Keeping it Brief Check our our online photo galleries! www.woodbinetwiner.com Registration deadline for Boyer River Arts May 3 – 4 Art Show is today Boyer River Arts, Harrison County, has scheduled its first Art Show to be in conjunction with the Woodbine Community School District. The show will be at the school on May 3 - 4. Excitement mounts, on the part of organizers, as donors come forward to sponsor awards. All area artists are invited to register. Registration information is due April 25 – artists are asked to forward registration information to Bracinda Blum, Artisan Studios, 509 Walker St., Woodbine, Iowa 51579. Contact Blum, also, if registration forms are needed. Stuart Bay, Omaha artist and educator, will judge the show; he will determine recipients of ribbons and monies. Bay also will judge works of Theresa McKee's high school students. McKee reported that various artists have committed to demonstrating certain art processes during the two-day show. Organizers are pleased to note that the Denison School of Strings is slated to perform at 6 p.m., Thursday, May 3.
American Legion Auxiliary to meet April 26 at Rose Court The American Legion Auxiliary will meet at 10:30 a.m., Thursday, April 26, at Rose Court. The program will be on Community Service. Hostesses for the event are Rosella Baker and Lavonne Stenzel.
WHS Girls’ Track Team to compete at home in Woodbine Invitational April 26 The Woodbine High School Girls’ Track Team will compete at home in the Woodbine Invitational at 5 p.m., Thursday, April 26. The team would appreciate a strong following by our community at this home event.
The Woodbine Twiner The Official Newspaper of Woodbine
www.woodbinetwiner.com April 25, 2012
Volume 134, Issue 17
Harrison County Community Foundation awarded $95,000 to area nonprofit groups April 12 Twenty-one nonprofit agencies in Harrison County received a share of $95,000 in funding from the spring round of grant awards from the Harrison County Community Foundation (HCCF) on April 12. Those receiving awards at a ceremony hosted in the Logan Community Center
were: * City of Logan: Jim Wood Aquatic Center, chair lift, $5,000. * City of Missouri Valley: Handicapped access at Aquatic Center, $5,000. * City of Woodbine: Handicapped lift for swimming pool, $5,000. * City of Woodbine: Merry Brook School ren-
ovations, $1,020. * Dunlap Library Friends: WILBOR eBooks program membership, $2,000. * Four County Fair Association: Install overhead fans and lighting in grandstand areas, $1,000. * Harrison County Conservation Board: Portable defibrillators to
Reader’s Theater actors ready to “Break a Leg"
From Daughter to Father
Harrison County Economic Development’s 45th Annual Meeting event is April 26 The Harrison County Economic Development’s 45th Annual Meeting will be hosted at 6 p.m., Thursday, April 26, at the Logan Community Center, 104 W. Fourth St., Logan. This year’s event theme is “Pieces of the Puzzle” and also is sponsored by Golden Hills RC & D and Harrison County Farm Bureau. The featured speaker for this year’s event is Mike Meissen, vice-president of Value Added Agriculture for the Iowa Area Development Group. The impact of agri-tourism also will be discussed. Please RSVP to email@example.com or by calling (712) 644-3081. The public is invited to attend.
WCS’s CUBS group’s annual Spring Carnival to be April 27; Carnival pre-tickets available at Grandparents’ Day It’s that time of year again – time for the CUBS (Community United for Better Schools) Spring Carnival. This year, we have awesome games such as ladder ball, bowling, lollipop tree and our popular cakewalk. These are just a few of the games this year. As always, we will be having a silent auction with great items. Something new this year will be our dessert bar. The Carnival is our big fund-raiser for the year. The money we raise goes back to the school to help with the costs of field trips, Red Ribbon Week, scholarships and more. This year, the carnival will be from 3:30 p.m. – 5:30 p.m., Friday, April 27, in the old gym at the school. Come and have a great time at the Carnival. Pre-tickets will be for sale at Grandparents’ Day. Tickets are 5 tickets for $1; 25 tickets for $5; 50 tickets for $10; and 100 tickets for $20. For more information on pre-ticket sales, please call Karen Lantz at (712) 647-2065.
Woodbine Community School District’s K-3 Grandparent/Special Person Day is April 27 Woodbine Community School District will host its annual K-3 Grandparent’s Day at 2 p.m., Friday, April 27, at the school. A Scholastic Book Fair will also be held this day. The K-3 students also will have a concert at 2 p.m. in the new gym. The show will have a Disney theme. Mrs. Gergen is the director.
Twisted Tail to present Mechanical Bull and Craig Lewin Acoustic April 27 The Twisted Tail, Beebeetown, will host a locally owned Mechanical Bull event along with the Craig Lewin Acoustic at 7 p.m., Friday, April 27.
WHS Prom is April 28 at school The Woodbine High School Prom is Saturday, April 28. The theme is “Enchantment Under The Sea.” Doors open at 5:30 p.m. The Grand March will be at 6:15 p.m. in the high school gym. The Banquet will be at 7:15 p.m. at Shadow Valley Golf Course. Pictures will be by Sophia Johnsen. The dance will be from 8:30 p.m. – 11:30 p.m. featuring a DJ with complete music and video. At Midnight, the After-Prom event will be at Sempecks Bowling and Entertainment Center with bowling, laser tag, arcade, co-karts, mechanical bull, etc.
Arbor Day Open House to be April 28 at Willow Lake Recreation Area Harrison County Conservation Board will have the annual Arbor Day Open House on Saturday, April 28th, 10 a.m.-Noon at the Willow Lake Recreation Area near Woodbine. Bring the family to get a free tree to plant in your yard, meet staff and board members, and visit the Nature Encounter Center with live animals. Learn about the new Smart Trails project and see the newly finished Conservation Classroom.
For More Briefs, See Page 5
Jon Boyce & daugher, Jona Williams.
For Jona (Boyce) Williams, the gift of a kidney to her ailing father, Jon – both former Twiners – is simply an act of love. To her father, it is the gift of life. To the rest of us – it is a lesson in what “family” truly means. KEVIN BROWN Twiner General Manager
be at Harrison County Historic Village and Willow Lake Recreation Area, $2,500. * Harrison County Fair Board: Repair grandstand and add handicap accessible seating, $4,000. * Harrison County Home and Public Health: Purchase a See HCCF Page 7
Scripts have been chosen and roles cast for Boyer River Arts production of Reader’s Theater. The event will be at 7 p.m. May 6 and 7 at the Bunkhouse Café, 501 Walker St., Woodbine. Refreshments will be served preceding the performance. Readers Mary Poe, Barbara Boeck, Amy and Kenard Swift, Paula Green and Deborah and David Kaufman will entertain with their comedic skills. “’Nothing to do in Woodbine’ is heard many times,” Director Lou Waite said. “But that is not so. We invite everyone to come enjoy an evening of fellowship, conversation and laughter with us.” Reservations are required and may be made by calling (712) 647-2239, (712) 647-2220 or (712) 647-2239. Ticket costs are $10.
