January 17, 2014
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SPORTS, page 6A
Young shifts focus to 3rd congressional district By JAKE WADDINGHAM
CNA staff reporter firstname.lastname@example.org
David Young has spent a majority of his life in Iowa’s third congressional district. Born and raised in Van Meter, Young moved to Johnston as a junior and graduated from Johnston High School. He went on to earn an English degree at Drake University. A sixth-generation Iowan, Young spent the past seven years as U.S. Sen. Chuck Grassley’s, R-New Hartford, chief of staff, gaining experience of how the system works
in Washington, D.C., while listening and fighting for Iowans back home. “My heart has always been in this district, in this area,” Young said. After U.S. Senator Tom Harkin, D-Cumming, announced his retirement, Young said he believed U.S.
Rep. Tom Latham, R-Alexander; U.S. Rep Steve King, R-Storm Lake or Lt. Gov. Kim Reynolds, R-Osceola, would make a bid to fill the Senate seat. When that didn’t happen, Young took a chance and joined the highly contested Senate race. Later, Latham announced his retirement from Congress. Young, a Republican, decided to shift gears and run for the empty congressional seat in the area he calls home. Campaign issues Young wants to be a political “watch dog” for Iowa’s third congressional district tax payers.
“I’ve seen the ugliness of it, of Washington, D.C.,” Young said. “I’ve seen what works and what doesn’t work. A lot of it doesn’t work as you know, you can see that from here.” Young hopes to bridge a trust gap with the American people, blaming both sides of the aisle for abusing power and for the $17 trillion debt. He said it will not come from simply passing legislation. By using the experience he learned as Grassley’s chief of staff, Young said from day one he will use congressional tools to provide oversight and keep the government
■ Panthers hosting ‘purple out’ to raise money for March of Dimes
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The Panthers are painting the town purple Tuesday during Creston/Orient-Macksburg’s wrestling meet against Red Oak and Shenandoah. A “purple out” event will take place during the wrestling meet, as well as a penny war leading up to the 5:30 p.m. sports event Tuesday. “I feel like everyone’s been affected in some way,” said Shannon Smith, Creston High School business and Future Business Leaders of America (FBLA) instructor. “Whether they were born premature, or had a family member born premature. ... And so, the organization is just making sure there are healthy babies born.”
Purple out The “purple out” will consist of spectators wearing any shade of purple to the meet. “Battling for babies” T-shirts are still available to purchase, and proceeds will go to March of Dimes Foundation, the nonprofit organization focused on raising awareness of health and mortality of infants and mothers. “I think it’s a good organization to support, and so the purple, those are the colors of the March of Dimes,” Smith
CNA photo by BAILEY POOLMAN
Raegen Smith displays a “Battling for babies” T-shirt that will be available at the Tuesday Creston/O-M wrestling meet.
said. Student government students began the “purple out” as a year-long project, and with the help of Peg Eblen, English and student government instructor, and Smith, the two high school organiza-
The “purple out” is preceded by a penny war throughout most of the school buildings in Please see PURPLE OUT, Page 2
Please see YOUNG, Page 2
Californiabased company acquires Advanced Ag
By BAILEY POOLMAN
transparent. To handle budget issues, Young believes in base line budgeting. “Congress gives these agencies and departments the same amount of money they got last year and a little bit more,” Young said. “There is no accountability. Nobody knows what they are going to do with the money.” By starting the budget at zero each year, Young said it forces everyone to justify the amount of
WHO: Creston-OM Panthers will battle Red Oak and Shenandoah during a junior varsity and varsity double-dual wrestling meet. WHAT: The Panthers are hosting a “purple out” awareness wrestling meet. WHERE: The meets will take place at Creston High School. WHEN: The Panthers will wrestle Tuesday. At 5:30 p.m., both junior varsity and varsity athletes will wrestle at Creston High School. WHY: The students are hosting the “purple out” in order to raise awareness for health and mortality of infants and mothers. HOW: Creston High School student government and FBLA students are hosting a March of Dimes wrestling meet. The Panther athletes will have purple on their person during the matches. A limited number of T-shirts will be available for purchase, and in the commons area face-painting by Creston art students and nail-painting by Creston Peppers will take place. Further donations can be made in the form of a bet during each match. PROCEEDS: All proceeds raised during the “purple out” will go to March of Dimes Foundation, an organization dedicated to raising awareness of mortality and health of infants and mothers.
Wilbur-Ellis Company — based in San Francisco, Calif. — made the announcement Thursday that they’ve acquired the assets of Advanced Ag in Creston. Advanced Ag has served local growers in southwest Iowa since 2002 — providing agronomic solutions to increase productivity and maximize yields. “We are excited to join a company that supports the same values and customer-oriented dedication that Advanced Ag is known for,” said Cody Shay, owner of Advanced Ag. “As the industry Shay becomes more complex every year, we look forward to working with Wilbur-Ellis’ team of agribusiness experts to provide the best crop protection technology solutions and services to our customers.” Wilbur-Ellis was founded in 1921. It is a leading international marketer and distributor of agricultural products, animal feed and specialty chemicals and ingredients. Wilbur-Ellis’ Agribusiness Division generates more than $2 billion in sales revenue. “We are thrilled to welcome Advanced Ag and its seasoned staff to our team and further enhance our ability to serve local growers,” said Troy Johnson, vice president of Wilbur-Ellis’ Midwest Operations. “Advanced Ag’s established reputation among local customers makes it a strategic fit to our growing operations in the area.”
Pink Out: The East Union student section shows support for the Eagles and the school’s Eagles Fight Cancer event Thursday night during the basketball games against Murray. Pink T-shirts were sold, team shirts signed by the players were sold at auction and other fundraising events were held during the breast cancer awareness “Pink Out” campaign.
Primary election slated for June 3 Election season is fast approaching for Union County voters on a national, state and local scale. Anyone wanting to file paperwork to be eligible to run for a local office can pick up a packet at the Union County Auditor’s office March 3. It must be returned by March 26 at 5 p.m. The county offices up for election are recorder, treasurer, attorney and one seat on the board of supervisors. Currently serving in those positions are Paula White, Kelly Busch, Tim Kenyon and Ron Riley, respectively. The primary election is June 3.
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Creston News Advertiser Friday, January 17, 2014
Iowa’s struggle against meth continues
Deaths Brittany Cruz Orient
Brittany Cruz, 15, of Orient died Jan. 14, 2014, at the University of Iowa Children’s Hospital in Iowa City. Services will be 11 Cruz a.m. Saturday, Jan. 18, at Orient-Macksburg High School gymnasium in Orient. The Rev. Cathy Nutting and the Rev. Karen Hoff will officiate. Burial will be in Union Cemetery west of Orient. Open visitation will be 2 to 8 p.m. today with family present 5 to 8 p.m. at Powers Funeral Home, junction of highways 34 and 25, Creston. Memorials will be for a scholarship. Online condolences may be left at www.powersfh. com. Brittany Ann Cruz, daughter of Susan Lynn (Harris) and Louis Antonio Cruz, was born March 15, 1998, in Cres-
ton. Brittany was educated at Orient area schools and was a sophomore at Orient-Macksburg High School. Brittany danced at Leslie’s Dance Emporium and was involved in all sports, including volleyball. Brittany was a member of Orient United Methodist Church and involved in FFA. Brittany is survived by her parents, Louis and Susan Cruz of Orient; brother Tony Cruz (friend Sydney White) of Creston, sister Heather Cruz (fiancé Joseph Jenkins) of Eaton, Ohio, and their children, Ava and Delilah Jenkins; grandparents, Robert (Pearl) Harris of Orient and Francisco Cruz of Chicago, Ill.; greataunt and -uncle Linda (John) Kuster of Orient and many aunts, uncles, cousins and other family members. Brittany was preceded in death by her grandparents, Carman Pina and Thomas Pina; and great-grandma Melba Cox.
YOUNG: Continued from Page 1
money needed and how it will be spent. Young wants to keep Congress accountable is by attaching sunset laws to bills. This way programs have a set date to be evaluated before more funding is assigned. “Not everything works that they do in Congress,” Young said. “Everybody can have a seat at the table, Republicans and Democrats. When it expires, everybody takes a look at it.”
Finally, Young wants to target the national job deficit. Young praised Iowans for their work ethic. The state currently has an unemployment rate of just 4.4 percent. One area Young believes would help job creation is by trimming the 73,000-page tax code to make it “flatter, fairer, simpler and make it permanent.” After visiting with Union County’s GOP central committee meeting, Young continued on the campaign trail to Atlantic.
PURPLE OUT: Continued from Page 1
Creston School District. “The last two years we’ve done penny wars to raise money for the March of Dimes,” said Smith. “March of Dimes is FBLA’s national service partner, so if we can, we try to do something to raise money for them every year.” Last year, $2,255.01 was raised through the penny war and donations. For the “purple out” event, approximately $1,300 has been raised thus far. That money was raised through sponsorships with Ferrara Candy Company and First National Bank, as well as donations from local businesses. “We’re having a competition with all the homerooms and grade levels in school buildings,” said Bree Daggett, Creston High School student and FBLA member. “The whole idea of the competition is, if you put in a dime, it’s going to cancel out 10 pennies.” Students are enticed to participate with prizes: an ice cream cake for the class with the most pennies, and a pizza party for the class with the most money. T-shirts will be available and other students will be par-
ticipating in the “purple out.” “The Peppers are painting nails,” said Raegen Smith, CHS student and member of FBLA and student government. “There will be facepainting in the commons by the art students.” March of Dimes March of Dimes Foundation was founded in 1938, under former President Franklin D. Roosevelt to combat polio. From 1938 to 1955, when the Salk, or polio, vaccine was approved, the foundation spent more than $233 million of fundraised money toward the prevention of polio and care of polio patients. Since the elimination of polio in the United States, March of Dimes Foundation has changed their focus to prevention of birth defects, arthritis and virus diseases, which then was changed to focusing predominately on birth defects and infant mortality.
(MCT) — The battle against meth, to paraphrase one state official, is not nearly won. While the prevalence of meth in Iowa has declined, demand for the highly addictive drug remains. In an example of supply-and-demand economics, Mexican drug cartels have entered the state with their own high purity meth. The state’s meth precursor law, which banned the possession of substances such as ethyl ether and anhydrous ammonia when intended for the use of meth production, has led meth makers to devise a new method for making the drug using substances not included in the precursor law. “The labs have just become smaller than 10 years ago,” explained Dan Stepleton, an Iowa Division of Narcotics Enforcement agent. “They’ve switched from the anhydrous production to actually making their own anhydrous. We’ve seen a big switch over to the one-pot era.” “One pot” refers to the newer method of making meth – typically in something like a soda bottle – using relatively common ingredients such as hydrogen peroxide, camping fuel and lithium batteries. Despite being smaller than a traditional lab, they are no less dangerous, Stepleton said. “It’s highly combustible in the way they are doing it,” he said. “We are seeing a huge number of properties burning up and defendants ending up in the ERs with burns on them. “One out of every 10 cooks is probably going to have it catch on fire. If you cook long enough, you are going to be one of those people that have burn marks on you.” Stepleton said meth makers are now only selling a portion of the drugs they produce. Much of it is going to employees of the producer, called smurfers, who attempt to skirt the pseudoephedrine law by going out and buying amounts of pseudoephedrine that aren’t enough to trigger the attention of law enforcement. In turn, they get paid in cash or, as is often the case, the finished product. The state also has seen a huge influx of high purity Mexican meth, commonly known as ice. “Some of it is running 100 percent pure,” Stepleton said. “A lot of it is high 90s.” That’s creating its own set of problems. Stepleton said meth users used to “onepot” meth, which is typically only 15 to 50 percent pure, are taking the same amount of high purity meth and overdosing.
