palm Parade - Choir 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: The Colwell and Leaders Families 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: Phil Lubbers Elders: Phil Lubbers & Lloyd DeForest Deacons: Peter Ryerson, Tom and Judy Erlewine, Norma Rock, Fred McBath, Joe Book Deaconess: Sherrill Lubbers Song Leader: Jenny Hall Greeters: Pat & Lloyd DeForest 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 Richard Tiffey, Jr. 644-3297

Woodbine Farm Supply Seed - Chemicals -Feed Steel Buildings


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

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 Father Howard Fitzgerald 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.

Easter Sunday! Mondamin Baptist Church 609 Mulberry ~ Mondamin, Iowa 712-644-2793 6:30 a.m. Quiet Reflection 7:00 a.m. Sunrise Service 7:45 a.m. Easter Breakfast 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 10:30 a.m. Worship Service

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 ST. JOHN LUTHERAN CHURCH, E.L.C.A. Dunlap, IA Carla Johnsen, Pastor 643-5495 643-5575 EASTER SUNDAY 9:15 a.m. Sunday School 10:30 a.m.Worship w/Holy 11:30 a.m. Fellowship/coffee hour BETHESDA LUTHERAN CHURCH, E.L.C.A. Moorhead, IA Carla Johnsen, Pastor 8:45 AM Sunday worship 9:45 a.m. Fellowship/Coffee Time 10 a.m. Sunday School 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.


MISSOURI VALLEY SUNRISE COMMUNITY Rev. David McGaffey Church of the Nazarene

Woodbine • 647-2727

Farmers Trust & Savings Bank

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

Frances (Bryceson) Wakehouse, 95 of the Chicago, Ill. area died on Sat., April 16. Funeral services will be at 10:30 a.m. April 22 at Fouts Funeral Home in Woodbine with Reverend Jim Yong officiating. Burial will be in the Soldier Valley Cemetery near Pisgah. Visitation will be prior to the services. Frances was preceded in death by her husband Ralph Wakehouse in August of 1994. Survivors include two daughters, Shalonn and Tom Martin of Greensboro, N.C. and Sherry and Pat Walsh of Palos Hills, Ill.; four grandchildren; seven great grandchildren; sister Nell Koepke of Kearney, Neb. and many other relatives and friends. Fouts Funeral Home 501 Normal St. • Woodbine Ph: 712-647-2221

with us on

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.

Serving the rural Woodbine Community


Celebrate the Risen Savior!

LIFELINE ASSEMBLY OF GOD CHURCH Pastor Ray Sorenson 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.

Harrison County Rural Electric Cooperative

Final resting place is Pleasant Hill Cemetery in Dunlap. Fouts Funeral Home in Woodbine was in charge of the arrangements. Fouts Funeral Home 501 Normal St. • Woodbine Ph: 712-647-2221

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

2225 Hwy. 30, Missouri Valley, IA 712-642-3708 Sunday: 9:50-10:50 a.m. Sunday School; 10:50 a.m.noon, 6-7 p.m., Celebration Service. Wednesday: 7 p.m. - ?, Prayer Service. MOORHEAD CHRISTIAN CHURCH Pastor Mike Brown Sun., Worship 9 a.m., Coffee Hour 8 a.m. Sunday school 10:00 Elders: Darline Moorhead, Jerry Moore, Joyce Hinkel, Bev Andrews Deacons: Kris Johnson, Marty Cline, Norman Queen, David Moorhead, Michelle Moore Deaconess: Joyce Hinkel Greeters: Candlelighters: 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 School. 10:00 a.m., Worship; 11:15 a.m., Sunday School for all ages. Faithful Wednesday dinner 6:30 p.m.Youth 5:30-7:30.

Midwest Quality Water Woodbine 1-866-558 (PURE) 7873

Rose Vista Home “Special Care for Special People” Woodbine - 647-2010

Identification of animals by 4-H members who plan to enter animal projects at the Harrison County Fair is due at the Extension Office in Logan by May 15. Animal projects that need to be identified by the May 15 date are beef breeding heifers, cows, cow-calf pairs, dairy cattle, feeder calves, bucket and bottle calves, swine, sheep, dairy goats, meat goats, dogs and horses. Market steers and market heifers were identified in December at a county-wide weigh-in. Exhibitors of poultry, rabbits and cats have until June 15 for identification. Only animal projects that have been identified and entered on an identification form at the Extension Office by the required entry date will be eligible to exhibit at the Harrison County Fair. Identification of project animals does not automatically make an entry for the Harrison County Fair. Fair entries will be due at the Harrison County Extension Office by June 15. Parents or 4-H members who have questions concerning identification of animals should contact the Extension Office at 712-644-2105. Forms are available from 4-H club leaders or at the Extension Office, 304 E. Seventh St., Logan.

Harrison County 4-H enrollment and re-enrollment forms are due to the Extension office for youth who plan to participate in the 4-H program for the coming year. Youth may enroll in 4-H at any time during the year, but in order to be eligible to exhibit at the county fair, state fair or Ak-Sar-Ben enrollments must be received in the office prior to May 1 to allow time for processing. Any changes in projects (adding or deleting) must also be done prior to May 1. Enrollment/re-enrollment forms are available at the Harrison County Extension Office, 304 E. Seventh St., Logan, phone 712-644-2105.

Sacred Heart Parish Catholic Church Father Howard Fitzgerald Woodbine, IA 647-2931 643-5808 SACRED HEART HOLY WEEK Holy Thursday April 21 5:30 p.m. ~~~ Good Friday April 22 7:00 p.m. ~~~ Easter Sunday April 24 10:30 a.m.

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


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

AUDIOLOGY Rhonda Ward, M.S., CCC-A..............,...,April 4, 18 & 25 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.......................................April 4, 18 & 25 GENERAL SURGERY Roalene J. Redland, M.D................April 1, 8, 15, 22 & 29 Andrew Y. Reynolds, M.D....Every Thurs. A.M. and Wed. OB-GYN Sami Zeineddine M.D...................................April 5 & 19 ONCOLOGY Heartland Oncology & Hematology..........Every Thursday OPHTHALMOLOGY Michael Feilmeier, M.D..................................April 19 ORTHOPEDICS Thomas Atteberry, M.D...............1st, 3rd, 5th Thurs A.M, 2nd & 4th Thurs. all day PODIATRY John Weremy, DPM...............................April 14 & 28 Indergit Panesar, M.D...............................April 7 & 21 UROLOGY Larry Siref, M.D...........................................April 11 & 25 MAMMOGRAPHY..............................Monday thru Friday EVENING HOURS NOW AVAILABLE......Mon., thru Friday MOBILE NUC MED........................................April 4 & 18 PT/OT......................................Mon.-Fri........642-2179 BEHAVIORAL HEALTH.............................642-2045 Judith Benson, Psych ARNP Nancy Cyr LISW, Amy Jonas,, LISW Cindy Duggin, LISW



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April 8 • Deputies were out enforcing traffic laws during most of the month of March. This special traffic enforcement program is funded by the Governor’s Traffic Safety Bureau with Federal Funds. Deputies worked several hours over the St. Patrick’s Day celebration. There were 181 violations recorded on speed, seat belt stop sign and other traffic violations. There were five minors cited for possession of alcohol under legal age and one open container citation given. Deputies cited two subjects for operating while intoxicated and four subjects were given warnings for operating while intoxicated. A warning is issued when a person performs sobriety tests and is under the legal limit of .08 percent. Deputies covered 13 motor vehicle accidents, with five of those being personal injury accidents. • A seat belt survey was conducted during March with 100 motorists observed with 90 percent of those observed to be seat belted. • Deputy Clemens took a dog running at large report from a residence on 209th Street. Charges are pending. • Deputy Heffernan assisted with a civil situation involving metal scrappers.


April 9 • Deputy Doiel assisted Missouri Valley Police and Rescue with a suicidal subject. The subject was transported to the hospital for treatment. • Deputy Cohrs is investigating the criminal mischief to a vehicle in Mondamin. • Deputy Knickman assisted a subject on 280th Street who had three horses show up at her place and made her horses get out. The horses will be held at her residence until the owner of the horses is located. • Deputy Doiel investigated a reckless driving complaint near Magnolia. The vehicles were found in Magnolia with both vehicles being from Nebraska. The owners of the vehicles were interviewed and denied the incident. Due to lack of evidence no charges were files. • Deputy Doiel and Deputy Jensen responded to Tyson’s Bend for a reported under age party. One juvenile was charged with MIP and three underage drinking tickets were issued as well as one cite for possession of drug paraphernalia. Five unclaimed cars were towed that were parked in the middle of the road. • A security watch was requested on Loess Hills Trail due to a marriage separation and threats that were made. The area will be

April 20, 2011


patrolled regularly. • Deputy Cohrs responded to Sunnyside for a reported theft. Joe Howell of Missouri Valley was arrested and transported to jail. Howell was charged with theft and trespass. April 10 • Deputy Doiel stopped a vehicle in Mondamin for a traffic violation. The driver was found to be drinking. Further testing was done and David Gustafson of Modale was arrested and transported to jail. Gustafson was charged with OWI first offense. April 11 • Deputy Doiel responded to Mondamin for a possible mental commitment. The subject was located and admitted that he was off his meds. The subject was transported to the Missouri Valley Hospital for a mental health committal. • Sheriff Sears and Deputy Cohrs are investigating an illegal dumping in the County. The material was hauled out of Woodbine and dumped. April 12 • Deputy Klutts responded to a suspicious vehicle on Italy Avenue. The car was located and found to be disabled and a tow truck was in route. • Deputy Knickman assisted Pottawatamie County deputies with a search warrant in

Mondamin. During the search warrant drugs and paraphernalia was found. William Stuckey of Mondamin was arrested and transported to jail. Stuckey was charged with possession of marijuana and possession of drug paraphernalia. Pottawatamie County charges are pending as a result of the search warrant. • Deputy Cohrs responded to a domestic assault report on Liberty. All parties involved were interviewed which resulted in the arrest of Thomas Housh. Housh was transported to jail and charged with domestic assault. April 13 • Deputy Cohrs and Deputy Jensen arrested William Stuckey of Mondamin on outstanding Pottawatamie County arrest warrants. Stuckey was transported to the county line and turned over to a Pottawatamie County deputy. April 14 • Deputy Killpack transported a subject to Mercy Hospital for an emergency mental committal. • To report Crime Stopper information, call 1-800-247-0592. • To report littering call 1-888-665-4887. Any criminal charge is merely an accusation and the defendant is presumed innocent until and unless proven guilty.