neys were functioning at a low level. He went on dialysis and a renal diet, For former Twiner which really limits your Jona (Boyce) Williams, ability to do and enjoy 38, the biggest issue in things.” her life isn’t her April 27 At first, Jona said, her operation at the Unidad was too sick to qualversity of Minnesota to ify as a transparent candonate a kidney to her didate. However, his ailing father. It is for her health improved and he father to regain his became eligible. So, she Man in critical health. went in to be tested to “Everyone else is see if she could donate a condition following April 13 accidental more worried than I am kidney. shooting in about the surgery,” “I knew we were the Woodbine Williams, who now lives same blood type,” Jona in Maple Grove, Minn., said. “It was something Joshua Staben, 20, but still considers I wanted to do. But, I Missouri Valley, was Woodbine home, said. See LOVE Page 7 shot in the right side at 21 Weare St., Woodbine, on April 13. As of press Woodbine second-graders will celebrate the 13th year of successful Pen Pal program time, Staben was listed in critical but improving with Omaha children in 2012; DeForest family farm hosts special time for all condition. KEVIN BROWN style fast disappearing – so much that we have The resident of the Twiner General Manager even from our rural continued the program.” home, Micah Meloccaro, landscape – with youngIn September, Wood- 21, shot Staben. To the kids, it is about sters who have never bine students went to Harrison County Sheriff homemade cookies, experienced a farm – or Central Park to meet Pat Sears has detertheir pen pals. Because mined the shooting was feeding horses, holding even mud. Mary Eby, Woodbine Central Park has more accidental. baby chicks and petting baby goats. It also is Elementary School Se- sections of students than Sears said that about sharing those spe- cond Grade teacher and Woodbine, each Wood- Meloccaro was showing cial memories with their coordinator of the Pen bine second-grader is Staben a shotgun that he Pal program, said the matched with two Cen- thought was not loaded, pen pals. To the teachers, it is partnership with Cen- tral Park peers. pulled the trigger and “We toured their the gun discharged. about language arts, so- tral Park School secondcial studies, citizenship graders grew from her school and went to The Iowa and sharing. It also is daughter, Kim, when Fontenelle Forest togeth- Department of Criminal about fun and building she attended Creighton er,” Eby said. “We then Investigation (DCI) is went back to the school assisting the Woodbine bridges between two University, Omaha. “Kim’s good friend at for lunch and got to Police Department with different communities and two different states. Creighton was Mindy know each other’s pen the investigation. To Lloyd and Patricia Morgan,” Eby said. pals.” “No charges are When in Omaha, the anticipated, but the DeForest, whose family “Mindy’s mom was the farm has served as the second-grade teacher at students have a checklist investigation is continuWoodbine host visit site Central Park. We began of things to locate. For ing,” Sears said of the for the program for all of talking and decided to example, the students incident. its 13 years, it is about be pen pals. We both had to find and report The Twiner will consharing a life and life- have loved the exchange See FARM Page 6 tinue to cover the case. “But, I’m young, in good shape, and healthy. I’ve read up on what I will go through – I know what is ahead. I am more anxious for my dad to get healthy. I want him to get healthier so that he can travel and see his brothers and sisters.” The family’s saga began about a year and a half ago, Jona said. “My dad hadn’t been feeling well for awhile and hadn’t been to the doctor in a long time,” she said. “By the time he got to his doctor, his kid-
It’s about homemade cookies, baby chicks and language arts
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“A newspaper is a circulating library with high blood pressure.” ~Arthur Baer
The Woodbine Twiner
April 25, 2012
CHAMBER CONNECTION MAIN STREET-CHAMBER BY VIRGINIA SMITH DESIGN COMMITTEE
“Feel good” green Spring is here and many of us have begun to think about the planting of trees, bushes, flowers and gardens. Have you noticed the beautiful trees that were recently planted east of the amphitheater? The addition of the Korean Sun Pear shrubs to the space changed the area from something unnoticeable and unusable to an area that is now a welcoming extension of the amphitheater area. Trees, shrubs and other plants provide multiple benefits to our community. The Main Street Design Committee will continue to focus on streetscape improvements during the coming year as one of its primary Goals, Projects and Objectives. The term ‘green’ has become popular in recent years. Green is the color of health and nature. It represents nature, growth, fertility, money and safety to name just a few. Green is a relaxing color and has known healing benefits. For example, according to the American Journal of Nursing, the color green has been found to be beneficial in treating fatigue in patients. It is soothing and has a relaxing effect. Simply looking at a green-colored page will create an at ease feeling. The color green has been found to help alleviate anxiety, nervousness and depression. It provides a sense of renewal, harmony and self-control. It is often used to represent anything having to do with health. Many pharmaceutical and nutritional companies use green in their logos and material to advertise safe, natural products. Green is used in decorating because of its calming effect. Guests that wait to be introduced on television shows wait in the ‘green room’ to relax. Designers are selecting green as a popular color because of the positive benefits associated with good health, balance, relaxation and a refreshing feeling. Green takes up more space in the color spectrum that is visible to the human eye. Green is the most prevalent color in the natural world. Stressed people who looked at slides of nature had a noticeable reduction in negative emotions and an increase in positive feelings than when they looked at urban locations without plants or trees. Please go take a look at what a difference a few Korean Sun Pear shrubs have made to the triangular space opposite the amphitheater. Better yet, take a moment to sit in the area and let the green soak in. For those who would like to put their ‘green thumb’ expertise to good use, please email the Main Street office for information, firstname.lastname@example.org. Volunteers will be welcome and necessary as Twiners continue “greening” our community.
LETTERS POLICY The Woodbine Twiner will publish letters of up to 300 words in length. Letters must be signed and include a mailing address and daytime telephone number, intended to be used by us to verify authorship. We reserve the right to edit letters for length, accuracy and taste. Leading up to an election, an author may only write one letter every 30 days. Responses will be allowed up to the week before the election. Letters may be submitted to email@example.com or directed by mail to P.O. Box 16, Woodbine, IA 51579.
CLEANING DETAIL – On April 18, 34 Woodbine Elementary School second-grade students teamed together to clean up Kiwanis Park (where Merry Brook School is). The students worked in the park from 12:30 p.m. – 1:15 p.m. picking up litter, tree limbs, etc. Forrest Johnson was on hand representing the Woodbine Kiwanis Club and Mary Eby was the sponsoring teacher. The event has a long tradition and helps make the children aware of Earth Day as well as teaching the value and importance of good citizenship, Eby said. Following the work, the students were treated to an ice cream. (Photo by Kevin Brown)
Letters to the Editor Dunlap reader supports Friedrichsen in upcoming election To the Editor: You have got to be kidding me – teach kids over a computer line? My Internet is not that
reliable – what happens when the system goes down – recess? I am tired of the antieducation House Re-
Kevin Brown – General Manager firstname.lastname@example.org Daryn Morriss – Account Representative email@example.com vonda bradshaw - advertising representative firstname.lastname@example.org P.O. Box 16 • Woodbine, Iowa 51579 Phone – 712-647-2821 Fax – 712-647-3081 E-mail – email@example.com Official Newspaper for the City of Woodbine and the Woodbine Community School District. Periodical Class Postage Paid at Woodbine, IA 51579 USPS 690-340
SUBSCRIPTION RATES College/Academic (9 Months) – $24.00 Senior Citizen (62 or older) in Harrison County – $33.00 Harrison County, Panama, Portsmouth & Moorhead – $40.00 Rest of Iowa and Nebraska – $45.00 U.S. Outside of Iowa and Nebraska – $49.50 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 firstname.lastname@example.org. 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.
teaching and the Internet is for playing games, like House Republicans do. Sincerely, Nakia Zavitz, Dunlap
Area resident supports Friedrichsen candidacy as state representative To the Editor: It’s important to be represented by someone who remembers their home. That is why I support Kasey Friedrichsen for State Representative. Like me, Kasey came back to her hometown
after attending college to make her community a better place to work and thrive. That's an unpopular decision these days, but it's what our small towns need. Kasey worked at Denison's Workforce
Development office, and after it was closed last year, Kasey saw that we needed better representation in the Capitol. She is now running for State Representative. When we send Kasey to Des Moines, she will
be taking the concerns of all the voters with her, because that is what she has done her whole life. Sincerely, Ken Kahl, Jr. Buck Grove
Harrison County Extension News
Field Mycology 101 Last year on April 22, I wrote in this column “Anhydrous ammonia tanks have been rolling down the road for a few weeks, trees are leafing out and we have had a rain-filled week. For many Iowans, that all adds up to the hallowed season of morel hunting. And not to start the stampede going, but I have heard reports of a few morels being found last week in southern Iowa!” Contrast that to this
year, and on April 20, if anything, we are nearing the end of morel season. I was talking to some avid “Morel-er” friends in Sloan this week who lurk through
Missouri River north of here. There was great uncertainty about the effects of the 2011 flood on morels this year. From reports, there was remarkable hunting
EXTENSION OFFICE RICHARD POPE Harrison County Extension Program Coordinator
traditional favorite haunts along the
Golden Age Center The Woodbine Twiner Meal Menu Published in Woodbine, Iowa. A Western Iowa Newspaper Group Publication of Midlands Newspapers, Inc.
publicans and I am voting for a new face this fall – Kasey Friedrichsen. Maybe she will believe that teachers are for
Wednesday, April 25: Lasagna casserole, chuck wagon corn, spinach side salad with dressing, Oroweat fiber bread with margarine, red seedless grapes. Thursday, April 26: Fried chicken, baby red potatoes, carrot coins, Oroweat fiber bread with margarine, strawberry shortcake with whipped cream. Friday, April 27: Barbeque pork rib patty, mini wheat hoagie bun, sliced red onions, half of a baked sweet potato, green beans, diced pears in lime Jell-o or sugarfree fruited Jell-o. Monday, April 30: Sloppy Joe, whole grain hamburger bun, baked potato with sour cream, pc or margarine, three bean salad, fresh orange. Tuesday, May 1: Carved ham steak in pineapple raisin glaze, mashed potatoes, peas and pearl onions, Oroweat fiber bread with margarine, diced peaches. Wednesday, May 2: Chicken parmesan, Italian vegetables, shredded lettuce salad with dressing, Italian roll with margarine, oatmeal raisin cookie. All meals are served with 2% or skim milk and/or coffee.
success particularly along the base of cottonwoods that were dislodged by the floodwaters. Though the season was early this year, the rain that fell last weekend may spark a short reprise to morel hunting for the next couple of weeks. There are several species of true morels, but we have three that are most commonly found in western Iowa. The earliest seem to be the “little grey ones,” Morchella deliciosa (the delicious one). Very soon after, they are joined by the yellow morel, Morchella esculentum, which is the standard most think about in the spring. Toward the end of the season (starting about now), a third species can show up called the giant morel, Morchella crassipes. Giant morels provide people those occasional “wow” moments of finding the “you can’t believe how big it is” mushrooms that grow up to 10 inches long and are occasionally shown off at the local coffee shop. Any morels you find are simply the fruiting structure that the fungus grows to produce
and spread spores. When you pick a morel you are taking the fruit from a mass of unseen fungal threads called hyphae. Plucking these morsels really does little to harm the parent fungus, as long as you don’t rough up the whole area. As for other mushrooms, there are plenty of different species of mushrooms that grow in Iowa. Last week, we had a soft polypore species brought in for identification. The Polypores are a group that often is found as shelf fungi on dying trees that shed spores in tubes on the underside of the cap rather than from sheets of gills. In my keying of the mushroom, it had a distinctive smell of watermelon rind. The only one that does that is called Dryad’s saddle. These are likely edible when young, but as they grow old they become tough and unpalatable. But as I say that, my advice is that unless you have an experienced mycologist (someone who studies fungi) identify an unknown mushroom, they are ok to look at, ok to do a spore print of them (a process that is pretty interesting and sometimes help in identifying it), but DO NOT EAT it!!! Yes, there are some edible mushrooms, but there are also many similar looking ones that are deadly toxic. It just isn’t worth the risk! For more information, contact Rich Pope at the Harrison County Extension office at email@example.com or (712) 644-2105.