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That meth is being moved in Iowa – and throughout the country – by drug cartels, Stepleton said. “The Mexican cartels control the drug world right now, especially the ice world,” he said. The rise of the cartels has corresponded with budget cuts in law enforcement. Stepleton said the state is working with fewer drug agents – who also have to deal with cocaine, heroin and other drugs – than in years past. “We’re having to do a lot more with a lot less people,” he said. “These cartel people are very sophisticated in how they do things. Once in a while, we’ll luck out and we’re able to take off a small fraction of it. “As soon as you take it off again, there’s someone else in their place.” The law Few laws in the past decade have had a greater effect on public safety in Iowa than the state’s pseudoephedrine-control law. Enacted in May 2005, the law put pseudoephedrine – a decongestant used to treat the common cold, sinus infections or allergies, and a key ingredient in methamphetamine production – behind the counter. Furthermore, the state established a tracking system to monitor the purchase of pseudoephedrine to prevent meth makers from hitting up various pharmacies and stocking up on the cold medicine. To say the law was a success is an understatement. According to Steve Lukan, director of the Governor’s Office of Drug Control Policy, the number of labs dropped from approximately 1,500 in 2004 to roughly 750 in 2005. Last year, there were fewer than 300. Arrests for manufacturing have dropped from 618 in 2004 to 311 in 2011, the latest year data is available. Over that same time frame, arrests for possession fell from 1,782 to 992. In 2004, 126,356 grams of meth were seized. Preliminary data for 2013 shows that amount plummeted to 21,249 grams. “I think it’s proven its usefulness over the years,” Lukan said of the pseudoephedrine control law. “We’ve had a downward trend. We think the law has been a very effective tool in preventing labs and related problems with labs. “Having said that, certainly the fight against meth is not over here in Iowa.” Which brings officials to dealing with the one-pot method. It could be easier to address, and the Iowa Department of Public Safety has introduced a proposal to do
“It’s highly combustible in the way they are doing it. We are seeing a huge number of properties burning up and defendants ending up in the ERs with burns on them.” — Dan Stepleton
Iowa Division of Narcotics Enforcement agent
just that. Amber Markham, policy advisor for DPS, said the legislation introduced last session would expand the state’s precursor law to include four substances used in the one-pot method including: Sodium hydroxide, commonly known as lye Ammonia nitrate and ammonium sulfate, which are fertilzers Light or medium petroleum distillate, which is commonly sold as Coleman fuel. Markham said the proposal would be effective in combating the one-pot method, which continues to grow in popularity. Of the meth labs shut down in 2012, 61 percent were one-pot labs. And Markham expects that number to be closer to 80 percent for 2013. “Eighty percent of meth labs are using substances we can’t currently prosecute under the current precursor law,” she said. Stepleton, of the Iowa Division of Narcotics Enforcement, said expanding the precursor law would give law enforcement a “big hammer” to hold over those involved in the meth-making enterprise. “If you can start getting people with two or three of those precursors … it gives us more teeth,” he said. “A lot of times, by charging these people with felonies, we get these people to flip on where the lab is and it helps us take off more labs.” Markham said the law passed in the Iowa House of Representatives last session
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but stalled in the Senate’s judiciary committee over concerns that someone could be prosecuted for possessing legal substances such as fertilizer or Coleman fuel. “There’s just a lot of fearmongering going on,” she said. “They’re not going to be arrested for having Coleman fuel in their garage. We’re going to try to disperse some of the misconceptions about the law.” State Sen. Robert Dvorsky, D-Coralville, said he isn’t sure what the future holds for the proposal. “It sort of got lost last year,” he said. “I think we’re going to look at it again this year. The real answer is if the feds do this. “The other problem is some of these things are legal now — you can buy them right off the shelf. That’d be a question of what we have to do with that.” But, Sen. Charles Schneider, R-West Des Moines, the ranking member of the senate judiciary committee, said he spoke with fellow judiciary member Sen. Rob Hogg, D-Cedar Rapids, and doesn’t see why the proposal shouldn’t make it out of committee. “I really don’t see any reason why we wouldn’t bring it through judiciary this year,” Schneider said. “We’ll hopefully get it out of here this year, or we’ll be able to explain why it didn’t move last time.” —————— ©2014 The Gazette (Cedar Rapids, Iowa) MCT Information Services
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Creston News Advertiser Friday, January 17, 2014
Local 5-Day Forecast Sun
Schedule of driver’s license examiners: Bedford: Monday through Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., treasurer’s office, Taylor County Courthouse, 407 Jefferson St. Corning: Monday through Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m., treasurer’s office, Adams County Courthouse. Driving tests on Wednesday mornings by appointment. Creston: Monday through Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m., treasurer’s office, Union County Courthouse, 300 N. Pine St. Driving tests Wednesdays. Call 782-1710 for an appointment. Greenfield: Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., treasurer’s office, Adair County Courthouse, 400 Public Square. Mount Ayr: Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., treasurer’s office, Ringgold County Courthouse, 109 W. Madison St. Osceola: Monday through Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., treasurer’s office, Clarke County Courthouse, 100 S. Main St. Winterset: Monday through Friday, 8:15 a.m. to 3:45 p.m., Madison County Courthouse, 112 N. John Wayne Drive.
Holy Spirit Rectory ReRun Shop, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., 107 W. Howard St. Alcoholics Anonymous (AA) 12 by 12 study, 7 to 8 p.m., United Church of Christ, 501 W. Montgomery St. Use east door. Union Squares, 7:30 to 10 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 400 N. Elm St. Theme: Western Blue Jeans. Gale Ramberg, caller. Narcotics Anonymous (NA), 8 p.m. open meeting, St. Malachy Rectory, 407 W. Clark St.
Creston Men’s Fellowship non-denominational Bible study,
7 a.m., The Windrow. Holy Spirit Rectory ReRun Shop, 9 a.m. to noon, 107 W. Howard St. Alcoholics Anonymous (AA), 7:30 p.m. open meeting, St. Malachy Rectory, 407 W. Clark St.
Alcoholics Anonymous (AA), noon open meeting, St. Malachy Rectory, 407 W. Clark St. Alcoholics Anonymous (AA), 7:30 p.m. open beginners meeting, St. Malachy Rectory, 407 W. Clark St.
Union County Board of Supervisors, 9 a.m., Union County Courthouse boardroom. Greater Regional Medical Center Auxiliary, 9 a.m., Greater Regional Medical Center Classroom. Creston Rotary Club, noon, Greater Regional Medical Center cafeteria conference room. Narcotics Anonymous (NA), noon open meeting, St. Malachy Rectory, 407 W. Clark St. No smoking. TOPS No. 1338, 5 p.m., First United Methodist Church.
ODO Club, 11:30 a.m. luncheon, Creston Family Restaurant, 802 W. Taylor St. Creston Lions Club, noon luncheon, The Pizza Ranch, 520 Livingston Ave. Creston Kiwanis Club, noon, The Windrow, 102 W. Taylor St. Holy Spirit Rectory ReRun Shop, noon to 5 p.m., 107 W. Howard St. Free community meal, 5 to 6 p.m., United Church of Christ (Congregational), 501 W. Montgomery St. Creston City Council, 6 p.m., council chambers, restored Creston Depot. Alcoholics Anonymous (AA), 7:30 p.m. closed meeting, St. Malachy Rectory, 407 W. Clark St.
bracelets, cameos and watchUnion County Board of es had been taken from her Supervisors, 9 a.m. Monday, residence between 5:30 and 9 Union County Courthouse p.m. Wednesday. Loss estimate is $1,000. boardroom.
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Sunrise Sunset 7:39 AM 5:17 PM
Escort, 8:25 a.m., Thursday, South Division Street. Escort, 9:25 a.m., Thursday, West Montgomery Street. Talk to officer, 9:26 a.m., Thursday, South Division Street. Escort, 11:09 a.m., Thursday, West Ringgold Street. Information, 2:46 p.m., Thursday, South Cherry Street. Accident, 3:29 p.m., Thursday, West Prairie Street. Accident, 3:42 p.m., Thursday, West Mills Street. Information, 5:33 p.m., Thursday, North Lincoln Street. Missing juvenile, 8:16 p.m., Thursday, North Pine Street. Prowler, 12:52 a.m., today, West Montgomery Street. Suspicious vehicle, 6:07 a.m., today, West Townline Street.
More sun than clouds. Highs in the mid 40s and lows in the mid 20s.
Mix of sun and clouds.
Sunrise Sunset 7:38 AM 5:19 PM
Sunrise Sunset 7:38 AM 5:20 PM
Local 5-Day Forecast
Windy with a few clouds from time to time. High near 35F.
Times of sun and clouds. Highs in the low 20s and lows in the low teens.
More clouds than sun, windy.
Sunrise Sunset 7:37 AM 5:21 PM
Sunrise Sunset 7:36 AM 5:22 PM
Iowa At A Glance
Windy with a few More sun than Mix of sun and Sioux clouds from timeCity to clouds. Highs in the clouds. Cedar Rapids 37/22 time. High near 35F. mid 40s and lows in 33/14 the mid 20s. Des Moines Sunrise Sunset Sunrise Sunrise Sunset 38/20 Sunset 7:39 AM 5:17 PM 7:38 AM 5:19 PM 7:38 AM 5:20 PM Creston 35/23
Iowa At A Glance Area Cities City Algona Atlantic Aubudon Cedar Rapids Centerville Clarinda Clarion Clinton Council Bluffs Creston
Hi 31 38 37 33 39 43 32 29 40 35
Lo Cond. 12 sn shower 21 windy 22 windy 14 snow 21 sn shower 22 windy 13 sn shower 11 snow 23 windy 23 windy
National Cities City Atlanta Boston Chicago Dallas Denver
Hi 44 44 24 68 52
Lo Cond. 32 sunny 27 rain 13 snow 39 sunny 33 sunny
City Davenport Des Moines Dubuque Farmington Fort Dodge Ft Madison Guttenberg Keokuk Lansing LeMars
Hi 31 38 27 40 33 39 26 39 27 36
City Houston Los Angeles Miami Minneapolis New York
Sioux City 37/22
Hi 67 84 67 21 39
Lo Cond. 14 sn shower 20 mixed 11 snow 19 mixed 16 sn shower 18 sn shower 11 snow 20 mixed 13 snow 18 windy
Lo Cond. 46 mst sunny 49 sunny 43 pt sunny 10 sn shower 30 mixed
City Marshaltown Mason City Onawa Oskaloosa Ottumwa Red Oak Sioux Center Sioux City Spencer Waterloo
©2010 American Profile Hometown Content Service
Hi 32 29 39 37 39 41 34 37 32 31
City Phoenix San Francisco Seattle St. Louis Washington, DC
Hi 74 71 51 48 35
Sunrise Sunset 7:37 AM 5:21 PM
Sunrise Sunset 7:36 AM 5:22 PM
Lo Cond. 14 sn shower 11 sn shower 23 windy 17 sn shower 17 mixed 21 windy 21 windy 22 windy 18 sn shower 12 sn shower
Lo Cond. 44 sunny 46 sunny 37 cloudy 27 rain 31 pt sunny
The UV Index is measured on a 0 11 number scale, with a higher UV Index showing the need for greater skin protection.
Creston 35/23 Markets
City Hi Lo Cond. Algona 31 12 sn shower Atlantic 38 21 windy Aubudon 37 22 windy Cedar Rapids 33 14 snow 39 21 shower it.Centerville Marxen said hersn windClarinda 43 22 windy shield was frosted over and Clarion 32 13 sn shower she took her eyes off the road Clinton 29 11 snow Counciladjusting Bluffs 40 the 23 windy while defrost Creston The impact 35 23 windy controls. caused
More clouds than sun, windy.
Des Moines 38/20
Grain prices quoted at 10 a.m. today: • Farmers Co-op, Creston: Corn — $4.23
Times of sun and clouds. Highs in the low 20s and lows in the low teens.
Day’s Record From Creston Official Weather Station: high past 24 hours (39), low past 24 hours (10) and precipitation ending 7 a.m. today (.05)
Cedar Rapids 33/14 Lottery
For the record
Agenda includes: 9:05 a.m. open forum; 9:10 a.m. Steve Akes, county engineer: maintenance activity report, sign the final plans for both box culvert and grading projects on H17 west of Lorimor and consider proceeding to bid letting, consider hiring a new equipment operator and fuel agreement; 10 a.m. Dick Anderson, historical society: discuss fiscal year 2014-15 budget; 10:15 a.m. Marilyn Ralls, Gibson Memorial Library: 2014-15 budget; 10:45 a.m. Phil Tyler, Tyler Insurance: discuss 2014-15 insurance budget; break for lunch; 1 p.m. budget work session. —————— Corning School Board work session, 7 p.m. Monday, boardroom. Agenda includes: longrange planning. —————— Union County Board of Health, 8 a.m. Thursday, DV Richardson Conference Room. Agenda includes: LouAnn Snodgrass, director report; Robin Sevier, public health nurse: outreach/public health services monthly report; Amanda Husband, environmental specialist: monthly report, fiscal year 2014-15 budget and fees; Jo Duckworth, bio terrorism/ emergency services report.
Almanac To place an item in the Almanac, call the CNA news department, 782-2141, Ext. 234.
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Union County Republican caucus set
On Tuesday, Union County Republicans will be meeting for its caucus. The caucus will start at 7 p.m., and the doors will open for sign-in at 6 p.m. The five Creston districts
City Hi Lo Cond. City Hi Lo Cond. Davenport 31 14 sn shower Marshaltown 32 14 sn shower Des Moines 38 20 mixed Mason City 29 11 sn shower Dubuque 27 11 snow Onawa 39 23 windy Farmington 40 19 mixed Oskaloosa 37 17 sn shower Fort Dodge 33 16 sn shower Ottumwa 39 17 mixed 20-25 39 18 sn shower Red OakOak Lanes. 41 21 windy Ft Jan. Madison Monday 4 p.m. middle wresGuttenberg 26 11 snow Sioux Center 34 school 21 windy Keokuk 39 grade 20 mixed 37 22 windy 4 p.m. seventh boys Sioux tling City match, here. Lansing 27 13 snow Spencer 32 18 sn shower basketball at Nodaway Val- Waterloo 4:30 p.m. ninth grade girls LeMars 36 18 windy 31 12 sn shower
will meet at Southwestern Community College in room 180 of the Instructional Center. The Afton, Arispe and Lorimor districts will meet at Afton Community Center.
ley (Greenfield); seventh basketball at Clarinda. the air bags to deploy. grade girls basketball at 5:30 p.m. JV/varsity wresNational Damage Cities estimates are Clarinda. tling double dual with Red City Hi Lo Cond. Hi Lo Cond. City Hi Lo Cond. $6,000 to Marxen’s vehicle City 4:30 p.m ninth Oak and Shenandoah, here. Atlanta 44 32 sunny Houston 67 grade 46 mst boys sunny Phoenix 74 44 sunny and $2,000 to44Custer’s ve- basketball p.m. JV girls Boston 27 rain Los Angeles against 84 49Clarinda, sunny San6Francisco 71 46basketball sunny hicle. Chicago 24 13 snow Miami 67 43 pt sunny Seattle here. at Clarinda. 51 37 cloudy —sunny — Dallas — — —68—39 Minneapolis 21 10 sn shower St. Louis 48 27 rain 5:30 p.m. 39 eighth grade Washington, 7:30 p.m.DCvarsity girls basDenver 33 sunny 16, New York 30 mixed 35 31 pt sunny Monica Ann52 Mussman, boys basketball at Nodaway ketball at Clarinda. 622 Wyoming Ave., was cit- Valley (Greenfield); eighth Wednesday ed for failure to obey a stop grade girls basketball at No activities scheduled. Moon Phases UV Index sign after an accident 3:30 Clarinda. Thursday p.m. Thursday at the inter6 p.m. SchoolSat BoardSun 4 p.m. girls Mon eighth Tue gradeWed section of North Spruce and meeting, boardroom; 1/18 JV1/19basketball 1/20 against 1/21 Winter1/22 West Prairie streets. 2 seventh 2 grade 2boys girls basketball at 2 Clarke 2 set, here; According to a Cres- (Osceola); JV boysLow Low Low Low basket- basketball at Clarinda;Low sevLastMussman, New First ton Full Police report, ball against Clarinda, enthon grade Jan 16 Jan 24 Jan 30 Feb 6 The UV here. Index is measured a 0 - 0 girls basketball 11 driving a 1995 Pontiac south 11 number scale, withat a higher UV 7:30 p.m. varsity girls basWinterset. Index showing the need for greater on North Spruce, ran a stop ketball at Clarke skin protection. (Osceo5:30 p.m. eighth grade ©2010and American Profile Hometown Content Service sign drove into the path la); varsity boys basketball boys basketball at Clarinda. of a 2011 Chevrolet driven against Clarinda, here. Friday east on West Prairie by Jodi Tuesday 4 p.m. varsity wrestling Lee Steffen, 45, 207 N. Wal3:30 p.m. JV/varsity boys tournament at Corning. nut St., causing Steffen to and girls bowling at Red 5 p.m. JV wrestling tourcollide with the right side of Mussman’s vehicle. Damage estimates are $2,000 to Mussman’s vehicle and $1,000 to Steffen’s vehicle.
nament at Glenwood. 6 p.m. girls varsity basketball at St. Albert Catholic (Council Bluffs). 7:30 p.m. boys varsity basketball at St. Albert Catholic (Council Bluffs). Saturday 10 a.m. varsity wrestling tournament at Corning. 1 p.m. JV/varsity boys and girls bowling at Creston Panther Lanes. 2 p.m. ninth grade boys basketball against Winterset, here. 3:30 p.m. JV boys basketball against Winterset, here. 5 p.m. varsity boys basketball against Winterset, here. 9 p.m. High school Winter Formal.
