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WEEKEND EDITION

Friday

February 28, 2014

Go to www.crestonnews.com for Breaking News as it happens

Weekend Breaking News

Wolverines bury Griswold in district final

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SPORTS, page 7A

CHS play ‘The Boys Next Door’ premiers tonight Creston High School Drama Department will present their production of “The Boys Next Door” tonight and Sunday at CHS auditorium. The play features four men with various mental disabilities who live in a group home. The play — set in the Boston area — provides a humorous commentary of the men’s lives. “There is no major conflict in this play,” said Rachel Foth, director of this play. “It’s just a fun, entertaining play that provides excellent lessons throughout and at times can be heart-touching.” The four men are Barry, Norman, Arnold and Lucien. Barry is played by CHS student Brandon Phipps. Barry is a 28-year-old man Foth with schizophrenia who believes he’s a pro golfer. He gets highly agitated over small things. Norman is played by Ben Mullin. Norman is a middle-aged man with mental disabilities who works at a doughnut shop. He has a girlfriend Sheila and is very proud of a large ring of keys in his possession. Arnold is played by Maxx Walters. Arnold is a man with a mild mental disability who works at a movie theater as a janitor. He tends to be obsessive compulsive. Lucien is played by Evan Nielsen. Lucien faces extremely debilitating mental disorders. Despite the fact that he cannot read, Lucien insists on checking out armloads of books from the library. Other main characters are Jack — played by Jeremy Stoll — a social worker for the men, and Shelia (ReaAnne Hopkins) — who plays Norman’s love interest. Show times are 7 p.m. tonight and 2 p.m. Sunday. Tickets are $5 at the door. “Come out and support the students,” Foth said. “They’ve been working hard. It will be an entertaining show.”

UNDER COVER

CNA photo by JAKE WADDINGHAM

Only corn stalks remain in a snowy field north of Afton. By adding cover crops to no-till practices, farmers can take another step toward slowing down soil erosion. Other benefits include weed suppression and improved soil health.

First-time users wait to see what benefits spring up with cover crops ■

By JAKE WADDINGHAM CNA associate editor

jwaddingham@crestonnews.com

W

ith the ground still frozen and the temperature barely reaching double digits for the past week, preparation for the 2014 spring growing season is still a distant thought. But waiting dormant under the snow cover is a wide variety of winter-hardy cover crops that farmers hope will aid their cash crop yields this fall. In 2013, the federal government provided funds to support a cost-share program for farmers who wanted to experiment with cover crops for the first time. It paid a flat rate of $25 an acre and could be applied to 160 acres. “It was very popular,” said Taylor County Soil and Water Conservation Spokesman Tyler Folkerts. “There was close to $3 million in that pot and all of it was used up in a matter of two weeks.”

Most of the seeds were planted July through September by an aerial seeding method or by drilling into the soil. Some of those seeds — cereal rye, spring peas, hairy vetch and legumes — will be the first sprout this spring.

This field shows a variety of mixes including, from left, radish and rye; barley, spring pea and turnip mix; and forage oat, turnip, radish and spring pea.

Expected benefits As the cover crops start to grow, farmers are hopeful it will act as a weed suppressant by blocking sunlight and acting as a mulch across the field. “Once the cover crop is established in the fall and comes back in the spring, it can compete against the weeds and keep them from coming in,” Folkerts said. Another benefit cover crops are expected to provide this spring is additional protection from soil erosion. On the surface it will reduce raindrop impact as well as increase water infiltration through the network of roots beneath the soil. According to United States Department of Agriculture, studies indicate that 80 percent of nutrient losses occur during the winter and spring transition. Cover crops add organic matter to the soil and take up residual nutrients like nitrogen and phosphorus. “When the rain comes in the

A pollinator mix of lentils, alsike clover, mustard, safflower, sunflower, phacelia and buckwheat was applied to this field in July.

Cereal rye, radish and turnip seeds were flown onto this corn field in September.

A tillage radish — a legume cover crop — is plucked from the ground of a cover crop stand.

Please see COVER CROPS, Page 2

Spud supper: Julie Lang adds a little flavor to her baked potato at a dinner put on by the Creston Lions Club at First Methodist Church Thursday night. More than 375 people attended the supper. The funds will go toward a variety of Creston Lions Club activities, including the purchase of a new camera in conjunction with the Iowa KidSight Program.