The Woodbine Twiner
April 25, 2012
Church OBITUARIES JOSEPH JOHN HELLER Joseph John Heller was born on July 2, 1951, on a farm south of Dunlap, to Urban and Kathleen (Murphy) Heller. He died on Saturday, April 14, 2012, at his home at the age of 60 years, nine months, and 12 days. Joe graduated from Dunlap High School in 1969. Joe then attended
Joseph John Heller Iowa Lakes Community College, Estherville. On Oct. 14, 1972, Joe married Pam Thiessen at St. Mary’s Catholic Church, Ashland, Neb. The couple lived in Dunlap their entire married life. Joe helped his dad farm, worked at the Dunlap Livestock Auction and at Dunlap Fertilizer. In January of 1980, Joe and Pam purchased the Gold Slipper, Dunlap. Joe also
worked fulltime for the U.S. Post Office. They sold the Gold Slipper in April, 2002. Joe was a member of St. Patrick’s Catholic Church, Dunlap. He never knew a stranger and loved visiting with people. Joe enjoyed telling stories, spending time with his family and grandchildren. He also enjoyed golfing and going to the casino. Joe was preceded in death by his father in 1992 and sister, Charlotte Heller. He is survived by his wife, Pam Heller, Dunlap; three daughters, Stacie and her husband Paul Schuyler II, Bellevue, Neb., Michelle and her husband Shade Jones, Elkhorn, Neb., and Laura and her husband Justin Schaben, Omaha, Neb.; six grandchildren, Emily, Shade II, Lil’ Paul, Caily, Parker and Breck; his mother, Kathleen Heller, Dunlap; four sisters, Rosemary Bleich, Belleville, Ill., Rita and her husband John Kellogg, Missouri Valley, Patricia and her husband Ed Wilson, Council Bluffs, and Susan and her husband Terry Hall, Algona; mother-in-law, Catherine Thiessen, Woodbine, and many other relatives and friends. A Mass of Christian Burial was at 10:30 a.m.
Tuesday, April 17, 2012, at St. Patrick’s Catholic Church, Dunlap. The Rev. Felix Onuora, CSSp, and Deacon Marvin Klein officiated at the service. The music was provided by Marilyn Grote and Angie Jones. The selections were “Blessed Are They,” “You Are Mine,” “Shepard We O God,” “One Bread One Body,” “Song of Fare Well, and On Eagles Wings. The honorary pall bearers were Dan Brasel, Ray Nauroth, Benny Mulligan,” and “Tom O’Day.” The pallbearers were Lynn Barry, Nick Behrendt, Mark Brasel, Kenny Houston, John Kline and Jerry Stessman. Fouts Funeral Home, Dunlap, was in charge of the arrangements. www.foutsfuneralhome.com
BARBARA (BOBBI) J. PIERCE April 24, 1942 to April 2, 2012 Barbara (Bobbi) J. Pierce passed away on Monday, April 2, 2012, in Colorado Springs, CO. Her loving husband, Bob, was by her side as she peacefully passed. A celebration of life service will be held in Cripple Creek, CO,
sometime in May. Exact details will be forthcoming. She was born April 24, 1942, in Onawa to Bruce and Doris Hopkins. Both parents are deceased. Bobbi spent her life in various parts of the country, including Kansas City, Billings, Atlanta, Colorado Springs and Cripple Creek. She graduated from Woodbine High School in 1960. Later in life, she discovered a love for the outdoors. She loved stalking and photographing bears in Yellowstone, fly fishing in streams and taking hikes through the wilderness. For the past several years, Bobbie worked at Bronco Billy’s Casino in Cripple Creek. Bobbi is survived by her husband, Bob Pierce; daughter and son, Romy and Scott Rutland; sisters, Cheryl Gage and Pat DeForest; brothers, Greg and Brad Hopkins; and seven grandchildren; and nine greatgrandchildren. She was preceded in death by her parents, Doris and Bruce Hopkins, and her sister, Eunice Woods. She will be sorely missed by friends and family alike.
Alegent Health Named 2012 recipient of workplace award Alegent Health is one of 27 distinguished organizations from across the globe to be awarded the 2012 Gallup Great Workplace Award. Among these organizations, Alegent was the only health care system in the Midwest chosen as a recipient. The award
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Pastor Rev. J. Samuel Subramanian, Ph.D. 647-2304 647-2347 Sunday 9:30 a.m. Worship and Sunday School 8:45 a.m. Confirmation Tues., Thrift Shop 9 - 2, and 6 p.m.- 7:30 p.m. 10:00 a.m. UM Service on Access Channel Wed., 6:00 p.m. Prayer Group; 6:30 p.m. Youth Group: 6:45 p.m. Choir Practice. Ushers: Dee Colwell and Juanita Johnsen. 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: Dencil Hammack and Jenny Hall Deacons: Norma Rock, Fred McBath, Tom & Judy Erlewine, Steve & Janelle Shaffer Deaconess: Sherill Lubbers Song Leader: Dencil Hammack Greeters: FIRST UNITED PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Pastor Steve Wiemeyer 46 Fifth St. Woodbine, IA Sun.: 10:30 a.m.,Worship. FOLLOWERS OF CHRIST 77 Fifth Street Woodbine, IA Church - 647-2006
Woodbine Farm Supply Seed - Chemicals -Feed Steel Buildings
Triple C Roofing Commercial Roofing 800-234-5546 Woodbine • 647-2303
honors organizations, whose employee engagement results prove not only a high engagement, but that the high engagement has a direct impact on key metrics. Alegent Health will be recognized along with the other recipients in May at the Gallup
Richard Tiffey, Jr. 644-3297 Sun., Early Worship 9:15 a.m. 9:30 Sunday School 10:30 Worship Service 6:30 class. Wed. 7:00 p.m. prayer service SACRED HEART PARISH CATHOLIC CHURCH Felix Onuora, CSSP 647-2931 643-5808 Masses: Sunday morning at 10:30 a.m. Sacred Heart, Woodbine. Saturday 4 p.m. at Holy Family in Mondamin. Saturday 5:45 p.m., Sundays 8:45 a.m. at St. Patrick, Dunlap COMMUNITY OF CHRIST Noel Sherer, Pastor 647-2014 647-2695 Wed.: Zion’s League. Sun.: 9:30 a.m., Sunday School; 10:15 a.m., worship; 10:30 a.m., worship. IMMANUEL LUTHERAN CHURCH Logan, IA Jerry Firby, Pastor 644-2384 642-2842 Sun: Worship; 9 a.m. Fellowship; 10 - 10:15 a.m., Sunday School 10:15 - 11:15 a.m. Adult Bible Study - 10:15 11 a.m. LIFELINE ASSEMBLY OF GOD CHURCH Assoc. Pastor Hank Gruver 1207 Harrison St., Dunlap, IA - 643-5475 Sun.: 9:30 a.m., Sunday School; 10:30 a.m., Morning Worship; Thurs.: 7 p.m., Intercessory Prayer.
Harrison County Rural Electric Cooperative Serving the rural Woodbine Community
Woodbine • 647-2727
Farmers Trust & Savings Bank
Woodbine • 647-3375 Earling • 747-2000 Member Harlan • 235-2000
Summit. Alegent has always been regarded as a company with high standards and high quality, but now another accolade can be added to their reputation. “While being recognized for having engaged employees is flattering, we
understand that the positive effects of engagement stretch far beyond awards—they help drive real business outcomes like the exceptional patient care we deliver every level at Alegent Health.” Notes Rick Hachten, President and CEO.
Sun.: 9:30 a.m., Worship; 7 p.m., Evening Service. THE CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER DAY SAINTS Logan, IA Vance Gardiner, Branch Pres. 644-3495 646-2310 Sun.: 10 a.m., Sacrament meeting; 11:15 a.m., Sunday School; 12:10 p.m., Priesthood and Relief Society. Wed.: 7:00 p.m., YM/YW Scouts ST. JOHN LUTHERAN CHURCH, E.L.C.A. Dunlap, IA Carla Johnsen, Pastor 643-5495 643-5575 8:45 a.m. Worship 9:45 a.m. Fellowship/Coffee Hour 10:00 a.m. Sunday School BETHESDA LUTHERAN CHURCH, E.L.C.A. Moorhead, IA Carla Johnsen, Pastor 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 10:30 a.m. Worship with Holy Communion 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.