SMALL CLAIMS • Credit Management Services, Inc. vs Robert E. Wagner, Teresa L. Wagner • Credit Management Services, Inc. vs Kristin Kate Hoden • Midland Funding LLC vs Juanita Zook SPEEDING • Lowin Wallis, Missouri Valley • Dusty Wright, Persia • Kathrine Vaughn, Missouri Valley • Franklin Vaughn, Logan • Donald Timbrook, Missouri Valley • Harry Waller, Persia • Michael Ferguson II, Dunlap SEAT BELTS • Rose Thompson, Logan • Miranda Racobs, Mondamin • Anthony Collier, Missouri Valley • Dale Osheim, Dunlap VIOLATIONS • Craig Thorp, Missouri Valley, operation without registration • Clifford Price, Missouri Valley, financial liability coverage • William Gamble, open container • Katlynn Foreman, Logan, possession/purchase of alcohol under age, first offense • Nicole McClure, Dow City, liability • Jesus Felipe Garcia Springston, Missouri Valley, failure to obey stop or yield sign • Kayla Coberly, Missouri Valley, no driver’s license • Jennifer Pruett, Missouri Valley, minor in possession

WCS lunch menu Wed., Apr. 20: Pork fritter, French fries, corn, fruit, Oreo dessert. Thurs., Apr. 21: Burrito, broccoli/cauliflower, fruit, apple crisp, sandwiches. Fri., Apr. 22: No school. Mon., Apr. 25: No school. Tues., Apr. 26: Cheeseburgers, corn, French fries, fruit, peanut butter bars. Wed., Apr. 27: Taco salad, peas and carrots, fruit, muffins, sandwiches. Thurs., Apr. 28: Hot dogs, tri tater, baked beans, fruit.

Kiwanis Park Clean up April 13

At left, Woodbine second graders helped keep Kiwanis Park clean and beautiful on April 13. Those involved included, front row, left to right, Garett Nelsen, Sarah Bennett, Derek Rothe, Ana Vasquez, Summer Hatterman, Audrey Ireland, Rebecca Ellison, Melissa Thoreson and Payton Bush. Second row, Erik Gau, Caleb Wakehouse, Conrad Schafer, Eliot Shaw, Grace Moores, Elana Probasco, Kael Smith, Amanda Heitman, Jamie Plowman, Kolby Barnum, Dalton Frink and Ava Willis. Third row, Marissa Oestmann, Jarett Armstrong, Alexa Steinkuehler, Austin Davis, Layne Pryor, Kelly Snyder, Kody Hatcher, Kail Brown, Sydnee Jensen, Hailee Nelson, Jordan Butrick and Ella Barnum. In back, Mary Eby, Forrest Johnson and Mrs. Klein. Above, Conrad Schafer and Derek Rothe do their part. Photos: Daryn Morriss

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

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The Woodbine Twiner

April 20, 2011

Community Job Olympics celebrated at Woodbine Community School From OLYMPICS Page 1 “I told her, ‘I want to do this,’ and her reply was, ‘Yes. I think my kids should do that.’ So the Job Skills and Contemporary Living got together,” Smith said. The rest is Olympics history. “This has been a wonderful opportunity for the students. We attempt to make everything as real as possible, especially the whole employment portion,” Cogdill said. Now in its fourth year, students were tested after handing in a resume judged on several

resume facets including, but not limited to, spelling, capitalization, punctuation and visual appeal. School teachers and administration joined forces with Woodbine business community members to judge and rate the students in several categories. Several community volunteers and faculty members donated their time and expertise to help the Olympics continue at the school. Spanish teacher Julie Coffey acted like a disgruntled customer while

Thomsen Chiropractic owner Jackie Thomsen and Tammy Barrett judged the student’s ability to cope with the situation. United Western Coop Manager Trent Sprecker was on hand to judge students on their ability to tie a tie – regardless of gender. Fouts Funeral Home’s Beth Fouts watched carefully as students were asked to count change back to her at her station. Woodbine City Clerk Lois Surber timed and checked students’ filing capabilities. Woodbine Superintendent Tom Vint

Scouting for Food: A Success

kept an eye on students as they carefully sorted and bagged groceries. Carson and Clark’s Lynn Clark watched and listened as she tested the students’ telephone etiquette. Farmers Trust and Savings Bank Mark Esser was on duty for resume and cover letter evaluations and Energique employee Denise Baldwin carefully checked applications. Cogdill herself was critiquing appearances while Smith kept the entire event running smoothly. Woodbine City Administrator Joe Gaa

Photo: Lois Andersen

The annual Photography and Literary Exhibit at the Moorhead Cultural Center will be sponsored this year by Spring Valley Ag and Spring Valley Grain of Moorhead. Deadline for both exhibits will be May 9 with opening day May 20. Kris Johnson, Boyer Valley High School English teacher, has been chosen to judge the exhibit. This exhibit is open to any interested amateur party and submission forms with complete details are available at the Moorhead Cultural Center, the Loess Hills Visitor Center or by calling Ruth Pickle 712-644-7692.

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MRA collecting for Mapleton The Museum of Religious Arts is collecting non-perishable food items and toiletries for the tornado victims in Mapleton through April 30. To help the Mapleton victims further, purchases made in the gift shop can be rounded up to the next dollar. In the past, contributions have been made to the Harrison County Food Pantry for many events held at the museum. “We realize there is an immediate need today, but also know that the flow of help will slow down in time and that is where this collection will to be able to help out,” MRA Director LeeAnn Clark said. For more information call 712-6443888.

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help of the volunteers, provide the students an opportunity to experience what employers will be looking for in their futures. “This event is important because it addresses the Iowa core standard of employability skills,” Smith said. “I want to prepare Woodbine students for successful employability for entry level positions. This will safeguard a stable income prospect and future employment for our students – also helping our overall economy.”

Golden Age Center meal menu

Wed., Apr. 20: Hearty beef stew, strawberry pears (cold), bread stick/margarine, cubed cantaloupe. Thurs., Apr. 21: Pit ham steak in pineapple raisin glaze, half baked sweet potato, chuckwagon corn, cinnamon swirl bread/margarine, apple lattice pie or white cake square. Fri., Apr. 22: Creamy tuna and noodles, peas and carrots, spinach side salad/ dressing, Oroweat fiber bread/margarine, banana. Mon., Apr. 25: Barbecue pork rib patty, mini wheat hoagie bun, sliced red Twenty-two volunteers from Pack 51 and Troop 51 (Scouts, leaders, siblings, onions, baked potato, parents) worked hanging out door tag reminders on April 2 and scouting for sour cream PC/marfood on April 9 to collect 753 items for the West Central Food Pantry in Logan. garine, green beans,

MCC annual exhibit

interviewed the 22 participants prior to the day of the Olympics and was on hand to provide the students with feedback. “All students are required to tie a tie – even the ladies,” Cogdill said. “You never know when you might have a significant other and have dad around to tie that tie for an interview. The most talked about station has been the disgruntled customer. Customer service and keeping your cool is something you’re never really prepared for.” The work the students put in, along with the

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Wed., Apr. 27: Creamed chicken over fresh baked biscuit, broccoli, fruit punch juice cup, mandarin oranges and pineapple. 2 percent, skim milk or coffee with each meal.


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April 20, 2011

The Woodbine Twiner

Grant money celebrated: New Alegent Clinic Open From GRANTS Page 1 bunker gear and other emergency medical services-related equipment. Menner wrapped up his day in Woodbine where he was scheduled to make three stops, but ended with four. Menner was able to tour Woodbine’s downtown area which has recently undergone significant, historical renovations, thanks in part to the Main Street Iowa program with assistance from USDA Rural Development. After the tour, Menner added a surprise visit and presentation originally not

on his agenda. Menner was able to meet with Jason Sherer of the Pisgah Fire Department to recognize the organization for securing a $18,000 grant to purchase a 4x4 fire truck to assist with fighting grass fires. Sherer works in Woodbine at Rose Vista and had agreed to meet with Menner on short notice. Following the ceremonies, Menner then presented certificates of participation to three groups from Woodbine: Woodbine Mayor Bill Hutcheson and City Administrator Joe Gaa for the City of Woodbine and Dustin and Mindy

Crook as well as Darin Smith on behalf of 503 Walker, LLC and the Woodbine Community Betterment and Development Corporation. Hutcheson and Gaa went through plans with Menner for a new fire station to be constructed with the assistance of a $100,000 USDA grant as well as a second $100,000 to replace a 30 year old vehicle. 503 Walker, LLC was awarded a $29,750 USDA grant that was utilized to install an energy saving geothermal heating and cooling system in the 503 and 505 Walker St. build-

ings. The renovated buildings now host a new restaurant, commercial and retail space as well as six new apartments. Menner’s last stop of the day was at the open house ceremonies for the new Alegent Clinic in Woodbine. The new building, owned by the Woodbine Community Betterment and Development Corporation. The medical clinic become a reality, in part, by a $945,000 loan and $199,500 grant through the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act and administered by the USDA Rural Development.