CNA photo by JAKE WADDINGHAM

CNA photo by KYLE WILSON

Dress rehearsal: Creston High School Drama Department will present their pro-

duction of “The Boys Next Door” tonight and Sunday at CHS auditorium. Pictured are Barry (Brandon Phipps), right, and Mrs. Fremus (Michael Walsh) having a conversation during final dress rehearsal Thursday evening. Show times are 7 p.m. tonight and 2 p.m. Sunday. Tickets are $5 at the door. The production is directed by Rachel Foth. Serving Southwest Iowa since 1879 Price 75¢

If you do not receive your CNA by 5 p.m. call 641-782-2141, ext. 221. Papers will be redelivered in Creston until 6:30 p.m. Phones will be answered until 7 p.m.

Volume 130 No. 184 Copyright 2014

Contact us 2014

In person: Mail: Phone: Fax: E-mail:

503 W. Adams Street Box 126, Creston, IA 50801-0126 641-782-2141 641-782-6628 news@crestonnews.com

Contents

Classified . . . . . . . . . . . 10-11 Comics . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Community . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 Crossword . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Deaths. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2

Health . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 Heloise Tips . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Local . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Money & Taxes . . . . . . . . . 10 Sports . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-9

Weekend weather High 5 Low -12 Full weather report, 3A


2A

Creston News Advertiser Friday, February 28, 2014

COVER CROPS:

Deaths Wade Tull Plano, Texas

Wade M. Tull, 98, of Plano, Texas, died Jan. 21, 2014, at The Legacy at Willow Bend. A memorial service was held Monday, Feb. 17, at First United Methodist Church, Benton, Ark. Burial of ashes was in McPherson Cemetery, Sardis, Ark. Memorials may be directed to the church or charity of the donor’s choice. Wade M. Tull, son of Hunter and Rosa Bailey Mashburn Tull, was born Jan. 25, 1915, in Sardis, Ark. On June 16, 1941, Wade married Oneida Sigsby of Rector and Bauxite, Ark., at Benton Methodist Church. In 1944, they made their home in Crossett, Ark. Wade ran the shoe department at Burr Department Store and then owned Tull’s Shoe Center there for many years. The Tulls also lived in

Texarkana and at Parkway Village, Little Rock. Wade is survived by his children, the Rev. Janna Tull Steed of Creston, the Rev. Dr. Justin Tull (wife Janette) of Carrollton, Texas, and Joel Tull of Greensboro, N.C.; grandchildren, Martin Tull (wife Donna) of White Salmon, Wash., and Alison Cruden (husband Clay) of Portland, Ore.; greatgrandsons, Owen and Fisher Cruden; sisters-in-law, Lyndall (husband Max) Hardin of Jonesboro, Ark., Janelle Viertel of Boonville, Mo., and Glenna Bookout of Rector, Ark., as well as several generations descended from his and his wife’s siblings. Wade was preceded in death by his parents, wife in 2003, brother-in-law Bert E. Sigsby; and brothers and sisters, Paul Mashburn, Euin Tull, Lonnie Tull, Lora Tull Richardson, Wesley Tull, Ethel Tull Green, Wilson Tull and Raymond Tull.

Louise Lobaugh

Creston, died Feb. 26, 2014, in Kennesaw. Services are pending at Powers Funeral Home, juncKennesaw, Ga. Louise Lobaugh, 89, of tion of highways 34 and 25, Kennesaw, Ga., formerly of Creston.

Continued from Page 1

spring, cover crops stop the nutrients from being leeched out,” Folkerts said. By taking in all that moisture, cover crops may help farmers get into the field faster if it turns out to be a soggy spring. Termination Before planting corn or soybeans, the cover crop is terminated. For most cover crop rotations, it is not ideal to let it go to seed. “Most people will spray with a herbicide, using applications they already use to get ready for the planting season,” Folkerts said. The cover crop is typically killed two weeks prior to planting, but farmers should check if their USDA program has any specific kill methods or time frames. Some crops can be terminated organically by mowing or crimping once it reaches a reproductive growth stage. Ongoing program While it has not been officially announced, Folkerts and others are hopeful there will be federal dollars available again this year for

more cover crop cost-share programs. Farmers do have the option to continue the program without any aid, but should be weary of the cost compared to the expected benefits. “You should try to keep your cost at no more than $35 to $40 an acre,” Folkerts said. “It varies if the seeds are flown on or if you drill them in yourself. Seeding costs were about $20 to $30 an acre. Different mixes cost a little more.” Folkerts said he is hopeful that farmers who were not happy with their stand of cover crops in the fall or see better results during harvest still stick with the program. “Timing is critical,” Folkerts said. “For example, if you have it flown on before a rain, farmers had awesome stands. It is so dependent on timing and available moisture.” Contributed photo Cover crops also add revenue possibilities to several A mix of cereal rye, radish and turnips sprout up between corn rows before the fall harvest. The seed mix was flown other areas of agriculture. onto the field in September. Co-ops are starting to sell different mixes and adver- information on improving p.m. March 18. Presentatising for aerial application soil health, a workshop is tions will address soil erois on the rise. planned at Lenox High sion and nutrient reduction For anyone seeking more School from 9 a.m. to 1:30 strategies.