Raptors to be featured at HCHPD “Great Outdoor Games” on May 5 By Kevin Brown Twiner General Manager The Harrison County Home and Public Health Department, Logan, will host the inaugural Great Outdoors Games from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Saturday, May 5, at the Mondamin City Park. The games will include fun and exciting outdoor skills challenges including fishing-pole casting for accuracy, compass navigation, animal identification quiz, tent pitching race, and a target range contest. Free team photos will be taken and provided onsite and a variety of gifts will be given away. Several community partners also will be at the Games with resource information. Among those will be Kay Newman, director with SOAR (Save Our Avian Resources), in Dedham. Newman said she plans to bring Thora, a 10 ½ pound bald eagle, that will be perched on the ground, and Blaze, a kestrel that weights about 4 ounces and will set on the wrist and is comfortable around people. Newman said her group will be stationary in the park and provide question and answer times and be available to introduce the birds to the public. “We will set-up in a quiet, shady space and wait for people to come to us,” Newman said. “The eagle will have a certain amount of personal space with people will be able to get closer to Blaze. We have information on our
program, the importance of nature and also on initiatives to limit lead in shot and fishing tackle that can harm wildlife. Newman said more information about her nonprofit – which was formed in 1999 -- is found on her website at http://www.soarraptors.org/index.html. There is a full slate of information there, including how to donate to the program. Also at the event will be Cynthia Hansen with Lead Is Poison Coalition. Hansen said the program seeks to inform the public and hunting and fishing industries about the dangers of lead in bullets and fishing lures. Hansen will make presentations and have more information on her program at the event. For more on this group, please visit http://www.leadispoison.com/. Team registration for the event (four- to sixmembers including one to two adults) is available at www.HarrisonCountyIA. org or by calling (712) 6442220. Registration closes April 29. The Great Outdoors Games is being funded by a grant from Community Partnerships for Protecting Children’s (CPPC) Neighborhood Networks. Harrison County families, friends and neighbors can form teams, show off their outdoors skills, enjoy free lunch and entertainment and do it all while helping our community build lasting relationships.
Community Memorial Hospital 631 N. 8th St. Missouri Valley, IA 712-642-2784
APRIL OUTPATIENT SPECIALTY CLINICS MISSOURI VALLEY SUNRISE COMMUNITY Rev. David McGaffey Church of the Nazarene 2225 Hwy. 30, Missouri Valley, IA 712-642-3708 0Sunday School; 10:50 a.m.noon, 6-7 p.m., Celebration Service. Wednesday: 7 p.m. - ?, Prayer Service. MOORHEAD CHRISTIAN CHURCH Pastor Mike Brown Sun.,Worship 9 a.m., Coffee Hour 8 a.m. Sunday school 10:00 Elders: Don Lamb, Krys Nichols, Barb Wacheldorf, Barb Rice. Deacons: Deb Thoreson, Eric Thoreson, Alan Cumming, Kathy Holverson Deaconess: 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.
For Scheduling Appointments Call 712-642-9347
AUDIOLOGY Rhonda Ward, M.S., CCC-A......................April 2, 16 & 30 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 2, 16 & 30 GENERAL SURGERY Roalene J. Redland, M.D..............April 6, 13, 20 & 27 Andrew Y. Reynolds, M.D....Every Thurs. A.M. and Wed. OB-GYN Sami Zeineddine M.D....................................April 3 & 17 ONCOLOGY Heartland Oncology & Hematology......Apr. 5, 12,19 & 26 OPHTHALMOLOGY Michael Feilmeier, M.D.....................................April 17 ORTHOPEDICS Thomas Atteberry, M.D...............1st, 3rd, 5th Thurs A.M, 2nd & 4th Thurs. all day PADnet ...........................................1st Tues of ea month
THE BELIEVERS TRAINING CENTER Carmen Goodrich, Pastor 647-3233 647-2223 Wed.: 7:30 p.m., Bible Study and Youth.
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Eby’s Drug Store Three Generations of Pharmacists Woodbine • 647-2840
FIIRST UNITED PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Missouri Valley, IA Rev. Barbara Todd Sun.: 9:00 a.m. Adult Sunday 10:00 a.m.,Worship
Midwest Quality Water Woodbine 1-866-558 (PURE) 7873
PODIATRY John Weremy, DPM...................................April 12 & 26 Indergit Panesar, M.D.......................................April 5 UROLOGY Larry Siref, M.D........................................April 9, 23 & 30 MAMMOGRAPHY..............................Monday thru Friday EVENING HOURS NOW AVAILABLE......Mon., thru Friday MOBILE NUC MED...................................April 2, 16 & 30 PT/OT......................................Mon.-Fri........642-2179
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BEHAVIORAL HEALTH.............................642-2045 Nancy Cyr LISW, Rod Black, LISW Cindy Duggin LISW
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124th.St. The subjects separated for the night. No charges were filed. Deputy Sieck responded to a report that a subject was going to hurt them self in Pisgah. The subject was drunk and made threats to herself. The subject was transported to Alegent for treatment. Deputy Cohrs talked to a juvenile in Little Sioux at the mother’s request that had been stealing items from friends and family. Deputy Doiel talked to a subject in Pisgah for ongoing parking issues involving a semi. The subject will park the truck in the designated area. Deputy Cohrs is investigating a reported sexual assault in Little Sioux. The investigation is ongoing.
registration plate Jamie Rath, Denison, use electronic communication device Jacob Goodwin, Logan, fail to maintain seat belts Robert Raine, Logan, fail to maintain seat belts Letitia Donnelly, Missouri Valley, no driver’s license
4-12-12 Deputy Killpack and Deputy Klutts responded to a subject that was threatening to hurt himself on 330th St. The subject was located and taken to Alegent for an evaluation. The subject was not committed and was released. 04-13-12 Deputy Klutts transported Coty Hansen from the Pott. Co. jail to Harrison Co. jail for an outstanding arrest warrant. Deputy Doiel arrested Michael Sladek of Modale for an outstanding arrest warrant. Deputy Doiel stopped a vehicle in Persia for a traffic violation. The driver was found to be drinking. Robert Leinen of Persia was arrested and transported to jail. Leinen was charged with OWI 1st offense. 04-14-12 Deputy Doiel assisted Woodbine Police with a domestic situation. Charges were filed on both parties by Woodbine Police. Sheriff Sears and Deputies Heffernan and Cohrs assisted Woodbine Police with a reported accidental shooting. As a result of the shooting a search warrant was requested. Charges are pending. Deputy Doiel stopped a vehicle in Magnolia for a traffic violation. The driver was found to be drinking. Randall Meeker of Logan was arrested and transported to jail. Meeker was charged with OWI, possession of marijuana, possession of drug paraphernalia and speeding. 04-15-12 Deputy Knickman and Deputy Klutts responded to a domestic situation on
04-16-12 Deputy Killpack took a theft report from a storage shed off 260th St. Items taken included a table saw and lawn mower. Deputy Denton checked on a subject acting suspicious at a business west of Missouri Valley. After further investigation Sandra Ozburn of Williamsburg Mo. was arrested and transported to jail. Ozburn was charged with possession of marijuana, possession of methamphetamine and unlawful possession of prescription drugs and paraphernalia. Deputy Doiel received a traffic complaint involving a vehicle on Hwy 30 near Woodbine. The vehicle was located and followed with no problems seen. The vehicle was not stopped. Deputy Heffernan is investigating a forgery case. The amount of the check had been altered, charges are pending. 04-17-12 Deputy Denton assisted Mo. Valley rescue with
a medical emergency on I-29. The subject was transported to the hospital. Deputy Knickman assisted a subject with an ongoing identity theft case. A report was started. Deputy Denton checked on a report of cows on the roadway on 127 and Morgan. Nothing was found. Deputy Knickman stopped vehicle that was driving on Hwy 30 west of Missouri Valley dragging its muffler. The driver was found to be drinking. Ivan Yang of South Sioux City Neb., was arrested and transported to jail. Yang was charged with OWI and no driver’s license.
SMALL CLAIMS Omaha Gutter and Siding Co., vs Orozco Roofing, Logan, Obed Orozco, Logan, Trisha Ellison, Woodbine, Jeremy Eillsion, Woodbine. West Asset Management vs Brandon Nelsen, Woodbine General Service Bureau, Inc. vs Ryan Knauss, Missouri Valley D/C Electric Inc., vs Raymond Wheat, Missouri Valley D/C Electric, Inc. vs Christ Frazier, Missouri Valley D/C Electric, Inc. vs Thomas Newell, Logan D/C Electric, Inc. vs Gary Christians, Patricia Christians, Logan LF Noll, Inc. vs Robert Conyers, Tanya Conyers, 04-19-12 Logan Deputy Denton reTown Inn LLC vs sponded to a noise com- David Shafer, Woodbine plaint in Mondamin. It was discovered the main SPEEDING problem was an ongoing Staci Meyer, Woodbine neighbor dispute. Zachary Chapin, MisDeputy Knickman and souri Valley Deputy Killpack assisted Nicholas Sekera, MisBellevue P.D. with a souri Valley search warrant of a resiJessica Ingham, Logan dence on 124th St. Clifford Totten, Missouri Valley 04-20-12 Deputy Cohrs is invesVIOLATIONS tigating a criminal misJohn Hein, Dunlap, rechief to property in gistration violation; fiModale. nancial liability coverage Deputy Cohrs was Phillip Stevens, Pisgah, called to check on a suspi- financial liability covercious vehicle in Little age Sioux. The vehicle was Joseph Hobbs, Persia, located and the driver dark window/windadvised that he had shield stopped to use his cell Zachary Chapin, Misphone. souri Valley, violation of Deputy Klutts checked conditions of restricted Highway 30 west of license Missouri Valley for a subEnrique Cohen, Misject walking from Blair souri Valley, fail to display that had escaped from a Hospital in Blair. The subject was there for a mental evaluation. No one was located. Any criminal charge is merely an accusation and the defendant is presumed innocent until and unless proven guilty.
