We’re online! www.woodbinetwiner.com Christmas Card inserts
the “spread us Help E FRE has word”…Main Street g ilin deta rts inse d Christmas Car to ing pen hap gs thin d all the goo Woodbine in 2011. Pick up a few at various downtown businesses and send to your out-of –town family, friends and business associates.
The Woodbine Twiner The Official Newspaper of Woodbine, Harrison County, Iowa
www.woodbinetwiner.com December 1, 2010
Volume 132, Issue 49
SHORT ‘Angels Around Them’ NIKKI DAVIS Editor
TAKES The Woodbine United Methodist Church would like to invite the public to enjoy “The Music of the Season” at 4 p.m. Dec. 5 at the Methodist Church. Fellowship and freewill offering refreshments will follow.
Book Club The Woodbine Public Library’s book club meeting will be held at 6 p.m. Dec. 1 at the home of Marcia Ricciardi at 106 Fischer Dr.
Cattlemen banquet The Harrison County Cattlemen will host their annual banquet on Dec. 6 at the Eagles Club in Missouri V a l l e y . Socialization will begin at 5:30 p.m. and the catered meal will be served at 6:30 p.m. Membership dues may be paid at the door. Dinner reservations must be made by Dec. 1 by calling the Harrison County Extension Office at 712-6442105. See SHORT TAKES Page 6
Understanding SF 2379 NIKKI DAVIS Editor Over 600 Harrison County residents will soon be affected by new license to carry concealed laws, defined in SF 2379, becoming effective Jan. 1, 2011. Unfortunately, the definitions in SF 2379 are broad, leaving many questions, some without answers. However, the Harrison County Sheriff’s Department is prepared for SF 2379, which will allow licensed carriers to hold their license for five years as opposed to one, no matter how broad the definitions are listed in
SWAIN REALTY Woodbine, Iowa
Bank of the West Assistant Customer Service Manager Tara Wakehouse was determined to not let these animated Christmas decorations from the 1970’s go unnoticed. Photo: Nikki Davis NIKKI DAVIS Editor
the new laws. One new requirement is for all holders to take a firearms safety class. How long is this class? “The legislature didn’t spell that out,” Harrison County Deputy and Firearms Safety Instructor Jeff Killpack said. “Only who teaches the class is spelled out – anyone recognized by the legislator as a firearms safety instructor such as an NRA instructor or
Department of Public Safety Instructor. They also didn’t spell out what the class needs to entail.” To summarize a few more important aspects See SF 2379 Page 6
‘Music of the Season’
Leana Goodrich has been busy preparing an annual Christmas, musical play, but things will be slightly different this year. As always, Leana wrote the 2010 Christmas play, Angels Around Them, as well as three of the songs that will be performed throughout the play. But this year, it’s not just local family and friends in the play. Instead, Leana is working towards a dream – making The Watering Rock ministry a reality. “It’s a dream God put in my heart a long time ago,” she said. “It’s an idea for basically what we’re doing. This play is basically its launch. It’s a Christian Musical Theater group where I can do some of the productions God has given me.” The Watering Rock’s launch of
Angels Around Them will feature a cast of characters from Woodbine, as well as Walnut. The play focuses around a teenage girl, whose family is living in their vehicle due to the economy and the loss of her parents’ jobs. The teenager’s struggle seeking help from a God she can not see and doubt of his existence is the main focus of the play. The play follows her through her journey as she meets a family currently enjoying the luxuries of life – such as a home, food and heat. The more fortunate of the families catches the children rummaging through the garbage. One of the fortunate teenagers asks that an angel be sent to help the struggling family. Fortunately, the play has a happy ending. The cast of characters includes: Jill, the struggling teenager (Hannah Goodrich, Woodbine); Jenny, Jill’s See ANGELS Page 6
Finding a Winter Wonderland
It was under the direction of First National Bank Owner Herb Swedburg the state of the art, animated Christmas decorations were first displayed ... in 1971. The decorations, mostly electronic, moved while spectators watched. The bank was turned into a winter wonderland. “We would always decorate for Christmas,” former bank employee Lois Navrude said. She worked at the bank from 1983 to 2008 even through several changes of hands. “I remember we had these fancy balls and garland everywhere and then Herb Swedburg would come in and cover everything with that canned, spray snow.” Navrude remembers kindergarten through third grade students visiting the bank after they decorated the town Christmas tree. The animated decorations were a sight to behold and Lois remembers handing out goodie bags to the See WONDERLAND Page 6
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The Woodbine Twiner
December 1, 2010
“A newspaper is a circulating library with high blood pressure.” ~Arthur Baer
CHAMBER CONNECTION WOODBINE MAIN STREET-CHAMBER LYNN CLARK PRESIDENT
‘Twas three weeks before Christmas
was three weeks before Christmas, and all through the town people were scurrying and running around. Christmas lights hung from each business with care, twinkling and blinking for all who were there. The children were dressed in their coats, boots and cap waiting for their turn upon Santa’s lap. When down the street there arose such a clatter the Golden Age Center was lined with Christmas goodies platter to platter. All kinds of treats to pick up and gather. The treats they did flow. With so much sugar the room was aglow. The moon as it rose shown down from above a wonderous sight on the Carson-Clark lawn of those who made chili – a passion, a love. The people all gathered to taste and to vote on the chili they tried as it warmed down their throat. When what to my wondering eyes should appear but a lighted parade with bright lights and good cheer! It made for a merry sight for all to see as it went ‘round the city Christmas tree. Decorated with beautiful ornaments the children did make and lights of all colors so much to partake. On to the bonfire with hot chocolate and marshmallows, on to the company of so many happy, good fellows. On to the stores open with gifts and bargains for all. Now stash away, stash away, stash away all the money I saved shopping downtown and at the gift mall. Driving down Lincolnway and heading for home, I exclaimed to myself as I drove out of sight what a fun-filled event (Woodbine’s ‘Bright Lights, Little City’ Dec. 4), what a wonderful night.
YOU’VE GOT TO KEEP ON.................. One step won’t take you very far, you’ve got to keep walking, One word won’t tell them who you are, you’ve got to keep talking; An inch won’t make you very tall, you’ve got to keep on growing; One ad won’t do it all, you’ve got to keep them going. A constant drop of water wears away the hardest stone; By constant gnawing, Bowser masticates the toughest bone. The constant cooing lover carries off the blushing maid; And the constant advertiser is the one who gets the trade.
The Woodbine Twiner This ad first appeared in the Twiner in 1979
The Woodbine Twiner Published in Woodbine, Iowa. A Western Iowa Newspaper Group Publication of Midlands Newspapers, Inc. Nikki Davis – Editor email@example.com Loyal Fairman – SALES Coordinator firstname.lastname@example.org Daryn Morriss – Account Representative email@example.com Mary Lou Noneman – Production Supervisor 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 – $31.50 Harrison County, Panama, Portsmouth & Moorhead – $38.50 Rest of Iowa and Nebraska – $41.00 U.S. Outside of Iowa and Nebraska – $45.00 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 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.
Poachers are chickens
sn’t funny that as our lives change, our vision of life changes with it? It’s been a rough year at the Davis household, I can not lie. The hard economy has taken it’s toll … but with Thanksgiving just behind us, I can tell you we still have plenty to be thankful for. Sometimes I think I lose my perspective on that. Now I have visions of sugar plums dancing in my head. Or maybe candy canes. I don’t think I’ve ever eaten a sugar plum and don’t know how willing I would be to try one. But again – my vision has changed. While I’m not overly thrilled to celebrate Christmas and feel sometimes like I can’t get into the Christmas spirit … I had to laugh at myself. While whining to my husband (yes … I do this a lot), I mentioned that I just really wasn’t feeling the Christmas spirit. He told me he wasn’t, either, but we would be OK. It had to have been five or 10 minutes later when our conversation turned towards hunting. I decided if there was ever a year to try my hand at the sport, this would be it. I mean, I took that hunter’s safety course years ago and have purchased but a single pheasant hunting license since. I’ve always wanted to deer hunt – but will admit I still have “Bambi issues,” as my husband lovingly calls them. However – we could use the meat this year. Therefore, it seems more justified in my mind. Strange, I know. And still – not the point. It was during this conversation that it dawned on me … “We can’t go to my cousin’s place this weekend!” I exclaimed it with so much force, it earned me a dirty look and an eyebrow raise. “Why?!” I could tell he was quite upset. After all, we had been talking about going to the Behney’s place for about a month! “I have to take Eva to see Santa!” This was all I could muster. My husband chuckled at me and rolled his eyes.
NIK’S KNACKS NIKKI DAVIS EDITOR email@example.com
“Not in the Christmas spirit, huh?” I pondered that for a moment. I can’t go out of town to go hunting because this weekend is Woodbine’s ‘Bright Light, Little City,’ and I want Eva to be here. I couldn’t really ask for more … I will be surrounded by friends – and friends so close, I feel like they’re family. Eva and I can watch the lighted parade and she can see Santa! She can be awed by the sights that fill our head full of sugar plums and begin her own love of the holiday spirit. So my perspective of what is now referred to as “The Holidays” has changed. I’m no longer excited to open presents and hunt for gifts hidden at my parent’s house. I’m excited to watch Eva play with the cardboard boxes her presents come in. I’m excited to see her decorate sugar cookies and play with the frosting. I’m excited to see her reactions to Christmas carolers celebrating the birth of Christ in song. I want to catch every detail … every blink. Every present. Every smile. Every tear. (I hear a lot of them cry when they see Santa this little.) Every coo. Every word. (Limited to “shoe-shoes,” “cat,” “hot,” “dada” and “mamamamamama” right now.) Every giggle. Every facial expression. What a giggly, warm, fuzzy feeling that gives me. Thinking about my little (spoiled rotten) angel at Christmas. About capturing those memories. Lucky me. I’m willing to bet I have a camera with me Saturday. If you see me, though … please remind me to take pictures of more than just Eva! Sometimes my vision doesn’t only change … it gets cloudy!
he idea of celebrating the end of the growing season is one that crosses cultures throughout history. And it is a healthy thing all in all. Although the turkey and gravy is a fond memory and Black Friday has passed as this is published, let me recount several thankful things this year for both the area and for me personally. First, the weather this year was certainly a challenge. Generally speaking, I hear that crops in the hills did quite well, while some of the lower bottomland crops got slammed by excessive water in the early summer. But for those water stressed crops, think for a moment about the improvements that crop
breeders, equipment designers, and pest managers have given us through the years that mitigated what could have been even more disastrous. As the season ended, we did have a solid stretch of dry weather that allowed for great in-field grain drying and timely harvest. A good thing to be thankful about. Another good thing is that we are entering the winter with soil moisture in fairly good shape. That is favorable for getting the 2011 crop off to a good start when spring comes. Crop prices have been supported by adverse crop conditions in other parts of the world. Of course that is a mixed blessing; if you are buying livestock feed or run-
EXTENSION OFFICE RICHARD POPE Harrison County Extension Program Coordinator firstname.lastname@example.org ning an ethanol plant, that means higher costs, but that is how the farm economy works. Another thing to say thanks for is that even with the heavy rains, we mostly escaped major flooding events. Iowans typically respond well to disasters with the community coming together, but it is nice to not need to deal with bad events, and that was generally true in 2010. On a personal note, I am thankful for two things. First, my move to western Iowa has
been a blessing. I work with people I like, doing things that are intriguing (mostly!) and have met some great folks. The second is that I am thankful for being near for the last year of my mother’s life. She died the first week of November, and I am able to look back over my life in remembering her. And I smile! For additional information, contact Rich Pope at the Harrison County Extension office at email@example.com or 712-644-2105.