Betty Marxen, 61, of Lenox was cited for failure to maintain control after an accident approximately 9 p.m. Saturday in the 800 block of East Ohio Street in Lenox. According to a Lenox Police report, Marxen, driving a 2000 Lincoln on East Ohio, struck a legally parked 1999 Ford owned by Nick Custer Fire of Lenox. Officers observed Miscellaneous the accident and investigated Medical, 2;15 p.m., Thursday, North Oak Street.
ALPHA11:00 COURSE AM exploreCRESTON the meaning ofWEEK life! PROGRAM FOR OF JAN. 17 - 23
Salem Lutheran Church Sundays thru March 16 — 5:30pm —
We are all searching for more. What is the point of life? Why is there suffering in the world? What happens when we die? Is forgiveness possible? Is God real? The Alpha Course is a practical introduction to the Christian faith that gives guests an opportunity to explore the meaning of life. Alpha is fun, relaxed and totally non-pressured. At Alpha you can listen, learn, discuss, and discover. You can ask anything, there is no question that is off limits. There are three main elements to the Alpha Course. Each session begins with a meal, followed by a short talk looking at different aspects of the Christian faith, and a time for discussion in a friendly small group. Alpha is for everyone, especially: • Those who have given up on church • Those wanting to investigate Christianity • Those who are new to Christian faith • Those who want to grow in understanding and faith
There is no charge for the Alpha course itself. Course manuals that follow the talks are only $5. The Alpha Course takes place on Sundays, 5:30-7:30pm now through March 16 (except for Super Bowl Sunday). Childcare is available. If you would like to register please call 641-782-2920 and ask for Pastor Ben McIntire. We look forward to seeing you!
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Drinking and flying Dear Heloise: I want to recommend that readers always have a drink with them before BOARDING A PLANE. Usually the attendants will offer you a beverage, but on this last flight, we had turbulence on and off the whole time, and everybody had to remain in the seats, including the attendants. It was not a short flight, either. Once you go through security, you can purchase a drink and bring it on the flight with you, which now will be a must for me when flying. — G.R. in Houston I’ve been in this situation too many times! This also goes for having something to nibble on. It makes it a little more comfortable, even if no food or drink can be served. — Heloise GRIMY KEYS Dear Heloise: Can you tell me the best way to clean piano keys? Mine are looking a little dirty, and I want to keep them in good shape. — Louise in Connecticut The way to clean piano keys differs depending on what kind of material the keys are made out of. If you
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P.O. Box 795001, San Antonio, TX 78279-5001. After a long day of chores, pat some apple-cider vinegar on your hands to give them a boost. It’s also a cheap and safe window cleaner. Why waste money? — Heloise LIVING-ROOM PICNIC Dear Heloise: My husband has a rotating work schedule and is sometimes on the night shift. When this happens, it is just my son and me for dinner. One fun thing I do is have a picnic on the living-room floor. We lay out a blanket and eat our meal while watching a movie. He loves our “special” dinners, and I love our mother-son time. — A Reader in Texas QUIT SMOKING BEETLE BAILEY® by Greg & Mort Walker Dear Heloise: My father was smoking a lot. His doctor told him to quit. He threw away the cigarettes, only to “bum” one from a friend. He finally took a roll of duct tape and wrapped his pack of cigarettes over and over. It took a lot of work to get a cigarette. — A Reader, Summertown, Tenn.
have ivory keys (which a lot of older pianos have), they are fragile and need to be cleaned gently. Mix a cup of warm water with just a drop of gentle soap. Dampen a microfiber cloth with the mixture and wipe the keys, then wipe with a damp cloth and dry. Only do a few keys at a time, and don’t let any moisture drip down between the keys. If the keys are plastic, you can use a mixture of vinegar and warm water. Again, dampen the cloth in the mixture and wipe the keys clean. Then wipe dry ASAP. Never use so much liquid that it drips between the keys. Vinegar is a wonderful household product to have on hand because it has so many different uses. I have shared my favorites in my vinegar pamphlet. To order, send $5 and a long, self-addressed, (c)2014 by King Features stamped (66 cents) enveSyndicate Inc. lope to: Heloise/Vinegar, BLONDIE® by Dean Young
Horoscope Saturday, Jan. 18, 2014 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) This is a loosey-goosey day in many respects; for example, it’s a poor day to make important business decisions. It is, however, a wonderful and creative day for you! TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Enjoy entertaining at home today. You also will enjoy family discussions, which will be a bit frank and unusual. People are inclined to let their hair down today and tell it like it is. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) You might feel indecisive today, as if you don’t know what to do first. You feel torn in different directions and vaguely confused. However, this is a creative day for writers and actors. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) This is a poor day to make major purchases or to act on financial decisions. Wait until tomorrow to make any commitments or spend money on anything other than food. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Today the Moon is in your sign, but it is void of course. That means fun and creativity will flow beautifully; but logical, rational decisions are questionable. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) You might want to hide today. You feel the need to withdraw and do your own thing privately. Enjoy your solitude. Relax. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) This is a great day to schmooze, because people are in the mood to socialize. A female friend in particular might be entertaining company. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Personal details about your private life might be made public today. Be aware of this. Hopefully, you have nothing to hide. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) This is a poor day to make travel plans; nevertheless, you have a strong desire to escape or get away from all this. You want some fun and adventure! CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Postpone important decisions about inheritances, shared property, taxes, debt and insurance matters. This is a poor day to initiate these things. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) You will have to go more than halfway when dealing with others today, because the
Moon is opposite your sign. This simply requires a little compromise and accommodation. No biggie. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) You might come up with some creative solutions at work today. On the other hand, you might feel vague, lost and plagued by shortages. Either way, this is a poor day for making important decisions. YOU BORN TODAY Although you are dedicated to what you do, you also are whimsical and playful. It’s as if you never quite
grow up. Nevertheless, you can make an excellent parent. Even though you want your life to be full of stimulating adventure and excitement, you are happy doing ordinary jobs. Good news: This year might be one of the most powerful years of your life. Dream big! Birthdate of: Kevin Costner, actor; Becca Tobin, actress/ singer; Otgonbayar Ershuu, artist. (c) 2014 King Features Syndicate, Inc.
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by Rick Kikman & Jerry Scott
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COMMUNITY Club news Kent Dinner Club
Kent Dinner Club met Jan. 9 with seven attending. The next meeting will be 5:30 p.m. Feb. 13 at Creston Family Restaurant.
The Nancy McKay Harsh Chapter of Daughters of the American Revolution met Dec. 14 at The Pizza Ranch. Cheryl Micetich and Jerilyn Syfred presented the program, Christmas Foods of the Past. The meeting was called to order by Connie Kinkade, chapter regent. Members shared in reading the ritual. Laura Guhse shared the president general’s message. The president general reviewed holiday activities and urged people to make a posting on the NSDAR blog. Elaine Brown shared the words of a member of a Missouri DAR Chapter. Her son wanted information about his father’s side of the family. The roll call was shared by 18 members who told of a veteran in their family. Jane Briley, secretary, shared the minutes. The minutes were approved. New members to Nancy McKay Harsh Chapter were inducted as members of Daughters of the American Revolution. Bonnie Riepe gave the finance report. Theresa Bahniuk explained information from
the NSDAR bylaws concerning officers who attend the meetings and what their role at the meetings are. The Indian moment was shared by Judith Wachter. Deb Richardson shared the commemorative moment, the anniversary of the Bill of Rights. Hazel Braby shared the conservation moment – run a dishwasher and washer only when they are full. Laura Guhse shared the Constitution moment. Pam Marvin shared protocol. A new slate of officers were recommended at the Continental Congress. The president general is the official spokesman for the society. They also have a special symbol to share your support for the president general. Jan Morgan explained how to display a flag in a window as part of the flag moment. Jerilyn Syfred shared the women’s issue on the Pearl Harbor attack. Marjorie Kinkade shared the sunshine report. Cards were sent to Hazel Braby, Cheryl Micetich, Betty Sestac and Darlene Morgan. Jan Morgan reported the chapter had seven applications submitted for the Good Citizens award. Their papers were sent off to state. Christopher Hansen from Clarke Community School District was sent on as the district winner. Judith Wachter asked for the items members brought
Congregate meals Creston meals Jan. 20-24 Menu subject to change. Reservations are required the day before. Call 641-7822447. Monday: sweet and sour chicken breast over brown rice, Japanese vegetables, fruit punch juice cup, fortune cookies, apricot halves. Tuesday: salisbury steak with onion gravy, mashed potatoes, stewed tomatoes, salt-free bread, Mandarin oranges.
Wednesday: liver and onions or hamburger in gravy, mashed potatoes, wheat bread, fruited cake. Thursday: meaty chili with kidney beans, green beans, corn bread muffin/margarine, applesauce. Friday: chicken cacciatori over spaghetti with sauce, spinach side salad/dressing, salt-free bread/margarine, banana. All meals are served with 2% or skim milk and coffee.
Creston News Advertiser Friday, January 17, 2014
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for the DAR Indian schools. She will have them mailed in after this meeting. Volunteer hours are to be logged at http://members. dar.org. Any community hours for community service can be counted. Nancy McHarsh Chapter will not meet in January and February, so delegates were elected to annual conference. The next meeting will be at 9:30 a.m. March 9 at Richardson Conference Room, Greater Regional Medical Center in Creston. The program will be Trip to 122nd Continental Congress by Theresa Bahniuk assisted by Pam Marvin. The roll call will be Why I joined DAR. Hostesses will be Marj Kinkade, Beverly Hargin and Raedene Sticken.
Delta Kappa Gamma
Beta Kappa Chapter of Delta Kappa Gamma met 9 a.m. Jan. 4 at Fontanelle United Methodist Church. Six members were present. President Karen Tussey reported the chapter’s minigrant application titled Recruitment with a Punch has been submitted. Notification will be received from Upsilon State in February. Julie Derby will make sure local schools receive Grant-in-Aid applications. Long-time member Ruth Tucker died at the age of
104. She will be remembered in a memorial service at the Upsilon State Convention. A red rose will be sent to the funeral and a $10 memorial will be sent to Upsilon State Memorial award fund. After the business meeting, members completed the biennial forms. Members also discussed the design of a chapter brochure and ways to introduce potential members to the organization. The next meeting will be 10 a.m. April 5. Members will meet at 9 a.m. at Winteset’s Shopko parking lot and carpool to the World Food Prize Hall of Laureates, followed by lunch at the botanical center. The membership will also be voting on the 2014-2016 slate of officers.
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The weekly Kiwanis meeting was held 12:05 p.m. Tuesday at The Windrow with 22 members and one guest. Chris Frederickson, president, presided. Jim Morris did the prayer, and Paul Lorenz was finemaster. The program was Travis Miller, speech language pathologist at Greater Regional Medical Center. He discussed different aspects of his job from a medical standpoint. Kiwanis Pancake Day has been confirmed to be held 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. March 25 at the United Methodist Church. Tickets will be available from members soon.
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Creston News Advertiser Friday, January 17, 2014
THE NUMBERS GAME
The point differential in halves (73 and 19) for the Rockets Thursday, the biggest in NBA history.
Reinstated AMES — Bubu Palo is eligible to return to the Iowa State men’s basketball team. For now, at least. According to a university news release, a district court judge ruled Thursday that Palo, a 6-foot-1 senior reserve guard from Ames, should be “temporarily allowed” to rejoin the Cyclones’ team, pending future court proceedings. A final hearing date has not been set. “We are disappointed to learn of the district court judge’s decision to reinstate Bubu Palo to our men’s basketball team,” Athletics Director Jamie Pollard said in a statement. “We believe the university should have the sole right and responsibility to determine any student’s participation in extracurricular activities.” Palo was suspended for 18 games last season after second-degree sexual abuse charges were filed against him in May 2012. The charge was dropped, but Palo also was subject to the school’s code of conduct policy.
MLB replay NEW YORK — Baseball umpires no longer need glasses. A video screen will do just fine. In a move that will change the game of baseball forever, expanded instant replay will start in 2014. As per the agreement, each manager will have at least one challenge per game and would get an extra one if his initial challenge proves correct. Make a mistake with the first challenge and the manager is out of chances, though the umpire crew chief can decide to use replay on reviewable calls starting in the seventh inning.