The open house proved a successful event with USDA Rural Development Area Specialists Dee Fischer and Doug Grindberg, Weitz Project Manager Victor Baez, Alley-Poyner Macchietto Architecture Principal Albert Macchietto, Senator Charles Grassley’s Regional Director Donna Barry, Alegent Health Administrator Bob Valentine, doctors, nurses and more on hand to talk with the Woodbine public about the facility and their roles in making the new clinic a reality. A ribbon cutting ceremony took place in the lobby of the new facility

at 4 p.m. “Keeping rural Iowa vibrant and prosperous requires a dedication to innovation, education and infrastructure,” Menner said. “Loans and grants from USDA Rural Development continue to play a vital role in our rural communities’ efforts to grow and thrive.” For more information regarding these grants or other loans and grants available, please contact the USDA Rural Development offices in Atlantic at 712243-2107, extension 4, or visit their Web site at

School Board finalizes budget; appoints Karen Lantz From BOARD Page 1 which will result in taxpayers seeing an increase in taxes. After all questions were answered, the hearing was closed and the regular meeting was called to order at 7:03 p.m. by Amy Sherer, with Todd Heistand, Mike Staben and Amber Nelsen answering roll. Several new items on the amended consent agenda were explained in detail, and after being discussed, the board approved the senior graduation and eighth grade promotion lists, the resignations of Nancy Heistand from speech and theatre; Tim Marshall as activity director; the resignation from Heath Stille as fifth grade teacher and coach; and a contract to Ryan Coenen for high school math, head girls’ basketball, assistant football and junior high girls’ track coach. It was pointed out the activity director position would go back to

Principal Rick Shanks, who would no longer be teaching an academy class due to state accreditation changes. Elementary Principal Kathy Waite announced there were 30 days of school left and much to be done. Kindergarten roundup was held, and the numbers for preschool continue to grow. The Earth Day Committee has been working with Alana Smith, who is working in Woodbine to help fulfill the goals of the Pilot Green Initiative, on plans for a community garden in which students will be able to tend to. Registrations for summer latch key and Tiger Tots are coming in. Secondary Principal Rick Shanks told the board the junior high students were collecting items to help fulfill the emergency needs of the Mapleton area tornado victims, and noted the sincerity of their intentions. The Safety

Committee met to review and work on the severe weather plan. Shanks also asked for board direction in selling old football jerseys that have been replaced by new ones. The focus on education report was lead by Sara Cox who talked about the talented and gifted program, after which board member Nelsen had a list of questions on. The more modern approach of the program integrates ways to challenge a TAG student within the classroom without specifically singling that student out. Cox proceeded to answer questions on the subject from board members. The board was reminded of the upcoming AEA 13 Super Board Meeting at Griswold on April 27, and was encouraged to attend the informative meeting. The theme of the meeting will be technology. Next on the agenda was the administrating of the

Connie Waite swears in new board member Karen Lantz. Photo: Lois Andersen Oath of Office to newly appointed board member Karen Lantz, who is filling the position vacated by Joanna Shaw. The five member board then proceeded on to pass the 2012 Fiscal Year Budget as advertised including a $450,000 cash reserve levy, a $42,358 SBRC cash

reserve levy, a 10 percent instructional support levy, and the PPEL levy. Also approved was the supplemental ISCAP resolution which authorizes and provides for the issuance of, and authorizes and directs the final terms and conditions of the sale and delivery of warrants evidenced

by warrant certificates for the fiscal year ending June 30, 2011, amending the master resolution. The board then went into closed session to discuss the salary and benefit package for classified and administrative staff at 7:55 p.m. with the May meeting being set for Thur., May 12, at 7 p.m.

Gearing up for the Easter Egg Hunt: A long-time Woodbine tradition From EASTER Page 1 was hosted by the Woodbine Chamber of Commerce,” Hawkeye Ramblers 4-H current leader Kristi Mentink said. “During the Mullenix’s time as leaders is when it became a group effort and it has been that way ever since.” In 1998, the Mullenix’s handed down the title of leaders to Lynn and Cindy Dickinson and Bob and Lori Thompson. The foursome continued the Easter Egg Hunt tradition. It was in 2006 when current

Hawkeye Ramblers leaders Juli Cox and Mentink began heading up the tradition. They now carry five years of experience as Easter Egg Hunt co-organizers. The traditional event is one Mentink and Cox are proud of. “In 4-H, one of our key components is to teach community service,” Mentink said. “This is a great community service project. We really want the kids to get out there and get involved with the community and its people.”

Working hand in hand with the Woodbine Main Street-Chamber, the two groups merge to form one, successful and fun event. The Main StreetChamber purchases candy for the annual event and the Hawkeye Ramblers do their part in organizing and setting it up. In order to run the event smoothly, the 4-Hers divide the hunt into three age groups, including preschool and under, kindergarten and first graders and second graders on up. It’s unusual,

Mentink pointed out, to get anyone older than the fourth grade level. Candy is spread throughout the park for the eager egg hunters. “We just toss the candy out,” Mentink said. “And we try to be conscious about health and safety. We always put out fruit snacks for the youngest age groups and avoid things like suckers for preschoolers. But we don’t put these items into the eggs, so you are able to see what you’re picking up.” Just because there’s no

candy in the eggs, doesn’t mean there aren’t any. The familiar, plastic eggs are spread throughout the park with marked papers in them. The papers translate to prizes supplied by the 4H Club for the three age groups. “These eggs are in each section and we ask that each hunter only grab one. You match the symbol or number inside the egg with the prize it corresponds with,” Mentink said. Prizes range depending on age. For the younger egg

CUBS Spring Carnival slated for April 29

From CUBS Page 1 bag toss, bowling, clothes pin drop, fishing, golf, ladder ball, milk bottle throw, Plinko, stacked cans, toilet paper toss, duck pond, fish tank, stay afloat and more. Spring Carnival times are slated for 3:30-6:30 p.m. with carnival tickets priced at $0.25 each or five for $1. A silent auction will once again be a major draw of the event to run from 3:30-5:30 p.m., with several contributors and some high dollar ticket items such as gift certificates from Bunkhouse Café, Everything Ellen, Main Street Cakes, Walker Service Station and Woodbine Farm Supply. Other items up for bid at the silent auction

SHORT TAKES From SHORT TAKES Page 1 WOODBINE PROM W o o d b i n e Junior/Senior prom will be held April 30. Grand march starts at 6:30 p.m. in the new gym. Doors will open at 6 p.m. Call the school with questions at 647-2227. FIRE SEMINAR SERIES

include: Vandemark Heating & Cooling, IPod Nano; Pat Warmbier, $168 Lia Sophia product; Midlands Dental, $130 rechargeable toothbrush and a dental basket; Angela Bush Family, gently used TV and entertainment center; Jana Taylor, two homemade stained glass lamps; Lena Gale, $50 Sentsy product; Aronia Berry Products & Plants, gift box; United Western Coop, giant bags of cat and dog food; Bonsall TV and Appliance, Ginsu knives; Crossroads of Western Iowa, handmade Tiger welcome mat; Chris’s Daycare, Nerf Super Soaker and mug; Hilde’s Daycare, double pack Veggie Tale

DVDs; Girl Scouts of Greater Iowa, case of Girl Scout cookies; Marv’s Handyman Service, shirt, knives and flashlight; Moores Electric, T-shirts; E-4 Sons, hair spray and tweezers kit; Jenny Seuntjens, Pampered Chef items; Sarah Cox, Party Lite basket; Shaw’s Screen Printing, T-shirts; Patty Reisz, Signature Homestyles product; State Farm of Missouri Valley, bag chair, atlas and hat; August Seifken, Tastefully Simple product; State Farm of Harlan, grilling set; Annette Knott, Tastefully Simple products; Samantha Fitchhorn, Tupperware products; Tommy Gate, glass pitcher, jacket and hat; Woodbine Twiner, gift basket; Fouts Funeral Home, family pool pass and beach towel; Woodbine Hotel, movie, popcorn and candy basket. Cash donations were also received from: Union Pacific Rail Road, Natural Creations, REC, Barry Accounting, Jenny Cline Daycare, Loftus Heating and

Cattle owner/operators, wildlife enthusiasts, grassland managers and anyone interested in prescribed fire, are invited to attend a Fire Seminar Series from 6:30-8:30 p.m. April 20 at the Loess Hills State Forest Headquarters, 206 Polk St., Pisgah. Please contact Loess Hills fire Coordinator for the Nature Conservancy Kyle Lapham at 712-309-6473 or for more information. COLLECTING FOR

MAPLETON VICTIMS Crystal Pulscher is collecting items to be taken to Mapleton. Looking for canned foods, laundry soap, shampoo, deoderant, all sizes sweatshirts and construction supplies. Please contact Pulscher for more information or drop off/pick up at 5920484. LOGAN UMC SUNRISE SERVICE SCHEDULED The Logan United Methodist Church will hold Sunrise Services at Harris Grove Church on

Air, Woodbine Car Wash, Midwest Quality Water, Natural Fertilizer Services, Inc., Randy Pryor Realty, Rose Vista, Royer’s Body Shop and Stephany & Coe. CUBS is still accepting donations from area supporters, as well. If interested, please contact Laura Nelsen at 6473106. “CUBS would like to thank the businesses in and around the Woodbine area with their generosity towards our school. Without their continued support, especially during these tough, economic times, our school would not be thriving,” Lantz said. But the fun this year is growing. CUBS is adding a CUBS dinner including sloppy Joes, chips or cookie and a drink for $3 to the afternoon of fun. Dinner will be available from 4:30-6:30 p.m. or while supplies last. “This year we thought we’d provide a light dinner for the students and parents or grandparents or special person to enjoy,” Lantz said.