Legalization of gun suppressors hits bulls-eye in Iowa House DES MOINES (MCT) — A bill to protect Iowans’ liberties and their hearing sailed through the Iowa House Thursday on an 83-16 vote, but is likely to ■ The bill get sunk in cleared the the Demo- Iowa House cratic-con- 83-16, but trolled Sen- is likely to get stuck ate. in the H o u s e DemocraticFile 2381 controlled would al- Senate low Iowans to buy suppressors, or silencers, for their guns. That’s prohibited now by state law, according to floor manager Rep. Matt Windschitl, R-Missouri Valley, who called the bill a “prime opportunity to expand the freedom and liberty Iowans deserve.” Protecting their hearing from what one gun rights lobbyist called the “danger of instant and irreparable hearing damage” would be a “completely legit argument,” Windschitl added. However, shooters could

wear earplugs or headphones to protect their ears, Rep. Mary Mascher, D-Iowa City, said. Silencers would muffle the noise of gunfire and “provide a new degree of intimacy for a mass murderer.” The same protection suppressors provide target shooters would work to the “advantage of the armed psychopath,” she said. Windschitl argued he could find no empirical evidence that there has been an increase in crime in the 39 states that already allow the purchase and use of suppressors. Rep. Beth Wessel-Kroeschell, D-Ames, opposed the bill based on her litmus test for firearms legislation: “Will it create a safer environment in our schools, theaters, malls and general public?” In the end, the bill received broad bipartisan support. The 16 “no” votes came from urban Democrats, including some Cedar Rapids representatives where noise from a gun range has been an issue. A bill to would protect the

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Cedar Rapids Police Department’s outdoor shooting range from noise complaints from neighbors sailed through the Iowa House 98-1 in 2013. Referring to that range, which was in a rural area, but now sits amid development, House Speaker Kraig Paulsen, R-Hiawatha, said it’s his guess neighbors of the range would appreciate if shooters use suppressors. However, Senate Judiciary Committee Chairman Rob Hogg, D-Cedar Rapids, doubts he can get a consensus on the bill and said the Senate is too busy to consider new legislation in the middle of a session. Opponents also noted that the ban on suppressors was one of the first 10 bills Gov. Terry Branstad signed after becoming governor in 1983. —————— ©2014 The Gazette (Cedar Rapids, Iowa) MCT Information Services

CNA photo by JAKE WADDINGHAM

Potato bar: Guy and Connie Carlson wait to get their baked potatoes at the Creston Lions Club dinner at First United Methodist Church Thursday night.

E-mail the CNA’s

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kwilson@ crestonnews.com

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Creston News Advertiser Friday, February 28, 2014

LOCAL

3A

Today's Weather

Local 5-Day Forecast Sun

Sat

3/1

Driver’s license

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.

Friday

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. Narcotics Anonymous (NA), 8 p.m. open meeting, St. Malachy Rectory, 407 W. Clark St.

Saturday

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. Family Caregiver Support Group, 10:30 to 11:30 a.m., Boz’s Kitchen in Corning. For more information, contact Jaleyn at 641-782-4040. Caregiver Support Group, 1 p.m., Crest Haven Care Centre. Alcoholics Anonymous (AA), 7:30 p.m. open meeting, St. Malachy Rectory, 407 W. Clark St.

Sunday

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.

Monday

Union County Board of Supervisors, 9 a.m., Union County Courthouse boardroom. Woolworth Coffee Club, 9 a.m., Hy-Vee deli. 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. Crest Area Theatre, 7 p.m. general membership meeting, Southwestern Community College Performing Arts Center Green Room. AA, 5:30 p.m., Crossroads Mental Health Center, 1003 Cottonwood Rd. Open meeting. AA, 7:30 p.m., United Church of Christ, 501 W. Montgomery St. Use east door.

CHS calendar March 3-8 Monday No school for professional development. TBD, boys IHSAA varsity sub-state team. Tuesday 7 p.m. CHS vocal concert. Wednesday No activities scheduled. Thursday 6 p.m. High school girls

basketball banquet, high school. Friday No activities scheduled. Saturday 7 to 9 p.m. middle school dance, hosted by Publications, high school. 9 to 11 p.m. high school dance, hosted by Publications, high school.