DISTRICT COURT State of Iowa vs Susan McColley, OWI first offense. Ninety days in jail with all but 10 suspended. Placed on unsupervised probation for one year. Ordered to obtain alcohol evaluation and complete drinking driver’s school. $1,250 fine. Credit given for time served. State of Iowa vs Mark David Stevens, OWI first offense. Sixty days in jail with all but two days suspended and placed on unsupervised probation for one year. Ordered to obtain alcohol evaluation and complete drinking driver’s school. $1,250 fine. Credit given for time served. State of Iowa vs Gerald Ray Rursch, OWI first offense. Ninety days in jail with all but 10 suspended and placed on unsupervised probation for one year. Ordered to obtain alcohol evaluation and complete drinking driver’s school. $1,250 fine. Credit given for time served. State of Iowa vs Kimberly Pederson, OWI first offense. Deferred judgment for six months. $1,250 fine. Placed on unsupervised probation
for six months. Ordered to undergo drug and alcohol evaluation. State of Iowa vs Anthony Michael Blackman, probation violation, two days in jail. State of Iowa vs Dustin Lee Pool, possession of controlled substance. Deferred judgment for six months. Probation for six months. $315 civil penalty. State of Iowa vs Abby Lynn Davison, driving while license revoked. Sixty days in jail with all but four suspended and placed on unsupervised probation for six months. $315 fine. State of Iowa vs Jesse Miodowski, possession of controlled substance. Deferred judgment for six months. $315 civil penalty. Unsupervised probation for six months. Ordered to obtain drug and alcohol evaluation. State of Iowa vs Jeff Wallis, theft in the third degree. Forty-five days in jail with remainder suspended and placed on unsupervised probation for one year. Ordered to pay restitution. State of Iowa vs Shay Nathan Anderson, violation of probation. Fifteen days in jail. After sentence completed, continue on probation. State of Iowa vs Christopher S. Prestito, OWI first offense. 15 days in jail and $1,250 fine. State of Iowa vs Gregory P. Osborn, violation of probation. Deferred judgment revoked. 296 days in jail with credit given for 206 days.
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April 25, 2012
The Woodbine Twiner
Community Briefs HCHPD to host first “Great Outdoors Games” May 5; Registration closes April 29
Registrations for Annual Alumni Banquet 2012 are due by May 1; Banquet is May 26
The Harrison County Home and Public Health Department, Logan, will host the inaugural Great Outdoors Games from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Saturday, May 5, at the Mondamin City Park. Harrison County families, friends and neighbors can form teams, show off their outdoors skills, enjoy free lunch and entertainment, and do it all while helping our community build lasting relationships. The Games include fun and exciting outdoor skills challenges including fishing-pole casting for accuracy, compass navigation, animal identification quiz, tent pitching race, and a target range contest. Free team photos will be taken and provided on-site and a variety of gifts will be given away. Several community partners also will be at the Games with resource information. Team registration (four- to sixmembers including one to two adults) is available at www.HarrisonCountyIA.org or by calling (712) 6442220. Registration closes April 29. The Great Outdoors Games is being funded by a grant from Community Partnerships for Protecting Children’s (CPPC) Neighborhood Networks.
Alumni of the Woodbine Community School District are asked to return their registration forms no later than Tuesday, May 1. Forms may be sent to: Darin Smith, 505 Walker St., Woodbine, IA 51579. Female alumni – please include your Maiden name. Alumni couples, please select which class you want to sit with, if different. Please let us know if you have special needs. This year, the Class of 1987 is welcoming back the Honored Class of 1962 (50 year) at the Banquet. This year’s Banquet will be from 6 p.m. – 11 p.m., Saturday, May 26, at Shadow Valley Golf Course, Woodbine. Registrations the night of the Banquet is from 4:45 p.m. – 5:45 p.m. Music will be by local DJ Rob Neligh. Parking at the Golf Course is limited so there will be a shuttle bus service from 4:45 p.m. – 10:30 p.m. from Woodbine High School to the Golf Course that will run every 15 minutes. The weekend events begin at 5:30 p.m., Friday, May 25, with a Free Community Pancake Dinner hosted by the Woodbine Main Street Chamber at the Main Street Station. From 2:30 p.m. – 4:30 p.m., Saturday, May 26, a Tour of Schools will be hosted. For more information, please visit woodbineschools.com, woodbineia.org, or Facebook.com.
Fund-raiser for Kids Church Camp to be at First United Methodist Church April 29 Tastefully Simple will host an Open House from 1 p.m. – 3 p.m. Sunday, April 29, at First United Methodist Church, 509 Lincoln Way St., Woodbine. The event is a fund-raiser for Kids Church Camp.
Woodbine High School Girls’ Track Team to compete in WV Conference meet April 30 The Woodbine High School Girls’ Track Team will compete in the WV Conference meet in Kingsley at 3:30 p.m., Monday, April 30. The team would appreciate a strong out of town following by our community.
Elders of First Christianto meet April 30 The Elders of First Christian Church, 509 Ely St., Woodbine, will meet at 7:30 p.m., Monday, April 30, at the church.
Rose Vista Prom to be May 1 The Rose Vista Prom will be the afternoon of Tuesday, May 1. Junior and Senior high school students will be dismissed at noon.
Woodbine Main Street – Chamber Board Planning Session to be May 1 The Woodbine Main Street – Chamber Board Planning Session will be from 5:30 p.m. – 8:15 p.m., Tuesday, May 1, at Main Street Station.
Woodbine Optimist Club’s Youth Appreciation Night is May 1 The Woodbine Optimist Club’s Annual Youth Appreciation Night will be at 7 p.m., Tuesday, May 1. For more information, please contact Mary Heistand at (712) 592-9753.
Weldon appears around Iowa and other states with his group of puppets and offers shows tailored to children.
Woodbine to be without power for about four hours May 6 There will be a planned citywide power outage in Woodbine lasting approximately four yours beginning at 1 p.m., Sunday, May 6. The outage will allow the Woodbine Municipal Utilities to do necessary repairs to its substation.
Reader’s Theater to be May 6 and 7 at Bunkhouse Cafe, Woodbine
The Woodbine High School Girls’ Track Team will compete in the Lo-Ma Invitational meet in Logan at 4:30 p.m., Thursday, May 3. The team would appreciate a strong out of town following by our community.
The Bunkhouse Cafe, 501 Walker St., Woodbine, will be the setting for Boyer River Arts Reader’s Theater production on May 6 and 7, beginning at 7 p.m. Those who remember the days of radio, when only the voice of the actor was heard, know how a good reading can create a mental picture in the mind of the listener. Those participating in this adult reader’s theater will strive to do exactly that. “Comments have been made that most productions of this sort feature young people,” Director Lou Waite said. “And this is true. But there are adult performances as well, and we also hope to entertain the child who exists in all of us.” A number of roles have been cast, but there are still openings for readers, and anyone with their own script is welcome. Please contact Waite at (712) 647-2680 or (712) 647-2220 for more information. Refreshments will be served following the performances. Reservations are required and may be made by calling (712) 647-2239 or Waite.
Boyer River Arts, Woodbine Community School District to host Art Show May 3-4
Omaha Community School District children to visit DeForest Farm on May 10
Area artists received a “Call for Entries” notice this week from the Boyer River Arts (BRA) group and the Woodbine Community School District for a two-day Joint Art Show for Thursday and Friday, May 3 to 4. The show will be at the school building complex, Fifth and Weare streets, Woodbine. Artists are invited to enter one to three original works – both two- and threedimension media – including printing, watercolor, photography, soft sculpture, mixed media, computer imaging and ceramics. Stuart Bay, well known Omaha artist and educator, will be judging the first show. Bay will designate five Awards of Excellence plus one Young Artist Award. He also will judge Woodbine Community School District student works. For more information or a Call for Entry, please contact Bracinda Blum, Artisan LLC Studio Director, at (712) 592-0722.
Children from the Omaha Community School District will make their annual visit to the Lloyd DeForest Farm from 10 a.m. to noon. DeForest and others have worked with the Omaha children for several years to expose them to life in the country and to experience a working farm.
Woodbine High School Girls’ Track Team to compete at Lo-Ma Invitational May 3
K-6 Track and Field Day to be May 4 The K-6 Track and Field Day will be from 12:30 p.m., Friday, May 4, at the track. K-6 Awards Day is at 1 p.m., Friday, May 11, at the school.
Twisted Tail in Beebeetown to host ventriloquist Gary Weldon May 5 The Twisted Tail restaurant and lounge, Beebeetown, will host noted kid’s Ventriloquist Gary Weldon with his anti-drug show at 6 p.m., Saturday, May 5, at the restaurant.
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WOODBINE COMMUNITY SCHOOL DISTRICT SENIOR CLASS GRADUATION IS MAY 13 Museum of Religious Arts to offer Mother’s Day event at Cookie Jar Exhibit From noon to 4 p.m., Sunday, May 13, staff of the Museum of Religious Arts will host a Mother’s Day event. The first 20 mothers or grandmothers to visit the museum with paid admission will receive a free longstemmed chocolate rose. Free coffee and cookies will be available from noon to 2 p.m. with paid admission.
LAST DAY OF SCHOOL FOR WOODBINE COMMUNTIY SCHOOL DISTRICT IS FRIDAY, MAY 18 More Briefs Are On Page 5B
Around the World on the
Western Iowa Wine Trail Saturday, April 28 & Sunday, April 29 Embark on a spring Western Iowa Wine Trail event that will transport your taste buds to foods from around the world! Your passport will take you on culinary destinations like Greece, Denmark, Mexico, Germany, India and Spain! Expect pours of selected Iowa wines, paired with each wineries' culinary offerings. At your beginning stop, receive a complimentary wineglass that you can use along the way!