Shuffled lineup pays off for Panther wrestlers By SCOTT VICKER
CNA sports editor • email@example.com
PERRY — The Creston/OrientMacksburg wrestling team easily picked up a pair of non-conference dual wins here Thursday against Winterset and host Perry, outscoring the competition by a combined score of 130-24. The Panthers brushed off the Huskies 63-12 and followed up that performance with an easy 67-12 win over the host Bluejays. “For the most part, everybody wrestled really well,” Creston/O-M head coach Darrell Frain said. “Winterset tried to bump people around to get better matchups, and we still ended up with a lot of pins. That probably makes the score bigger for us.” The Panthers racked up eight pins against Winterset, including a pair of pins from wrestlers in their first
varsity matches — Carson Wheat at 113 pounds and Cody Tanner at 285 pounds. “The big one was Carson Wheat,” Frain said. “First varsity Wheat match ever, he got the win for us at 113. Cody Tanner, in his first varsity matchup with a win for us. Anytime you can get a win against Winterset, it’s a pretty Tanner big deal. And those two both got falls for us.” Also earning pins for the Panthers against Winterset were Tayler Pettit (160), Adam Baker (170), Kadon Hulett (220), Kruz Adamson (120), Spencer Wray (138) and Chase Shiltz
(152). The Panther lineup had a different look to it compared to the rest of the season up to this point. Frain said with most of his wrestlers competing at their lowest possible weight at this weekend’s Centerville tournament, many of them opted to go to that weight on Thursday, while others stayed at their normal weights. That left a few holes in the lineup that needed to be filled. Wheat and Tanner stepped up to varsity competition, as did Cameron Leith at 132 pounds. “We had a lot of people in a lot of different spots,” Frain said. “We had to throw some kids in those other spots, and most of them worked out pretty well for us.” Creston/O-M then saw a possible district opponent in Perry, easily moving through the Bluejay lineup with the 67-12 win. The Panthers picked up six pins in
the dual against Perry. Maitlen (195), Brody Frain (106), Wyatt Thompson (126), Joey Huntington (138), Shiltz (152) and Pettit (160) all pinned their opponents. Freshman Kadon Hulett wrestled up at 285 pounds for the Panthers and picked up a 2-1 decision over Joe Olvera. “Some of those matchups, we got a good look at them,” Frain said. “We’ve got them on tape now. If we meet up with them in districts, we have a good idea of what to do.”
Weekend tourney The Panthers, now 11-0 for the season in dual competitions, move on to Centerville’s Big Red Invite this weekend. The Big Red Invite features 16 teams, including Lee’s Summitt West (Mo.), which Frain said has four or five state-ranked wrestlers. Please see PANTHERS, page 8A
Mustangs take two on EU’s Pink Out night Spartan men fall at Iowa Central AFTON — Murray claimed both contests on the scoreboard, but the local fight against cancer was a winner as well here Thursday night. Ryan Pillow, East Union athletic director, said more than $200 was collected in the school’s Breast Cancer Awareness Pink Out event. Pink shooting shirts with all of the players autographs were sold at auction, and several other fund-raisers were held for the donation to cancer research and treatment efforts. On the court, Murray claimed the girls game 69-37 before rolling to a 22-3 lead on the way to a 63-42 boys victory. Mustang point guard Kate Patton finished with 21 points. Madison Gonseth added 11 points for Murray (11-0), up Patton from fifth to third on this week’s state 1A ratings. “In the first half Kate did a good job of penetrating the lane and creating open shots,” coach Jerry Shields said. “But our defense has to get better than it’s been the last two games. We’re just not closing out the way that we should be, and we face a quick ICA team tomorrow night.” Kelsey Hoff scored 17 of East Union’s 37 points and
By SCOTT VICKER
CNA sports editor • firstname.lastname@example.org
CNA photo by LARRY PETERSON
Murray’s Sam Rockhold (right) reaches for one of his team-high 11 rebounds Thursday, battling with Dustin Hoyt of East Union (34). Murray won 63-42.
also grabbed 13 rebounds. The Eagles fell to 2-9. Trey McHenry and Pat Kilmer each scored 18 points for the Murray boys team that used an active press to create early opport u n i t i e s , Kilmer and then
size and experience to control the inside play improve to 7-3 for the season. Kilmer had 10 rebounds and Sam Rockhold grabbed a teamhigh 11 rebounds. “Our pressure was probably the key early and set the tone,” Murray coach Darin Wookey said. “We played well defensively.” Please see PINK OUT, page 7A
FORT DODGE — Southwestern head men’s basketball coach Mike Holmes thought his team matched up well with Iowa Central heading into their game here on Wednesday, but said the Spartans just didn’t play well enough to win in a 63-37 loss. “We just flat out didn’t play,” Holmes said. “Going over our film today, our cuts weren’t real sharp. Moving the ball, just not as quickly as we need to. Our dribbles weren’t urgent. It just looked like we were mentally and physically fatigued from the beginning and couldn’t work our way through that. We don’t have that margin for error.” The Spartans went scoreless for a stretch of the first half that lasted nearly eight minutes, as Iowa Central built a 25-8 lead. But, Southwestern was able to cut the lead to 10 going into the half at 30-20. The Spartans briefly cut the lead to seven points on a pair of buckets from Mataika Koyamainavure and a free throw from Jared Theis, but that was as close as the Spartans would get. Southwestern managed just 17 points in the second half on 7-of-25 shooting from the floor. “To their credit, I thought they played a little better than I had seen them,” Holmes said. “They just flat out got us. We did nothing to really help us on either side of the floor. Our transition defense
wasn’t very good. We didn’t want to win bad enough and it kind of snuck up on us and got us.” Elliott Hamdeed led the Spartans with 16 points. Koyamainavure added nine points. Southwestern remained without starting guard Matt Orchard, who Holmes said will not return to the team this year. “We’re going to have to alter our rotation a little bit and have some guys step up,” he said. “The guys we have, they can get it done. Just people have to step up. We’re losing a good 3-point shooter and a good defender. We’re going to have to fill that gap somehow.” The Spartans fall to 7-10 overall for the season and 1-3 in ICCAC Division II play. The Tritons improved to 12-8 and 2-2. Southwestern returns to action 3 p.m. here Saturday against NIACC (14-5, 2-2), a team which is receiving votes nationally.
IOWA CENTRAL (63) — Winston Yergler 5 1-1 13, Jesse Jones 1 1-6 3, Ky Kramer 1 0-0 3, Javonte Young 4 3-4 12, Dylan Travis 5 1-2 12, Jasmin Biberovikj 2 2-2 6, Malik Brooks 4 4-4 14. Totals — 22 12-19 63. FG shooting — 22-41 (53.6 percent). 3-point goals — 7 (Yergler 2, Kramer 1, Young 1, Travis 1, Brooks 2). Team fouls — 14. Fouled out — none. SOUTHWESTERN (36) — Elliott Hamdeed 6 1-2 16, Mataika Koyamainavure 4 1-4 9, Nick Lenhard 1 0-0 2, Jared Theis 0 2-2 2, Dylan Tucker 0 1-4 1, Tanner Kellogg 1 0-1 3, Nikola Drobnjak 1 0-0 3, Dusty Lyden 1 0-0 2. Totals — 14 4-13 37. FG shooting — 14-49 (28.5 percent). 3-point goals — 5 (Hamdeed 3, Kellogg 1, Drobnjak 1). Team fouls — 14. Fouled out — none. ICCC — 30 63 SWCC — 20 37
One was 15, the other 75 — both were special If death teaches us about life, we’ve had our share of lessons this week. The week has been littered with somber news. Before heading out to Lenox vs. Mount Ayr basketball Tuesday night, I made a stop at Pearson Family Funeral Service. It was the visitation for Ellen Lang, who gave 33 years of service to this organization in the production department. For 13 of those years I worked alongside her as she “pasted up” the sports pages based on the “dummy sheet” I provided her, back in the stone age before electronic page composition. More on Ellen later, because her service record at the News Advertiser is truly noteworthy. When I arrived in Mount Ayr Tuesday night, football co-coach and athletic director Delwyn Showalter was sharing stories from coaching clinics where the late Norm Parker of the Iowa staff had appeared. We were saddened to hear of his recent passing, because he was truly a candid character who could tell a story — much like former ISU basketball coach Johnny Orr, who we just lost a couple of
Straight shots Larry Peterson sports writer
weeks ago. So, I got back from Mount Ayr and put in a late night with sports editor Scott Vicker. We had both been on the road and had a lot of work to accomplish to produce Wednesday’s sports section. Finally, as I sat at home in front of my laptop at about 2:30 a.m., finishing the next day’s practice plan for my middle school team, I got a text message from Scott that punched me right in the gut. “Just saw on Facebook Louis Cruz’s daughter must have passed away.” That was tough news to digest. Less than two years ago, I had visited the Cruz family in Orient for an article portraying the tremendous support that had arisen on their behalf after 14-year-old Brittany felt a knot in her thigh while practicing for the OrientMacksburg dance team. As it turned out, it was a tumor and she began waging a battle, through numerous trips to Iowa
City, against a soft tissue cancer rare in children — high-grade differentiated sarcoma. Just months earlier, Louis had coached the O-M baseball team to its first state-tournament appearance. He was also elected mayor of Orient through writein ballots. A Chicago native, he had met his wife Susan while a baseball player at Southwestern Community College. I interviewed Brittany and other family members that day in the Cruz home, and I thought I was writing a tale of a courageous battle that appeared to have B. Cruz a light at the end of the tunnel. They seemed encouraged about the prospects of treating this diagnosis and returning to an active high school life. But through experiences in my own family, I know the nasty, dark turns cancer can take you through on the road toward recovery. It didn’t turn out like any of us had hoped. Sometimes the most memora-
ble athletic careers are the ones you never get to write about. That’s how I look at Brittany, the daughter of a baseball coach who was destined to be a softball standout. She was athletic, bright and energetic. A great friend to many, and obviously a beloved daughter and sister. I now coach girls who are about the age that Brittany was when she was diagnosed. So, I took great pains at Wednesday’s practice to appreciate the smiles on these young athletes’ faces as they enjoyed their time together in the gym. It also made me want to reach out to my own kids. Because, if there was ever a lesson in remembering how precious their lives are, it’s news like this. I’ve known too many people who have lost a child, and yet I still have no comprehension of the pain they must bear. On Facebook, I encouraged parents to give their children an extra hug that night. I wish I could have done the same. ••• Then Wednesday morning I woke up and discovered the sudden death of 43-year-old ISU defensive line coach Curtis Bray.
Former ISU assistant Ryan McKim of Creston, now on the Oklahoma staff, posted comments on Facebook about what a great guy Bray was during their time together in Ames. A coach he would emulate on and off the field. Bray, married with two children, died during his morning workout. Again, a reminder to take nothing for granted. ••• When I moved to town in the mid-1980s, I soon became familiar with what was the golden age of Creston girls athletics. Creston teams had been to the girls state basketball tournament shortly before I arrived. Then I covered their march to the state volleyball tournament. Track and softball also flourished. At Tuesday’s visitation for Ellen Lang, I was reunited with some of those people. Linnea (Lang) Julian, now of Lee’s Summit, Mo., was one of the stars of that state volleyball team. One of her teammates was current CHS coach Polly (Gammell) Luther. Please see SHOTS, page 7A
Creston News Advertiser Friday, January 17, 2014
Continued from page 6A
Working alongside Linnea’s mother at the paper, we often talked about each other’s kids. I told Ellen I enjoyed watching her daughter’s teams play. I heard stories about her son Doug winning back-toback 400-meter state titles under coach Dick Skarda. She, likewise, couldn’t wait to hold our first baby when I brought Brett to the office. He’s now 28. She also patched together my sports page when I had to leave early one morning three years later for the birth of our second son, Keith. Like Cruz, Ellen battled cancer in her final years. Another longtime CNA employee, Connie White, now living in Texas, said
Ellen was helpful as she also was diagnosed with cancer last July. “I have had surgery and am now doing chemo and radiation treatments,” Connie told me this week. “Ellen has been a strong helper through these past six or seven months and I would not have made it this far without her support. She was a remarkable lady and I will miss her terribly.” Arvid Huisman, former CNA publisher, echoed many of the same comments about Lang when informed of the news this week. There aren’t many of us left at the paper who worked with Ellen, whose service time was 1965 (at the former location on Maple Street) to 1998. I think
maybe Dorine Peterson, Lori Fletcher, Mary Brunner, Stephani Finley, Debbie Linderman and myself might be it. There are far too many former co-workers who shared time with Ellen to list here. But looking back, we did some pretty good stuff. After Stephani retires later this month, everyone left in the newsroom will be young enough to be my kid. And to think, when I arrived in 1984 and met Ellen, I was the 27-year-old “rookie” of the newsroom. Geez, how did this happen? ••• Contact the writer: Twitter: @larrypeterson Email: email@example.com
Continued from page 6A
Sean Schmitz scored nine points on three 3-pointers for East Union (2-8). “You play the way you practice, and we didn’t practice very well yesterday,” said EU coach Thad Tussey. “The guys who practiced the best and showed the most interest got first crack tonight. Our depth was down a little bit with one of our freshmen, Gabe Nixon, not feeling well.”