Easter morning at 6:30 a.m. Refreshments will be served. COMMUNITY OF CHRIST YOUTH GROUP FUNDRAISER Community of Christ Youth Group will host car wash fundraiser from 5-7:30 p.m. April 27 in the church’s parking lot. PEO TO MEET Chapter FB of the P.E.O. sisterhood will meet at 7:30 p.m. April 25 at the home of Kathy McHugh. The program will be given by Jackie

“We wanted to provide carnival goers an opportunity to enjoy the entire afternoon together as a family unit.” For more information, please contact CUBS President Laura Nelson at 647-3106. “The Spring Carnival is CUBS biggest fundraiser of the year and follows the Grandparent’s Day activities held at the school,” Nelson said. “The money CUBS raises goes to fund class field trips, senior student and teacher scholarship, provide academic achievement awards, sponsor school related activities such as Red Ribbon Week, NWEA and ITBS testing, as well as Box Tops for Education and Labels for Education pizza parties. We have also purchased needed materials for school such as a rocker and rug for the media room, as well as a laminator and a camera. The turn out for this event has been overwhelmingly large in the past. We hope to continue to repeat the support.”

Petersen. HCCB OPEN HOUSE Harrison County Conservation Board will host their annual Arbor Day Open House from 10 a.m. to noon April 30 at the Willow Lake Recreation Area near Woodbine. Receive free trees, see displays in the Nature Encounter Center and more. This is also a great time to visit with the board and meet new staff. There is no cost and refreshments will be served. For more information, call HCCB

hunters, there are coloring books and crayons, sidewalk chalk, water guns, sometimes Frisbees, swimming pool toys and more. Older school-aged children are offered items such as journals and other school supplies, stickers and more. The event this year, prizes, candy, eggs and all, has been set for 11 a.m. April 23 at the Woodbine City Park. Please contact the Woodbine Main StreetChamber at 647-3434 or Kristi Mentink at 712-4562074 with questions.

Recycling Focus Group to meet From FOCUS Page 1 dees’ opinions about recycling, if they recycle, what may deter them from recycling and more,” S u s t a i n a b i l i t y Coordinator for the Green Pilot Committee Alana Smith said. “This is basically to gauge the success this project may have.” A presentation will be given on recycling as the Green Committee will attempt to promote awareness of recycling. “We encourage Woodbine residents to attend,” Smith said. “The more feedback we have, the higher chances the program has for success.” Please contact Alana Smith at the city at 6472550 with questions.

at 647-2785, www.HarrisonCountyP, or our Facebook page. ALUMNI EVENT Any Woodbine Community School alumni that have not received a letter regarding the annual alumni celebration may visit w w w. w o o d b i or call Mary Klein at 712-6435170. The letter is posted on the Web site. You may also print and send in reservations from the site.


The Woodbine Twiner

April 20, 2011

Community ‘Cowboy and Cowgirl’ musical set April 19 Municipal Electric Utilities

respond to Mapleton disaster

These fifth grade students, along with the fourth and sixth graders, will be performing their “Cowboy and Cowgirl” musical at 7 p.m. April 19 in the Woodbine High School gym. The fifth and sixth grade band will start the evening concert. Photo: Bracinda Blum

Municipal electric utilities from western Iowa responded to Maplet on April 10 after a tornado had struck the western Iowa community Saturday evening. Electric superintendent with the Mapleton Municipal Utilities Tom Lefebvre made the request for mutual aid through Rory Weis with the Denison Municipal Utilities. Weis placed a phone call to Dan Wilson at Ogden Municipal Utilities. Weis and Wilson are the mutual aid coordinators for that part of the State of Iowa for the mutual aid program for the Iowa Association of Municipal Utilities. Phone calls were made and the communities of Denison,

Woodbine, Onawa, Manning, Manilla and Sergeant Bluff worked throughout the day on Sunday and were able to assist the Mapleton crew in restoring service to a large number of customers by days end. NIPCO, the transmission provider worked Saturday night and Sunday morning to restore transmission service to the community and also set up a portable substation since there was damage to the utility’s substation transformer from the tornado. Plans are for crews to return to Mapleton on Monday morning to restore electric service to parts of the community that do not have as much damage from the tornado.

IAC mini grant workshop set for Muscatine Iowa artists and arts organizations are invited to an Iowa Arts Council Mini Grant workshop next month in Muscatine. The workshop will be 1-4 p.m. May 12 at the Muscatine History and

Industry Center, 117 W. Second St. in Muscatine. The workshop offers: information about the grant application process; a review of guidelines, tips and examples; and an interactive mock-panel

review of actual minigrant applications. The workshop is free and open to the public. Participants are encouraged to register by visiting and clicking on the

“Register for a Grant Writing Workshop” in the “Quick Clicks” column. Contact IAC’s Sarah Ekstrand at or 515-281-4657 for more information.

Sherer named Pastor for a Day

A truck is covered in a destroyed business in Mapleton, Iowa after a tornado damaged much of the town Saturday evening. Photo: James Burnett

Woodbine School upcoming events

Pastor Noel Sherer (Woodbine) from the Community of Christ Church visited the State Capitol last week and met with Representative Matt Windschitl (R-Missouri Valley). He led the House Chamber in prayer. Pictured from left to right are Alison Sherer, Noel Sherer and Windschitl. Photo: Submitted


Wed., Apr. 20: 2:30 dismissal. Thurs., Apr. 21: High school golf at Dunlap 4 p.m. High school track G/B at Elk Horn 5 p.m. Fri., Apr. 22: NO SCHOOL Mon., Apr. 25: High school boys track Phil Hummel Relays, home, 5 p.m. NO SCHOOL. Tues., Apr. 26: High school boys golf at Dunlap 4:30 p.m. High school girls folf here 4:30 p.m.

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The Woodbine Twiner

April 20, 2011

Legals PUBLIC NOTICE HARRISON COUNTY SUPERVISORS PROCEEDINGS March 10, 2011 The Board of Supervisors met in session with all members present. The current agenda was approved on a motion by Utman, second by Pitt. Unanimous approval. Previous minutes were approved on a motion by Utman, second by Pitt. Unanimous approval Embargo The Board passed a Resolution of Necessity authorizing the County Engineer to establish and lift load limits on specific designated roads. Board will hear exception requests during each board meeting. In the unlikely event of an unforeseen emergency occurring between regular board meetings requiring travel on embargoed roads, the County Engineer or his designee is hereby authorized to issue an exception on behalf of the Board Chairman for the limited time frame necessary to resolve the emergency. Those emergency exceptions will be brought before the Board at their next scheduled meeting. Motion to approve by Pitt, second by Utman. Unanimous approval. Handwritten Warrant A request for a handwritten warrant to US Bank in the amount of $3,308.92 was presented to the Board. Motion to approve by Utman, second by Pitt. Unanimous approval. Tax Abatement Treasurer Renee King requested abatement of two mobile homes. First mobile home (title 43-U52512) has been junked. Second mobile home (title 43-AA36097) has been moved out of the County. Motion to approve both abatements was made by Pitt, second by Utman. Unanimous approval. Seig Drainage District The Board met as trustees for the District as well as Elizabeth Lenz, Drainage Clerk and Rick Shearer, Shearer Contractors. A petition was presented by Warren Christy requesting the following: 1. Treatment to control cattails and coon tail moss; 2. Replace the inner screens on the north and east sides of the pump; 3. Move walkway path to allow easier access; 4. Repair walkway to the flood gates; 5. Repair wash out areas in the banks south of 280th Street. Rick discussed the petition with the board and stated that all of these items were necessary and fell under general maintenance except for the request to repair the wash outs. Rick understood that these repairs should be completed by the landowners and the Board agreed. On a motion by Pitt, second by Utman, the petition was approved as presented with the exception of request number 5. Unanimous approval. Soldier Valley Ashley West, attorney with Mumm Law Firm spoke to the Board regarding a permit with Windstream Communications for their crossings within the Soldier Valley Drainage District. The Board informed Ms. West that they would like the policy to be the same for all crossings within the District. Ms. West is in the process of contacting Windstream communications to determine exactly how many underground and aerial lines they have within the District. She will report back to the Board when she has further information. Claims Claims, as presented, were approved for payment. With business of the day completed, the Board adjourned on a motion by Pitt, second by Utman. Unanimous approval. ATTEST: Susan Bonham, Auditor Robert V. Smith, Chairman

March 14, 2011 The Board of Supervisors met in session with all members present. The current agenda was approved on a motion by Utman, second by Pitt. Unanimous approval. Embargo Exceptions Embargo exceptions were given to Meeker Well and Denny Tremel (boom truck) for all embargoed roads for the duration of the embargo. Motion to approve by Utman, second by Pitt. Unanimous approval. Walter Utman requested an embargo exception to haul grain on Eden Avenue until March 24th if Modale embargoes K45. Motion to approve by Pitt, second by Smith. Motion carried. Utman abstained. Drainage District Brush Control Don Reffer of B&W Control Specialists presented the Board with the brush control costs for 2011. The prices were quoted as a total maximum for each ditch with work billed on a time and materials basis. A complete listing of each ditch and their costs is on file in the Auditor’s office. It was noted that the Seig Drainage District is listed for 2011 brush control but there is not right of way along the ditch. The brush control will only be done if the adjacent landowners sign a statement to release the county and B & W Control Specialists from any liability. Elizabeth Lenz, Drainage Clerk will contact the drainage attorney, Jennifer Mumm, to work on getting the releases. The 2011 brush control was approved as presented on a motion by Pitt, second by Utman. Unanimous approval. FY12 County Budget A public hearing on the FY12 County budget was held as advertised. Lonnie Maguire, Scott Nelson, and Tom Stoner were also in attendance. No comments from the public were received. Mr. Stoner requested a reduction of $650,000 in the capital projects line item. Motion to close the public hearing was made by Pitt, second by Utman. Unanimous approval. Motion to accept the FY12 budget as presented and including the reduction of $650,000 in the capital projects line item for Secondary Roads was made by Utman, sec-