Markets Grain prices quoted at 10 a.m. today: • Farmers Co-op, Creston: Corn — $4.36

Tue

3/3

Wed

3/4

Today's Weather

Almanac To place an item in the Almanac, call the CNA news department, 782-2141, Ext. 234.

Mon

3/2

6/-2

3/5

5/-3

3/-12

Cloudy and windy with off and on snow showers and flurries becoming a stead.

Snow showers. Highs in the low single digits and lows 10 to -14F.

Plenty of sun. Highs Times of sun and in the mid single dig- clouds. its and lows 0 to -4F.

22/9

Sunrise Sunset 6:52 AM 6:08 PM

Sunrise Sunset 6:50 AM 6:10 PM

Sunrise Sunset 6:48 AM 6:11 PM

Local 5-Day Forecast Sat

3/1

Sun

Mon

Sunrise Sunset 6:47 AM 6:12 PM

3/2

For Sale

26/11

3/3

Mostly Cloudy. Highs in the mid 20s and lows in the low teens. Sunrise Sunset 6:45 AM 6:13 PM

Tue

Wed

3/4

3/5

22/9

26/11

Iowa At A Glance

5/-3

3/-12

6/-2

Cloudy and windy Plenty of sun. Highs Sioux City Snow showers. with off and 3/-12 on snow Highs in the lowCedar sin- inRapids the mid single digshowers and flurries gle digits and lows - 11/-1 its and lows 0 to -4F. becoming a stead. 10 to -14F. Des Moines Sunrise Sunset Sunrise Sunrise Sunset 6/-2 Sunset 6:52 AM 6:08 PM 6:50 AM 6:10 PM 6:48 AM 6:11 PM Creston 5/-3

Iowa At A Glance

Area Cities City Algona Atlantic Aubudon Cedar Rapids Centerville Clarinda Clarion Clinton Council Bluffs Creston

Hi -1 4 2 11 12 9 2 18 6 5

Lo Cond. -12 snow -6 snow -7 snow -1 snow 0 sn shower -1 snow -11 snow 4 snow -5 snow -3 snow

National Cities City Atlanta Boston Chicago Dallas Denver

Hi 62 35 26 80 42

Lo Cond. 41 pt sunny 29 pt sunny 11 sn shower 63 mst sunny 16 mixed

Mar 1

Hi 5 3 3 10 10 8 -1 3 -1 6

Lo Cond. -6 snow -11 snow -9 snow 0 snow 0 snow -3 snow -15 snow -12 snow -15 snow -6 snow

City Houston Los Angeles Miami Minneapolis New York

Hi 78 59 81 0 38

Lo Cond. 65 pt sunny 51 rain 65 sunny -13 cloudy 31 pt sunny

City Phoenix San Francisco Seattle St. Louis Washington, DC

Hi 60 57 54 35 47

Lo Cond. 49 rain 50 rain 35 pt sunny 20 cloudy 33 pt sunny

First

Full

Mar 8

Mar 16

©2010 American Profile Hometown Content Service

3/1

Sun

3/2

Mon

2

2

3/3

Tue

3/4

Wed

4

4

2

Low

Low

3/5

Moderate Moderate

The UV Index is measured on a 0 11 number scale, with a higher UV Index showing the need for greater skin protection.

Creston 5/-3

11:00 AM Denver 42 16 mixed Soybeans — $13.37 CRESTON • Gavilon Grain: PROGRAM FOR WEEK Corn — $4.36 Moon Phases Greater Regional Auxiliary OF FEB. 28 - MAR. 6 Soybeans — $13.40 will host a fundraiser featuring

From Creston Official Weather Station: high past 24 hours (21), low past 24 hours (0) and precipitation ending 7 a.m. today (.0)

Cedar Rapids Lottery 11/-1

Des Moines 6/-2

Greater Regional Medical Center Terry and Michelle Henry of Creston are parents of a daughter born Feb. 25, 2014. Area Cities City Marie Henry Hi Lo Cond. Shayla weighed -1 -12 and snowwas 6Algona pounds, 11 ounces Atlantic 4 -6 snow 18Aubudon 1/2 inches long. 2 -7 snow Grandparents Steven Cedar Rapids 11 are -1 snow Centerville 12 Cross, 0 sn shower Cross and Linda both 9 Kevin -1 snowand ofClarinda Des Moines, Clarion 2 -11 snow Rose ClintonHenry of18Creston 4 snowand Peggy Council and BluffsHarry 6 -5Drake snow of CrestonAyr. 5 -3 snow Mount Great-grandparents are John and Shirley National Cities Henry of City Hi LoVice Cond. of Creston, Shirley Atlanta Ayr, Evelyn 62 41 ptButler sunny Mount Boston 35 29 pt sunny and Robert Jeffries, of Chicago 26 11 both sn shower Des Ann DallasMoines, and 80 63 mst Garsunny