CONTACT THE BOARD OF SUPERVISORS Phone: 712-644-3123 Public board meetings are held Thursday mornings at 9 a.m. on the second floor of the courthouse. Supervisors Larry King, Robert Smith and Gaylord Pitt keep office hours on Thursdays. To be placed on the board's weekly agenda, contact Susan Bonham, Harrison County auditor, at 712-644-2401 by 9 a.m. Wednesday. Minutes are available for public viewing in the auditor's office.
The Woodbine Twiner
December 1, 2010
Church Museum of Religious Arts celebrates 10th anniversary MARY DARLING For The Twiner The Museum of Religious Arts, one of Paul Lovell’s projects, is marking its 10th anniversary this year, first opening in October of 2000. According to President Kris Haase, Lovell, who passed away in 2007, was surprised himself at how it grew. “He was just blown away,” Haase said. The idea for the museum came to Lovell when he and his wife Helen attended a church service in a modern Catholic Church in Minnesota. They realized how much church history was being lost from the old churches. Thus began Lovell’s quest to save, preserve and display religious arts, tradition and culture. He began his collection and then needed a building to house it. Ground was broken
for the museum in October of 1997. Located off U.S. Highway 30 between Logan and Missouri Valley, the 20,000 square foot structure sits on 11.5 acres with a view of the Loess Hills countryside. The museum houses the Midwest’s largest collection of religious artifacts including a replica of an early Southwest style mission chapel, a library, theatre, gift shop and the highlight, the “King of Kings” exhibit. The series of life-size wax figures depicts the life of Christ in nine detailed displays. Haase, also an artist, restored the figures to their present state. She has been at the museum since it’s inception. Rhonda McHugh, assistant director, has been at the museum for nine years and she and Haase said they wish they had a quarter for the
number of times people have said to them, “Why didn’t I stop in sooner?” The original cost of the museum, estimated at $600,000 to $700,000, was paid for through donations, grants and loans. Since it opened its doors, the museum has added many new exhibits and events including: • An exhibit by child artist, Akiane Kramarik. She was only 11 years old on her first visit in 2005. By then she had already created masterpieces in both poetry and realist paintings and had been a guest on many television shows. • Project Moses: Ten Commandments. It showcases the Ten Commandments on a tablet engraved on sandcolored marble straight from Mount Sinai. • Crosses on the Hill. This is the museum’s largest outdoor display. A handicapped accessible
sidewalk to the crosses was completed in 2008. • Holocaust Display. This includes several charcoal drawings by George Zielezinski, a prisoner during the Holocaust. • Stained glass windows. The stained glass windows at the entrance are more than 100 years old and from Italy. • Jesus Walking on the Water. This outdoor display is open weather permitting in the spring, summer and fall. A popular event added in the past several years is the “Reason for the Season” celebration that began Nov. 7 and will run through Jan. 30 this year. It features 60, uniquely decorated Christmas trees, more than 400 nativity scenes from all over the world and more than 75 Santa Claus and St. Nicholas figurines on display throughout the museum.
This year a memorial tree has also been added in which you can purchase a bulb in memory of a loved one to hang on the tree. Other plans for the coming year, according to Haase, is an “extraordinary art exhibit in April. There is nothing like it around this area. It will be here for only two weeks.” They also plan on having a cookie jar exhibit around Mother’s Day weekend with cookies, of course, and cookie cookbooks. Since the museum opened its doors 10 years ago, it has seen visitors from all 50 states and more than 25 counties pass through including Australia, Ethiopia and Kenya with many making a return trip they said. Last March LeeAnn Clark was hired as the new director and has been wonderful, Haase said.
The museum, according to Haase, has become her second passion. “I feel at home here and feel connected with the art. I don’t know if words can describe it. It’s now part of my skin and always will be,” Haase said.
Carmon’s love for life, God, family and friends was contagious. Carmon loved to garden and her green thumb was amazing especially with her love for African Violets. She was a cancer survivor since 1987 and has been active in cancer awareness groups. Carmon was preceded in death by her husband, Charles; two sisters, Velma Higgins and Ethel Rees; and two brothers, infant Eugene and Glenn Graves. She is survived by her son, Wells (Carolyn) Adams of Ames; daughter, Nancy
(Frank) Gage of Gladstone, Mo.; grandchildren and great grandchildren, Gale (Adams) and Ryan Geherling and Olivia and Jasmine, Wells Eugene (Geno) and Niki Adams and Hadley, Angela (Gage) and Matt Rueter and Emma and Isaac, Adam Gage and partner Rob May; and other relatives and friends. Final resting place was Woodbine Cemetery in Woodbine. Fouts Funeral Home 501 Normal St. • Woodbine www.foutsfuneralhome.com Ph: 712-647-2221
OBITUARY CARMON ADAMS Funeral services for Carmon Adams were
Happy 80th Birthday Mom! We Love you very much!
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Pastor Rev. J. Samuel Subramanian, Ph.D. 647-2304 647-2347 Sunday 8 a.m. - 9:00 a.m. Worship at 10:30 Tues., Thrift Shop 9 - 2, 5:30 7 p.m. Wed., 6 p.m. Prayer Group; 1 & 3 Thurs. 7 a.m. Weight Loss Group; 6:00 p.m. Tae Kwon Do. Ushers: FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Disciples of Christ Pastor Bill Kanne 647-3078 647-2761 9:30 a.m. Sunday School, 10:45 a.m.Worship Service Worship leader: Rod Smith Elders: Don Lantz and Rod Smith Deacons: Jamie & Lynee Metzger, Leroy Burbridge, Brent & Michele Watkins Deaconess: Kristi Pauley Song Leader: To be determined 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 Richard Tiffey, Jr. 644-3297 Sun., Early Worship 9:15
Woodbine Farm Supply Seed - Chemicals -Feed Steel Buildings
Thee Woodbine Twiner Office Supply Headquarters Woodbine • 647-2821
Triplee C Roofing Commercial Roofing 800-234-5546 Woodbine • 647-2303
held at 2 p.m. Nov. 28 at the Christian Church in Woodbine. Pastor Bill Kanne and Elder Francis Harper served as clergy. Musicians were Bob Smith and Phil Lubbers with selections “In The Garden” and “How Great Thou Art.” Pall bearers were Keith Adams, Terry Adams, Donald Clark, Donald Kelley, Randall Pryor and Ron Young. Carmon Lucille (Graves) Adams was born Sept. 17, 1915, to Newton and Myrtle (Pryor) Graves in Dunlap. She died on Thur., Nov. 25, 2010, Thanksgiving Day, at the
Rose Vista Nursing Home in Woodbine, at the age of 95 years, two months and eight days. Carmon graduated from Dunlap High School in 1933. She then attended a summer teacher’s program in Shenandoah. After receiving her teacher’s certificate she taught country school for nine years. On May 18, 1942, Carmon married Charles Hatcher Adams, Jr. in Omaha, Neb. The couple spent the next 34 years farming in the Woodbine area. In 1976 after retiring from farming the couple moved into Woodbine. Charles died suddenly in May of 1977.
In the early 1970s Carmon worked at Dupree Variety, Bro Variety and then Countryside Timekeeper. Carmon retired reluctantly as her health declined. She moved to the Woodland Apartments in 1993 and became a resident of Rose Vista Nursing Home in 2010. Carmon was a member of the Christian Church, holding many offices in the Women’s Fellowship. She loved having family gatherings, with her last outing at the Adams/Burch Reunion in Logan in September to celebrate her 95 birthday.
a.m. 9:30 Sunday School 10:30 Worship Service 6:30 class. Wed. 7:00 p.m. prayer 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 9:15 a.m. Sunday School. 10:30 a.m.Worship w/ Holy Communion 11:30 a.m. Fellowship Hour,
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 Ron Keith Sun., Worship 9 a.m., Coffee Hour 8 a.m. Sunday school 10:00 Elders: Joyce Queen, Terri Savery, John Moorhead, Anita Moorhead Deacons:Shirley Dunlop, Bill Dunlop, Jeff Anderson, Cheri NIckolisen Deaconess: Carolyn Archer Greeters:
SACRED HEART PARISH CATHOLIC CHURCH Father Howard Fitzgerald 647-2931 643-5808 Masses: Saturday, 4 p.m. in Woodbine,Woodbine 2nd & 4th Sunday 8:30 a.m. Dunlap 1st, 3rd, 5th Sunday 8:30 a.m. Sacrament of Reconciliation: Saturdays: 3:15-3:45 p.m., or any time by request. 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 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. THE CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER DAY SAINTS Logan, IA
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
Stephany - Coe “Insurance of all kinds since 1900”
BETHESDA LUTHERAN CHURCH, E.L.C.A. Moorhead, IA Carla Johnsen, Pastor 8:45 AM Rally, Sunday woirship and 3rd Gr. Bible Sun. 9:45 a.m. Fellowship/Coffee Time REMNANT CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER DAY SAINTS Missouri Valley, IA Ted Webb, Pastor Sun.: 9 a.m., Church School; 10 a.m.,Worship Service. THE BELIEVERS TRAINING CENTER Carmen Goodrich, Pastor 647-3233 647-2223 Wed.: 7:30 p.m., Bible Study and Youth. Sun.: 9:30 a.m., Worship; 7 p.m., Evening Service. MISSOURI VALLEY SUNRISE COMMUNITY Rev. David McGaffey Church of the Nazarene
Call 647-2821 to get your business on the church page directory
Eby’s Drug Store Three Generations of Pharmacists Woodbine • 647-2840
If You Have Church News or Events Please E-Mail the Twiner at firstname.lastname@example.org
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
Community Memorial Hospital 631 N. 8th St. Missouri Valley, IA
DECEMBER OUTPATIENT SPECIALTY CLINICS For Scheduling Appointments Call 712-642-9347
AUDIOLOGY Rhonda Ward, M.S., CCC-A.........................Dec. 6 & 20 CARDIAC Heart Consultants..........Every Wed. all day & Friday PM Cardio Vascular Services...............Mon. P.M. & Fri. P.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..............................................Dec. 6 & 20 GASTROENTEROLOGY John Ferry MD...........................................Dec. 14 & 28 GENERAL SURGERY Roalene J. Redland, M.D................................Dec. 3 & 17 Andrew Y. Reynolds, M.D....Every Thurs. A.M. and Wed. OB-GYN Jorge Sotolongo, M.D..........................................Dec. 8 ONCOLOGY Heartland Oncology & Hematology..........Every Thursday OPHTHALMOLOGY Michael Feilmeier, M.D.........................................Dec. 28 ORTHOPEDICS Thomas Atteberry, M.D...............1st, 3rd, 5th Thurs A.M, 2nd & 4th Thurs. all day PODIATRY John Weremy, DPM...........................................Dec. 9 Indergit Panesar, M.D....................................Dec. 2 & 16
Woodbine 1-866-558 (PURE) 7873
UROLOGY Larry Siref, M.D...................................................Dec. 13
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SMALL CLAIMS • Advantage Assets II Inc. vs Jesus Colunga, Missouri Valley • Atlantic Credit and Finance vs Justin Murphy, Modale • Atlantic Credit and Finance vs Shelly Willard, Logan • Nebraska Furniture Mart Inc. vs Stephanie Ragan, Missouri Valley • LVNV Funding vs Kendra Flint, Missouri Valley • Larry Malone, Jerry Malone vs Obed Orozco, Logan • Midland Funding LLC vs Pamela Nelson, Missouri Valley SPEEDING • John Mefferd, Dunlap • Christie Kenkel, Woodbine • James Cox, Missouri Valley
• Robert Hardison, Onawa VIOLATIONS • Jonathan Freihage, Pisgah, improper use of median • Cory Blodgett, Missouri Valley, fail to maintain safety belts • Michael Bowman, Dunlap, financial liability coverage • Kody Lautrup, Modale, first offense, employee providing tobacco to minor • Daniel Papp, Logan, hunting by artificial lights • Tyler Swift, Magnolia, hunting by artificial lights • Holly Butcher, Missouri Valley, operate without registration • Dustin Lawrenson, Mondamin, operate without registration DISTRICT COURT
December 1, 2010
• State of Iowa vs Andrew J. Dawson, OWI first offense. Deferred judgment. Placed on probation for one year. Ordered to complete alcohol recovery program. Fined $1,250 with $625 waived if he presents temporary restricted license within 180 days. Ordered to complete drinking driver’s course. • State of Iowa vs Carol Fisher, OWI first. Sixty days in jail with all but two suspended. Fined $1,250. Ordered to undergo substance abuse evaluation. • State of Iowa vs Twyla Mae Jensen, violation of probation. Probation extended for two years. Ordered to obtain and maintain fulltime employment and enter into plan of restitution for court costs and fees.