ond by Pitt. Unanimous approval. FY12 Secondary Roads Construction Budget The FY12 Secondary Roads Construction Budget was presented to the Board. Motion to accept was made by Pitt, second by Utman. Unanimous approval. FY12 Elected Officials’ Salary The compensation board recommended a 3% salary increase for the elected officials for FY12. On a motion by Pitt, second by Utman, that recommendation was reduced to 2% and approved for FY12. Unanimous approval. Noxious Weeds A resolution regarding the destruction of noxious weeds was presented to the Board. Motion to approve by Utman, second by Pitt. Unanimous approval. The Board recessed until 7 p.m. Farm Bureau Chairman Smith and Board member Utman met with Farm Bureau members to discuss the County’s budget. Discussion only. No action was taken. The Board adjourned on a motion by Utman, second by Smith. Unanimous approval. ATTEST: Susan Bonham, Auditor Robert V. Smith, Chairman March 17, 2011 The Board of Supervisors met in session with all members present. The current agenda was approved on a motion by Pitt, second by Utman. Unanimous approval. Previous minutes were approved on a motion by Utman, second by Pitt. Unanimous approval. Conservation Scott Nelson introduced his new employees in the Conservation Department – Gary Barrineau and Michael Weis. The Board welcomed them to the County. Embargo Exceptions Embargo Exceptions were given to: Roger Pippitt for an empty truck to travel on F20L, for the duration of the embargo. Motion to approve by Utman, second by Pitt. Unanimous approval. Agriland for fertilizer on 335th Street for one week. Motion to approve by Utman, second by Pitt. Unanimous approval. Alan Hanke requested an exception for hauling hay for livestock feed along Laredo Ave. The Board and Engineer Stoner told Mr. Hanke that he didn’t need an exception as the Code allows for delivery of feed to livestock. Meyer Subdivision The final plat of Meyer Subdivision was signed. With business of the day completed, the Board adjourned on a motion by Pitt, second by Utman. Unanimous approval. ATTEST: Susan Bonham, Auditor Robert V. Smith, Chairman March 24, 2010 The Board of Supervisors met in session with all members present except Utman who was attending ISAC. The current agenda was approved on a motion by Pitt, second by Smith. Unanimous approval. March 10th Minutes were approved on a motion by Pitt, second by Smith. Unanimous approval. Embargo Exceptions Embargo exceptions were given to Fox Trucking for 2 trucks for Easton Trail through March 31st to haul grain. Motion to approve by Pitt, second by Smith. Unanimous approval. Frisk Trucking requested an embargo exception to haul grain on Edna Avenue until April 8th. Motion to approve by Pitt, second by Smith. Unanimous approval. Mary Frisk requested an embargo exception for Dave Rynek to haul grain on Edna Avenue until April 8th. Motion to approve by Pitt, second by Smith. Unanimous approval. Embargo exceptions presented to Miller Fuel and Oil for all roads for the duration of the embargo. Motion to approve by Pitt, second by Smith. A & L Transportation requested an embargo exception for livestock feed for all roads for the duration of the embargo. Motion by Pitt, second by Smith. Unanimous approval. Rief Trucking requested an embargo exception to haul cattle on Laredo Avenue for March 24th and March 25th. Motion to approve by Pitt, second by Smith. Unanimous approval. Handwritten Warrant A request for a handwritten warrant to US Bank in the amount of $6,438.34 and Hy-Vee for $150.00 were presented to the Board. Motion to approve by Pitt, second by Smith. Unanimous approval. Crane Inter-County Drainage District The Board met acting as trustees for the Crane Drainage District. Walter Utman was absent from the meeting due to attending ISAC. Elizabeth Lenz presented the brush control agreement for the Crane. This contract with B & W Control Specialists, Inc. was quoted to not exceed $7,000.00 On a motion by Pitt, second by Smith, the agreement was unanimously approved. Also presented for approval was the 2011 levy. On a motion by Pitt, second by Smith, the Crane Drainage District Levy was set a 100% for the year 2011. Unanimous approval. Little Sioux Inter-County Drainage District The Board met acting as trustees for the Little Sioux InterCounty Drainage District. Walter Utman was absent from the meeting due to attending ISAC. On a motion by Pitt, second by Smith, the 2011 levy for the District was set at 47%. Unanimous approval. Claims Claims, as presented, were approved for payment. With business of the day completed, the Board adjourned on a motion by Pitt, second by Smith. Unanimous approval.

ATTEST: Susan Bonham, Auditor Robert V. Smith, Chairman 16-1

PUBLIC NOTICE WOODBINE COMMUNITY SCHOOL BOARD PUBLIC BUDGET HEARING April 12, 2011 The Woodbine Community School Board held a public hearing for the 2011-2012 published budget including a $450,000 Cash Reserve Levy, $42,358 SBRC Cash Service Levy, a 10% instructional Support Levy, and the voted PPEL Levy, along with an amendment to the 2011 budget. The hearing was held Thursday, April 12, 2011 in the Board Room at 6:30 p.m. President Amy Sherer opened the Budget Hearing at 6:30 p.m. Roll was taken with, Amy Sherer, Todd Heistand, Amber Nelson and Mike Staben answering and establishing a quorum. Others present were Supt. Tom Vint, Kathy Waite, Rick Shanks, Connie Waite, Karen Lantz, Susie Schultz, Mae Blum, Bert Klaahsen, Sharon Royer and Lois Andersen. Supt. Vint gave a power point presentation detailing the District’s funding and levies for the 2011-12 budget. Following the presentation Amy Sherer asked if there were any written or oral opposition or support for the published budget including a $450,000 Cash Reserve Levy, $42,358 SBRC Cash Reserve Levy and a 10% Instructional Support Levy and the PPEL Levy and 2011 Budget amendment. There being none the Board held a brief discussion of the 2011-2012 proposed budget. President Sherer closed the hearing at 7:01 p.m. COMMUNITY SCHOOL BOARD MEETING Woodbine, Iowa April 12, 2011 – 7:00 p.m. The regular meeting of the Woodbine Community School Board was held Thursday, April 12, 2011 with the following people present: President Amy Sherer, Directors Amber Nelson, Mike Staben and Todd Heistand. Others present were Supt. Tom Vint, Principals Kathy Waite and Rick Shanks and Board Secretary Connie Waite. Visitors Lois Andersen, Susie Schultz, Shawna Harris, Sharon Royer, Bert Klaahsen, Mae Blum, Sarah Cox and Academy students from both Woodbine and Boyer Valley School Districts. Item 1. Call to Order. The meeting was called to order by President Amy Sherer in the Woodbine School’s Board Room at 7:03 p.m. Roll was taken with four members present and establishing a quorum. Item 2. Items added to Agenda. It was moved by Heistand and seconded by Staben to add one item to the Consent Agenda. Resignation from Tim Marshall as Activity Director for the 2011-12 school year. Motion carried 5-0. Item 3. It was moved by Staben and seconded by Nelson to approve the amended agenda. Motion carried 5-0. Item 4. Approval of the Consent Items. After pulling the resignation from Nancy Heistand for Speech and Theatre it was moved by Heistand and seconded by Nelson to approve the following items in the consent agenda: Minutes of the previous meeting, payment of bills, audited by Staben; General Fund - $102,914.13, PPEL - $5,981, SILO - $1,595.96, Latchkey/TT - $782.83, Activity $7,278.86, Hot Lunch - $13,189.26. All financial reports. The 2011 Senior Graduation List and 8th Grade Promotion List con-

The Oath of Office was administered to Karen Lantz by the Board Secretary. It was moved by Staben and seconded by Nelson to approve the published budget and Budget Amendment as advertised and the filing of said budget, including a $450,000 Cash Reserve Levy, a $42,358 SBRC Cash Reserve Levy, a 10% Instructional Support Levy and the PPEL Levy. Discussion. Motion carried 5-0. It was moved by Heistand and seconded by Staben to approve the Supplemental ISCAP Resolution: Authorizing and providing for the issuance, and authorizing and directing the final terms and conditions of sale and delivery of warrants evidenced by warrant certificates for the fiscal year ending June 30, 2012, and amending the master resolution. Discussion. Motion carried 5-0. It was moved by Staben and seconded by Nelson to approve going into executive session for discussion of salary and benefit packages for the Classified and Administrative Staff. Motion carried 5-0. The Board took a brief recess before entering into executive session. The full Board, along with Supt. Tom Vint and Secretary Connie Waite, went into executive session at 8:00 p.m. The full Board, Supt. Tom Vint and Secretary Waite returned to open session at 9:11 p.m. It was moved by Staben and seconded by Lantz to approve the following salaries and benefits; Classified Staff will receive a 3.2% total package increase, the District’s Secondary and Elementary Principals and Board Secretary/Bs. Mg. will receive a 1% increase to salary. Superintendent receives a 1% increase to salary from each shared district and a rollover of the two year contract. Motion carried 5-0. There being no further business President Sherer adjourned the meeting at 9:13 p.m. The next regular meeting will be May 12, 2011 at 7:00 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 ACTIVITY BILLS April 12, 2011 Lois Andersen, refund ........22.00 Audubon High School Girls track entry fee .......60.00 Bracinda Blum, posters B&G& photos.................30.13 Bracinda Blum, Reimbursement B&G...212.41 Boyer Valley High School HS Girls Track entry ......75.00 Julie Coffey, reimbursement For prom supplies........124.98 Julie Coffey, reimbursement For prom supplies........802.86 Days Inn, rooms For judges....................282.20 Dramatic Publishing Royalty.........................130.00 Green Hills AEA, Printing ..........................23.15 Andrea Harper Reimbursement/cake.....66.88 Andrea Harper, Reimbursement Glow sticks ....................98.10