GIRLS MURRAY (69) — Kate Patton 9 3-7 21, Madison Gonseth 4 3-4 11, Cheyanne Ashby 4 2-2 10, Megan Oswald 4 1-2 9, McKenzie McIntosh 2 3-6 7, Deena Snyder 2 1-2 5, Jade Lecy 1 0-0 2, Shelby Myers 1 0-0 2, Chellsea Jones 0 1-4 1, Courtney Siefkas 0 1-2 1. Totals — 27 15-29 69. 3-point goals — None. Rebounds (42) — Oswald 8, Gonseth 8, McIntosh 5. Assists (14) — Patton 5, McIntosh 3. Steals (17) — Patton 5, McIntosh 4. Steals (17) — Patton 5, McIntosh 4. Team fouls
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— 17. Fouled out — None. EAST UNION (37) — Kelsey Hoff 7 3-8 17, Kali Mertens 3 0-0 6, Brittany Malone 2 1-4 5, Kacie Ripperger 2 0-0 4, Chelsea Hoyt 2 0-2 4, Mara Weis 0 1-2 1. Totals — 16 5-16 37. 3-point goals — None. Rebounds (37) — Hoff 13, Hoyt 6. Assists (5) — Hoff 2, Mertens 2. Steals (16) — Malone 4, Hoff 3, Ripperger 3.Team fouls — 19. Fouled out — None. Murray — 13 34 51 69 East Union — 6 18 29 37 BOYS MURRAY (63) — Trey McHenry 7 4-5 18, Pat Kilmer 6 6-8 18, Andrew Rider 4 0-0 9, Braydon Held 4 0-0 9, Scott Funk 2 0-0 4, Sam Rockhold 1 2-3 4, Thane Simmons 0 1-2 1. Totals
— 24 13-18 63. 3-point goals — 2 (Rider 1, Held 1). Rebounds (31) — S. Rockhold 11, Kilmer 10. Steals (8) — Kilmer 3, S. Rockhold 2. Assists (14) — Rider 5, Kilmer 4, McHenry 4. Team fouls — 10. Fouled out — None. EAST UNION (42) — Sean Schmitz 3 0-0 9, Cole Campbell 2 3-4 8, Jesse Akers 4 0-0 8, Tyler Kelley 2 0-2 5, Mason Gossman 2 0-0 4, Alex Brown 1 1-2 3, Casey Walter 1 0-0 3, Trevor Barnett 0 2-2 2. Totals — 15 6-10 42. 3-point goals — 6 (Schmitz 3, Campbell 1, Walter 1, Kelley 1) Team fouls — 14. Fouled out — None. Murray — 14 27 48 63 East Union — 3 10 26 42
MT. AYR COMMUNITY SCHOOLS
HONOR ROLL FOR FIRST SEMESTER “A” HONOR ROLL SENIORS Jack Jones Leah Klejch Mason Mercer Naomi Richards Brook Rychnovsky Jacob Sobotka Allison Wallace Hagan Willis JUNIORS Laneesa Brand Shelbie Green Ashton Johnson Mariah Restauro SOPHOMORES Lincoln Lutrick Madison Mobley Trina Restauro FRESHMAN Cal Daughton Sadie Frost Mitchell Jennett Macy Larsen Kelcie Shields Tessa Shields Megan Warin 8TH GRADE Eian Adams Bailey Anderson Mercadez Birkenholz Madyson Henson Caylie Hickman Russell Holmes William Hunt Alyssa Johnson Josie Jones Abbey Schafer John Young William Young 7TH GRADE Gabrielle Hunke Caroline McAlexander Samantha McGill Emma Mobley Samantha Schaefer John Shields
“B” HONOR ROLL SENIORS Jacob Beamgard Bailey Boswell Paige Daughton Erik Freed Holly Karr Noah Larsen Seth Leonard Matthew Poore Erica Shields Jazmine Spurrier Cody Stackhouse Bailea Stark Quency Vos JUNIORS Baylee Arends Quintin Chumbley Hannah Glendenning Katelyn Holmes Christiana Overholtzer Adrian Richards Allie Shields Grant Staats Tyler Triggs Riley Weehler SOPHOMORES Trevor Anderson Samantha Crawford Kirsten Dolecheck Kyle Dolecheck Cheyenne Gillespie Ethan McGill Shaley Miller Rhett Murphy Ashton Quick Baylee Stark Taylor Wilson Alexandra Young FRESHMAN Triston Ackley Heath Andresen Haylea England Hope Fletchall Breanne Haley Michael Hanan Mike James Kyler Martin
Brittany Mastin Micheala Mueller Megan Reasoner Ashton Sheil Clay Wimer 8TH GRADE Cauy Bickel Marcus Daughton Brianna Dory Logan Eaton Adelyda Ebersole Addyson Flammang Baylee Love Mitchell Lutrick Craven Martin Dylan McAlexander Zach Murphy Bradley Phelps Amarillo Reyes Kenisha Ross Katie Sickels Hallie Still Brayden Swank Mitchel Swank MaiLynn Taylor Chania Vos Bradley Wurster Kirsten Young 7TH GRADE Hunter Arends Wesley Armstrong BriaAnn Byrd Amber Davison Myles Greene Abbigail Haley Nathan Hauge Chase Henry Hannah Jackson Keirston Klommhaus Paige Lynch Jentri Ruby Elsie Schafer Noah Shelman MacKenzie Shields Kylee Smith Zack Thurman Hayley Whittington Drew Willis
These businesses salute the honor roll students. Boyd Appliance Center, Inc. Clearview Estates Cook Video & Appliance Creston News Advertiser Edward Jones - Randy Gregg Eighmy Monuments Farm Bureau Julie Davison - Jason Butler Farmer’s Cooperative Company Farm & Home Supply Creston & Mt. Ayr
Gerold’s Pumbing & Heating/ Offsprings Furniture Glendenning Motor Co. Inc. ISSB Mount Ayr Inn Powers Funeral Homes Southwestern Community College Stalker Chevrolet Tyler Insurance Services, Inc. Wm. H. French Agency
The following businesses and individuals donated part of their subscription money by donating their vacation time or non-delivered days to the NIE program. Some also donated money at the time of their renewal. We appreciate all donations to the NIE program which have given the children of our community the most up-to-date textbook available...the newspaper.
Senior Partner Wanda Davidson Tim Loudon Jean Paul Jerry Weese Steve Eyberg Travis Hayden Gary Riley Wilma Kentner John Woolheater, Jr. Mel McKie Nikki Wilt
To find out how you can become a Newspaper in Education sponsor, and make a difference in a child’s Education or get your class papers, please contact:
601 S. Sumner • Creston • Junction of Hwys. 34 & 25 www.stalkergm.com Monday - Friday 8am - 5:30pm • Saturday 8am-5pm
We need sponsors for this year! The demand for papers in classrooms is growing.
What is NIE? NIE Newspaper in Education, is a cooperative effort between schools and newspapers to promote the use of newspapers as an educational resource. NIE extends their learning in and out of the classroom. From language skills, mathematics and science to local news, community awareness and world affairs. The list is endless on what they can learn from the newspaper.
How do you fit in as a sponsor? What being a NIE Sponsor can bring to the classroom is a copy of the Creston News Advertiser each day to each student, plus a copy for the educator. A teacher’s guide packed with hundreds of innovative, captivating, workable ideas. But more importantly the gift of helping them on their way to become well informed, productive citizens.
Business or clubs, you can help! 503 W. Adams St. • P.O. Box 126 Creston, IA 50801 • 641-782-2141 firstname.lastname@example.org Office Hours: 8-5 Monday thru Friday
Become a corporate sponsor. Call Sandy Allison at 641-782-2141 ext. 222
Creston News Advertiser Friday, January 17, 2014
PANTHERS: Continued from page 6A
“I think that will be a really tough match for us,” Frain said. “Centerville will probably, besides the Kansas City tournament, be one of the toughest we go to. Most kids will get four matches, some will get five. We’ll have a lot of weight classes where we’ll have to battle through them. It will definitely get us battle-tested and ready for
Creston/O-M 63, Winterset 12 160 — Tayler Pettit (COM) pinned Jalen Kleemeier (W), :24; 170 — Adam Baker (COM) pinned Will Elderkin (W), :41; 182 — Trevor Frain (COM) major dec. Wyatt Miller (W), 15-1; 195 — Seth Maitlen (COM) won by forfeit; 220 — Kadon Hulett (COM) pinned Nick Tank (W), 3:16; 285 — Cody Tanner (COM) pinned Justin Keating (W), 1:29; 106 — Brtton Gibson (W) pinned Brody Frain (COM), 1:22. 113 — Carson Wheat (COM) pinned Logan Allen (W), 5:59; 120 — Kruz Adamson (COM) pinned Derek Koster (W), 4:46;
126 — Mason Miller (W) dec. Wyatt Thompson (COM), 2-1; 132 — Jacob Jenkins (W) dec. Cameron Leith (COM), 10-9; 138 — Spencer Wray (COM) pinned Blake McCauley (W), 1:11; 145 — Joey Huntington (COM) tech. fall Mitchell Holcomb (W), 17-2 (4:00); 152 — Chase Shiltz (COM) pinned Caleb Grose (W), :41. Creston/O-M 67, Perry 12 170 — Adam Baker (COM) won by forfeit; 182 — Trevor Frain (COM) won by forfeit; 195 — Seth Maitlen (COM) pinned Garrhett Bucklow (P), :32; 220 — Cody Tanner (COM) won by forfeit; 285 — Kadon Hulett (COM) dec. Joe Olvera (P), 2-1; 106 — Brody
Frain (COM) pinned Htwar Reh (P), 1:59; 113 — Kade VanKirk (P) pinned Carson Wheat (COM), 1:37. 120 — Kruz Adamson (COM) won by forfeit; 126 — Wyatt Thompson (COM) pinned Ivan Garcia (P), 3:42; 132 — Gisaveri Niyibizi (P) pinned Cameron Leith (COM), 2:50; 138 — Joey Huntington (COM) pinned Jacob Thompson (P), 5:50; 145 — Spencer Wray (COM) major dec. Dewilo Simoni (P), 10-1; 152 — Chase Shiltz (COM) pinned Dalton Humpal (P), 1:06; 160 — Tayler Pettit (COM) pinned Chase Morahan (P), 1:21.
No. 12 Tritons race to 38-point win over Spartans By LARRY PETERSON CNA sports writer • email@example.com
FORT DODGE — Southwestern’s rugged stretch of three straight nationally-ranked foes got off to a rocky start at No. 12 (NJCAA, Div. II) Iowa Central Wednesday night. The Tritons got off to a 7-0 start on the way to routing the Spartan women, 7335. “We got it to 10-8 at the eight-minute mark of the first half,” said SWCC coach
Addae Houston. “But they went on a run and got up 3515 at halftime. Our plan was slow their tempo down and get stops, but we let them get going off steals and they started building on that.” Southwestern (3-13 overall, 1-4 conference) had 21 turnovers to Iowa Central’s nine. The Tritons (15-2, 4-1) had 15 steals. Darian Polson had 10 points for the Spartans, who host No. 1-ranked NIACC (16-1, 5-0) at 2 p.m. Sunday. Southwestern travels to Kirkwood Wednesday,
Area girls basketball
which is 15-3 and 4-1 in league play and ranked No. 4 in the nation. After that is a game against 12-4 Marshalltown. Miliakere Koyamainavure, sister of Southwestern men’s player Mataika Koyamainavure, scored 19 points for Iowa Central. They are Fiji natives.
IOWA CENTRAL (73) — Babaye Oja 3 0-0 8, Theresa Doyle 1 1-2 3, Katie Dentlinger 4 0-0 9, Miliakere Koyamainavure 5 8-12 19, Lydia Harvey 5 0-0 13, Ashley Ray 3 2-2 8, Hannah Lentsch 1 0-0 2, Nyakat Diew 0 1-2 1, Chayil Henderson 3 0-0 6, Nyador Gatluak 1 2-4 4. Totals — 26 14-22 73. FG shooting —
Lenox 55, Diagonal 23
LENOX — Lenox improved to 3-8 for the season with a 55-23 triumph over Diagonal here on Thursday. Aurora Arevalo recorded a double-double for the Tigers, scoring 17 points with 12 rebounds. Katie Dukes led the Tigers in scoring with 22 points, while recording eight rebounds and four steals. Hannah Mitchell added eight points with four assists. The Tigers travel to Wayne tonight. Stats for Diagonal were not available at press time.
GRISWOLD — The Bedford/Lenox wrestling team picked up a pair of wins here Tuesday in double dual action, squeeking by Red Oak 34-33 and handing Griswold a 28-24 loss.