FSA ballots due Dec. 6 Executive Director of USDA’s Farm Service Agency in Harrison County Pat Warmbier reminds eligible voters the county committee elections are in progress. Ballots have been mailed and completed. Ballots must be returned by mail or delivered to the Harrison County FSA office by Dec. 6. “I strongly recommend that producers vote because the county committee members play a huge role in the Agency,” Warmbier said. Voters in Local Administrative Area #3, representing Cincinnati, St. John, La Grange, Union, Washington and Cass, received ballots for this year’s election. County committee members are elected to office
by their peers and serve as the representative voice for agriculture producers in the county, and they are responsible for communicating with USDA to ensure national programs are adapted to fit local needs. County committees are responsible for making decisions on issues including commodity loans and payments, conservation programs, disaster assistance programs and emergency programs. Warmbier encourages minority and female producers to serve as county committee members in the future. Farmers who participate in FSA programs are eligible to vote. If eligible voters do not receive a ballot by mail, one will be provided by the Harrison
County FSA Office. Ballots returned by mail must be postmarked no later than Dec. 6. New county committee members will assume their role and related responsibilities on Jan. 1, 2011. For more information on the ballots, please contact the Harrison County FSA office or the Web site at http://www. fsa.usda.gov.
Four arrested outside of Dunlap after TIP call ServSafe class Jan. 13/20 A TIP call regarding a vehicle spotlighting led to the arrest of four area men from Audubon. On Nov. 18, the men were arrested for numerous fish and game violations stretching from Audubon County to Harrison County. Iowa Conservation Officers followed up on a TIP call from a rural landowner describing a vehicle that was spotlighting. Conservation officers were able to locate the vehicle after receiving another TIP call regarding rifle shots being fired from the same described vehicle. It is illegal to hunt with artificial light and shoot from a vehicle in the State of Iowa. The suspect vehicle was located south of Dunlap in rural Harrison County. Christopher Groninga, 20 yrs. old, from Audubon was charged in Harrison County with one count of hunting by artificial light and one count of not having a fur harvester license. Additional charges were filed in Audubon County for two counts of illegal method of take along with civil
damages for illegally taking raccoons. Michael Sonntag, 19, from Audubon, was charged in Harrison County with one count of hunting by artificial light and one count of loaded gun in a motor vehicle. Additional charges were filed in Audubon County of hunting by artificial light, failure to harvest report a deer, shooting a rifle from the roadway, abandonment of wildlife, hunting without a license and illegal method of take hunting deer with a rifle along with civil damages for illegally taking raccoons and a deer. Two additional suspects were charged in Audubon County based on this investigation and TIP information received. Scott Downer, 19, from Audubon, was charged with two counts of illegal method of take, one count each of no fur harvester license, hunting by artificial light and abandonment of wildlife in addition to civil damages for wildlife taken
illegally. Benjamin Peterson, 18, from Audubon, was charged with one count each of no fur harvester license, hunting by artificial light, illegal method of take and no habitat fee in addition to civil damages for wildlife taken illegally. Iowa Conservation Officers seized three 22 caliber rifles, five spotlights, 48 traps and a set of antlers. A total of 73 raccoon and two deer were killed illegally. The four individuals face total fines of $2,795.25 plus civil damages of $7,100. Additionally, all four face suspension of their hunting and fishing privileges in Iowa and 30 other states along with forfeiture of their equipment. The public is encouraged to contact the TIP hotline (Turn In Poachers) at 800-532-2020 or your local Conservation Officer if you witness a fish and game violation. Tipsters can remain anonymous and are eligible for a cash reward if the tip leads to an arrest.
ServSafe, the national certification program for food service employees, will be in Council Bluffs, Jan. 13 and Jan. 20. Participants must attend both sessions. The cost of the course is $135 which includes 10 hours class time, a manual and the national certification exam. It will be held at ISU Extension Office in Council Bluffs. Anyone interested in preparing and serving safe food is welcome to attend. The course is required by some companies and state licensing which may be restaurants, hospitals, schools, nursing homes and assisted living facilities. To receive more information and registration form contact the West Pottawattamie County Extension office at 712-366-7070 or your local ISU extension office. Registration is required by Dec. 29.
Lighting contest Woodbine Municipal Light & Power will be awarding prizes for outdoor lighting displays in the city limits of Woodbine. You must be an electric customer of Woodbine Municipal Light & Power. Sign-up sheets are available at The Woodbine Twiner and The Woodbine Municipal Light & Power offices. Deadline for sign-up is 8 a.m. Dec. 10.
Jay Randall to perform at The Museum of Religious Arts
Jay Randall will be performing for the “Reason for the Season” annual event at the Museum of Religious Arts at 1:30 p.m. Dec. 5. Randall, by day, is the president and CEO for the Community Bank and, by night, is sharing his gift of an unbelievable singing voice. “The first time we heard Jay we stopped in our tracks and had to investigate where this spectacular sound was coming from,”
Assistant Museum Director Rhonda McHugh said. Randall will help celebrate one of the MRA’s largest, annual events, the Reason for the Season. There are almost 60 trees theme decorated by groups, businesses or organizations and are, once again, over 400 nativities on display from all over the world. The nativities display started with only seven different scenes. As the word spread, the nativity scene collec-
tion expanded. By the following year, 200 more were loaned to the museum. “Of course this grew to where we are today and it is truly an awesome display for the holidays,” Museum Board Director Kris Haase said. The annual event has grown so popular, the board decided to extend the exhibit into January. There is a minimal fee to see the museum and vote for your
favorite tree by placing dollar donations in the box. These are split 50/50, with half going to the museum and half going to the decorators. “People come from miles around to see the Reason for the Season, the museum’s biggest event of the year,” Museum Director LeeAnn Clark said. Admittance for Randall’s performance on Dec. 5 will cost $10 each person or $8 with a food pantry donation.
MRA hours are: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Tu e s d a y - S a t u rd a y ; noon to four, Sunday; and closed on Monday. The Museum of Religious Arts will be closed Christmas Eve Day and Christmas Day. It is recommended to call ahead on poor weather days to be sure someone is available to open MRA. Please contact us at 712-644-3888 or visit us online at www.mrarts .org for more information.
The Woodbine Twiner
December 1, 2010
Community Hall earns CC Honors Aside from being named first team all conference for cross country, The Daily Nonpareil has named Shelby Hall to the All-Southwest Iowa Cross Country Team. Hall is a junior at Woodbine High School. During the 2010 cross country season, Hall earned her best place during the Western Valley Conference meet in fourth and qualified for State. “Shelby works as hard as any athlete I have coached. She puts forth great effort at practice and in the meets,” Hall’s coach Rod Smith said.
Christmas adoption program underway West Central Community Action and the Logan VFW Ladies Auxiliary 6256 are asking for your help with the 2010 Christmas Adoption Program for Harrison County. Families who are not adopted will receive gift certificates from the monetary donations received. Please contact Amy at 712-644-3388 to adopt a family or make a donation. Make checks payable to: Harrison Co. Christmas Adoption Fund and mail to: West Central Community Action, Attn: Amy, 107 N. Fourth Ave., Ste. 7, Logan, IA 51546. Arrangements must be
made to bring adopted family gifts to the Logan City Hall’s west entrance at 108 W. Fourth St., Logan, between 9 a.m. and 4 p.m. Dec. 15. Due to venue, no perishable food items will be accepted. Gift certificates for groceries are acceptable. The following families are currently available for adoption: 10. Couple; girl 20 years, boy 6 years 16. Single mom; one girl, 20 years; one boy, 16 years 21. Couple; three boys, 13, 14 and 19 years 26. Elderly woman; Single mom; one girl, 16 years; one boy, 18 years 33. Single mom; three
boys, 21, 22 and 23 years 39. One girl, 16 years 40. Couple; one boy, 18 years; one girl, 14 years 41. Single mom; two boys, 17 and 18 years 57. Single dad; one boy, 14 years 59. Elderly couple; adult son with two boys, 9 and 10 years 65. Couple 69. Single mom; one girl, 17 years 71. Couple; one girl, 12 years; one boy, 10 years 72. Couple; two girls, 7 and 11 years; one boy 10 years 73. Couple; two girls; 11 and 15 years; one boy, 7 years 74. One girl, 11 years;
one boy 17 years 77. Two girls, 10 and 14 years; two boys, 9 and 13 years 78. Single mom; two girls, 10 and 13 years 80. Single mom; one boy, 4 years 81. Single mom; three boys, 7, 12 and 13 years 82. Elderly couple; adult son 83. Couple 84. Two girls, 10 and 14 years; one boy, 8 years 86. Elderly couple 88. Single mom; one girl, 13 years 89. Single mom; two boys, 5 and 8 years; Single mom; one girl, 3 years; one boy, 1 year 90. Elderly woman
Two men arrested after TIP call A Thanksgiving feast Two area men from Harlan and Walnut were charged with numerous fish and game violations Nov. 20 in Harlan. The investigation started when an Iowa Conservation Officer received a TIP call from a bow hunter reporting hearing two rifle shots near Corley. The bow hunter reported the license plate and description of the suspect vehicle. Iowa Conservation Officers went to the registered owner ’s address and spoke with the occupants. While at the residence Conservation Officers seized a 30-06 rifle, one buck deer, one buck deer head, a freezer full of deer meat along with a Browning Bow. Additionally, Conservation Officers observed drugs and drug paraphernalia while at the residence.
Harlan Police Officers arrived and obtained a search warrant for the residence. Gregory J Storjohann, 36, from Walnut, was charged with one count each of shooting rifle over the highway, illegally attempting to take a deer, loaded gun in motor vehicle, no valid deer tag, no valid hunting license and illegal method of take, taking deer with a rifle. Timothy T Sorensen, 39, from Harlan was charged with one count each of loaded gun in motor vehicle, no valid deer license and illegal method of take, taking a deer with rifle. If convicted of these charges Storjohann faces $730 in fines plus $4,000 for illegally taking buck deer with a rifle. Sorensen faces $450 in fines plus $4,000 for illegally taking a buck deer with a rifle.