Hometown Hardware Supplies for play ..........141.93 IHSMA, large group Band ............................125.00 IHSMA, large group Vocal..............................75.00 IHSMA, donations to Music contests.............298.00 IHSMA, vocal music Entry ..............................10.00 IA State Track & Field Girls track entry fee .......95.00 Marlon Jepson, piano Tunings for contest ......325.00 Jostens, diplomas...............98.93 Jostens, diploma covers...213.20 Andrea King, reimbursement For Judges/meals ..........27.55 MVAO, boys track Entry fee ........................70.00 Midbell, piano rentals For contest...................450.00 Midbell, band supplies Resale ...........................87.54 Missouri Valley High School Boys track entry fee.......65.00 Omaha Children’s Museum Pre-K field trip..............231.00 Pepsi, vending pop...........370.35 Cassandra Petty Reimbursement ...........101.06 Playscripts, Inc., royalty......40.00 Roberts Dairy, Kindergarten milk ........257.04 Shadow Valley Golf Course Membership & tokens..625.00 Shaw’s Screenprinting Cheer & dance shirts Resale .........................921.00 Willsie Co., caps & gowns723.55 TOTAL ...........................7,278.86 VENDOR BILLS Operating Fund 10 Agriland FS, bus fuel Fertilizer....................8,371.71 Auto Jet Muffler, muffler Tail pipe .......................350.29 AVS Technologies USA, Inc. Anti virus license .........629.30 C&H Hauling Garbage hauling ..........204.50 Capital Sanitary Supply Janitorial supplies ........815.19 Central Iowa distributing Parking paint................872.45 Cintas, cleaning supplies ...55.37 Counsel Office & Document Copies ......................1,077.37 Country Inn & Suites Lodging..........................99.68 Department of Education Bureau of Bus inspection fee .......392.00 Drees Heating & Plumbing Electrical work ...............62.06 Dynavox Systems Classroom supplies .......25.00 Echo Group, Inc. Electrical supplies..........89.58 Egan Supply co. Janitorial supplies ........185.44 Glackin, Lynne Supply reimb................964.55 Green Hills AEA Interventionist .........11,900.00 Harlan Community Schools Open enrollment .......5,768.00 Hometown Hardware, Misc. supplies ..............246.88 Iowa communications Network ICN fees.......................182.94 Iowa Dept. of Human Serv. Medicaid state fees ..7,789.62 Iowa State Univ. Academy registra.........225.00 Kuhlmann, Megan Supply reimb................280.05 Lakeshore Learning Materials Leanring materials.......218.21 Loganet, web page Provider .........................15.00 Logan-Magnolia School

Open enrollment .....40,376.00 Minnesota Child Care Resource Workshop ......................75.00 Missouri Valley Comm. School Open enrollment .......4,326.00 MNJ Technologies Direct, Inc. Print cartridges ............622.36 Mundt, Franck & Schumacher Legal fees ....................125.00 Nebraska Air Filter, roof top Air filters ......................387.24 Omaha World Herald Ads ..............................575.44 Principal Financial Group Flex insurance fee .........90.00 Pryor L & K Repair Bus parts .....................249.90 School Bus Sales, bus glass Replacement ...............417.71 Shanks, Rick, Core meal reimb. ...........39.04 Sigler, Shirley, mileage .........5.40 Tiger Software ........................99.99 UPS Delivery Service Postage............................1.15 Waite, Kathy Supply reimb..................35.21 Waterlink, water Treatment.....................300.00 Wells Fargo Master Card Master card charges....280.81 West Central Develo. Workshop ......................20.00 Woodbine Mun. Utilities, gas, Elec. Water .............13,720.39 Woodbine Twiner Publications .................347.30 FUND TOTAL.............102,914.13 FUND 23 - PHYSICAL PLANT AND EQUIPMENT Security Work ................5,981.00 Fund Total......................5,981.00 FUND 33 - CAPITAL PROJECTS Folding Gates ................1,595.96 Fund Total......................1,595.96 Fund 62 LATCH KEY PROGRAM Heaps, Kimberly, latch key Reimbursement ...........136.50 School Specialty, room Supplies.......................326.89 Waite, Kathy, supply Reimbursement .............24.48 Woodbine Comm.. School Snack reimb.................294.96 Fund Total.........................782.83 Chg. Acct. Total..........111.273.92 FUND 61 - HOT LUNCH ACCOUNT C&H Hauling, garbage Hauling ........................100.00 Farner-Bocken Co. Food & supplies........1,840.28 Goodwin Tucker Steamer repairs ...........264.37 Interstate Brand Bread products ............557.42 Keck Inc., commodities .1,445.02 Martin Bros., food & Supplies.......................231.17 Moores Plumbing Plumbing supplies .......231.17 Roberts Dairy Milk products ............2,178.45 Wells Fargo Master Card Master card chrgs............5.97 Fund Total....................13,189.26 Ckg. Acct. Total............13,189.26 16-1

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tingent upon all requirements being met. Resignation from Heath Stille as 5th Grade Teacher and Coach. Contracts to Ryan Coenen as High school Math, Head Girls Basketball Coach, Assist. Football Coach and Assist. HS Boys’ Track Coach. Resignation from Tim Marshall as Activity Director for the 2011-12 school. No objections. Motion carried 4-0. Item 5. Open Forum: None Item 6. Administrative Reports: Elem. Principal Kathy Waite reported on Kindergarten Round-Up, Earth Day activities being planned, and she also shared some preliminary numbers of next year’s early childhood programs. Secondary Principal Rick Shanks asked the Baord to allow old jerseys that are no longer usable to be sold at upcoming events. The Board agreed. Mr. Shanks also reported on NWEA testing, the Needs Assessment Survey, and a student project for getting supplies to the families in Mapleton after the recent tornado. Supt. Tom Vint reported on the month’s finances and noted that the District’s finances are improving with a positive trend. The concrete work and new school bus will be taken from the PPEL and SILO funds, not the general fund. Mr. Vint reviewed the new hires for the District. Item 7. Focus on Education: Sarah Cox presented an update on the GAT Program. Ms. Cox reviewed with the Board how the program will benefit all our students not just the GAT students. She reported that resource material will be placed so that they are accessible for all teachers to use. Ms. Cox informed the Board of possible projects for the next school year. The floor was opened for questions. Item 8. Discussion Items: Supt. Vint reminded the Board of the Super Board Meeting in Griswold, April 27 at 3:45-7:45 p.m. Item 9. Consent Agenda items pulled for discussion. None. Item 10. Action Items: It was moved by Heistand and seconded by Nelson to appoint Karen Lantz as the new Board Member to fill the vacated chair. Motion carried 4-0.

Woodbine Municipal Light & Power Phone: 647-2340 No Answer Call: 647-2345

April 20, 2011


The Woodbine Twiner

Classifieds FOR RENT FOR RENT: 3 bedroom house, Woodbine, gas heat/central A-C, no pets. 712-647-3044.

HELP WANTED 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: Now Hiring: Companies Desperately need employees to assemble products at home. No selling, and hours. $500 weekly potential. Info 1-985-6461700 Dept. IA 7675.MCAN HELP WANTED: W e e d Superintendent. The County of Lincoln in North Platte, Nebraska is accepting applications for the position of Weed Superintendent, Lincoln County offers excellent wages and work environment. Significant previous experience is desired. Persons interested in applying may obtain application and detailed job description from: Lincoln County Clerk’s Office, 301 North Jeffers, North Platte, NE 69101 (308) 5344350 ext. 113, Return Application and Resume to the above address before 5:00 p.m. on May 13,

2011. Lincoln County EOE/AA All proposals should be in a separate, sealed envelope and marked “Weed Superintendent”. MCAN HELP WANTED: Thedford Public Schools is seeking applications for 5th/6th Elementary Teacher. Please send letter of application, resume and transcripts to: Henry Eggert, Supt. Thedford Public Schools, P. O Box 248, Thedford, NE 69166. MCAN HELP WANTED: Energy Sales Specialist. Well-established company seeking experienced consultative energy salesperson. This person will be required to increase sales and profitability, develop new customers and grow existing business, create and maintain positive customer relationships. The ideal candidate will have 2+ years outside sales experience and have an Ag related background. If interested, please send resume, and cover letter to: StarHerald, P. O. Box 1709. DEPT. 1768, Scottsbluff Ne, 69363 OR email resume to bl i n d b ox @ s t a r h e r with DEPT: 1768 in the subject line. MCAN HELP WANTED: Apprentice Mechanic Operator. Basin

DEPUTY SHERIFF POSITION The Harrison County Sheriff’s Office will be taking applications for the position of Deputy Sheriff. Applications are available at the Sheriff’s Office. Applications will be accepted until 4:30 p.m. on May 13, 2011. Iowa Law Enforcement certification preferred but not required. For more information on the requirements or a copy of the application, go to Applications can be printed off the Sheriff’s Office web page. Harrison County Sheriff’s Office 111 South 1st Avenue Logan, Iowa 51546 712-644-2244

Harrison County Home & Public Health is looking for a FT home health RN. Must have current licensure as a Registered Nurse in Iowa and at least 1 year of acute care experience required, home care experience preferred. Good Benefits. Application deadline is May 6, 2011. Please send cover letter and resume to Harrison County Home & Public Health, 116 North 2nd Avenue, Logan, IA 51546 or email to For more information call 712-644-2220.

Electric Power Cooperative, a consumer-owned regional cooperative, is seeking an Apprentice Mechanic Operator in Stegall, Nebraska. Responsible for the operation and maintenance of all Transmission System Maintenance (TSM) vehicles, mobile equipment, specialized equipment and electrical and gas welding equipment. Requirements: Ability to read, write and follow instructions at a level acquired through completion of a high school diploma or GED. Working knowledge of the operation and maintenance of gas and diesel power equipment, tools and test equipment. Capable of performing welding duties. Capable of performing matintenance on hydraulic systems at a level acquired through completion of a diesel or automotive mechanic trade school program and three years of mechanical work experience relating to automotive or diesel equipment, which includes the operation of cranes and other specialized TSM equipment OR four years of related mechanical experience, which includes the operation of cranes and specialized TSM equipment. Valid driver’s license and ability to secure a valid Class A.Commercial driver’s license in the state employed within the first 90 days of e m p l oy m e n t .

Commercial driver’s license to include endorsements for tractor/trailer combinations cargo tanker and hazardous material, or capability of obtaining such license. Meet any or all Department of Transportation (DOT) requirements. Application deadline: April 29, 2011. Basin Electric Applications for employment must be completed and submitted on-line. Go to m, then click on “Jobs”. Excellent wage and benefit package. Benefits summary available on website. Basin Electric Power Cooperative, Human Resources Office, 347 Grayrocks Road, P. O. Box 547, Wheatland, WY 82201. MCAN

FOR SALE FOR SALE: 12’ V-bottom boat and trailer. Fifth wheel hitch for pickup/camper. 712647-2637.