Even with Low Rates, You can Invest for Income Not long ago, the Federal Reserve (Fed) announced that it plans to keep short-term interest rates near zero until late 2014. The Fed initially pushed rates to that level in 2008, in an effort to stimulate economic growth. Clearly, low interest rates have a wideranging impact — but what effect will they have on you, as an individual investor? If you need income from your investments, then the continuation of ultra-low interest rates may be a matter of some concern, particularly if you own certain types of fixedincome investments, such as certificates of deposit. While CDs are insured, offer return of principal at maturity and provide regular interest payments, they are not risk-free. With low interest rates, you risk losing purchasing power. Still, fixed-rate vehicles may well have a place in your portfolio. If you’re even somewhat dependent on your investments for income, you may need to broaden your search. Here are a few ideas to consider: • Build a bond ladder. Long-term bonds, by their nature, are more subject to interest rate risk than shorterterm vehicles. In other words, interest rates are more likely to rise during the life span of a longer-term bond — and when rates go up, the prices of existing bonds will fall. To help lower this risk, you may want to build
a “ladder” of bonds of varying maturities. Then, if market interest rates are low, you’ll still have your long-term bonds earning higher rates, but if rates rise, you can take advantage of them by reinvesting the proceeds of your maturing short-term bonds. But remember to work with your financial advisor to evaluate whether a bond ladder and the securities held within it are consistent with your investment objectives, risk tolerance and financial circumstances. • D i v i d e n d - p ay i n g stocks.You can find companies that have paid dividends for many consecutive years — and in some cases, increased their dividend payout each year. In 2012, companies listed in the S&P 500 are on track to pay out more than $252 billion in dividends, a record amount, according to data compiled from Standard & Poor’s. (Keep in mind that the S&P 500 is an unmanaged index and is not available for direct investment.) Of course, stock prices will fluctuate in value, and you may receive more or less than your original investment when you sell. Historically, dividend-paying stocks have been less volatile than non-dividend-paying stocks. Be aware, though, that companies can lower or discontinue dividend payments at any time without notice. Past
Scott Thompson 115 N. Ave., Suite 200 Logan, IA 51546 (712) 644-3692 www.edwardjones.com Toll Free: 866-644-3692
Be sure to visit all the wineries to collect a special gift at each destination!
$20 per person
performance is not a guarantee of future results. • Refinance your mortgage. Today’s low rates are good news for borrowers. With tougher standards in place, it may not be as easy to refinance a mortgage as it once was, but if you qualify, you may want to think about refinancing.You may be able to save quite a bit of money on your monthly payments — and lower payments can translate into a greater cash flow. Plus, if you don’t need all the savings, you can put some of the money into an Individual Retirement Account (IRA) or another retirement savings vehicles. Ultimately, an extended period of low interest rates is just one more factor to consider in creating and adjusting your investment strategy. Work with your financial advisor to help ensure low rates won’t affect your income needs.
This article was written by Edward Jones for use by your local Edward Jones Financial Advisor.
Purchase your passports at one of the seven wineries or online at
April 25, 2012
The Woodbine Twiner
Woodbine second-graders will celebrate the 13th year of successful Pen Pal program with Omaha children in 2012 From FARM Page 1 on things such as a skyscraper, taxicabs, parking meters, etc., Eby said. Woodbine returns the favor May 10 by hosting an all day visit. The Omaha students will be welcomed at the main entrance to the school with the Woodbine second-grad-ers lined up ready to escort their pen pals into the building for tours and fellowship. At 10 a.m., Eby said, it is off to the Lloyd and Patricia DeForest family farm, 1892 Union Lane. During the trip, Eby said it is interesting to hear the questions the Omaha kids ask. “They want to know where all the houses are, where the McDonald’s is and where the mall is,” Eby said. “You explain to them that a stand of trees is called a timber in the country, not a wood. Many of these children have never seen the countryside before. When we go by the airport, they can’t understand our airport. They don’t understand the farm terraces. It is really an eye opener for them – they just can’t believe it.” Before the big farm trip, however, the children have been writing, calling and chatting online with their pen pals – that is where the language arts and social studies component of the experience comes into play. “Each month, we
exchange written letters with the Omaha students,” Eby said. “We try to include in our letters facts about Woodbine and Iowa. In turn, the Omaha kids tell us about Nebraska. For both schools, this is a unique approach to teaching cultural diversity and written language instruction.” Educational objectives that Eby and Morgan (who retired last year; Mr. Miller is the new instructor) weave into this yearlong project include promoting an awareness of cultural differences and similarities between rural and urban communities; the promotion of interactive activities for the students, their parents, teachers, community members and organizations; and the chance for students from two different worlds to meet and develop friendships while improving their written and overall communication skills. Eby shares the Pen Pal program with fellow second grade teacher, Tammy Klein. “The students learn quickly how similar they are to each other,” Eby said. “The do that by sharing their favorite foods, favorite TV shows and other interests. When they first meet, the students are a bit cautious. But, then they start visiting and soon they are holding hands. It widens their worlds.” For the farm tour,
Eby – who has lived in Woodbine her entire life – said she was familiar with the DeForests and their farm and asked the couple if they would be willing to share their time with the students. “It is a typical farm with a lot of animals,” Eby said. “They have been wonderful – literally turning their farm over to 90-plus secondgraders every year. The children get to pet goat and lambs, feed the horses and cows and hold baby chicks. Pat always treats everyone to homemade cookies and lemonade. It’s a really amazing experience – they just let the kids go. They gravitate to the whatever animal they like.” Lloyd DeForest said he and his wife enjoy sharing the time and their farm with the students. “We get a lot of satisfaction out of seeing the gleam in the student’s eyes,” he said. “Some of these kids have never had this kind of opportunity. Some have never even seen mud. They just beam when they are holding or petting the baby animals. I know they talk about the experience when they leave.” DeForest did say it takes a bit more work to prepare for the visits today than in the past. “I am semi-retired now and we have fewer animals around the farm these days,” he said. “But, I have a lot of friends who loan me
baby chicks, goats and lambs. We still have horses and mules – the kids really like those, too. They love to have the horses eat grass from their hands. I also try to have animals of different colors. The kids will notice the diversity of color of the animals. They really can relate to that.” DeForest said he enjoys watching the kids line the pen fences and he said the animals enjoy the attention as much as the kids enjoy interacting with them. “The animals know that when the kids come they will get a lot of attention and they like that,” he said. These days, DeForest said even Woodbine children get something out of the farm experience. “In my day, everyone had a connection to the farm,” DeForest said. “Farms today aren’t like they used to be – fewer have a variety of animals anymore like they used to. It is surprising how even Woodbine kids ask about the animals and the farm.” Following the yearly visits, DeForest said he and his wife enjoy receiving and reading the thank you letters from all the students. “The students write individual thank you notes,” he said. “They draw pictures of what they liked. Some of the notes are very heartwarming. They say things like ‘I wish I could live there all the
time.’ They seem to enjoy what it would be like to live in the country. The kids also are the most loving and polite little kids.” DeForest said the Pen Pal visits are one of the highlights for he and his wife in their roughly 52 years of farming. His wife, Patricia, agreed. “We gain more from the visit that the students do,” she said. “They tell us about their lives. Many have grown up in housing developments and they don’t understand not seeing another house in sight. They ask if they can run around and scream – things that are hard to do in the city. We tell them to go for it. We have dogs – the kids love to be with the dogs. I love to see the joy in their faces.” Patricia said she bakes more than 300 cookies for the students. “I bake enough so that everyone gets at least two cookies,” she said. “The students are so appreciative. It takes about three hours to bake everything. I have had people volunteer to help me but I enjoy it. I make chocolate oatmeal cookies with no nuts.” The DeForests mentor, too. Both of the students the couple mentor – Faith Spencer, 13, and Mikey Barrett, 13, said they remember their visit to the farm as part of Pen Pals. “It was cool,” Spencer said. “We ate
cookies and had punch. We saw and petted animals. I liked the goats and baby chicks.” Mikey said it was a lot of fun and a learning experience for his pen pals. “I live a couple of miles away from the DeForests and I visited the farm all of the time,” Barrett said. “The other kids had never seen anything like it. We had cookies and punch. Everyone had fun seeing all the animals.” Both said they stayed in touch with their pen pals throughout their second grade year but lost touch soon after. For the DeForests, they look at the experience as an extension of their own family. “The way we look at it, we have a lot of kids.” And, the proof to that belief came two years ago on the DeForests’ 50th Anniversary celebration. The school offered a card for any student to sign to honor the couple on the special anniversary. “There were 189 student signatures on that card,” Lloyd said. “We had an impact on the kids – they remembered us. We have a lot of good kids – both here and in Omaha. We get to see the good in the kids. They remembered us – and they wanted to sign.” What better lesson is there in life?
Images of past Pen Pal program trips
Current Woodbine Senior, Emily Schwery, participating in the Pen Pal trip durning her second-grade year.
Ericka Miller with her Pen Pal friends during the 2010 trip.