Jon Moberg 515-689-0528

Day’s Record

City Marshaltown Mason City Onawa Oskaloosa Ottumwa Red Oak Sioux Center Sioux City Spencer Waterloo

UV Index

Births

Sunrise Sunset 6:45 AM 6:13 PM

Lo Cond. 5 snow -2 snow 0 snow 3 sn shower -11 snow 5 sn shower -4 snow 8 mixed -5 sn shower -13 snow

Sioux City 3/-12

New

Sunrise Sunset 6:47 AM 6:12 PM

Hi 18 6 15 15 1 17 10 21 9 1

Sat

Last

Mostly Cloudy. Highs in the mid 20s and lows in the low teens.

City Davenport Des Moines Dubuque Farmington Fort Dodge Ft Madison Guttenberg Keokuk Lansing LeMars

Moon Phases

Feb 22

Times of sun and clouds.

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For the record

rison. Siblings are Trevor, 14, and Johnathon Henry, 4. —————— Jason and Lindsay Wetzel of Corning are parents of a daughter born Hi Feb. 2014. City Lo 26, Cond. Quinn Ann Wetzel Davenport 18 5 weighed snow Moines3 ounces 6 -2 6Des pounds, andsnow was 18 Dubuque 3/4 inches long. 15 0 snow Farmington 15 3 sn shower Grandparents aresnow Butch Fort Dodge 1 -11 and Janie Brown17of 5Lenox and Ft Madison sn shower Guttenberg 10 Corning. -4 snow Robert Wetzel of Keokuk 21 8 mixedare Great-grandparents Lansing 9 -5 sn shower Dick and Genevieve Ruppell LeMars 1 -13 snow of Scottsdale, Ariz., and Dorothy Wetzel of Clearfield. Siblings are Hi Gavin, 6, and City Lo Cond. Griffin, Houston 3. 78 65 pt sunny

Supervisors, 9 a.m. Monday, Union County Courthouse boardroom. Agenda includes: 9:05 a.m. open forum; 9:10 a.m. Steve Akes, county engineer: maintenance activity City Hi report, Lo Cond.2014 real estate acquisition policy Marshaltown 5 -6 snow Mason City local 3 roads -11 snow and discuss safety Onawa 3 -9 snow Hyprogram; 10 a.m. Sandy Oskaloosa 10 0 snow sell, county auditor: Ottumwa 10 0 fiscal snowyear 2014 county audit Red Oak 8 -3 contract; snow Sioux Center -1 -15 snow adjournment; 4:30 p.m. LEC Sioux City- subcommittee 3 -12 snow meeting of the Spencer -1 -15 snow board of supervisors. Waterloo 6 -6 snow

New York

Washington, DC 47 33 pt sunny

11:17 a.m. Thursday, N. Elm St. Odor investigation, 4 a.m., today, N. Maple St.

Sheriff

Damian Francis Baker, 907 N. Division St., reported two bales of hay were taken from his property on 260th Street between Feb. 16 and 19. Value estimate is $85. —————— Dyrrel Thornton-Culbertson, 16, of Lorimor was Fire referred to juvenile authorities for possession of mariMiscellaneous City Hi Lo Cond. juana 5:57 p.m. Thursday at False alarm, 3:43 Phoenix 60 49 rain p.m. his residence. Los Angeles 59 51 rain San Francisco 50 rainSt. Thursday, East57 Howard Meeting Thornton-Culbertson was Miami 81 65 sunny Seattle 54 35 pt sunny Carbon monoxide alarm, Minneapolis 0 -13 cloudy of St. Louis 35 20 cloudy Union County Board released to his mother. 38 31 pt sunny