GARAGE SALE HUGE INSIDE SALE: Rain or Shine. Great sale last weekend, added 1000’s of more items, 3 more families added. Hand tools, compressor, electric tools, aluminum ladder, green case, air bush compressor, plumbing supplies, gun case, golf clubs, flower pots, sport cards, adult walker, tables, lamps, chairs, home decor, rider lawn mower, easter stuff, knick-knacks, housewares, cookbooks, books, old golden books, comic books, 5 for $1, toys, lg. and

LOGAN-MAGNOLIA KID CARE PROGRAM Position available 10-15 hours per week during school year. More hours available during the summer. Applications available at the Logan Magnolia High School office. Questions call 712-644-2250

small, toddler power wheels, like new, dvd’s, cd’s, loads of jewelry, purses, shoes, baby stuff. Nice namebrand baby, kids,, jr. mat. and adult clothing, Gap, Gymboree, Old Navy and more, Chrome bars and brackets for clothes, Great bake sale, Easter cakes, rice krispie bars, cheesecakes, brownies, and more. Fri., Noon to 7, Sat., 8 to 2. Last day free candy bag to kids. Mo. Valley City Park, Commercial Bldg. HUGE BENEFIT SALE: Huge multifamily garage sale. Lots and lots to choose from. All proceeds to benefit the M o n d a m i n Community Center, 201 Cedar Street, Mondamin. Friday and Saturday, April 22-23 from 8-2. GARAGE SALE: Baby bed, changing table, booster seat, nice little girl clothes and Jr. girl - nice small adult boy clothes, soc-

EASTER LILIES, BULK SWEET CORN, seeds, potatoes, onions, bedding and vegetable plants


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

POSITION AVAILABLE Lo-Ma school groundskeeper vehicle maintenance needed. Applications available at the Logan Magnolia High School office. Questions call 712-644-2250.

cer and football shoes, books, golf clubs some adult clothes - misc. decorative things, 413 Wessar Drive, McDonald, April 307:30 until Noon.

NOTICE NOTICE: New Spring Items have arrived! Come check us out at Missouri Valley Gifts. Highway 30 West, Next to the Antique Mall, 712-642-4443.

Card of Thanks CARD OF THANKS: The family of Ercal LeBarge would like to thank everyone who sent cards, brought food, sent memorials and flowers and offered us words of comfort. A very special thank you to Ron Riley. The ladies of the Christian Church for the deliciious lunch. Westmont Care Center and staff who took such good care of Mom, Logan Fire and Rescue and Myrtue Hospital. We will never forget the love and kindness shown to us. Fred and

GARDEN TILLING With a rototiller! Leaves the garden ready to plant! Duane Mann 647-2950 or 592-1493

CARD OF THANKS: The Family of Edie Dougherty would like to thank all of their friends and family who helped us out through this difficult time. All of your thoughts and prayers were greatly appreciated. Can’t Wait?! Spread the News or Sell Your Goods visit us at

Direct Support Manager in Logan $30,000+ annual salary with opportunity for two increases during the first year. Our employees work to help individuals with disabilities live independently at home. Must have a Bachelor s Degree in a related field and one year of experience, and valid driver s license with driving record which meets Mosaic criteria. Position may require CMA permit, CPR and first aid certification. Years of supervisory experience will be considered in lieu of Bachelor s Degree. Generous benefit package including paid time off and a FREE medical plan. Mosaic also offers Tuition Reimbursement, a 403B Retirement Plan, and Dental.

Contact: Dennis at 644-2234 Mosaic is an equal opportunity employer

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.

Boustead Real Estate Services APPRAISALS, CONSULTING, MANAGEMENT & SALES 3229 210th Street, Woodbine 8.86 acres, with 2 bedroom home, horse barn, numerous updates! Priced to sell! Call today for your appointment.

HELP WANTED Harrison County Home and Public Health – Logan, Iowa is currently seeking an Administrator. This individual will be responsible for the total operation of the agency’s programs according to approved policies, procedures and standards. Maintains the image of the agency in the communities that Harrison County Home and Public Health serves and in state and national organizations. Will keep the agency abreast of local, state and national trends. Ensures agency compliance with all federal, state and local laws and regulations. Collaboration with community partners is a priority. The administrator is responsible to the Harrison County Board of Health. This is a full-time position with occasional long hours. Minimal travel related to marketing, public relations and infrequently client/family home visits. Other travel to statewide meetings/conferences. Qualifications: Bachelor’s degree from an accredited college or university in public health, health administration or other applicable field; a minimum of five years of experience in public health; and completion of a program in public health management, leadership, or sciences from an accredited school of public health or recognized public health organization or completion of an advanced degree in public health or other applicable field within five years of employment date. OR Master’s degree or higher from an accredited college or university in public health, health administration, or other applicable field and a minimum of two years of experience in public health. HCHPH offers excellent benefits, including Iowa Public Employees Retirement. Please send resume to Kristi Rife, c/o Harrison County Home and Public Health, 116 N. 2nd Avenue, Logan, Iowa 51546. If you have questions, call 712-644-2220. Resume must be received by 4:30 pm, April 29, 2011.

Trudy Pitt and family, Roy LeBarge and family, Jeannie Bergantzel and family.

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LEGALS PUBLIC NOTICE HARRISON COUNTY BOARD OF SUPERVISORS March 31, 2011 The Board of Supervisors met in session with all members present except Pitt. The current agenda was approved on a motion by Utman, second by Smith. Embargoes Embargo exceptions were given to the following individuals and/or businesses: Jay Straight for grain hauling on Morgan Ave. until April 29th. Harrison County REC for equipment trucks on Reading Trail, 194th St. and Morgan Ave. for the duration of the embargo. Crop Production Services for fertilizer delivery on 335th St. until April 22nd. Farm Service Co. for fertilizer delivery on 335th St. and Laredo until April 22nd. Larry Malone for lime hauling on 194th St. until April 15th. Motion to approve all requests was made by Utman, second by Smith. Motion carried. Engineer Stoner informed the Board that the county was right in

that an embargo exception is not needed for anyone hauling livestock feed in. The County’s policy clearly does not restrict this action. Phone Messages Mr. Stoner replayed two recorded phone messages regarding bridges within the County. The Board felt that these individuals could come in to the board meeting to discuss the issues. Existing Industry Proclamation Renea Anderson, HCDC, requested the Board to proclaim the month of April 2011 as Existing Business and Industry Month. The Board would like to salute the businesses and industries located in our area and the employees of those businesses and industries located in our area and the employees of those businesses and industries for their important role in the growth and prosperity of Harrison County. Motion to approve by Utman, second by Smith. Motion carried. Constitution Plaque Gary Stephenson showed the Board a 1934 reprint of the Constitution. Mr. Stephenson would like to find area sponsors to purchase the plaque and then present it to the Board of Supervisors on behalf of the county veterans. Several Iowa counties have been through this process and have the

plaque hanging in their courthouses. The Board allowed Mr. Stephenson to proceed with finding sponsors. Health Insurance Kris Pauley, Deputy Auditor, informed the Board that the insurance committee would be meeting next week and will make a recommendation to the Board regarding spouses of retired employees staying on our health insurance policy longer than the current 18 or 36 month COBRA guidelines. Liquor License A liquor license renewal for the Gold slipper was presented to the Board. Motion to approve by Utman, second by Smith. Motion carried. With business of the day completed, the Board adjourned on a motion by Utman, second by Smith. ATTEST: Susan Bonham, Auditor Robert V. Smith, Chairman April 7, 2011 The Board of Supervisors met in session with all members present, except Pitt. The current agenda was approved on a motion by Utman, second by Smith. Motion carried. Previous minutes were approved on a motion by Utman, second by Smith. Motion carried. Embargoes Embargo exceptions were given

to the following individual and/or businesses: Scott Hockstein for concrete delivery on 335th St. until April 8th. Agriland FS for fertilizer delivery on Morgan Ave., F20, and Reading Trail until April 15th. Hardscratch Trucking for heavy equipment on Laredo Ave. until April 15th. United Western Co-op for fertilizer delivery 0on Easton Trail and Laredo until April 15th. Motion to approve the above requests by Utman, second by Smith. Motion carried. Landfill Assurance Dan Barry requested the County’s financial assurance for closure and post-closure of the landfill, if needed. This is an annual request. Motion to approve by Utman, second by Smith. Motion carried. US Bank A handwritten warrant in the amount of $4,036.17 to US Bank for the county’s credit card payment was approved on a motion by Utman, second by Smith. Motion carried. Insurance Committee Kris Pauley, Lorie Thompson and Matt Pitt discussed the County’s policy regarding spouses of retired employees staying on the

County health insurance. Historically, the County has followed COBRA guidelines of allowing the spouse to stay on the policy for either 18 or 36 months depending upon when the employee retired from the County. A request from a retired employee to allow the spouse to stay on longer than the COBRA guidelines was received. Upon further investigation, the County can allow the spouse of a retired employee to stay on the County’s Health insurance policy (at the spouse’s expense) until that spouse reaches the age of 65, but the County would have to change its current policy of following COBRA guidelines. The Insurance Committee recommended keeping the current policy. The Board agreed to continue following COBRA guidelines. Public Health Nursing Administrator Nicole Carritt gave her final agency update to the Board as her last day as administrator will be April 15th. Mrs. Carritt felt that communication among the providers has grown and hopes that trend will continue. The Board thanked Mrs. Carritt for her dedication to the job that has resulted in the success of the Agency. Passports Recorder Lorie Thompson

updated the Board on passports. Currently, the Recorder’s Office processes passport requests. However, under the new Federal regulations effective May 1st, that service might come to a close. The new guidelines don’t want employees to be able to handle both birth certificates and passport applications. Mrs. Thompson is working to control employee access to certain records and may store some records in locked cabinets in the computer room as a way to be able to continue to offer this service to the residents. At some point, Federal authorities will come to Harrison County and review the Recorder’s office procedures and will determine if they are acceptable or not. If not acceptable, residents will have to go elsewhere for passport applications. Until that time, Mrs. Thompson said that the office will continue to process passport applications. Claims Claims, as presented, were approved for payment. With business of the day completed, the Board adjourned on a motion by Utman, second by Smith. ATTEST: Susan Bonham, Auditor Robert V. Smith, Chairman 16-1