Current Woodbine Senior, Emma Allen, pictured during her second-grade Pen Pal trip
Jack Nelson poses with his second-grade Pen Pals
Lloyd DeForest shows Pen Pal participants how to bottle feed a calf during the 2010 trip. Submitted Photos
April 25, 2012
The Woodbine Twiner
From Daughter to Father, with love From LOVE Page 1 was ruled out on the third round of tests. I redid the test and was then accepted as a donor.” Jona said the surgery is much simpler than it used to be. Today, she said, doctors use laparoscopic surgery. “It is laparoscopic surgery with hand assist,” she said. “They will make two small incisions on the left side near the rib cage area. One will allow the doctors to insert a camera and the other will be used to remove the kidney from its attachments. Then, they will make a small incision below the belly button, and take the left kidney out in a plastic bag. The kidney will then be transplanted into my dad’s right side.” Jona said the operation is a small price to pay to help her dad. “I will only be in the hospital for a couple of days following the surgery,” Jona said. “Scarring will be minimal and small price to pay. The first couple of weeks, I will be off of work and recuperating at home before going back to work. Before agreeing to
the surgery, Jona had a heart-to-heart talk with her 12-year-old son, Evan, and her husband, Brian. “Evan and I are very close,” she said. “He is being brave about it. He would rather I wouldn’t do the operation, but he understand. Brian is worried, of course, but very supportive. It is truly a family decision.” Brian said he is very proud of his wife. "I support Jona and am proud of her more than anything,” Brian said. “It's fully within her character to donate. If it were me, I think I would do the same for one of my parents." The worst part of the whole experience in Jona’s mind in the six weeks she will not be able to enjoy her favorite hobby – running. “I enjoy running and I won’t be able to do that for six weeks,” she said. “I will go for walks along my usual route. I have five real close friends, all 1992 graduates of Woodbine High School, and we always do the Race for the Cure in Omaha.” Jona said her motherin-law, Linda Williams, 2050 Ross Trial,
Woodbine, will stay with her family while she is recuperating. In an interesting wrinkle to this story, Linda also tested to be a donor and she, too, was a good match for Jon. In addition to donating the kidney to her father, Jona said she also is participating in a study to test a new drug that holds promise in limiting rejection of the donor kidney to the patient. “I have been participating in this study and am taking this drug for two weeks before surgery,” she said. “I may pass a virus to my dad that could make him sick because the antirejection drugs he will be on will suppress his immune system. I think it’s because he does not have the antibodies to some of the viruses I may pass along.” Jona said the surgery itself will be an all day event. “We will be at the hospital the day before the surgery for testing,” she said. “We report to the hospital at 5 a.m. on April 27. My surgery will take about three or four hours.” The father/daughter
team will have their surgery at the University of Minnesota Medical Center, Minneapolis. Jon Boyce, 66, said his advice to people is to seek medical help early and not to put it off. “My condition built up over time,” Jon said. “I would advise everyone not to wait. If you have health issues, it is better to go in and see the doctor. Don’t ignore the warning signs.” For Jon, the warning signs included not being able to keep food or liquids down. He said he is happy his daughter is able to donate. “I’m glad she can do it,” he said. “Not everyone is as good a match.“ Jon said his surgery will last from three to five hours and it will take three to five days in the hospital before he can return home. He takes the surgery in the same calm, matter-offact manner his Jona does. “Am I anxious or scared? No,” he said. “It is just something we have to do.” Jon said his wife, Doris, is anxious to get the surgery over with. “She just wants it to
be done,” he said. “She is more apprehensive than the two of us. The world of medicine is amazing today. This operation is minor compared to some other procedures.” Dialysis will be one part of his life today that Jon will not miss once he recuperates from the transplant. “I get up at 6:15 a.m. three times a week to go to dialysis,” he said. “The treatment takes about three hours. I will miss all of the people I have met; it is usually the same four people here. You get to know them all well. I will miss them.” The first thing Jon said he plans to do after he recovers is dump his renal diet and enjoy food again. “I want a pizza,” he said. “It’s going to be like, ‘Hey, Dominoes!’ It has been two years since I have been able to enjoy a pizza. I can’t wait to get to a Pizza Hut. On the renal diet, you can eat all the protein you want, you get a half-cup of vegetables and a half-cup of milk but no cheese and you have to keep track of your sodium. I won’t miss that.”
Jon said following surgery he will just have different medications to take but he will be able to enjoy life more. “You are limited in what you can do and where you can go when you are on dialysis,” he said. “Soon, I will be free to live life fully.” Linda Williams, Jona’s mother-in-law, is requesting a Card Shower for both Jona and her dad, Jon – both long-time Woodbine residents. The addresses are: • Jona Williams, 10440 Nathan Lane N., Maple Grove, MN 55369 • Jon Boyce, 12115 Rye St., Becker, MN 55308 For more information on organ donation, please visit http://www.thenationalnetworkoforgandonors.org/ or in Nebraska, Donate Life Nebraska at h t t p : / / w w w. z w e b home.com/donatelifenebraska/. Jona (Boyce) Williams’ sister, Mari, and her husband, Jason Boeck, and family live in Minnesota and are both originally from Woodbine; Motherand Father-in-law are Craig and Linda Williams, Woodbine; and Aaron Williams and family of Omaha, Neb.; and Matt and Regina Williams and family of Woodbine.
Harrison County Community Foundation awarded $95,000 to area nonprofit groups April 12 From HCCF Page 1 mobile storage and response trailer for disaster emergencies, $2,700. * Harrison County Humane Society: Enclosures/Kennel, $6,000. * Harrison County Tourism: Popup banners for use at trade shows, etc., $680. * Logan Public Library: Overdrive e-book/audio book program membership, $1,500. * Mondamin Fire and Rescue: Two laptops, one for each rescue unit, $5,000. * Mondamin Public Library: WILBOR e-book consortium membership, $1,000. * Senior Citizens of Western Harrison County: Natural gas gener-
ator for Rand Center, $10,000. * Watson Steam Train and Museum: Billboard signage, $3,000. * Woodbine Carnegie Public Library: Computer equipment, $2,500. * Woodbine Community Foundation/Woodbine Little League Baseball: Concession stand and batting cage, $15,000. * Woodbine Main Street: Outdoor seating and speakers for amphitheater, $3,000. * Woodbine Senior Center: Repairs and other upgrades, $5,000. * Youth Enhancement Association: Sports complex for K-eighth-graders, $15,000. All grantees met the criteria as a
Harrison County nonprofit agency or organization with charitable missions in the areas of civic, cultural, health, education and social services. Only organizations providing services in Harrison County were eligible. “Our Advisory Board is pleased to direct $95,900 in grants to those important community efforts in Harrison County,” said Chair Susan Bonham. “The HCCF is one of nine counties that are collectively known as the Community Foundations of Southwest Iowa and meets or exceeds the Standards for Community Foundations as established by the Council on Foundations in Washington, DC.”
Woodbine Commuity School Job Olympics
The HCCF works with individuals, families, businesses and organizations to create permanent funds that address the changing, vital community needs and interests. In addition to Bonham, other members of the HCCF include: Vice Chair, Alan Anderson, Logan; Secretary/Treasurer, Cindy Pryor, Woodbine; Nancy Cohen, Persia; Bill Cunard, Missouri Valley; and Linda Lehan, Dunlap. For more information about donating or establishing a business foundation/fund, please contact any of the Board Members or call Dennis Nissen, Iowa Program Officer, at (800) 794-3458.
Subscribe today! 712-647-2821 Business Moving Sale!
The annual WCS Job Olympics uses many community business leaders to interact with students. Woodbine City Clerk, Lois Surber, volunteered to judge and time the office filing event. The final tally of winning points will be announced during Class Day on May 9.
United Western Coop General Manager, Trent Sprecker, greets Emma Allen as she prepares to work up a Half Windsor Knot for the Business Attire portion of Job Olympics competition. WCS teachers JoEtt Cogdill and Teresa Smith organize the event each year for their Job Skills and Contemporary Living Submitted Photos
Marc Esser, Farmers Trust & Savings Bank, gives senior Jordan Barry advice in resume and cover letter expectations.
To subscribe call 712-647-2821 Check out our online photo galleries! www.woodbinetwiner.com
students, focusing on basic skills students must be aware of as they enter the job market.
Countryside Timekeeper EVERYTHING MUST GO! Cards, Fixtures, Clocks All remaining Merchandise! Friday, Saturday 8:00am - 4:00pm Sunday 10:00am - 2:00pm 421 Walker St. Woodbine, Iowa 712-647-2850
Another successful year of great Spring classes in Chicago. Nick Arrojo, Aquage and Vidal Sassoon were a few of many that had super seminars full of fun hair. Retro styles are huge Bobs, Bangs, Braids & Shags - and a return to body in hair!
Sales and Service Whirlpool • Amana • KitchenAid • Maytag Appliances • Computer Sales and Service
712-647-3121 • 64 Fourth Street • Woodbine, IA
• Satellite TV Antenna Systems - Telephone Sales and Service FREE DELIVERY - Small Town Service!
TV & APPLIANCE DUNLAP, IA
Hours: Mon. - Fri. 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Sat. 8 a.m. to Noon Easy Layaway Terms • Special 12-Month Financing Available with Qualified Credit!