State ratings Girls basketball Class 1A — 1. Newell-Fonda 11-1, 2. Burlington-Notre Dame 10-0, 3. Murray 10-0, 4. Stanton 12-0, 5. Dunkerton 11-1, 6. Janesville 9-1, 7. Colo-Nesco 11-1, 8. Lynnville-Sully 11-2, 9. Ar-We-Va 9-1, 10. WinfieldMount Union 11-1, 11. English Valleys 9-3, 12. Le Mars Gehlen Catholic 9-2, 13. Rockford 6-3, 14. Northwood-Kensett 7-3, 15. Adair-Casey 10-3. Dropped out: Bedford (10). Class 2A — 1. Western Christian 11-1, 2. Cascade 10-0, 3. Hinton 12-0, 4. North-Linn 11-0, 5. Fort Dodge St. Edmond 11-1, 6. Dike-New Hartford 8-1, 7. Hudson 8-1, 8. North Butler 8-1, 9. Manson-Northwest Webster 9-2, 10. South Central Calhoun 10-1, 11. Iowa City Regina 9-2, 12. Treynor 10-2, 13. Iowa Valley 10-1, 14. Panorama 9-2, 15. Pocahontas Area 10-2. Dropped out: Maple Valley-Anthon-Oto (12), Des Moines Christian (14). Class 3A — 1. MOC-Floyd Valley 12-1, 2. Mediapolis 9-0, 3. Clear Lake 10-1, 4. Crestwood 8-1, 5. Nevada 9-2, 6. Unity Christian 11-2, 7. Center Point-Urbana 8-3, 8. Hampton-Dumont 10-2, 9. Camanche 9-2, 10. North Polk 10-3, 11. Williamsburg 10-2, 12. Bondurant-Farrar 9-3, 13. Spirit Lake 8-3, 14. Sioux Center 7-4, 15. Red Oak. Dropped out: Kuemper Catholic (15). Class 4A — 1. Harlan 10-0, 2. Sioux City Bishop Heelan 10-0, 3. Perry 11-1, 4. Ballard 11-2, 5. Davenport Assumption 8-5, 6. Western Dubuque 10-1, 7. North Scott 9-3, 8. Lewis Central 8-4, 9. Cedar Rapids Xavier 6-6, 10. Dallas CenterGrimes 10-2, 11. WaverlyShell Rock 7-3, 12. Indianola 8-4, 13. West Delaware 10-2, 14. Grinnell 9-2, 15. Mount Pleasant 7-3. Class 5A — 1. Iowa City High 14-0, 2. West Des Moines Valley 11-0, 3. Dowling Catholic 10-1, 4. Waukee 10-0, 5. Des Moines
T & J Home Improvement Residential & Commercial Carpentry
Tim & Joe Peek Kitchens • Baths Flooring • Trim Complete Homes Call today for professional work. firstname.lastname@example.org
Over 25 Years Experience References Furnished
Tim’s Phone 641-414-4213 Joe’s Phone 641-226-3328
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East 11-2, 6. Waterloo West 10-2, 7. Cedar Rapids Kennedy 9-2, 8. Muscatine 10-2, 9. Mason City 8-2, 10. Ankeny Centennial 7-3. Dropped out: Ames (10). (Source: Iowa Girls High School Athletic Union)
29-75 (38.7 percent). 3-point goals — 7-36 (Oja 2, Dentlinger 1, Koyamainavure 1, Harvey 3). Rebounds — 55. Steals — 15. Blocked shots — 4. Turnovers — 9. Team fouls — 19. SOUTHWESTERN (35) — Morgan Knorr 1 0-0 2, Kristin Klocksiem 1 0-2 3, Darian Polson 5 0-0 10, Peyton Russell 1 0-0 3, Jordan Williamson 0 1-3 1, Na Keyia Harris 2 2-5 6, Katelynn Sowers 1 0-0 3, J’myrehea Douglas 2 3-6 7. Totals — 13 6-16 35. FG shooting — 13-42 (31 percent). 3-point goals — 3-6 (Russell 1, Sowers 1, Klocksiem 1). Rebounds — 34 (Douglas 7, Polson 6). Assists — 6 (Vanderhoof 2, Douglas 2). Steals — 5 (Klocksiem 2). Blocked shots — 2 (Harris 1, Polson 1). Turnovers — 21. Team fouls — 18. Fouled out — None. ICCC — 30 73 SWCC — 15 35
Bedford/Lenox 34, Red Oak 33 195 — Christian Terry (RO) pinned Cody Sleep (B/L), 1:56; 220 — Zach McMillin (B/L) pinned Felipe Remirez (RO), :34; 285 — Keaton Kephart (RO) dec. Jacey Glynn (B/L), 12-6; 106 — Michael Gomez (RO) dec. Colby Lange (B/L), 6-3; 113 — Jared Hensley (B/L) dec. Dakota Petty (RO), 3-2; 120 — Dusten Reed (B/L) pinned Alec Selberg (RO), 1:50; 126 — Josh Mitchell (B/L) dec. Caleb Orme (RO), 8-3. 132 — Tanner Mertz (RO) pinned Sam McMillin (B/L), 5:48; 138 — Lyndon Bright (RO) dec. Trenton Barnett (B/L), 7-5; 145 —
Hunter Russel (B/L) dec. Carlos Guerra (RO), 4-0; 152 — Austin Streicher (RO) pinned Zachary Marxen (B/L), :34; 160 — Zach Johnson (B/L) pinned Jackson Welter (RO), 2:47; 170 — Seth Willets (B/L) pinned Marc Enderes (RO), 1:10; 182 — Colin Bruce (RO) won by forfeit. Bedford/Lenox 28, Griswold 24 220 — Zach McMillin (B/L) won by forfeit; 285 — Jacob Steinbeck (G) pinned Jacey Glynn (B/L), 1:39; 106 — double forfeit; 113 — double forfeit; 120 — Jared Hensley (B/L) won by forfeit; 126 — Dusten Reed (B/L) dec. Hadley Ogg (G), 8-1; 132 — Josh Mitchell (B/L) dec. Wyatt Robinette (G), 13-7. 138 — Austin Dollen (G) pinned Trenton Barnett (B/L), 5:51; 145 — Hunter Russel (B/L) pinned Tyler DeWitt (G), 1:26; 152 — Zach Johnson (B/L) dec. Jacob Dickenson (G), 8-2; 160 — Kegan McManigal (G) pinned Zachary Marxen (B/L), 1:34; 170 — Seth Willets (B/L) won by forfeit; 182 — double forfeit; 195 — Austin Lorenz (G) pinned Cody Sleep (B/L), :15.
Lost & Found
FOUND - 2 mamma's with kittens!! Kittens are approx. 4 months old. They are mostly white, (one is all white) with tan/black markings-just beautiful! They are free, but would need to be vetted. If interested in giving one of these kitties a home, please contact Trevia Clemons, at 336-648-3631.
GUN SHOW: DUBUQUE County Fairgrounds 14569 Old Highway Rd Dubuque, Iowa January 17-18-19 Fri. Night 5-9 Sat. 9-5 Sun 9-3 Bigboreenterprises.com
MCNEILL TREE SERVICE. Topping, TrimFOUND - Female Ger- ming and Removal. Free man Shorthair Pointer, Estimates, insured. Call approx. 1-2 yrs., found David at 641-344-9052. 8-9 days ago North of the Hwy 34 West/Hwy CLARK'S TREE & 169 intersection to- STUMP Removal. Free wards Lorimor. No col- Estimates, Insured. Call lar/tag or microchip. 641-782-4907 or 641She's extremely friendly 342-1940. & has a nice calm tema perament. She is cur- CLASSIFIED OFFERS rently being treated for a simple solution...if you need fractured front leg. If a new home, apartment, a anyone has any info that better car or the services of can get her home, or if an expert repairman. interested in adopting (she will be up for adop- Livestock tion 1/20 if not claimed) or donating to help this little sweetheart, please contact Janel McLain, of FOR SALE: PUREBRED Dog Gone Rescue at: registered black Angus 641-202-6289, or dog- bulls, freeze branded, semen checked, good gonerescueinc@hotdisposition. Also puremail.com! bred open heifers. STOP LOOKING - it’s all Bradley Angus Farms, in the Want Ads. 641-344-3875.
ImmedIate OpenIng! Full-time Auto Technician Full-time Auto Body Technician Requirements: experienced, good work history and/or schooling. Looking for a motivated individual who is very dependable. must be a team player with a positive attitude! Well maintained and modern equipped shop
**Competitive Wages** Apply in person at:
R&S Auto Sales
510 Davis Ave. Corning, Iowa 641.322.4777
For Sale by Owner 502 N. Elm • Creston
2 bedroom, washer, dryer, stove, refrigerator, window A/C and single detached garage, $29,500.
Call 641-782-9934 mornings or evenings DES MOINES • STORM LAKE • SIOUX CITY
Established in 1876, we’re one of Iowa’s most experienced law firms.
The Hamilton Law Firm of Clive, Iowa is pursuing workers compensation claims for employees of Gits Manufacturing. If you believe you have a work related injury that you have not pursued or that is pending, please call our office at the toll free number 877.529.3678 and our attorneys will be happy to talk to you. If you require further assistance or are unable to travel, we can fly to Creston to meet with you.
12345 University Avenue; Suite 304 Clive, IA 50325 — toll free —
CLERICAL POSITION Seeking Self-Motivated Worker with skills in Proofreading Document Imaging Experience with MS Access or similar database preferred Pre-employment computer skills test required.
Qualified candidates may send a resume and cover letter to:
Guaranty Abstract Co. PO Box 404 Creston, IA 50801 Administrative Assistant Southwest Iowa REC, a member-owned electric distribution cooperative, is seeking an Administrative Assistant for its Corning, Iowa office. The successful candidate would be a motivated self-starter who is able to work autonomously and keep the daily operations of the office running smoothly, has great communication skills (both verbal and written), is well organized and detailed, has a willingness to learn a variety of skills and brings a professional approach to their work environment. Prior computer experience and a working knowledge of Microsoft Word and Microsoft Excel are required. This is a full-time position Monday through Friday with normal working hours of 7:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. The job duties will include the following: • Open and close the office • Answer phone, greet customers, answer inquiries and process service orders • Process daily receipts, make bank deposit and administer petty cash • Monthly member newsletter • Retrieve, open and distribute mail • General Administrative functions and other duties as assigned Starting pay is $12.50 per hour plus a full benefits package. Applications can be downloaded from our website www.swiarec.coop or picked up at one of our office locations. Please submit cover letter, resume and application to: Southwest Iowa REC, 1801 Grove Avenue, Corning, IA 50841 or via email to email@example.com. The position will remain open until filled. Southwest Iowa REC is an equal opportunity employer.
RuRal electRIc coopeRatIve
Creston News Advertiser Friday, January 17, 2014
Miscellaneous For Rent
DRIVERS WANTED. Class "A" CDL to drive a grain hauler. Home most weekends. PreEmployment drug test & clean driving record. Need to verify 2 years driving exp. Interested in this job call Dale Ranney Trucking LLC at 712-779-0378.
INVESTING? PROMISES OF big profits often mean big risk! Before you send money call Iowa Securities Bureau 1-800-351-4665 or the Federal Trade Commission at 877-FTC-HELP for free information. Or visit their Web site at www.ftc.gov/bizop.
– Wait Staff – Apply in person
Creston Family Restaurant Hwy. 34 • Creston
Real Estate FOR SALE: 2-bedroom remodeled house. $27,000. $5000 down, $22,000 financed by owner, 9% interest, $400.00 monthly payments, 641-344-3201.
Home For Sale
Not a showplace. 3 or 4 bedroom, 2 bath, newer roof, siding, new 200 amp service, Geo Thermo Heat, (1) heated garage and (1) garage not heated; yard barn (shed); double lot near park and sports complex. $85,000 cash or contract with down payment or trade for auto or camper. 401 S. Vine Call before you come to look. Afternoons only.
noons No texts.
TO OUR READERS Creston Publishing Company does not knowingly accept advertising which is in violation of the law. We do not knowingly accept advertising that is fraudulent or has malicious intent. While we attempt to screen advertising with potential of fraud, it is impossible to screen all potential problems. We strongly encourage readers to exercise caution and common sense, particularly when dealing with unfamiliar companies.
and Southwest Iowa Advertiser Classified
RED OAK, IA: Large two bedroom Apt. clean & remodeled. $400/month +utilities. Deposit and references required. See online www.greatspace4u.com or call 402-677-7165.
Email us your ad to firstname.lastname@example.org include your name, address and phone number
SOLD IT IN THE CLASSIFIEDS
Jessica Seitz, RN Director of Nursing Services
Jessica Seitz, RN Director of Nursing Services
Like New on Oversized Lot! 1018 Crest Drive • Creston
— Financing Available with Qualified Credit —
Hwy. 34 East • Creston • 641-782-5112 Mon-Fri 8:30am - 5:30pm • Sat 8:30am - 2pm
Monday, Jan. 20th 5 - 7:30 p.m. Hamburger $2.25 • Cheeseburger $2.50 Bacon Cheeseburger $3 • Fries $1.75 Coffee and Tea Included
is lookingKorina for Loudon a...
64 Hrs./Pay Period • Benefits Available
Contact Sandy Smith
QHC WINTERSET SOUTH, LLC
715 South Second Avenue, Winterset, IA 50273
Happy 65 birthday, Dad—and Grandpa! th
We all wish you the best year ever! We can never thank you enough for all that you do! You show us all what love really looks like. Thank you! Happy Birthday!
Love, The Cause of All of That Gray Hair
Join a Winning Team!
Interviews being conducted from 9:00 am - 3:00 pm
Casey’s General Store is looking for friendly, energetic individuals to fill a variety of full-time/ part-time positions including:
Tuesday, JaN. 21
Michael Foods, Inc. in Lenox, Iowa, has immediate opportunities for employment on 1st, 2nd & 3rd shifts Michael Foods is a diversified food processor and distributor with businesses in egg products, refrigerated grocery products and refrigerated potato products. Previous experience in food manufacturing is not required.
We will train people with a solid work history! For further information contact Human Resources at (641) 333-4700 or come to the plant (1009 S. Brooks St.) to apply Monday through Friday 7:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Announcing e recent plant wid pay rate increases! Attn: Human Resources 1009 South Brooks St. • Lenox, IA 50851 Fax (641) 333-4800 • Phone (641) 333-4700 EOE/AAP
Due to a new store opening this spring in Murray, Iowa
• • • • •
10pm-6am Weekdays 6pm-6am Every Other Weekend
Central Iowa Power Cooperative 2600 Grand Avenue; Suite 410 Des Moines, IA 50313
Eagles Club • Creston
EOE/Pre-employment drug screen required.
Union County Land Auction Friday, February 14th @ 10:00 AM Supertel Inn Conference Room - Creston, IA Rare opportunity in strong farming area to bid on 311.89 Acres M/L. Property to be sold in two tracts. Tract 1: 159.89 acres M/L with 147.72 tillable acres and a tillable CSR of 61.9. Tract 2: 152 acres M/L with 139.16 tillable acres and a tillable CSR of 57.4. Farm is located north of Creston in Section 11 of Spaulding Township. Matt Adams • 515.423.9235 Steve Bruere • 515.240.7500 www.PeoplesCompany.com - Listing #11604
...is currently accepting applications for a lineman at our Creston Facility. Candidates must have completed an accredited electric utility lineman-training program or have substantial equivalent on the job training and/or experience. This individual must attain/possess a valid Class A Commercial driver’s license. This position is responsible for electric transmission maintenance and inspection, as well as supporting other maintenance operations. This position is covered under a collective bargaining agreement and provides excellent company benefits. Resumes can be submitted to Memorea Schrader at email@example.com or at:
— Open to the Public —
Member National Association of Realtors & Bluegrass Board of Realtors
QHC Winterset South, LLC
Central Iowa Power Cooperative (CIPCO)
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Prairie View Assisted Living is now hiring for a Full Time Activities Director. This position would be responsible for coordinating and implementing life enriching and enjoyable activities for Prairie View Assisted Living residents. Certification as an Activities Director is not required but preferred.
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1 BEDROOM APARTMENT, stove and refrigerator furnished, and heat, water, and laundry paid, deposit and references required, 641- GRASS HAY, NICE, 344-5762. tight, small square rd cutting, FOR RENT: 2 ½ CAR bales, 3 windrow cured, GARAGE, 500 N. Park, $4.50/bale, 641-340641-745-7425. 2290. ACREAGE FOR RENT: 3 bedroom, 2 bath mo- ZENITH 20” COLOR TV with remote; Sanyo 20” bile home near Greencolor TV with remote, field. 3 acres set up for horses. $700/mo. rent $10.00 each, 641-3224324. plus utilities, $700 deposit, references required, 402-721-2313 leave message.