Additionally, both men face suspension of their hunting and fishing privileges in Iowa and 30 other states along with forfeiture of their equipment. Also assisting in the investigation were Iowa Conservation Officers from Shelby, Carroll, Audubon and Mills Counties along with the Shelby County Sheriff’s Department. The public is encouraged to contact the TIP hotline (Turn In Poachers) at 800-5322020 or your local Conservation Officer if you witness a fish and game violation. Tipsters can remain anonymous are eligible for a cash reward if the tip leads to an arrest. For more information contact: David Tierney, Iowa Conservation O f f i c e r , Harrison/Shelby Counties, 712-249-2015.
Jayden Collins, Sarah Jochims and Cory Bantam celebrate Thanksgiving during the annual gathering of Woodbine elementary students on Nov. 23. Pilgrims and Native Americans filled the commons area of the school to enjoy a feast. Photo: Daryn Morriss
December 1, 2010
The Woodbine Twiner
‘Angels Around Them’ begins Dec. 5 Understanding From ANGELS Page 1 sister (Heidi Goodrich, Woodbine); Josiah, Jill’s brother (D.J. Jenkins, Walnut); Jill’s mom (Leana Goodrich, Woodbine); Katie, the older sister from the fortunate family (Michelle Palm, Walnut); Melany, the younger sister from the fortunate family (Shelby Doyel, Woodbine); Angel (Lynn Goodrich, Woodbine); and the Store Clerk and stage manager (Carolyn
Navrude, Woodbine). Daniel Willis, of Woodbine, will serve as the play’s tech advisor. Another difference between the annual plays from the past is location and the date. As part of The Watering Rock dream, the show will be performed multiple times at various locations. The first of these performances will be held at 7 p.m. Dec. 5 at Lifeline Church, Dunlap. Others
include: 7 p.m. Dec. 10 at Angels on Wheels homeless ministry in Omaha, Neb.; 7 p.m. Dec. 15, Sacred Heart Parish Center, Woodbine; 7 p.m. Dec. 18 at the Missouri Valley Christian Church. Two more performances may be added at a later date, possibly in Harlan and Council Bluffs. There is no charge to watch the performance and all performances are open to the public. Leana would like to encourage
a specific group to attend – especially in Woodbine. “Since we are performing in Woodbine on a Wednesday night, we would really like to extend an invitation to all the youth groups because the play focuses on teenagers and how to reach out for help,” she said. “And it teaches you how to deal with bad situations,” Hannah added.
Finding the Winter Wonderland FromWONDERLANDPage1 students. Navrude also remembers the lobby being wide and open – not like it is today. After the remodel in the early 1990’s, the high ceilinged lobby was transformed. Even when Herb Swedberg’s son, Kenner Swedberg, took over the bank operations, the animated decorations were still proudly displayed. But when the bank went under in 1985, that was the end of the bank’s winter wonderland. But current bank employee Tara Wakehouse refused to ignore the wonderful decorations shoved in the basement of the bank. She Lois Navrude works in the original Winter Wonderland prior to the remodel of was bound and deter- where Bank of the West now resides. mined to do something Photo: Submitted with them, other than to continue to let them sit Chamber president Lynn up, tune up the items that mention it to anybody idly by. Clark, remembered the are no longer functioning that was around back As part of the bank’s items and was thrilled to and make any topical then, they all remember history – and Woodbine’s hear the news. repairs. these decorations. And – current bank, Bank of “I remember after the “We don’t have a lot of they’re really neat and it’s the West, made the deci- remodel, none of them time to fix them up right neat for the Chamber. sion to donate the almost ever came back out,” now,” Clark said. “But Bank of the West is excitantique ornaments to the Clark said. “The eventually we want to get ed to see this happen.” Woodbine Main Street- Chamber is excited to them fixed up.” The items will be on Chamber. have these items.” And it would seem display in store windows “Most of them still The Main Street- that everyone is excited for Woodbine’s “Bright work,” Bank of the West Chamber intends on plac- about the arrangement Lights, Little City” celeAssistant Customer ing the once so dearly for the decorations. bration beginning Dec. 4. Service Manager revered items in Main “I told my husband The items will be disWakehouse said. “They Street-Chamber mem- that this is so great,” played in the windows of need to be cleaned up, ber’s windows for Navrude said. “They’re Peachy’s, Nu-Style, but they work.” Woodbine’s annual finally going to do some- Carson-Clark, RL Barry After over a decade of Christmas celebration. thing with them other Accounting and the gathering dust and being Then, before next than just shove them in Eyebrow Station. pushed to the side, anoth- Christmas season, Clark the closet.” Contact the Main er former bank employee said she hopes they have “I’m so very excited,” Street-Chamber with any and current Main Street- time to clean the items Wakehouse said. “If you questions at 647-3434.
Iowa KidsNet to host Logan man dies in Thanksgiving accident foster care and adoption A Logan man died early Nov. 25 in a onevehicle accident near Magnolia. Colton R. Bertelson, 22, was killed when the pick-up truck he was driving crashed on Highway 127 between Magnolia and Logan, the Iowa State Patrol said. The accident occurred just after 5 a.m. According to the State Patrol, the truck
was traveling southeast on Highway 127 and failed to negotiate a curve. The truck left the roadway and partially entered a ditch, and the driver lost control. The vehicle slid across the highway and through an intersection before sliding into a farm field where it rolled, ejecting the driver, according to the initial accident report.
SHORT TAKES From SHORT TAKES Page 1
HCCB Notice Due to staff time and travel, it is no longer a cost-effective for the Harrison County Conservation Board to collect Christmas trees. Christmas trees can still be dropped off at the Harrison County Landfill near Logan for proper disposal. Please call HCCB at 647-2785 if you have any questions.
Christmas Card inserts Help us “spread the word”…Main Street has FREE Christmas Card inserts detailing all the good things happening to Woodbine in 2011. Pick up a few at various downtown businesses and send to your out-of –town family, friends, and business associates!
Argotsinger retirement party A retirement party for Harrison County Treasurer Vicki Argotsinger will be held from 2-5 p.m. Dec. 8 in the Harrison County Court House Court Room.
Can collection bin moved The Woodbine High School Junior Class can collection bin has been moved again. It is now located next to City’s recycling bins behind Swain Realty.
information session Iowa KidsNet, the statewide organization that recruits, trains, licenses and supports Iowa’s foster and adoptive families, will hold an information session in Council Bluffs on Dec. 14 for individuals interested in becoming foster or adoptive parents. Foster care is the temporary placement of children with families outside of their own home due to abuse, neglect or other family crisis situations. The goal is for loving families to provide children with a safe, stable and nurturing environment. There is no typical foster family – foster families can be single, married, homeowners or renters and can come from all racial, ethnic and religious backgrounds. This information session gives attendees a basic overview of the process involved in foster care and adoption and an understanding of the characteristics of children in the child welfare system. There is no obligation to continue in the process by attending. In 2009, the average number of Iowa children in foster care, shelter care or a highly struc-
tured group care placement in any given month was nearly 3,400 children. To register for an upcoming information session or to learn more, call Iowa KidsNet at 800-243-0756 or visit www.iowakidsnet.com to see future session dates. Registrants will receive an information packet to fill out before attending the session. Iowa KidsNet is a statewide collaboration of agencies that utilizes a unique, cohesive approach to provide recruitment, training, licensing and continued support to individuals who wish to become foster and adoptive parents. Iowa KidsNet is a partnership of six Iowa social service agencies, including Four Oaks, Boys and Girls Home and Family Services, Children’s Square USA/Child Connect, Family Resources, Lutheran Services in Iowa and Quakerdale. For more information, call 800-243-0756 or visit www.iowakidsnet.com. Find us on Facebook at www.facebook.com/io wakidsnet or visit our blog at www.potentialforgreatness.blogpost.co m.
SF 2379 From SF 2379 Page 1 of the new SF 2379, there are a few major points license to carry concealed holders should note. Within 30 days of the expiration date of the license, carriers must complete a course by one of the certified instructors. If a license is up for renewal in December of 2010, and it is renewed without a lapse, the renewal will be valid until December of 2011. However, 30 days prior to the expiration date, one of the certified training classes must be completed. “If someone comes in on Dec. 1, 2010 and renews, their permit will be valid for one year and no class will be necessary because they are renewing under the current laws. After that, they will be required to renew in 2011 at least 30 day prior to the expiration of their current license, take a weapons safety class and be given a new, five year permit. To simplify, all persons holding a current permit to carry who renew in 2011 will be required to take the renewal class, which the state says is to be a weapons safety class,” Killpack said. That could get complicated, considering Harrison County has formerly held the highest per capita license to carry number in the state of Iowa. “We currently teach these classes a few times a year, but realize there will be 600 people who need to complete the course next year,” Killpack said. “As of now, we’re anticipating that and may pick two days each month to hold these classes. We haven’t decided on these dates yet, but as long as they come in 30 days or more before their license expires, they should be set by then.” Killpack doesn’t anticipate the cost of the class rising over the $40 currently charged, although that has not been decided at this point. The classes offered will basically be a portion of the four-hour long class Killpack already teaches and will most likely last approximately an hour. But there is another option. “An option of attending a live fire training day will be offered in lieu of the class,” Killpack said. Secondly, the fee to renew the license, in essence, has not necessarily increased – it has just been extended to a five year period. “Right now, licenses are $5 for one year. Beginning in 2011, the cost is $25, but that’s over a five year period, so it’s still only $5 a year,” Killpack pointed out. If you’re not renewing, but applying for a license for the first time, the cost is $50, plus the cost of the course. Third, the new SF 2379 allows carriers to carry, “Old West Style,” or not concealed. And this is applicable in a new place, as well – in places serving alcohol. But Killpack was quick to point out neither is recommended because county laws still trump state laws. “We’ll still follow the operating while intoxicated 321 J code,” Killpack said. “That means people can not be intoxicated and carry a weapon. And although the legal limit for driving is a .08, there is no actual number for conceal carry. For some people that might be only two beers.” Another change, probably affecting local law authorities more than residents, is the recognition of all other states’ permits to carry concealed. “Iowa has been a no reciprocity state. That means we didn’t accept licenses from other states,” Killpack said. “But now we recognize everybody’s. After Jan. 1, if you have a permit from any other state and you’re following all other Iowa laws, we will recognize them.” But Killpack doesn’t think even that will add much extra work on the Harrison County’s Sheriff’s Department. “Other than arranging classes for over 600 people per year every five years, the law enforcement work is not that big of a deal,” he said. “I think it’s going to be more of sorting out the mess after the fact. It may take extra time to verify permits from other states, but we don’t even run across that much now.” On somewhat of a side note, the sheriff’s department is also considering a more “driver’s license” style of license as opposed to a single piece of paper. “We’re working on it now,” Killpack said. “Keeping a piece of paper in good condition for five years might be difficult. We’d like to offer hard licenses for a fee. But we have not confirmed anything at this point.” All in all, even law enforcement officers continue to try to work out and understand the new, somewhat vague laws of SF 2379. “I hope as time passes the transition in the new law will become more fluid for the public and for us as we remain flexible enough to keep up with these types of changes in Iowa law,” Killpack said. More information is available on the Iowa Department of Public Safety’s Web site at www.dps.state.ia.us/asd/SF2379_FAQ.pdf and the law itself may be viewed at http://www.iowafirearmscoalition.com/download/Iowa%20Code%20Section%20724Effective%201-1-11.pdf. If internet access is unavailable, please contact the Harrison County Sheriff’s Department at 712-644-2244.