The Woodbine Twiner

April 20, 2011

Sports Lady Tigers forge ahead Boys continue winning streak NIKKI DAVIS Editor


April 12 West Monona The Lady Tigers travelled to West Monona April 12 to take on 12 neighboring schools at the Spartan Invite. The team tallied a 92.5 after all was said and done, leaving them in fourth place. Missouri Valley and Logan-Magnolia tied for a first place finish with a 102 at the meet and OA-BCIG missed out on a three way tie by half a point with 101.5. However, a rapid decline followed the Lady Tigers as the score went from 92.5 to Boyer Valley’s 24 points in fifth place. “We are up against some outstanding competition this year,” head coach Rod Smith said. “We’re doing quite well when you consider who we’re competing against. But I don’t think we’ve reached our full potential yet.” The weather was much more cooperative as track participants and spectators were treated to nice weather, although still a bit windy. Opening in the field events was Meagan Andersen, who finished just out of medal contention in the shot put, but brought home gold in the discus with a 104 feet 4 inch launch. “This was a personal best for her and it also places her in Woodbine’s all time top 10,” Smith pointed out. Bekka Boer finished well in the high jump with a 4-10 which was good enough for second while teammate Paige Hackman went 4-6 for a fifth place finish. Justina Royer leaped 15-10 in the long jump, finishing second. In mid and long distance running, the team remains solid, placing well. Ellen Cox ran the 3,000 in 12:53.60 which left her in second place and completed the 1,500 in 5:53.36 for a fourth place finish. Boer followed right behind her in the 1,500 in 6:00.65 and sixth place. A bitter sweet finish came to Shelby Hall in the 800. “Shelby got her all time best in the 800 and would have broken the meet record,” Smith pointed out. “But Mackenzie Smith from Sergeant Bluff-Luton beat her across the finish line by less than two seconds.” In short distance, Hackman took silver in the 400meter dash with a 1:05.77. Hackman also ran the 400 hurdles for the Lady Tigers, taking fifth in a 1:14.09. Royer added to her long jump medal with a fourth place finish in the 100-meter hurdles with a 16.97. Woodbine’s relay teams faired well at the event as well. Gold was earned by Kaitlyn Pulscher, Lydia Payne, Royer and Hall in the distance medley at the team finished in 4:33.66, setting the teams’ personal record this season. Allison Lee, Shelby Behrendt, Pulscher and Hall teamed up for the sprint medley and landed second after a 1:59.50 race while Hackman, Pulscher, Royer and Hall also brought home silver in the 4x400 with a time of 4:25.32. The 4x2, Lee, Behrendt, Smith and Payne, ran a 2:01.18, adding two team points after a fifth place finish while the shuttle hurdle relay team and 4x800 both ended sixth with help from Boer, Alyssa Blum, Lee and Smith and Shelby Dick, Claire Probasco, Payne and Blum respectively. “We had some good performances,” Smith said. “Bekka had one of her best nights, setting a personal record and the 1,500 and helping the shuttle hurdle team. Justina also set a PR in the long jump as did the distance medley team. I think they’re ranked among the top 10 in the state now. And I’m pleased with Kaitlyn as she helps as a relay filler and has ran some really good times.” The Lady Tigers travel to Elk Horn April 21 for a 5 p.m. meet then are off to Ida Grove for a 4:30 p.m. meet on April 26.

April 12 Logan The Woodbine boys track team is making a name for themselves this season and becoming the team to want to beat. They travelled to Logan for the Bob Evans Relays April 12 and took their third title out of three meets so far this season. They finished up with 120 team points, followed closely by West Harrison with 117 and Missouri Valley in third with 116. Aside from team gold, the Tigers brought home five more first place finishes. Zack Archer tallied a 16.9 in the 110-meter hurdles for first and was also part of the winning 4x2 relay team along with Sam Powers, Kyle Kuhlman and Alex Klein who finished with a 1:39.90 and gold. Archer, Powers, Mason Mentink and Gavvon Shafer comprised the winning shuttle hurdle relay team with a L:06.58 jaunt while Archer, Kuhlman, Shafer and Klein took a 47.30 in the 4x100meter relay – and another gold. Ethan Lenz stapled the team in long distance running, earning gold in the 3,200 with a time of 11:22.70, finishing approximately 15 seconds ahead of the second place finisher.

In sprints, Kuhlman nipped at Klein’s heels in the 100 and 200 as the pair finished second and third in both respectively, with 11.78 and 12.05 in the 100 and 23.86 and 24.61 in the 200. In the 400, Fynn Lindner found himself fifth with a 59.71 while Austin Quick ran a 2:13.40 in the 800, earning silver, and Lenz went 5:16.68 in the 1,600, finishing fourth. In field events, Jameson Delaney ended fifth in the high jump with a 5 feet, 2 inch jump and teammate Powers landed sixth in the long jump with a 16-8.50. Spencer Ball took fourth in the shot put with a 40-3.25 and fifth in the discus with a 117-03. Brandon Workman edged into medal contention with a sixth place finish in discus with a 114-07. “Spencer did well, but he wasn’t throwing like he usually does,” head coach Jason Strong said. “He averages a 130 in the discus which should have put him around third.” Mason Mentink added four team points for the Tigers in the 400-meter hurdles with a 1:05.20. The Black and Gold added two third place finishes in relays: the distance medley with Montana Winther, Tristan Hatterman, Lucas Hedstrom and Jordan Jacobsen with a 4:23.89;

Ethan Lenz stapled the team in long distance running, earning gold in the 3,200 with a time of 11:22.70, finishing approximately 15 seconds ahead of the second place finisher. Photo: Dawn Powers and Delaney, Matt Monahan, Malachi Mentink and Quick in the 4x8 with a 9:28.27. Adding two team points for Woodbine here Monahan, Lindner, Mason Mentink and Quick in the 4x4 with a 4:08.99. “Levi Brown was gone and I think we may have lost out on about 10 points

due to his absence,” Strong said. “But it was a good, fun meet. The 4x2 and 4x8 relay teams both set personal records for the season.” The boys team travels to Elk Horn for a 5 p.m. meet on April 21 and will appear at home at the Phil Hummel Relays at 5 p.m. April 25.

Spot shot contest winners announced

Several 8-13 year old Woodbine Community School students travelled to Grinnell on March 26 to participate in the Spot Shot Basketball State Finals. Coming home with plaques from the state competition included: Alyssa Jensen, 9, with 35 points, third place; Alex Bantam, 10, 42 points, third place; Cheyenne Watkins, 12, 25 points, first place; Megan

Maaske, 13, 42 points, tie breaker 20 points, second place; Hannah Goodrich, 13, 42 points, tie breaker 18 points, third. Other WCS state participants included: Adam Sherer, 8; Erika Miller, 8; Ava Reisz, 8; Colby Andersen, 9; Garret Reisz, 10; Joseph McHugh, 11; Trent Willis, 11; Morgan Baxter, 11; Brett Coleman, 12; Daniel Willis, 13.

Golf team continues to improve

Brittany Nelson competed for the Lady Tigers in the shot put. Nelson threw a 29-1.5 which left her out of metal contention at the Spartan Invite in Onawa on April 12. Photo: Judy Adair

April 12 Riverside The Woodbine boys golf team found themselves in Oakland for a golf dual on April 12. the outcome was an improvement over their previous meet, as the boys took the dual and the top two medals. Davis Hackman golfed an outstanding 39 on the nine holes to take home gold for the Tigers. Joe Brown shocked himself by golfing a 42, bringing home silver. “This was Joe’s first medal – ever,” head coach Tim Marshall said. “He was very excited after the meet. He played a great game.” Other team members finishing behind

Hackman and Brown were: Chris Johnson, 57; Jay Radloff, 58; Patrick Glackin, 58; and Mason Mentink, 60. “It was a great meet overall,” Marshall said. “The weather was perfect and we really played well.” April 11 Onawa The Woodbine boys golf team travelled to Onawa on April 11 for a windy game of golf, finishing five out of six teams at the end of the day. “The conditions just weren’t ideal and we did not play our best,” head track coach Tim Marshall said. “The conditions made it difficult and that course is completely flat with hardly any wind

breaks in place.” One highlight of the meet was a personal best competitive round game delivered by Jay Radloff with a 51. It bested his first score in Logan on April 4 by 12 swings. Davis Hackman ended with Woodbine’s top score of 48. “I know Davis was not happy after the meet was over. He was quite disappointed,” Marshall said. Other competitors included: Joe Brown, 50; Chris Johnson, 58; Patrick Glackin, 62; and Seth Willis, 69. Logan While the boys travelled to Onawa for a round of golf, the girls found themselves at the Logan-Magnolia Country

Club on April 11. It was a tough meet for the girls, as they finished five out of five teams. “The weather wasn’t any better in Logan than it was in Onawa,” Marshall said. “It was just a hard day to golf.” Woodbine senior Alyssa Valles finished on top for the Lady Tigers with a 67. Other Lady Tigers competing included: Courtney Schlinz, 70; Melissa Sherer, 73; Jessica Allen, 75; Alaina Barnum, 92; and Heather Park, 108. “I continue to see improvement in our girls team,” Marshall said. “Our primary goal is improvement for this young, inexperienced team. I hope to keep that trend moving.”

Woodbine Twiner 4-20-11  

Woodbine Twiner 4-20-11