Purse sale fundraiser to be held

Photo Reprints

Index fundraiser is an UV opportunity www.crestonnews.com to purchase reasonably pricedSun Sat Mon Tue Wed more than 100 styles of design- purses and accessories, while on Photos 3/1 3/2 3/3Click 3/4 3/5to access our photo store er-inspired purses 10 a.m. to 4 supporting the auxiliary’s ef- 2 reprints of almost any photo 2 4to buy quality 4 2 in this newspaper and a lot that aren’t! p.m. Monday in the Medical forts to contribute to the quality Low Low Moderate Moderate Low New First of care Full ArtsLast Plaza Board and Conferand services at GRMC. Feb 22 Mar 1 Mar 8 Mar 16 The UV Index is measured on a 0 - 0 11 ence Room at Greater Region11 number scale, with a higher UV The Cromwell Church potluck with entertainment by Suz- al Medical Center. Index showing the need for greater skin protection. ie Q and Mary has been postponed. It will be 5 p.m. April 27. ©2010 Profile Hometown Content Service ThisAmerican auxiliary-sponsored

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4A

Creston News Advertiser Friday, February 28, 2014

ENTERTAINMENT

Working out the gyms Dear Readers: Many folks JOIN GYMS around the start of the year. What is it about that holiday weight gain? Here are a few quick hints for not only finding the right gym for you, but also for being a good gym customer: • When looking into joining a gym, ask for a free trial. Some gyms will let you have a week free, or at least try a class to see if you like it. • Ask if they have any discounts. We all know the standard senior and military discounts, but they may have more, which could save you money. • When working out, don’t take calls on your cellphone! If you need to keep it with you, put it on silent and call back later! Or step away to someplace where you can talk without bothering other people. • Be aware of what’s going on around you! If you see that people are waiting for a machine or weights, don’t be a hog, and try to keep your time limited. • If taking a group exercise, be on time. If you know you are going to have to leave early, tell the instructor, and find a spot close to the door so you can slip out

Hints from Heloise quietly. Hope these hints help you and others have an enjoyable gym experience! — Heloise SEND A GREAT HINT TO: Heloise P.O. Box 795000 San Antonio, TX 782795000 Fax: 1-210-HELOISE Email: Heloise@Heloise. com DRYER-SHEET USE Dear Heloise: Here is my helpful hint: After we complete the cycle on our clothes dryer, I take the fabric- softener sheets and stuff them into all of our shoes. It absorbs the moisture and also the odors. Recycle, and no cost. — R. Sell, Littlefield, Texas TRAVEL HINT Dear Heloise: I work in a large airport and have two travel hints for you. First, a lot of bags are black. What most travelers don’t know is that most baggage handlers

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put the bags on the system wheels up so that they don’t slide and cause a jam. So, if you are putting an identifying mark on your bag, do it on the back. It will help a lot in finding your bag. Second, when you submit your bag at the ticket counter and they put the bag tag on or have you put the bag tag on, make sure the tag is not around both handles. If the bag has to be inspected, the bag tag will have to be removed. As you know, they are hard to separate, but what you might not know is that once separated, they don’t stick well when put back together. — Ray G. in New York Great travel hints, Ray, BEETLE BAILEY® by Greg & Mort Walker and from someone who really knows! — Heloise YARN POMPOMS Dear Heloise: For knitters who have all those little balls of wool left over that are too small for any knitting project, make them into pompoms (tie them tightly!). The kitties like them! Dip them in catnip, and see if you can donate them to your local animal shelter. — F.H., Alexandria, Va. (c)2014 by King Features BLONDIE® by Dean Young Syndicate Inc.

Horoscope Saturday, March 1, 2014 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) You feel introspective today. That’s because today’s New Moon is taking place in the hidden part of your chart, which makes you want to examine your life in a thoughtful way. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Do you hang out with quality people? Your friends influence you because they affect your mind, and your mind makes the choices that affect the rest of your life. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Today’s New Moon urges you to think about your relationship to authority. Do you immediately bristle or rebel? Actually, we all have to deal with authority figures — even The Donald. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) What further education or training will improve your job? Or perhaps enrich your life? Think about this. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Today’s New Moon urges you to work to become debt-free. You are a big spender, but you also can save voraciously if you have a goal. (Oh yeah.) VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) The only New Moon opposite your sign all year is taking place today. That means this is your best chance to think how to improve your partnerships and closest friendships. Ideas? LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) What can you do to improve your job? Can you get a different job? Can you improve the job you now have? What about improving the conditions or the appearance of where you work? SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) This is the only New Moon all year that urges you to respect your creative talents. Children love to sing, dance and draw. But adults are fearful. Consider how you can express your creativity. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) How can you improve your relationships with family members? And also, what can you do to improve your home life? This is a perfect day to think about this. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Are you a good communicator? Half the battle is actually listening to others — not just hearing them, but listening. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) Today’s New Moon is your chance to get on top of your financial scene. After all, infor-

mation is power. Do you know exactly what you earn and what you own? PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Take a realistic look in the mirror, and ask yourself what you can do to improve your appearance. After all, you never get a second chance to make a first impression. YOU BORN TODAY You are creative. Many of you learn to perfect a particular technique. You are aware of your appear-

ance and make an effort to look well put together. Plus you are charming, diplomatic and gracious, and you know how to keep things lighthearted and pleasant — valuable skills to have! This year, your focus will be on partnerships and close friendships. Birthdate of: Harry Belafonte, singer/activist; Ana Hickmann, model; Alan Thicke, actor/ songwriter. (c) 2014 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