December 1, 2010
The Woodbine Twiner
Community Sign up early for CSP Beef Checkoff programs The USDA’s Natural Resources Conservation Service is accepting new applications for the C o n s e r v a t i o n Stewardship Program. Landowners may sign applications at any time under the continuous signup. However, those applications received by Jan. 7, 2011 will be considered for contracts in the next ranking period. CSP is a voluntary program that encourages agricultural producers to maintain existing conservation activities and adopt additional ones on their operations. The Food, Conservation, and Energy Act of 2008 (2008 Farm Bill) authorizes CSP, which is available to all farmers nationwide.
Eligible lands include cropland, grassland, prairie, improved pastureland, and non-industrial private forestland. Eligible applicants are operators who actively work the land. Although CSP is a continuous signup program, agricultural and forestry producers must submit applications to be considered for the next round of funding. Lane Collins, Harrison County District Conservationist with the NRCS, encourages interested farmers to apply early to be considered for funding. Applications and more information is available at the NRCS office in the USDA Service Center at 2710 Hwy. 127 in Logan,
phone, 712-644-2210. Potential participants can use a self-screening checklist first to determine whether the new program is suitable for them or their operation. The checklist and other information is available online at www.nrcs.usda.gov/pro grams/new_csp/csp.ht ml and at the local NRCS field office. USDA is an equal opportunity provider, employer and lender. To file a complaint of discrimination, write: USDA, Director, Office of Civil Rights, 1400 Independence Ave., S.W., Washington, D.C. 202509410 or call 800-795-3272 (voice) or 202-720-6382 (TDD).
The beef checkoff-funded Iowa Beef Quality Assurance program is bringing Curt Pate back to Iowa the week of Dec. 13. The tour will be in this area at the Armstrong Research Farm near Lewis from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Dec. 15. “The Stockmanship & Stewardship Tour” travels the country and uses live cattle – handling demos to inform cattlemen about the importance and benefits of proper cattle handling – and its critical role in increasing consumer confidence in beef. The tour includes special, hands-on training sessions at livestock auction markets and other venues where cattle producers meet to discuss improved stockmanship methods, as well as
the pivotal role producers play in sustaining beef quality for consumers. Brian Waddingham, director of industry relations for the Iowa Beef Industry Council, will also be participating in these programs. He will be discussing the tools available for cattlemen to improve animal care and well-being on the farm. Joe Sellers, Iowa State University Extension Livestock Program Specialist, will discuss disposition scoring and the impact of cattle temperament on cattle performance and carcass quality. Darrell Busby of the Tri County Steer Carcass Futurity will review TCSCF data on the impact of cattle disposition on feedlot performance and carcass quali-
ty at the Armstrong farm location. Curt Pate will discuss the best handling practices while unloading livestock, sorting them, bringing them into working facility and loading them to leave the farm. Busby will speak about disposition scoring and the impact of cattle temperament on cattle performance and carcass quality. Waddingham will be discussing the tools available for cattlemen to improve animal care and well-being on the farm. Please RSVPby Dec. 13 to help with meal plans by contacting the Armstrong Farm at 712-769-2600, Brian Waddingham at 515-2962305 or Clint McDonald at 712-355-1034 for more information.
Caleta Buena in Denison serves up unique seafood dishes EMMA STRUVE For The Twiner Caleta Buena, Good Harbor, welcomes seafood connoisseurs and skeptics alike to experience energetic executive chef and owner Jamie Ludena’s original creations. Ludena opened the business for taste testing about six months ago. He plans to operate the family-style restaurant from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. “I had another restaurant a long time ago in another country,” Ludena said. “I learned a long time ago to process seafood – scallops, snails, squid, tuna.” He was also involved in the commercial fishing trade as well as worked under a professional chef. “I’ve always thought about opening a restaurant because I know fish,” he added. It is important, too, Ludena
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said, to know what people like and how to prepare unusual fish. When asked what is special about his eatery, Ludena answered simply, “quality;” quality in freshness of the seafood, quality of preparation in seasoning and flavoring, and quality in attention to guests’ needs. Ludena said he makes a special point to visit each table and explain the menu and advise patrons about the dishes’ preparations. “Here I do different types of dishes and flavors,” he stated. In addition to Ludena, Caleta Buena employs two other kitchen staff and two servers. Ludena said he plans to add more staff as needed once the business grows. “All guests have to be happy with the prices and the food,” Ludena insisted. When selecting items
Possum Lodge Christmas Trees
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for the menu, Ludena said he tried to balance the preference of people in the Midwest who may not like strong flavors – either seasoning or fish – with Hispanic preparation, which may be stronger, spicier. On a scale of one to 10, many of the menu items are a five, he said. However, exotic items, including special preparations, are available and may be customized to taste. Much of Caleta Buena’s product comes from the east coast by way of Omaha and includes shark, halibut, sea bass, red snapper, lobster, king crab, snow crab, snails, squid, calamari, octopus, oysters, scallops and salmon. “My favorite dish to prepare is when people say, ‘Jamie bring me whatever you want, surprise me,’” Ludena said. “I go to the kitchen…and I work like Picasso.” Working with food he compared to painting, he said you figure out the end product as you go. “I like when people come in and say ‘It’s amazing, I’ve never
Caleta Buena owner Jamie Ludena offers unique seafood dishes hard to find anywhere in the Midwest. He is pictured here at his new restaurant in Denison. Photo: Emma Struve eaten like that in all my life,’” Ludena exclaimed. Things to which people are accustomed – eating crab legs with butter, or putting salt and pepper on food – are not necessary with the dishes prepared at Caleta Buena, Ludena said, because of the specialty seasonings.
Woodbine School lunch menu Wed., Dec. 1: Grilled cheese sandwich, fruit, tomato soup, broccoli/cauliflower. Thurs., Dec. 2: Pork Fritter, French fries, green beans, fruit, jello. Fri., Dec. 3: Hot dogs, tri tater, corn, fruit. Mon., Dec. 6: Popcorn chicken, tri tater, broccoli, fruit, cookie. Tues., Dec. 7: Preschool through sixth grade: Macaroni and cheese. Seventh through seniors: Baked potato, green beans, sandwich. Wed., Dec. 8: Pizza, lettuce, fruit, veggies/dip, sandwich.
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It is very important to Ludena that customers enjoy their food. “I can’t take money from people who don’t like their food,” he stated. Ludena made a point to note Caleta Buena also serves pork, chicken and beef as well as pasta. “Many people say, ‘I
don’t like fish,’ but they probably had it somewhere it was not cooked well,” Ludena said. “Don’t be scared, come and try it.” Caleta Buena also has a large room that can seat up to 50 for parties; the restaurant accepts reservations and can provide gift certificates.
Upcoming blood drive It is the season and everyone’s searching for the perfect gift that doesn’t break the bank. This perfect gift can be found without stepping foot into the mall, placing an order online or spending a dime. Give the gift of life this holiday season by donating blood through the American Red Cross. It only takes about an hour to donate blood, and in that hour, you can give patients in need a gift that will be treas-
ured for years to come. The need for blood doesn’t pause for the holidays. By taking time to donate this winter, you can help the Red Cross ensure a stable blood supply for all patients who need blood products. The next blood drive coming to Woodbine will be held from 8 a.m. to noon Dec. 15. Contact Linda Morrison at 647-2404 to schedule an appointment.
The Woodbine Twiner
December 1, 2010
Community HCHPH offers tips for enjoying a safe winter A lot was learned last year during the severe winter weather we faced. Living in the Midwest, we are likely to face some type of severe winter weather during the winter season. That could mean snow or subfreezing temperatures, as well as strong winds or even ice or heavy rainstorms. One of the primary concerns is winter weather’s ability to knock out heat, power and communication systems for days at a time to your home or office. The National Weather Service refers to winter storms as “deceptive killers” because most deaths are indirectly related to the storm. Instead, people die in traffic accidents on icy roads and of hypothermia from prolonged exposure to the cold. It is important to be prepared for winter weather before it strikes. Step 1: Get a Kit Get an Emergency Supply Kit that includes items like non-perishable food, weather, a battery-powered or hand-crank radio, extra flashlights, and batteries. Thoroughly check and update your family’s emergency supply kit before winter approaches and add the following supplies in preparation for winter weather: rock salt to melt ice on sidewalks and driveways, sand to improve traction, snow shovels, other snow removal tools and also
include adequate clothing and blankets to keep you warm. Step 2: Make a Plan Make a Family Emergency Plan. Your family may not be together when disaster strikes, so it is important to know how you will contact one another, how you will get back together and what you will do in case of emergency. Identify places where your family will meet, both inside and outside of the immediate area. Keep in mind: it may be easier to make a long-distance phone call than to call across town, so an out-of-town contact may be in a better position to communicate among separated family members. It is also a good idea to inquire about emergency plans at places where your family spends time: work, daycare and school. If no plans exist, consider volunteering to help make one. Step 3: Prepare your Home Make sure your home is well insulated and you have weather stripping around your doors and windowsills to keep the warm air inside. Insulate pipes with insulation or newspapers and plastic and allow faucets to drip to prevent freezing. Learn how to shut off water valves in case a pipe bursts. Keep fire extinguishers on hand and make sure everyone in your house knows how to use them. House fires
pose an additional risk as more people turn to alternate heating sources without taking the necessary safety precautions. Take time to find out what you should do to help elderly or disabled friends, neighbors or employees. If you have a car, fill the gas tank in case you have to leave. In addition, check or have a mechanic check your car’s operating system to ensure it is able to withstand winter temperatures and road conditions. Step 4: Know the Terms that are used to Identify Winter Weather Understand the dif-
ferences between freezing rain and sleet, Winter Weather Advisory, Winter Weather Watch and Winter Weather Warning. While the differences may seem subtle, knowing the difference can save your life. Finally, when a winter storm warning is issued, stay indoors during the storm. If you must go outside, several layers of lightweight clothing will keep you warmer than inside a single heavy coat. Gloves and a hat will prevent loss of body heat. Walk carefully on snowy, icy walkways. If
your pipes freeze, remove any insulation or layers of newspapers and wrap pipes in rags. Completely open all faucets and pour hot water over the pipes, starting where they are most exposed to the cold. Maintain ventilation when using kerosene heaters to avoid build-up of toxic fumes. Refuel kerosene heaters outside and keep them at least three feet from flammable objects. Avoid traveling by car in a storm, but if you must, carry an emergency supply kit in the trunk, keep the car’s gas tank full of gas and let someone
know your destination, your route and when you expect to arrive. Learn about the emergency plans that have been established in your area. In any emergency, always listen to the instructions give by local response officials. For further information on how to plan and prepare for winter storms as well as what to do during and after a winter storm, visit: Federal E m e r g e n c y Management Agency at www.fema.gov, NOAA Watch at www.noaawatch.gov, or the American Red Cross at www.redcross.org.
Keep your car safe and ready for winter A FAMILY OWNED BUSINESS IN LOGAN FOR 25 YEARS, SERVING ALL YOUR “CAR CARE” NEEDS!