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3 PAIR OF NEW PANT SUITS, dark blue, purple, & mauve, embroidery on top, size Misses XL $10.00 each; 1 green 7Up jug, best offer; County Farm plate, $20.00; 641-344-5892.
Sat. Jan. 25- 11:00AM Nodaway, IA. Tractor, Pickup, Golf Cart, Hay Equipment, Livestock Equipment, Other Good Equipment, Miscellaneous for Jack Shadden Estate. Auctioneers: Steve Bergren, Darwin West, Tom Frey. Sun. Jan. 26- 12:30PM Creston, IA. Tractors, Farm Machinery, Oat Hay, 4-Wheeler, JD X534 Lawn Tractor for Roger and Dayle Turk. Auctioneers: Darwin West, Tom Frey, Steve Bergren.
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Looking to fill a full-time management position. We are looking for a person who is honest, trustworthy and hardworking. Must be self-motivated. Computer skills and bookkeeping necessary. Good communication skills with customers a must. Must be able to follow directions and work independently. Must be organized and like cleaning. Bilingual a plus!
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Ruth R. Long, CPA-CFP. Complete accounting, financial planning, consulting, electronic filing and tax services for business or individuals. Reasonable fees. 620 1/2 New York Ave. 641-782-7CPA (7272)
GAULE EXTERIoRS Steel and vinyl siding, replacement windows and seamless guttering. Quality craftsmanship, over a decade of professional service in Southwest Iowa. 641-782-0905.
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WESTmAN WINDoWS. Replacement windows tilt for easy cleaning and rebates bays, bows, sliders, etc. Any custom size and shape, 30+ years in Creston. I sell, service and install, for no-pressure estimate call Charlie Westman 641-782-4590 or 641-344-5523.
KINKADE INDUSTRIES INC. Complete backhoe service with extra reach bucket. Sanitary systems, basements, crawl spaces, dig footings with trencher or hoe. Free estimates. Eb Knuth, 641-782-2290; 641-202-2012.
Computer Repair SPRoUSE ComPUTER SoLUTIoNS. 120 N. main, Lenox, 641-780-5760 12 years experience. Reasonable & Quality PC repair and tutoring.
Glass QUALITY GLASS Co. Automotive, home, business and farm. Commercial lock service and trailer sales. hwy 34 East, in Creston 641-782-5155
BoWmAN SIDING & WINDoWS. All major brands of vinyl and steel siding, Heartland, Traco and Revere thermal replacement windows. Recipient of the Revere Premium Renovator Award. Seamless guttering and Leaf Relief gutter covers. 33 years of continuous reliable service in Southwest Iowa, free estimates, 641-322-5160 or 1-800-245-0337.
Storage ShARP’S SELF-SToRAGE Boats, records, inventory, furniture. You store it, lock it, take the key. Industrial Park, Creston, 641-782-6227.
All StorAge, llC. various sizes to fit your storage needs, Hwy. 34 SChRoEDER PLUmBING and West in Creston, 515-371-7762. ELECTRICAL. Central air repair/ new installations, new breaker Tree Service boxes, lighting fixtures, softeners, water heaters. Specialize in mINERS TREE SERvICE. Tree manufactured and mobile homes. Removal, Trimming, Stump Free estimates, licensed, insured, Grinding, fully insured. Free 641-202-1048. Accept Visa & estimates. Justin miner, Mastercard. 712-621-4847.
10A ISU among schools participating in White House summit Creston News Advertiser Friday, January 17, 2014
AMES (MCT) — Iowa State University is detailing efforts to bolster higher education opportunities for lowincome and disadvantaged students as school President Steven Leath attends a White House summit devoted to the topic. Leath is among college and university representatives participating in Thursday’s summit in Washington D.C. on expanding college opportunities with President Barack Obama and First Lady Michelle Obama. The event, which is streaming live online, also includes leaders from nonprofits, foundations, state governments, and businesses across the country, according to a press release from the White House. Along with remarks from President Obama and his wife, U.S. Secretary of
Education Arne Duncan was also expected to address the group this afternoon. In a statement from ISU, Leath said he greatly appreciate being asked to take part in the event to discuss the importance of access to higher education. “I’m looking forward to offering insights from the perspective of a land-grant university where access and opportunity have always been a priority,” Leath said. As part of Thursday’s summit, ISU officials provided an overview of the ways they are working to increase college opportunities for the student demographic being targeted in the White House initiative. ISU has committed to raising an additional $85 million over the next three years to increase financial aid opportunities for low-income
students as part of a fundraising goal Leath set in 2012. The school also plans to hire an additional staff member to help recruit low-income students and support them through the financial aid application process, officials said. Additionally, the university is making specific investments to boost exposure and outcomes among low-income students in the fields of science, technology, engineering and mathematics. The university’s School of Education has also been working for the past year with two Des Moines schools to help lower-income and minority students succeed academically and eventually enroll at ISU. University officials went on to list scholarships, grants and efforts to help students
more easily make the transition from community college to a four-year campus among the ways they are trying to make higher education more affordable while also striving to ensure more graduates finish on time. This is not the first time ISU’s president has been invited to the nation’s capital city to discuss college access and affordability and in 2012, Leath testified before the U.S. Senate Committee on Health, Education, Labor and Pensions. “Eliminating barriers to a college education will benefit our young people, our state and the nation. Iowa State is working to make that happen,” Leath said. —————— ©2014 the Ames Tribune, Iowa MCT Information Services
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Creston News Advertiser Friday, January 17, 2014
Boomers: Are you asking your doctor these critical heart health questions? (BPT) - America’s baby boomers are a vibrant group of people who embrace the idea of aging well. A healthy heart is key to ensuring you can live life to the fullest no matter what your age. Even if you’re committed to taking care of your heart health, the amount of information available can be overwhelming, and you may not be aware of the most important topics to discuss with your doctor. Perhaps no one understands this better than Dr. Lee Friedman, a radiologist from St. Petersburg, Fla. When his doctor told him he needed a pacemaker, his heart health wasn’t the only thing affected; it could have affected his career too. Because historically pacemakers had not been approved in the U.S. for use with MRIs, Friedman worried he would no longer be able to work in radiology where he is around MRIs all day. He was also concerned he would not be able to get an MRI himself - a common medical diagnostic procedure - if he needed one in
the future. Friedman asked his doctor many questions and learned that a Medtronic pacemaker with SureScan Technology was recently FDA-approved for use in an MRI environment. He was able to keep his job and today works closely with his physician to ensure ongoing heart health. “I was in the medical field and I didn’t even know there was a pacemaker available that would allow for MRI use. I’m glad I asked my doctor about it,” says Friedman. “It’s important that patients nowadays know their options and have a role in the decision-making process. You can be your best patient advocate.” Your doctor is your No. 1 resource for understanding important heart health concerns during your golden years. Make an appointment to talk to your physician and be sure to ask these five critical heart health questions: 1. What is my risk for cardiovascular disease? By 2030, the American Heart Association projects
that more than 40 percent of Americans will have some form of cardiovascular disease. This spike in numbers is largely due to the aging baby boomer population. Your doctor can give professional insight into risk factors, some of which include family heredity, obesity, diet and diabetes. 2. Are my numbers normal for cholesterol, blood pressure, blood glucose and
body mass index? Similar to how a roadmap guides you from point A to point B, the results of preventive screenings give your doctor insight on your heart health today and where it might be in the future. Important screenings and numbers to know include cholesterol, blood pressure, blood glucose and body mass index. Ask your doctor if you’re in the normal
range or if you should make lifestyle changes. 3. What foods and supplements can I take to support heart health? Diet plays an important role in the health of the heart, and boomers who eat nutritious meals can help keep their heart beating strong for years to come. Foods known to support heart health include anything containing whole grain, fresh fruits such as berries and oranges, and fresh vegetables like kale, carrots and tomatoes. Also ask your doctor about hearthealthy supplements that might be a good addition to your diet, such as an omega-3 or vitamin D supplement. 4. What are some exercises and physical activities I should consider? Just like your biceps or your calves, your heart is a muscle, and therefore it needs to be exercised to stay strong. Talk with your doctor about your current level of physical activity and what exercises you should add to your routine. Even
small changes can have a big impact on maintaining appropriate body weight and heart health. Try taking the stairs instead of the elevator or parking in the back of the lot rather than the front - you’ll instantly boost your physical activity. 5. Will I ever need a pacemaker? You may not think you’ll ever need a pacemaker, but statistics show that the number of people getting them is on the rise. If you are diagnosed with a slow heart beat - also known as bradycardia - you may need a pacemaker. Remember, an estimated 50 to 75 percent of people with a pacemaker may need to undergo an MRI scan at some point of their lives, so a pacemaker that is MRI compatible may be a wise choice. Boomers can make a difference when it comes to heart health by taking a proactive role in working closely with their doctor and asking the right questions. To learn more visit www. JoinThePaceMakers.com.
What’s lickin’? Stamp and envelope glue In a 1996 “Seinfeld” episode, George’s fiance Susan licks so many cheap envelopes (George bought them for the wedding invitations) that she poisons herself. Makes for riotous TV, but fortunately these days, or even back then, lickin’ envelopes and stamps was never such a risky business. There was a time in the 1960s when the gum on U.S. stamps shielded bacteria and viruses, so they could survive for months. That meant you could, theoretically, pick up a bug from an envelope you received. And back then, if you were lickin’ stamps for 100 wedding invitations, it wasn’t a bad idea to count your calories! Glue on a postage stamp could deliver around 6-14 calories! Most stamps and many envelopes don’t take a lickin’ anymore. They’re selfadhesive. Among the few water-activated stamps left, no animal products are used in making the glue (they’re vegan); those in Israel are certified Kosher; and in the U.S., lickable envelope glue is made from corn, so it’s gluten-free! If you wonder about the safety of imported glues on greeting-card envelopes, for example, the Food and Drug Administration has increased its presence in China to enforce quality standards. And you can always use a damp sponge instead of your tongue. But if you’re looking for surprising stamp sensations that can make your RealAge younger (great aromas do that), try these: There’s a cacao-oil infused Belgium stamp that tastes like fine chocolate, a coffee-infused Brazilian stamp and a Swiss stamp that smells like chocolate. TASTY AND RELAX-
Weekly healthy tips Dr. Mehmet Oz, M.D. and Dr. Michael Roizen, M.D.