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Creston News Advertiser Friday, February 28, 2014

COMMUNITY

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Club news Kiwanis

The weekly Kiwanis meeting was held 12:05 p.m. Tuesday at The Windrow with 25 members present. Chris Frederickson, president, presided. Steve Bolie did the prayer, and Bill Kunert was finemaster. Member committees met and did planning for the rest of 2014. Kiwanis Pancake Day will be March 25 at the United Methodist Church from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. Tickets are now available from members. More information and messages can be sent to the club on its Facebook page: Creston Kiwanis Club.

Ladies Lakeshore Auxiliary

Ladies Lakeshore Auxiliary met Feb. 19. Canasta winners were Barb Veitz, first; Beulah McDonald, second; and Barb Bills, third. Mary Kline won the door prize. Barb Bills was hostess for cards and chatter Feb. 26. Canasta winners were Gwen Sandeman, first; Wanda Nash, second; and Mary Kline, third. Rose Blakesley won the door prize. Gwen Sandeman will be hostess for cards and chatter Wednesday.

Alpha Delta Kappa

Iowa Alpha Gamma Chapter of Alpha Delta Kappa met Feb. 10 at the home of Carolyn Biere. Tina Morrison and Linda Huffman were co-hostesses for the meeting attended by nine members. President Danette Lesan conducted the business meeting. The state convention will be held April 5 with registration due March 15. Biere and Ruth Schroder will be sub-

mitting the altruistic report in March. Officers for 201416 will be determined soon for a March state report. The March 10 meeting will be at Pam Dunham’s home with Becky Riley, Marcia Riley and Peggy Tripp cohosting. The program will feature Judy Hopkins sharing her barn quilts.

Chapter LG P.E.O.

Chapter LG P.E.O. met Feb. 18 at the home of Dianne Huffman with Linda Linch serving as co-hostess. Fourteen members responded to roll call. Kay Ritter reported on plans for the annual omelet buffet that will be held Tuesday at the First United Methodist Church. There was some discussion about the scholarships that will be provided from the proceeds of the event. Linch presented the budget proposed by the budget and finance committee. Julie Christensen gave a program highlighting information regarding ceremonies and meeting procedures that was obtained from “The Record” magazine, Nov.Dec. 2013 issue. The next birthday luncheon will be noon March 11 at Kelly’s Garden Cafe. The next regular meeting will be at 9:30 a.m. March 18 at the home of Lynn Baker with Kay Ritter as co-hostess. Sandy Harris will give the program.

Crest Area Theatre

The annual organizational meeting of Crest Area Theatre was held Feb. 3 at The Pizza Ranch. Eleven members were present. New board officers were elected. Discussions were held on a play to be performed this spring, disposition of our workshop and the possible purchase of body mikes for

future performances. A committee was formed to plan for a scholarship this spring. The next CAT board meeting will be 7 p.m. Monday in the SWCC Green Room. Crest Area Theatre seeks to provide an opportunity for creative activity and entertainment in the theatre and serve the community by combining the talents of local artists for dramatic, cultural and artistic developments. Membership is open to all. Meetings are held the first Monday of each month at 7 p.m. Visit CAT’s website at crestareatheatre.wordpress. com or Facebook page for information and to view pictures of past performances.

Creston UMW

The Executive Committee of Creston United Methodist Women met 9 a.m. Feb. 6 in fellowship hall. Jerrie Henderson, president, called the meeting to order. Beth Perry conducted the devotions. Correspondence was read. The minutes of the January executive meeting were approved and the treasurer’s report approved. Mission reports included social action, membership and program resources. A fundraising dinner was held Feb. 16. The invitational salad supper will be April 3 and the theme will be “Fruits of the Spirit.” The circles of Creston United Methodist Women met Feb. 20 at the church. Morning Circle met at 9:30 a.m. and Evening Circle met at 7 p.m. Susan Weight presided at the Morning Circle meeting with 13 members present. Colleen Brotherton was hostess. Secretary/Treasurer Ellen Rinner took the roll call and read the minutes of the January meeting.