Jeff Meyer Logan-Magnolia Graduate 38 years experience in automotive and truck repair ASE Certified Master Medium/Heavy Truck Technician ASE Certified Master Automotive Technician ASE Certified Undercar Specialist MACS certified in Air Conditioning Repair
Jason Meyer Logan-Magnolia Graduate 11 years experience in automotive repair ASE Certified Master Automotive Technician ASE Certified Advanced Engine Performance ASE Certified Undercar Specialist MACS certified in Air Conditioning Repair AC Delco Trained
Jeremy Meyer Logan-Magnolia Graduate 14 years experience in automotive repair ASE Certified Automotive Technician ASE Certified Undercar Specialist AC Delco Trained Diagnosis & Repair of: Check Engine Light Air Conditioning Engines Transmissions Exhaust All Wheel Drive Anti-Lock Brakes Steering & Suspension Power Windows & Locks Cars & Light Trucks Trailers
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“It’s a Family Affair” Jeff, Jason and Jeremy Meyer 118 West 7th ✯ Logan
Make sure your holiday travel goes smoothly this winter by getting your vehicle in shape before taking to the roads. Here's a checklist from the pros at the National Institute for Automotive Service Excellence (ASE) to help make the repair process go smoothly: • Follow the manufacturer's recommended service schedules. • Keep a log of all repairs and service. • Inspect your car periodically for unusual sounds, odors, drips, warning lights, gauge readings, etc. • Be aware of changes in: engine performance, fluid levels and problems in handling, braking, steering
or vibrations. • Be prepared to describe any problems. Try to note when the problem occurred and whether it is constant or periodic. • Carry a written list of the symptoms for the technician or service consultant. • Do not suggest a repair; let the technician diagnose and recommend a remedy. • Ask questions. Do not be embarrassed to request simple definitions. • Don't rush the technician to make an on-the-spot diagnosis. Ask to be called and appraised of the problem, the fix, and estimated costs before work begins. • Be sure you under-
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stand shop policies regarding estimates, guarantees, and acceptable methods of payment. Founded in 1972, the non-profit National Institute for Automotive Service Excellence is an independent organization dedicated to improving the quality of automotive service and repair through the voluntary testing and certification of automotive technicians. ASE-certified professionals wear blue and white ASE shoulder insignia and carry credentials listing their exact areas of certification. Their employers often display the blue and white ASE sign. Visit www.ase.com for seasonal car care tips.
December 1, 2010
The Woodbine Twiner
Diocese of Des Moines Celebrates 100 Years 1911- 2011 Harrison County Catholic Churches Faith Foundation laid before and after diocese was established
Logan - St. Anne Logan’s first and only Catholic Church built for less than $6,000 in 1920. St. Anne first Mass celebrated on July 21, 1921
Dunlap - St. Patrick’s Parish founded in 1872 Current church was built in 1929 with cobblestones from Council Bluffs streets
Mondamin - Holy Family Parish established 1976, church built in 1977. First service September 1977. Consolidation of Sacred Heart in Mondamin, St. Patrick’s Modale and St. Anne’s in Pisgah
In the early 1800s, the Diocese of Des Moines was but a small part of the Diocese of Louisiana, which included territory from the Gulf of Mexico up to Canada and from the Mississippi River to the Rocky Mountains. With the expansion of the Catholic Church in the West, the Diocese of St. Louis was created, and from that came many other dioceses, including the Diocese of Dubuque which was created in 1837. In 1838, a Belgian Jesuit named Father Pierre De Smet began to minister to the Pottawattamie Indians in Council Bluffs along the Missouri River. Iowa became a state in 1846, and growth continued with German and Irish settlers. In 1852, missionary Father Timothy Mullen built St. Patrick, a log cabin church near Cumming at Irish Settlement, with a parish that covered most of what is now the Diocese of Des Moines. A new church built in 1868 continues to serve parishioners today. By 1911, when Pope Pius X established the Diocese of Des Moines, there were 54 parishes, 28 missions, 68 priests and 17 Catholic schools within its boundaries. In 1925, Bishop Thomas Drumm announced the creation of the Des Moines Catholic Charities in 1945 services expanded to include services for those on the western side of the diocese. In the following years, a number of parishes built new churches, St. Albert High School was founded in Council Bluffs and the number of seminarians and priests grew. On Oct. 4, 1979, Pope John Paul II agreed to a request by farmer Joe Hays, of Truro, Iowa, to visit Iowa. He spent time at St. Patrick Church near Irish Settlement and then celebrated a Mass before the largest Iowa crowd in history, estimated to be 350,000 people, at Living History Farms in Urbandale. Since the 1970s, the Diocese of Des Moines has been welcoming refugees, immigrants and other newcomers. The Diocese of Des Moines today serves about 97,000 people in central and southwest Iowa in 82 parishes throughout 23 counties in the southwest quadrant of the state.
We salute the Iowa Diocese on the 100th Anniversary of its founding
to the Diocese of Des Moines
We are proud to serve the families of Harrison County. 3 Compassionate & professional funeral
24 hour Emergency Service for our customers NATE certified 712-644-3260 or 877-326-2277
Heating, air conditioning, duct cleaning, indoor air quality analysis. Serving Harrison County and surrounding areas since 1975. 712-644-3260 or 877-326-2277 Toll Free Our office is staffed from 7:30 to 5:00 Monday through Friday.
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providers. Modern & spacious facilities for your comfort. Flexibility to provide a personalized & unique memorial. Affordable pre-planning at your convenience. Cremation Services Locally, Nationally & internationally, we are here to
Logan Memorial Funeral Chapel 215 North 4th Ave. Logan (712) 644-2929
Hennessey - Aman Funeral Chapel 310 E. Huron Missouri Valley (712) 642-2745
Woodbine - Sacred Heart Parish established, church built in 1903. Original rectory constructed in 1919. Parish Center was built in 1968.
Missouri Valley - St. Patrick’s First Catholic Church built corner of First and Huron in 1867. Cornerstone of second church laid in June of 1892. School built in 1915.
Fr. Mike Berner Logan and Missouri Valley
Fr. Howard Fitzgerald Dunlap Woodbine and Mondamin
Best Wishes on your 100th Anniversary Full Service Florist 409 1/2 West Erie St. Mo. Valley, IA 51555 712-642-4476 800-551-9013 www.mjsflowersand balloons.com
Credit Cards Accepted Delivery Available Wire Service Tux Rental
Congratulations on the first 100 and best wishes for the next 100
Pisgah Memorial Funeral Chapel 202 West Oak Pisgah (712) 456-2304
403 E. 6th St.
Congratulations on your Centennial Anniversary
St. Anne’s Catholic Church Logan, Iowa Fr. Mike Berner Come Join us for Christmas Mass Dec. 24th at 5:30 p.m. Dec. 25th @ 8:00 a.m.
MORE THAN A PHARMACY!
Gifts ~ Cards ~ Collectibles & More
Eby Drug Store 103 N. 4th Ave.
Congratulations on a great milestone
Missouri Valley Clinic Located inside the hospital 642-2794
Logan Clinic 122 West 8th Street 644-3288
Community Memorial Hospital 631 N. 8th St. Missouri Valley, IA 642-2784 Dunlap Clinic Woodbine Clinic 707 Iowa Avenue 410 Ely Street 643-2298 647-2566
The Woodbine Twiner
December 1, 2010
Legals Looking Back into past editions of The Twiner 1950 – 60 Years Ago Fire completely demolished the Sheets Motor Company Ford garage in Woodbine late Tuesday night, in one of the worst fires in quite a number of years. The walls and the building are still standing, but the destruction of the internal parts of the building and the roof are practically complete. The Woodbine school’s hot lunch program, which began on Monday, November 27, is now operating in full swing. Approximately 115 students are taking advantage of this program to receive well balanced lunches at noontime on school days. Woodbine is one of the 800 schools in the state using this fine program to furnish cheap well prepared lunches to the school youths. The ice skating pond on the Municipal pump house lawn will be ready for use by Christmas vacation time, unless weather changes, according to Otis Dean, who has been flooding the rink at intervals lately. This pond is being lighted by the Light Plant, and it is requested that these lights be turned off when the last people leave at night. Three concerts will be given by the Woodbine High School band under the director of Mr. Robert Head. The proceeds will go toward purchasing new band uniforms which are badly needed. Youths of Woodbine packed the Pix Theatre Saturday for the Community Club sponsored free show and enjoyed the western features. Santa came to the downtown district immediately following the show to hand out candy to the youngsters. Oranges were also given away, through the courtesy of Pieper ’s Refrigerated Lockers. 1960 – 50 Years Ago Radiosonic instruments were found on the Max Gorham farm November 25, which had been dispatched from the Omaha airport August 16 of this year. The instruments were in excellent condition. Senior Spotlight: The senior spotlight shines on 5’ 4”, brown haired and blue eyed Kathleen Ann Dickman. Kathy, as all her friends call her, lives on a farm with her parents, four brothers and two sisters. She will be eighteen on January 15. From primary through the eighth grade, Kathy attended a country school, Sunny
Glen. She joined the rest of us during her freshman year. The “Messiah” will be presented for the fourth season, on Sunday, December 18 at 8:15 p.m. in the Woodbine school auditorium. Community chorus of over 100 voices is composed of people from Woodbine, Logan, Dunlap, Moorhead, Mapleton, Magnolia and Mondamin. Jimmie McFarland, 10-year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Lauren McFarland of Woodbine, appeared on the Felix the Cat program Monday on DETV. He entered a contest which consisted of writing a letter telling why he wanted to be on the program, and what he wanted for Christmas. His letter was chosen as the winner. The youngster also received another prize besides being on the program. Misses Bessie and Nellie Rayl and Daisy Burress were Christmas day guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Willard Burress. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd DeForest, Bobby Hopkins and John Birks were Christmas dinner guests at the Bruce Hopkins home. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald DeLozier and family of Omaha, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Oliver and family were Christmas Eve guests at the parental Lyle Oliver home. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Sauvain and Roger spent Christmas day in Omaha at the home of Mrs. Sauvain’s twin brother, Mr. and Mrs. Dale Murphy. Her other two brothers were also there. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Murphy and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Murphy. It was the first time they had all been together in 25 years. 1970 – 40 Years Ago An event of community interest and areaside significance took place at the lot of the Reorganized Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, Sunday, October 25, at 2:00 p.m. Local and district officers and members participated in the ground breaking ceremony for the educational unit of the new church to be built by the Woodbine congregation. Several neighbors gathered at the Mrs. Gordon Blackman farm last Monday to pick and crib the corn. Men helping were Francis McDunn, Delvin DeForest, Karol DeForest, Glen Whitmore, Glenn
1950 1990 Woodard, Kenneth Moores and sons, Chester Walker, Leonard Walker, Lloyd Lear, Max Allmon and son and Johnny Kelley. Women who sent food included Mrs. Glen Whitmore, Mrs. Leonard Walker, Mrs. Max Allmon and Mrs. Wallace Finken. Mrs. Walker and Mrs. Allmon also helped prepare the dinner. Woodbine High School seniors participating in the final football game of their high school career were: Dave Burmeister, Jerry Stueve, Chris Montag, Greg Green, Steve Hull, Rick Waite, Dennis Book, Gale Johnsen and Wayne Ellison. Tony Montag, became the first Woodbine Boy Scout to attain the highest rank of scouting in many, many years, as he received his Eagle Scout award at the special Court of Honor held Sunday, November 29, in the Sacred Heart Parish Center. Over 100 attended the presentation ceremony. Tony’s parents are Dr. and Mrs. M. J. Montag. Dr. Montag is Scoutmaster of Troop 51 in Woodbine. Everett Crane of Denison received a pin for reaching a total of six gallons of blood donated for the Crawford County blood program this month. He donated at Manilla, Vail, Westside as well as Denison. 1980 – 30 Years Ago State Representative Frank Crabb has announced the appointment of Carolyn Price of Woodbine as a page in the Iowa House of Representatives during the coming Legislative session. Winners of Woodbine
Christmas dollars were Edna Whitmore, Elaine Ehlert, Larry Fouts, Dana McElwain, Marjorie Hood, Minnie Moores, Karen Caldwell, Jim Mullenix, Irene Wilwerding, Hazel Cooney and Irma Kerger. David Kelley, fiveyear-old grandson of Woodbine’s Darlene Kelley, was a recent recipient of several Nebraska State Horse Show year-end awards. In the Midwest WHOA Association, David was first in Lead Line Class, Reserve in nine and under and Showmanship at halter. Reserve in Walk-trot class nine and under and Reserve All-Around Little Bits nine and under for the year. In the Nebraska Husker Hawkeye Association, David was first in the Lead Line for 1980 also. Teapot Collection – Elsie Fowler of Oxford Junction never tires of the 330 teapots that accent her home. Each year, new additions are made to the collection, many of them as gifts. She has been collecting the teapots for about 35 years. Eight pianists from Woodbine, students of Loie McElwain and Pat Eby, will compete in the District IMTA Piano Auditions to be held Saturday, December13. These eight will be among a total of 98 who will take part in the daylong event, to be held in Atlantic. Participating in the Atlantic event will be Keith Herrington, Crystal Johnson, Jill Poe, Jenny Smith, Pam Davis, Margaret Heistand, Judi Garvin and Mary Hickey. The undefeated junior high team of 1963 was composed of Lyle Haner, Jr., Gary Book, Dave Waite, Merlin
Renz, Bruce Reis, Neil Kersten, Nick Cleveland, Lynn Barry, Tom Coenen, Bob Mullenix, Kenton Woodard, Harry Tolliver, Richard Carlson, Dave Raes, Neil Brown, Earl Springer, Gail Bloom, Bill Brummer, Ron Adams, Bob Ulmer, Ron Fogleman, Don Price, Scott Ganzhorn, Craig Williams, Kent Churchill, Tim Millard, Terry Millard, Ken Waite, Larry Barry, Dennis Alvis, Larry Oloff and Craig Van Thyne. 1990 – 20 Years Ago Question of the Week. What do you think Alpenstock means? Ruby: It means to drive 90 mph through town. Todd: It is Charles Brown’s dog’s best friend’s brother. Nick: Tea time in England. Wanda: It means good riddance to the rest of the kids in school after January. Brandon: Santa Claus’ whipping stick. Mrs. Coret: It is lumber that has been gathered from the side of the Alps. Aaron: A Scottish guy who wears a skirt. Bret: Swiss Miss’ dog’s name. Laura: The German name for Alpo. Becky: A type of cow. Tina: A rock group from Sweden. ( In case you are wondering, Alpenstock is a long, stout staff, shod with iron, used by mountaineers. Jerry and Catherine Hull received the annual Outstanding Beef Producers award from Harrison County Cattleman’s President Gordon Glennie. The Hulls have raised cattle south of Woodbine for many years and currently have a 55 cow herd. Hull has been active in a variety of beef related activities and currently
serves as cattle superintendent at the county fair. Jenny Malone, of Dunlap, received at annual 4-H Beef Award at the county cattlemans dinner lat week. Malone is the daughter of Charles and Peggy Malone and received the award form Gordon Glennie. “Class Act” the Woodbine High School swing choir presented the finale at the annual high school Christmas concert. The group sang and danced to “Gloria” which is based on “Angels We Have Heard on High.” Included in the performance was a flag section including Amy Hammitt, Vicki Alvis, Alesha Alvis, Michelle Dugdale, Lori Lenz, Sally Bantam, Kasey Reis and Tina Argotsinger.