ING THAT WORK NOW Everyone knows that when the Incredible Hulk feels stress, he turns into a raging, green monster. But when you worry about money, work, relationships, family responsibilities or health problems, you’re more likely to get headaches, gut troubles and/or fatigue, as well as see flares of anger and impatience — all symptoms of day-in, day-out unresolved stress. And those physical responses come with a pretty stiff price tag: Half of all deaths in folks younger than 65 are stressrelated. So if you’re stressed (about 25 percent of you report dealing with extreme stress), sit down, take a deep breath and try these two surprising stress-reduction techniques. Put stress-reducing foods on your plate. Certain foods reduce your levels of the stress hormone cortisol, and that will help protect your cardiovascular system and nerves. Calming foods include: spinach, for its cortisol-controlling magnesium; white beans, barley, mackerel and cod, for their phosphatidylserine, a component of cell membranes that can calm nerves and help you sleep; citrus fruit’s vitamin C helps slow cortisol production; and salmon and ocean trout are packed with inflammation-quelling DHA omega-3s that may reduce stressed-out feelings. Give yourself a massage. We suggest Ayurvedic selfmassage for its immune-
modulating, pleasure-producing benefits that can reduce anxiety, tummy troubles, headaches, insomnia, even TMJ. After you get out of the shower, using a light oil, rub each body part from the top of your head to your toes with a firm, gentle, circular motion. You also can use roller-bars, hand-held massage sprayers and rolling balls on legs, back and feet. ENHANCE YOUR PERFORMANCE WITHOUT THE DRUGS What do Sammy Sosa and Arnold Schwarzenegger have in common with Oliver Stone and Dixie Carter? They’ve all admitted to using performance-enhancing drugs to maintain a youthful vigor and appearance. But a new report from the Endocrine Society says it’s not just superstar athletes and celebs who are frequent abusers of anabolicandrogenic steroids, human growth hormone, insulinlike growth factor-1 and other body-building substances. Around 3 million regular fitness buffs pop or inject these drugs. Most aren’t aware of their potentially lethal side effects or their association with infertility, sexual dysfunction and violent or suicidal behavior. So here are some safer ways to truly achieve a younger RealAge. Do strength-building exercises plus aerobics: Use weights or resistance bands in three weekly sessions of 10-20 minutes; focus on
core muscles. Walk 10,000 steps or do other aerobic activities daily (one minute of aerobic exercise is equal to 100 steps). Eat muscle-friendly foods: Drinking a glass of skim milk after exercise and eating fish soon after strength-training increases muscle mass. And don’t overdo protein (that postworkout whey powder may be too much); balance it with nine servings of fruits and veggies daily. Take supplements daily: 1,000 IU of vitamin D-3 (1,200 IU if you’re over 60); 25-100 mcg of vitamin B-12 if you’re 65-plus and it isn’t in your multivitamin; and 600 mg algal oil DHA omega-3 or 900 mg if you’re 60-plus. (The alternative is three servings of salmon a week.) Also, talk to your doc about taking two lowdose aspirin with half a glass of warm water before and after. BPS FOR BPA: WHAT’S IN A LETTER? As marketing slogans like “BPA Free!” have started popping up on various products, the lyrics from The Who song “Substitute” keep coming to mind: “Substitute your lies for fact, I see right through your plastic mac.” That’s because while plastic manufacturers are removing hormone-disrupting bisphenol A (BPA) from the linings of food cans and register receipts, they are replacing it with BPS (bisphenol S), a hormone-disrupting cousin of BPA! The only difference between BPA and BPS seems to be that BPS is a bit less likely to seep into food and is slightly less effective at mimicking estrogen. But because BPS is a heartier compound, it’s slower to degrade than BPA
and more persistent once it gets into your body or the environment. The effects of hormone disrupters? They can trigger developmental, reproductive, neurological and immune problems. So we suggest you reduce your exposure to BPA and BPS by: —Cooking and microwaving food only in glass, ceramic and stainless-steel containers. —Refusing store receipts — they are the single greatest source of your exposure to BPA and BPS. And don’t go from touching one (you inevitably will) to putting your hand on your face. If you work handling receipts all day, wear gloves. —Eating foods and taking supplements that “manage” the bisphenols. The bee product royal jelly, black tea extract and quercetin in onions lessen bisphenol Ainduced cell toxicity. Folate and probiotics, such as Bifidobacterium breve and Lactobacillus casei, may reduce absorption of and degrade bisphenols. WHY INSOMNIA CAN’T BE IGNORED Fifty years ago, 17-yearold Randy Gardner and two pals camped out in his bedroom to see what would happen if Gardner broke the world record for sleep deprivation. The teenager stayed awake for 264.4 hours (that record stands today), experiencing moodiness, hallucinations, incoherent thinking and slurred speech. The 50 million to 70 million North Americans who have frequent trouble falling or staying asleep don’t have to go to such extremes to discover the side effects of insomnia: relationship problems, heart disease,
anxiety, depression, high blood pressure, diabetes, obesity and stroke. If you usually don’t get six and a half to eight hours of restful sleep, try to ID the cause. Insomnia can be triggered by environmental problems such as a TV or digital device use, or noise or light in the bedroom (only red light is sleep-compatible). Or you may have trouble sleeping because of emotional distress or a medical condition, such as chronic pain or sleep apnea. So make your bedroom sleep-friendly, and ask your doc about treatment for any condition that’s keeping you awake. Then try these drugfree ways to sleep better. Exercise daily, but not within three hours of bedtime. Walking 10,000 steps a day dispels stress and cues your body to rest. Soak in an Epsom salts bath, and eat a banana before bed — the combo of magnesium and potassium relaxes muscles, and hot water helps dispel stress hormones. Drink chamomile tea. But skip late-night alcohol; it’ll spike blood sugar and interfere with sleep cycles. If these don’t do the trick, ask your doc for a referral to a sleep specialist. *** Mehmet Oz, M.D. is host of “The Dr. Oz Show,” and Mike Roizen, M.D. is Chief Wellness Officer and Chair of Wellness Institute at Cleveland Clinic. To live your healthiest, tune into “The Dr. Oz Show” or visit www.sharecare.com. (c) 2014 Michael Roizen, M.D. and Mehmet Oz, M.D. Distributed by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
Dr. Oz and Dr. Roizen column feature brought to you by Hammer Medical Supply of Creston
Creston News Advertiser Friday, January 17, 2014
ONEY & AXES
A READERSHIP FEATURE OF THE CRESTON NEWS ADVERTISER ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT
10 year-end financial ideas to consider (BPT) - With the economic ups and downs of the last several years, many Americans are more motivated than ever to get their finances on track. With some financial alternatives expiring before the year’s end, there’s no better time than the present to start. “If you’re waiting until the New Year to resolve to better your finances, you may want to think again. You could be missing out on some year-end strategies that could help bolster your retirement savings and even provide tax benefits,” says Lule Demmissie, managing director of retirement at TD Ameritrade, Inc., a broker dealer subsidiary of TD Ameritrade Holding Corporation. “By being proactive, you can really have a positive effect on your nest egg.” Demmissie offers 10 smart year-end strategies to help you start the new year with a strong financial focus: 1. Make 401(k) contributions by the end of the year Not good at regularly saving for retirement? Make up for it by investing part of - or your entire -year-end bonus. For 2013, the maximum 401(k) contribution
for people younger than 50 is $17,500. It’s a simple way to help build your retirement savings. 2. Play catch up If you’ll be 50 by the end of the calendar year, now may be the perfect time to make catch-up contributions. In addition to the $17,500 401(k) maximum, people 50 and older can make a $5,500 catch-up contribution. Visit the IRS website for more information on contribution amounts. 3. Invest in a traditional or a Roth IRA
While the deadline for this year is technically April 15 of the next year; some say don’t wait to make contributions to an IRA for the 2013 tax year. Take advantage of the tax benefits, such federal tax-free growth and tax-free withdrawals during retirement. For traditional IRAs, most wage earners can deduct contributions on income taxes now and pay the taxes upon qualified withdrawals in retirement. Note: Adjusted Gross Income (AGI) limits apply for deductibility for both Roth and traditional
IRAs. 4. Invest in a child’s future Give your child a head start in life by investing toward his or her education. Consider opening a 529, Coverdell or custodial account. For parents of children already in college, don’t forget to take advantage of the American Opportunity College Credit if you are currently paying your child’s college tuition. (Note: AGI limits apply). 5. Pay down high-interest debt Having high-interest debt can make saving for any-
thing else very challenging. By paying it down now, you can save yourself money in the long run. If you only pay the minimum amount each month, a seemingly small purchase could take months to pay off and over time could cost significantly more due to the high interest rates. 6. Own a home? Invest in it Numerous energy-efficient home improvements qualify for a federal tax credit if done by the end of 2013. Things like new windows, doors, water heaters and skylights may qualify. Visit energy.gov to learn more. In addition to a tax credit, these improvements can save you money on your utility bills, opening up more of your monthly budget. 7. Donate to charity Donating to charity isn’t only an act of goodwill; it can be used as a write-off come tax time. Whether a monetary gift or donation of goods, such as clothing and household items you no longer use, keep records and include the deduction when you do your taxes. 8. Adjust your W9 In 2012, the average tax refund was just under $3,000.
Rather than loaning Uncle Sam the money at no cost, consider adjusting withholdings and using the funds for saving or investing 9. Save for a rainy day It can be tempting to spend any monetary holiday gifts or bonuses from work immediately. Instead, if you don’t already have one, use that money to start an emergency fund. Some financial professionals advocate having six to nine months’ worth of expenses set aside for unforeseen emergencies. 10. Review your portfolio Don’t delay reviewing your contributions and portfolio allocations. TD Ameritrade offers a variety of taxdeferred savings vehicles that can help you pursue your retirement goals. If you have questions, meet with a qualified financial advisor and learn what you can do to start 2014 on the right financial foot. TD Ameritrade does not provide tax advice. -Please consult with a tax-planning professional with regard to your personal circumstances. Provided by: TD Ameritrade, Inc. Member FINRA/ SIPC /NFA
Five key deadlines to help small businesses avoid IRS headaches (BPT) - The adage that an ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure still rings true - especially for businesses preparing for tax season. If you oversee your company’s filing requirements, knowing what is due and when can save you and your employee’s penalties, time and stress. Every year, January’s arrival means two important tasks if you are in charge of filing and reporting for your company or employer: issuing W-2s and 1099 forms to employees. Small-to-medium-sized businesses should plan accordingly to stay ahead of key dates crucial to making the 2013 filing season your “gold-star” year. According to the Internal Revenue Service (IRS),
businesses must send their employees W-2s by Jan. 31 and provide all W-2s and the transmittal form W-3 to the IRS by the last day of February. If an employee does not receive a W-2 from their employer, they can contact the IRS for assistance. The IRS requests employees to wait until at least Feb. 14, allowing for slow mail delivery. After Feb. 14, the IRS will contact the employer and request the employee receive a duplicate W-2. The employer will be notified of the penalties if it fails to comply with government regulations, which can include fines, penalties and even imprisonment. The same applies to issuing 1099s, used primarily for reporting company
payments to freelance and contract workers, or other non-employees. In general, businesses need to furnish employees with a copy of their 1099 form by Jan. 31, 2014. According to the experts at Greatland Corporation, a company that provides W-2 and 1099 forms and e-filing services to small businesses, for the past three years, the IRS has been cracking down on contractors who aren’t always attentive when it comes to paying taxes. In fact, the government has collected $9.5 million in back wages from employers who misclassified workers as independent contractors since 2011. “We have many customers that used to feel over-
whelmed by adopting a clear process for managing the timeline for ordering and submitting their forms,” says Janice Krueger, a spokesperson for Greatland, one of the country’s leading providers of W-2 and 1099 products for business. “Feedback from a recent survey we conducted showed that 43 percent of small business filers are terrified of being fined by the IRS for not complying with a new rule or regulation for W-2 and 1099 reporting. Adopting an early gameplan is always recommended to allow enough time for the complicated filings.” Estimates are that 20 percent of businesses misclassify workers; so make sure your business knows how to correctly report your contrac-
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tors when issuing a W-2 and 1099 forms. According to Greatland, these key dates will allow company W-2 and 1099 filers to stay on track this filing season: * Jan. 31, 2014 - Due date to mail employee copies for W-2 * Jan. 31, 2014 - Due date to mail recipient copies for 1099 * Feb. 18, 2014 - Due date for 1099-MISC if reporting payments in boxes 8 or 14 * Feb. 28, 2014 - Due date to send Copy A to federal agency on paper (W-2 to SSA, 1099 to IRS)
* March 31, 2014 - Due date to send Copy A to Federal agency electronically (W-2 to SSA, 1099 to IRS) To make sure your business doesn’t miss a deadline, you can find a full list of federal state and filing dates to remember on Greatland’s W-2 and 1099 fact center website.
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114 South Broad Orient, IA 50858 641-337-5418 Toll Free 877-699-5418 www.fmsbiowa.com
Clark R. Dolch
Call me for all of your banking and loan needs. NMLS# 688568
Eblen Accounting & Tax For all your Accounting and Tax needs!
Income Tax preparaTIon Marion E. James, J.D., L.L.M. Attorney at Law 205 1/2 N. Elm Street creston, Ia 50801 641-782-6000
Elizabeth A. Green, EA 623 New York Avenue • Creston Phone 641-782-2264 | Fax 641-782-2324
We prepare Farm, Business, and Personal Returns
Ted Willets, CPA Income Tax Preparation Hwy. 25 North/904 N. Sumner • Creston
Monday’s Tax Service
Health Savings A ccount
Fight the rising costs of healthcare with the triple tax savings of a
Tax Deductions Tax-Free Earnings Tax-Free Withdrawals
Contact a Personal Banker today for more information.
Contact Lois for your tax preparation 24/7 All clients welcome
Farms • Business • Personal
641-782-2310 ~ 641-202-1776 609 W. Adams St., Creston, IA
Commitment you can bank on. Main Bank 641.782.2195 or 877.782.2195 fnbcreston.com Consumer Bank 888.782.5599 Afton 641.347.8423
Creston News Advertiser Friday, January 17, 2014
NEW EXPERIENCE CHOICE NEW NEW CHOICE NEW W EXP ERIENCE NEW CH HOICE N EW EEXPERIENCE XPER RIENCE N EW C HOICE N E EXPERIENCE NE NEW NEW CHOICE NEW EXPERIENCE NEW CHOICE NEW W EEXPERIENCE XPER CE N E EXPERIENCE NE NEW EXPERIENCE NEW CHOICE NEW EXPERIENCE NEW CHOICE NEW EXPERIENCE NE * NEW EXPERIENCE NEW CHOICE NEW EXPERIENCE NEW CHOICE NEW EXPERIENCE NE NEW EXPERIENCE N NEW CHOICE NEW NEW CHOICE NEW EW CHOIC CE N EW EEXPERIENCE XPERIENCE N EW C HOICE N EW EEXPERIENCE XPERIEN NE NEW EXPERIENCEE NE CHOICE NEW CH HOICE ERIENCE NEW N CHOICE NEW EXPER EW C HOICE NEW EXP EXPERIENCE EXPERIENCE NE NEW EXPERIENCEE N NEW CHOICE NEW NEW CHOICE NEW NE EW C HOICE N EW EEXPERIENCE XP RIENCE N EW C HOICE N EW EEXPERIENCE XPER NEW EXPERIENCE NEW CHOICE NEW EXPERIENCE NEW CHOICE NEW EXPERIENCE NE
S E L A S 1 # S ’ A IOW L E A R E D H T W O R G NEW CHOICE NEW EXPERIENCE NEW CHOICE NEW EXPERIENCE
INTERSTATE STUART, IA
t e l o r v e h C
SPECIAL FINANCING FOR EVERYONE CREDIT CHALLENGED IS OKAY AT INTERSTATE CHEVROLET 2014 CHEVY SPARK MSRP $14,445 DISCOUNT $957
2014 CHEVY SONIC MSRP $17,070 DISCOUNT $1,082
$13,488 PER$194 MONTH
$15,988 PER$229 MONTH
2014 CHEVY CRUZE MSRP $19,535 DISCOUNT $2,237
2014 CHEVY MALIBU MSRP $22,965 DISCOUNT $2,777
$17,298 PER MONTH
$20,188 PER MONTH
2014 CHEVY IMPALA MSRP $28,060 DISCOUNT $2,272
2014 CHEVY CAMARO MSRP $24,450 DISCOUNT $1,862
$25,788 PER MONTH
$22,588 PER MONTH
2014 CHEVY EQUINOX MSRP $25,430 DISCOUNT $2,942
2014 CHEVY TRAVERSE AWD MSRP $31,670 DISCOUNT $1,682
$22,488 PER$321 MONTH
$29,988 PER$424 MONTH
2014 CHEVY SILVERADO 1500 4X4 Crew MSRP $37,115 DISCOUNT $5,327
2014 CHEVY SILVERADO 2500 4X4 Crew MSRP $40,965 DISCOUNT $6,477
$31,788 PER MONTH
$34,488 PER MONTH
IOWA’S NEWEST CHEVY DEALER! DM-9000406294
INTERSTATECHEVROLET.COM • 515-523-1201 324 8thSt., St.,Stuart Stuart 50250 25 Minutes Creston 324 SW SW 8th IA IA 50250 • 25•Minutes From From West Des Moines• •I-80 I-80//Exit Exit 93 93 *#1 Sales Growth Dealer based on December 2013 Year to Date. Sales Growth over previous year. Payments are based on 10% down and 2.9% for 75 months with approved credit. Not every customer may qualify for all discounts shown.