Cassie, Tabitha & Miah
Aquage hair models
The Woodbine Twiner
April 25, 2012
April 25, 2012
The Woodbine Twiner
The Woodbine Twiner
April 25, 2012
April 25, 2012
The Woodbine Twiner
Community April, May Weekend Wildlife Film Series planned at DeSoto National Wildlife Refuge DeSoto National Wildlife Refuge’s Visitor’s Center continues to host Weekend Wildlife films. The films are shown each Saturday and Sunday at noon, 1:30 p.m., and 2:45 p.m. Upcoming film titles are: *April 28 - 29 – Beavers: Take a swim with beavers and experience the rich aquatic habitat of one of nature’s greatest engineers. (30 minutes). *May 5 - 6 – Trumpeter Swans Return: Swan pair in Yellowstone raises
cygnets. (20 minutes). *May 12 -13 – Leaping Lizards: Learn about reptiles. Find out what is a reptile. (30 minutes). *May 19 - 20 – Travelin’ On: Lewis & Clark Trail: It’s a modern day look at a crusade from sea to shining sea. (50 minutes). *May 26 - 27 – Discovering Nature : An educational experience about whitetail deer, elk and bison. (35 minutes). An entrance permit is required for all vehicles. The daily entrance fee for
private vehicles is $3. Permits may be obtained at the pay stations near the entrances or at the Visitor’s Center. The charge for commercial vans and buses is $20, or $30 if 21 or more people are aboard. Annual permits, including the $15 DeSoto Refuge Pass, may be obtained at the Visitor’s Center. DeSoto and Boyer Chute National Wildlife Refuges are north of Omaha, Neb., along on U.S. Highway 30 between
Missouri Valley, Iowa and along U.S. Highway 75 near Ft. Calhoun, Neb. For more information, please call (712) 388-4800 or email the refuge at firstname.lastname@example.org. Check our w e b s i t e , w w w. f w s . g o v / m i d west/desoto/, for updates on public access as well as summer public programs and activities. Like us on Facebook – search for DeSoto and Boyer Chute National Wildlife Refuges.
Classifieds GARAGE SALES GARAGE SALE: Citywide garage sales! Treynor, IA Sat. April 28th. Maps available at Casey’s, TSBank, The Pickle Barrel and Post Office. Something for everyone! GARAGE SALE: Huge Garage Sale, Saturday, April 28 and Sunday April 29 - 9am-4pm GUY BUYS, tools parts, furniture, décor, antiques, crafts, bikes clothes EVERYTHING MUST GO. 106 Parks St, Woodbine.
HELP WANTED HELP WANTED: PT Motel Manager.
EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY
All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Fair Housing Act and Iowa Civil Rights Act, which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation or discrimination because of race, color, creed, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, national origin, religion, disability, or familial status or intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination.” We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis.
NOTICE Gas leaks, Day: 647-2550 Evening & wkends 647-2345 RENTAL
No experience required. Send resumes to EJ Rath Inc, 206 E Erie St. Missouri Valley, IA 51555
FOR RENT FOR RENT: Apartment for rent in the Odd Fellows Apartments in Woodbine. 2 Bedroom 2 Bathroom, with all appliances, garage space available. Contact Mindy @ 712-592-1127. FOR RENT: Three bedroom home, three miles south and four miles east of Woodbine. Yellow house. Call 712-733-2673, Chris Blum.
FOR RENT: 3 Bedroom house in Woodbine, gas heat, central air, no pets. Ph. 647-3044. FOR RENT: 2 bedroom, clean, small yard, located in Woodbine at 201 1/2 Lincolnway. Call Randy at 712647-2627.
PREGNANT? Considering Adoption? Call us First! Living expenses, housing, medical and continued support afterwards. Choose adoptive family of your choice. Call 24/7. Adopt Connect. 1866-743-9212 (INCN) BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES LOOMIX® FEED supplements is seeking Dealers. Motivated individuals with cattle knowledge and community ties. Contact Bethany @ 800-870-0356/ becomeadealer@ad m.com to find out if there is a Dealership opportunity in your area. (INCN)
Job Annoucement The Harrison County Conservation Board (HCCB)
FOR SALE- MISCELLANEOUS
The Harrison County Conservation Board (HCCB) is accepting applications for the position of Administrative Assistant. This is a permanent, part-time position, with a flexible schedule of 24 hours per week. The position will work out of the Conservation Board’s headquarters located on the Willow Lake Recreation Area, 6 miles west of Woodbine, Iowa. For more information or a complete job description, salary and benefit schedule, and application form, contact the Conservation Board’s office at (712) 6472785. Deadline for applications is 12:00 noon, Friday, May 4, 2012.
30 YEAR ESTABLISHED Plumbing Company offering Walk in tubs starting at $2500.00 Several models and styles available. Complete installation and references available. Buy American. Jiffy Jet Plumbing 712-6424007. (INCN)
The HCCB is an equal opportunity employer.
OROZCO ROOFING & SIDING Tear Off - Free Estimates Local Resident 317 S. 3rd Ave., Logan
One Bedroom Apartments in Woodbine, Iowa For Seniors 50+ or Disabled • Income based rent • air conditioning • paid utilities • pet friendly • laundry • wireless internet
FOR RENT: 4 Bedroom, 1 bath modular home on acreage with large two car garage. Beautiful setting. Asking $750 per month. Deposit and references required. 712-647-3407
1008 Skyline Dr., Logan, IA
$225,000 420 E. Erie Missouri Valley, IA Lary Clark, Broker/Owner Rod Foutch, Associate Broker Auctioneer Search all area MLS listings from our site.
Quality built 4 bdrm, 3 1/2 bath on double lot. Call Rod today to arrange a showing.
Call Now: 712-647-3107
421 E. Erie, Missouri Valley, IA
Extremely well cared for immaculate inside & out. 3 bdrm, 3 bath, 2,229 fin sq ft home w newer 28’x36’ 2 car garage. Walk-up attic that could be finished for extra rooms. MLS#12-656
1878 Apple Rd. Dunlap, IA $118,500
Class A CDL Drivers Needed Now! Guaranteed weekly home time for Iowa drivers, new trucks, $.99 fuel for lease ops, practical mile pay 888514-6005 (INCN) NEW TO TRUCKING? Your new career starts now! *$0 Tuition Cost * No Credit Check *Great Pay & Benefits. Short employment commitment required. Call: (866) 623-8955 www.joinCRST.com (INCN) Drivers - Choose your hometime from Weekly, 7/ON7/OFF, 14/ON7/OFF, Full or Parttime. Daily Pay! Top E q u i p m e n t ! Requires 3 months recent experience. 800-414-9569 www.driveknight.c om (INCN) "You got the drive, We have the Direction" OTR Drivers APU Equipped Pre-Pass EZ-pass Pets/passenger policy. Newer equipment. 100% NO touch. 1800-528-7825
Community Bank Dunlap or Logan office Full Time Traveling Bookkeeper/Teller Qualifications include a High School Diploma or Ged and knowldege of a 10 key adding machine and/or computer keyboard experience. A valid driver’s license is required. Mileage and drive time are paid. Benefits available. Call 712-643-5442 or stop at Community Bank in Dunlap or Logan for an application. All applications need to be returned by April 27, 2012 to Community Bank in Dunlap or Logan. Community Bank is an Equal Opportunity Employer.
Boustead Real Estate Services APPRAISALS, CONSULTING, MANAGEMENT & SALES
www.Bousteadrealestateservices.com 35-11th St.....a beautifully maintained true ranch with 2-3 bedrooms, main floor laundry, open kitchen/dining/living room, laminate flooring . Price.......................$135,900
For information on all area listings go to: www.npdodge.com
42 - 6th St. • Woodbine, IA • $140,000
HELP WANTEDTRUCK DRIVER
Beautifully updated 2 story home on 4 acres ml, 4 bdrms, 2 baths plus 2 car gar, large barn & open face shed. New roof, new bathrooms & drywall/paint. New kitchen. Horses welcome! MLS#12-560
1221 Imperial Place, Pisgah - 28 acres w/3 bed, 2 ba. home, 1200 s.f., 3 car gar. restored barn! Beautiful views!................$198,900 LAND FOR SALE: 20 Acres, 7.7 crop acre, ..................$86,000 LOT FOR SALE: 60’x180’ Normal St...., ..................$16,000
Marilyn Boustead, Broker/C.G.A. 712-647-2442 or 1-800-789-3330 As of August 8th HOURS: M. Tu, Th, Fr.........9-4 Wed. 9-11 a.m. Other times by Appt.
510 Walker St.- Woodbine
Chuck & Ravae Smallwood 402-639-6106 • www.chucksmallwood.com
Check out our website
(INCN) Drivers: NO EXPERIENCE? Class ACDL Driver Training. We train and Employ! Ask about our NEW PAY S C A L E ! Experienced Drivers also Needed! Central Refrigerated (877) 369-7895 www.centraltruckdrivingjobs.com (INCN) Boyd Bros. is Now Hiring CDL-A Drivers! Great pay and benefits Top 20 Best Fleet to Drive For $1,500 Sign-On Bonus Call 800-5438923 (INCN) U S A d v e n t u r e RV Rentals *Sales *Service *Body Center 2.9% APR SAVE Thousands Airstream *Starcraft Winnebago *Itasca Fleetwood *Holiday Rambler usaadventurerv.com 5120 Brady St. Davenport, IA 563468-4678 1967 New Lenox Rd. New Lenox, IL 815-7261900 (INCN) MISCELLANEOUS Advertise here and in 250 other newspapers in Iowa with one call for $300 per
week! Call this paper or 800-2277636 or place online. www.cnaads.com (INCN) ATTENTION DIABETICS with Medicare. Get a FREE talking meter and diabetic testing supplies at NO COST, plus FREE home delivery! Best of all, this meter eliminates painful finger pricking! Call 888-705-3743 (INCN) AIRLINES ARE HIRING- Train for high paying Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified- Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 866783-0458. (INCN) EARN COLLEGE DEGREE ONLINE. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 888-220-3960 www.CenturaOnlin e.com (INCN
To place a classifed ad call 712-647-2851
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.
The Woodbine Twiner
April 25, 2012