Grants available The Loess Hills Alliance Economic D e v e l o p m e n t Committee is releasing grant applications. Grants will be awarded on a competitive basis for economic development projects that benefit one of, or all of the seven Loess Hills counties in western Iowa. Grant applications can be obtained by contacting the Western Iowa Tourism Region office at 712-623-4232 or the Golden Hills Resource Conservation office at 712-482-3029 and are available at www.visitwesterniowa.com and www.loesshillsalliance.or g. Completed grant applications are due by Dec. 31 with awards to be announced in March 2011.
LEGAL PUBLIC NOTICE INVITATION TO BID Rose Vista Home in Woodbine, Iowa, requests bids for the renovation of the existing Nurse’s Station and Lobby/Dining room. The total area of renovation is approx. 2600 sf Work to include; plumbing, electrical, metal stud framing, drywall, casework, solid surface countertops, acoustical ceilings, vinyl tile flooring, carpeting and painting. Construction is scheduled to begin immediately. Review of the existing conditions is required. A pre-bid walk thru will be scheduled. The project will be competitively bid as one general contract. Bidding Documents for this project may be examined at the Architect’s office or at Rose Vista Home. Plans will also be placed at plan desks in Omaha and online plan desks. Bidding Documents will be available from Emswiler Architecture starting on Wednesday, November 17, 2010. To obtain a set of Bidding Documents please drop-off or send
a non-refundable deposit of $20 to: Emswiler Architecture 2729 Kraft Lane Missouri Valley, IA 51555 Rose Vista Home will receive bids at Rose Vista Home, 1109 Normal Street, Woodbine, Iowa until 3:30 p.m. on Thursday, December 2, 2010. Rose Vista Home reserves the right to accept or reject any and all bids. Please place each Bid in a sealed envelope with the name of the project and the general contractor on the envelope. Each General Contractors will be required to name his major subcontractors. If you have any questions concerning this project or the Bidding procedure please call Emswiler Architecture at 712-642-4657. 48-2
PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE OF PROBATE OF WILL, OF APPOINTMENT OF EXECUTOR, AND NOTICE TO CREDITORS Probate No. ESPRO14230 THE IOWA DISTRICT COURT
HARRISON COUNTY IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF Robert Lyle Donn, Deceased. To All Persons Interested in the Estate of Robert Lyle Donn, deceased, who died on or about September 22, 2010. You are hereby notified that on the 22 day of November, 2010, the last will and testament of Robert Lyle Donn, deceased, bearing date of the 24th day of March, 1980, and Codicil dated February 4, 1982 was admitted to probate in the above
named court and that Cary L. Donn & Debra K. McFee were appointed executor of the estate. Any action to set aside the will must be brought in the district court of said county within the later to occur of our months from the date of the second publication of this notice or one month from the date of mailing of this notice to all heirs of the decedent and devisees under the will whose identities are reasonably ascertainable, or thereafter be forever barred. Notice is further given that all persons indebted to the estate are requested to make immediate pay-
ment to the undersigned, and creditors having claims against the estate shall file them with the clerk of the above named district court, as provided by law, duly authenticated, for allowance, and unless so filed by the later to occur of four months from the second publication of this notice or one month from the date of mailing of this notice (unless otherwise allowed or paid) a claim is thereafter forever barred. Dated this 22 day of November, 2010. Cary L. Donn 1079 Norfolk Ave.
Woodbine, IA 51579 Debra K. McFee 2317 East 1st St. Fremont, NE 68025 James R. Westergaard, ICIS PIN No: AT0008409 Attorney for executor Gaukel, Nevins & Westergaard, P.C. P. O. Box 198, 515 Main St., Mapleton, IA 51034 Date of second publication 8 day of December, 2010. 49-2
December 1, 2010
The Woodbine Twiner
Classifieds Wildlife videos showing at DeSoto National Wildlife Refuge DeSoto National Wildlife Refuge’s Visitor Center continues to host weekend wildlife films. The films are shown each Saturday and Sunday at noon, 1:30 and 2:45 p.m. Upcoming film titles are: Dec. 4-5: Antarctic Wildlife Adventure. Set sail with naturalists Sally and Jerome Poncet and their three sons, as they document the life cycles of various penguin species, elephant seals, massive humpback whales and other creatures that inhabit this beautiful realm. Sixty minutes. Dec. 11-12: Seasons of the White-tailed Deer.White-tailed deer habitat, feeding and mating characteristics, from spring birth through winter. Twenty minutes. Dec. 18-19: Audubon’s Whale Adventures. Whales have inhabited the sea for millions of years. They call out, hurl themselves into the air, slap their tails and
sing haunting mysterious songs. Thirty minutes. DeSoto National Wildlife Refuge is located 25 miles north of Omaha, Neb. on U.S. Highway 30, between Missouri Valley and Blair, Neb. The visitor center is open from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. daily, except federal holidays. For more information contact 712-642-4121 or look us up on the Web at http://midwest.fws.gov /desoto or e-mail the refuge at email@example.com. The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service is the principal Federal agency responsible for conserving, protecting and enhancing fish, wildlife and plants and their habitats for the continuing benefit of the American people. The Service manages the 95million-acre National Wildlife Refuge System, which encompasses 545 national wildlife refuges, thousands of small wetlands and other special
management areas. It also operates 69 national fish hatcheries, 64 fishery resources offices and 81 ecological services field stations. The agency enforces federal wildlife laws, administers the Endangered Species Act, manages migratory bird populations, restores nationally significant fisheries, conserves and restores wildlife habitat such as wetlands, and helps foreign and Native American tribal governments with their conservation efforts. It also oversees the Federal Assistance program, which distributes hundreds of millions of dollars in excise taxes on fishing and hunting equipment to state fish and wildlife agencies.
Plymouth County livestock feedlot ordered to pay penalties The owner of a cattle and hog feedlot in Plymouth County has agreed to pay a $5,850 civil penalty to the United States to settle alleged violations of the facility’s National Pollutant Discharge Elimination System permit. Mark Beitelspacher, doing business as Beitelspacher Farms, of LeMars, did not maintain adequate records associated with the land application of liquid effluent from his feedlot, as required by the NPDES permit. Beitelspacher Farms’ facilities have the capacity for approximately 3,000 cattle and 4,700 hogs, according to an administrative consent agreement filed by EPA Region 7 in Kansas City, Kan. An EPA representative conducted a compliance inspection of Beitelspacher Farms on April 28, 2010, and found that the facility did not maintain adequate records of its liquid effluent land applications. Failure to properly document land applications of a feedlot’s manure-con-
taining process wastewater can increase the risk that crops and fields may receive excessive amounts of feedlot-related contaminants. Overapplication can significantly increase the risk that pollutants will end up in nearby streams and water bodies. “The State of Iowa has designated a number of streams in northwest Iowa as being impaired, and feedlot-related pollutants often are a significant contributor to water quality problems in these streams,” EPA Regional Administrator Karl Brooks said. “As EPA strives to encourage feedlot operators to comply with their discharge permits, the Agency is obligated by the Clean Water Act to protect the environment through enforcement actions such as this.” As part of the settlement agreement, Beitelspacher has certified that his feedlot is now in compliance with the Clean Water Act. The consent agreement is subject to a 40-day public comment period before it becomes final.
‘Historic Homes’ tour in Council Bluffs Dec. 5 Four homes and one commercial building in Council Bluffs’ historic districts will be featured from 2-5 p.m. Dec. 5 on the annual “Historic Homes for the Holidays” tour sponsored by Preserve Council Bluffs (formerly known as the Council Bluffs Historic Preservation Alliance).
Houses include: 616 S. Seventh St.; 125 Third St.; 228 Fifth Ave.; 150 Park Ave.; and 149 West Broadway, Hughes-Irons Building. 228 Fifth Ave. and 125 Third St. are located in the Willow/Bluff/Third Street Historic District. 150 Park Ave. is located in the Park and Glen Avenues Historic
District. Both districts are listed on the National Register of Historic Places. 616 S. Seventh St. is listed individually on the National Register of Historic Places. Tickets are $15 per person, or two for $25, and may be purchased at any of the five locations on the tour.
CLASSIFIEDS FOR RENT FOR RENT: in Woodbine. 1 bedroom basement apartment. All utilities included. $300/month. Available Dec. 15th Call 712-648-2571 or 712-216-0011. FOR RENT: In Logan, 2 bedroom apt., references, deposit required. Call 642-2007 or 712-420-2252. FOR RENT: Upstairs two bedroom apartment, no pets. Woodbine. 647-2443 or 592-0205. FOR RENT: House for Rent! 2 bedroom, 2 bath, 1260 sq. ft., 1 car detached garage, with 2005 washer/dryer. $600 per month. Deposit
NOTICE Gas leaks, Day: 647-2550 Evening & wkends 647-2345
WANTED: Organists to play the organ in the Community Memorial Hospital Lobby several times weekly.
Flexible schedule. Join our Volunteer Team For details: Mike Baker 712-642-9213
Woodbine Community School Coaching needed for Summer, 2011 • Head and Asst. Baseball • Head and Asst. Softball Send letter of application and resume to: Superintendent Woodbine CSD 501 Weare Street Woodbne, IA 51579 712-647-2411 Equal Opportunity Employer
and reference required. No pets. Call Mindy @ 712592-1127.
HELP WANTED HELP WANTED: Director of Nursing Services. David M. Dorsett Regional Senior Care is a skilled nursing facility providing post acute care, memory care, hospice and longterm care services. Serving approximately 95 residents. We are located in Spearfish, SD. The Northern Black HIlls of SD provides an abundance of year round outdoor recreation. Our dedicated nursing team is seeking a qualified individual with excellent communication, organizational, and life balance skills with a high regard for professionalism. Leadership experience in a long term care setting and a BSN preferred. A valid South Dakota RN or compact license is required
prior to beginning employment. Regional Health offers a competitive wage and benefits package with relocation assistance available. To apply, complete an on-line applicaton at w w w. r e g i o n a l health.com in the Jobs and Volunteering section, enter IRC-4833 in the keyword slot. Please upload a current resume or VC with your application. For further information contact the human resource coordinator at (605) 642-2716. Equal O p p o r t u n i t y E m p l o y e r . Exceptional People p r o v i d i n g Exceptional Care. MCAN
FOR SALE FOR SALE: High Efficiency Classic Outdoor wood furnace from Central Boiler, dual fuel ready models and 25 year warranty available. Call RDC Truck
RETIREMENT T FARM EQUIPMENT T AUCTION
11:01 A.M. Saturday, December 4, 2010 2656 Pierce Ave., Logan, Iowa
DIRECTIONS: From Logan, Iowa, go east across Boyer River bridge on Hwy. 30, then south 3/4 mile on Overton Ave. (L-34), then 11⁄4 miles east on Reading Trail (F-52), then south 1⁄2 mile on Pierce Ave. Watch for signs. No Small Items! Auction will last approximately 11⁄2 hrs. Please be on time! TRACTORS: IHC 560 Gas, w.f., 2-pt., 15.5x38 rubber. IHC 806 Diesel, SN 35315, w.f., 2-pt., 16.9x38 rubber. TRUCK: 1974 Ford F-600, 16' steel box, hoist, 361 V-8, 4x2 trans, single axle. COMBINE & HEADS: F Gleaner, gas. 13' Platform. 438 Corn Head. HAY EQUIPMENT: New Holland Stackliner 1002 Bale Wagon. Gehl 256 SideDelivery Rake. IHC 1000 9' Sickle Mower. PLANTER: JD 7000 4RW Planter, no-till coulters. GRAIN HANDLING: Parker 2600 Gravity-Flow Wagon, 16.5Lx16.1 rubber. Farm King Gravity-Flow Wagon, 11Lx15 rubber. Bush Hog Barge Wagon w/hoist, 11Lx15 rubber. 2 Central Barge Wagons w/Westendorf gears. Koyker Auger. LIVESTOCK: Grain-O-Vator Tandem-Axle Auger/Feed Wagon, 11Lx15 rubber. Kelly Ryan 4x10 Feed Wagon. Gehl 95 Grinder-Mixer. Loading Chute on wheels. Wooden Pickup Stock Rack. TILLAGE: Kewanee 1020 21' Tandem Disk. IHC 37 13' Tandem Disk. Glencoe 13' Pull-Type Soil Saver. IHC 45 18' Pull-Type Vibra-Shank w/ harrow. 4-Row Danish-Tine Cultivator, 3-pt. EQUIPMENT & MISCELLANEOUS: Kelly Ryan Shredder. 2 Elevators. Dual Planter Hitch. Pull-Type Sprayer. IHC 9' 2-Pt. Blade. 18.4 x 38 Duals/Hubs off 1066.
Frank Burbridge, Owner Sale Manager: Gabe Petersen (402) 533-8575
Repair Inc. Today 712-647-2407. FOR SALE: Dirt bike for sale: 2005 Kawasaki KLX 110 Hardly ridden $1,450. 647-3210.
Card of Thanks CARD OF THANKS: Thank you to our family, relatives and friends for the many (80) cards, notes, gifts, flowers, visits and phone calls, to help us celebrate our 60th Wedding Anniversary. It was a pleasant surprise to hear from former students, Logan (19461950), Woodbine
(1967-1980), and former piano students. Memories are an important part of our lives. Love to All of You, Loie and Merril McElwain.
Statewides ADOPT: You will be assured we can provide all the love and security your newborn needs. Expenses paid. Please call Cathy and Phil: 1-866-3080 9 7 3 . www.cathyandphil.inf o (INCN) DIVORCE with or without Children $125.00. With FREE
Coming January 2011! Odd Fellows Building In Woodbine ALL NEW!
Apartments for Lease: 6 Apartments- 2 bedrooms, 2 baths 1 Work / Live Studio-$300.00 All appliances, including Washer & Dryer. Refinished Wood floors with 12 ft. Ceilings Attached Garage Space Available. Call NOW to see floor Layouts! Ranging from $550-$600 per month 6 Office Space for Lease Including: Shared Conference Room/Kitchenette, Lobby Area. $250 per month Call Mindy at 712-592-1127 Or email firstname.lastname@example.org Channel your love for children and the joy of guidng a child through moments of discovery into an exciting career as an Associate Teacher at the WCCA Woodbine Head Start Preschool. Join our team of early education professionals and help create high-quality, developmentally appropriate programs for children. Stepping into an associate teaching position at Head Start, under the guidance of a teacher, you will interact frequently and respectfully with children, provide a variety of developmentally appropriate materials/activities for children, participate actively in the teaching team through communication, collaboration and curriculum planning. AA/AS in Early Childhood or CDA, 1-year experience in field, valid driver’s license, and liability ins. required. 25 hr. 38 wk/yr position. Benefits include IPERS. Ad closes noon, 12/10. Mail, fax/e-mail letter of application to: Dennis Lawson West Central Community Action Box 709 Harlan, IA 51537 Fax: 712/755-3235 E-mail: email@example.com Website: westcentralca.org EOE
name change documents and marital settlement agreement. Fast and easy. Call us 24hrs./7 days: 1-888-7890 1 9 8 ; www.CourtDivorceS ervice.com (INCN)
NEW Norwood S A W M I L L S -
LumberMate-Pro handles logs 34inches diameter, mills boards 28-inches wide. Automated quick-cycle-sawing increases efficiency up to 40%! www.NorwoodSawm ills.com/300N 1-800661-7746 Ext 300N (INCN)
321 Elm St. Moorhead, IA 420 E. Erie Missouri Valley, IA 712-642-4099 712-642-4199 fax Lary Clark, Broker/Owner Rod Foutch, Associate Broker Auctioneer Byron Menke, Associate Broker/Auctioneer Jennifer Neill, Sales Associate Sue Maiwald, Sales Associate
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
www.Bousteadrealestateservices.com 909 Park St. - Woodbine, 2 Bdrm, 1 car garage, Many Updates! Neat as a pin! PRICE IMPROVED! A GREAT BUY AT........$54,600 CALL TODAY!
205 Weare St., Woodbine
PRICE IMPROVED! 3 Bd,Ba.................................$55,000 301 Lincolnway-Woodbine Beautiful 2 story, 3-4 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, 2 car garage..................................................$99,900 55-6th St. 2 bedroom ranch, attached garage. 3 season room, finished basement, main floor laundry.................................$118,500 904 Normal Street: Updated! Open floor plan! CALL TODAY.................................................. .. $91,500
508 Ely - Woodbine -Three bedroom, 2 bath home,....$89,000 7.3 ACRES - Easton Trail & Rawlins Ave.,................$125,000
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 Lauren Roden, Sales 712-310-1860 Ashley Burbridge, Sales 712-592-1305
510 Walker St.- Woodbine Check out our new website
The Woodbine Twiner
December 1, 2010
Community Friend of Education Neighborhood Network Grants now available Harrison, Monona, Shelby Decategorization Project announces requests for proposals to support neighborhood-based projects. The Neighborhood Network Community grants will be awarded to successful applicants in Harrison, Monona and Shelby counties. The board will award grants with a maximum total of $2,000 for each community partnerships. Funding for this project comes from the Community Partnerships for Protecting Children. Neighborhood groups can submit proposals requesting funds to promote the vision of strong families, safe children and concerned, caring neighbors. Successful projects will bring neighbors together and build lasting relationships that will result in reduced family stress and help protect children from child abuse by connecting people in neighborhood-based activities. Pictured here, from the left, are Dan McHugh, Stephanie Strong and Rick Gau. Possible ideas for projects include McHugh and Gau were named the 2010 “Friend of Education” by the Woodbine Education Association. Photo: Daryn Morriss Each year since 2006, the Woodbine Education Association has recognized a person that has volunteered their time to make a positive impact on the school district. Dan McHugh and Rick Gau were chosen as a “Friend of Education” for the 2010 school year. McHugh and Gau spent many hours helping with the WEA/Chamber Dinner this year donating time to prepare for the big event. They were selected for the difference they help make in the lives of the students attending Woodbine Community
School. Past recipients for the “Friend of Education” include: 2006, Dave Esser; 2007, Cindy Dickinson and Irene Pauley; 2008, Deb Sprecker; and 2009, Karen Ryerson. The Woodbine Education Association appreciates all of the volunteers that help at the school. They truly make a difference in the lives of children. The WEA is an organization designed to promote and support quality education and work to keep WCS strong by supporting teachers and faculty and helping pro-
vide the best education possible. The WEA allots funding to worthy causes that benefit students in the community. This year they donated $100 to WCS’s field trip fund, $100 to CUBS for their July carnival and $150 to the Woodbine Community Pool for two family passes. The WEA recently celebrated National Education Week, Nov. 15-19 by providing positive mailbox messages for teachers, held a tea for substitutes and retirees, provided by snacks and more.
neighborhood clean-ups, community gardens, beautification activities or anything that brings neighbors together to develop relationships and make a lasting impact to their neighborhoods. Awarded applicants will be required to work with the CPPC Coordinator to enhance their project by ensuring a focus is placed on preventing child abuse. Each neighborhood proposal should include participation from community members. The Community Partnerships for Protecting Children Planning Committee will close the application process on Dec. 10. Projects receiving grants will need to be completed by June 30, 2011. To request a project application, contact Diane Foss, Executive Director of Harrison, Monona and Shelby Decategorization Project at 712-4339553 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Time to decorate As Woodbine gears up for their annual Christmas celebration, dubbed ‘Bright Lights, Little City’ for 2010, City of Woodbine employees spent a little helping the City get into the Christmas spirit by hanging the annual wreaths on light poles down Main Street Nov. 23. Photo: Daryn Morriss
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