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Weight gave the prayer and self-denial program titled “Sound Foundations, Sound Missions.” Evening Circle did not meet in February because of weather conditions. The Young Women’s Circle meeting was postponed to 5 p.m. Feb. 26. Members met to finalize plans for the April invitational salad supper.

Book Club

The Book Club met Feb. 3 at the home of Pat Pokorny with President Donna Haag presiding. Eight members were in attendance. Roll call was taken by members sharing books they had read or books on tape they had listened to since the December meeting. The Book Club has received an invitation to the library’s coffeehouse event on 6:30 p.m. March 10. People of all ages are encouraged to participate with poetry, excerpts from books, articles or original compositions. The secretary will order copies of “The Great Gatsby” by F. Scott Fitzgerald from the library for any members who need the book. It is to be read by every member for discussion at the April meeting. The president will obtain the movie “The Great Gatsby” for the May meeting. Carolyn Hubatka reviewed the book “The Beautiful and the Damned” by F. Scott Fitzgerald. Ice cream cake was served by the hostess at the close of the meeting. The next meeting will be Monday at Kelly’s Garden Café with Carolyn Hubatka as hostess. Shonda Deran-

leau will give the book re- who will be graduating from view. high school and the committee will be looking to see if they meet the qualifications. There is $517 in the scholarThe DWF Executive ship fund. Florence and Pat are going Committee met 10 a.m. to be updating the birthday Feb. 13 at the First Chrisand anniversary list. tian Church. Seven memRhonda Vogel has cut out bers were in attendance. The shorts for the little boys in meeting opened with the Africa. Joyce took one to DWF prayer. Secretary read sew, so DWF can see what the minutes, and they were they are going to look like. approved. The treasurer’s Members are also talking report was given and apabout making a comfort bag proved. for a new project. There was no old business. Irene made a motion to In new business, discuslook into purchasing a servsion was held on serving ing cart for the kitchen. Open Table. This would help with taking The women will be serving things to the tables and also Lenten service March 30. with clean-up. Seconded by New rounds tables have Twila. Approved. Pat Fils been donated to the church. will check into purchasing The table at the front of the church is needing refin- the cart. Joyce reported 70 people ished, so Midge is going to were served at the funeral check to see what it would for Marian Stewart. cost to have this done. The The meeting adjourned doors at the front of the with the DWF benediction. church are also needing new The next meeting will kick plates. be 10 a.m. March 6 at the There are five seniors church.

DWF Executive Committee

Congregate meals Creston meals March 3-7 Menu subject to change. Reservations are required the day before. Call 641-782-2447. Monday: diced chicken with California blend vegetables in cheese sauce, baked potato, wheat bread/margarine, applesauce. Tuesday: hearty ham shanks in Northern beans, broccoli, wheat bread/margarine, plums. Wednesday: tuna noodle cas-

serole with cheese, peas, dinner roll/margarine, pineapple. Thursday: roast beef in gravy, mashed potatoes, Japanese vegetable blend, wheat berry roll, banana. Friday: breaded fish wedge, tartar sauce, baked potato/sour cream/margarine, Italian vegetable blend, whole grain bread stick/margarine, fresh orange. All meals are served with 2% or skim milk and coffee.

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Creston News Advertiser Friday, February 28, 2014

HEALTH

Wake up to why you might be tired all the time (BPT) — With busy schedules, it’s inevitable to feel sleepy once in a while. But habitually falling asleep during the day while watching TV, reading a book, or in the middle of having a conversation could be a sign of a serious sleep disorder known as narcolepsy. An underdiagnosed medical condition Narcolepsy is a sleep disorder that involves the brain’s inability to regulate sleep-wake cycles normally. It affects an estimated one in 2,000 people in the United States, with symptoms typically appearing in early adulthood. Yet it is estimated that 50 percent or more patients with narcolepsy have not been diagnosed. According to a recent survey conducted by Harris Interactive on behalf of Jazz Pharmaceuticals, awareness of narcolepsy is low. One thousand members of the general public and 400 practicing physicians were surveyed about their knowledge of narcolepsy and its symptoms.

Only 7 percent of members of the general public who had heard of the condition reported being “very” or “extremely” knowledgeable about it relative to other chronic diseases. That number only increased to 24 percent among primary care physicians. The majority of people surveyed could not identify all five major symptoms of narcolepsy. In fact, studies have shown it may take 10 years or more for people with narcolepsy to receive a correct diagnosis. “The symptoms of narcolepsy are not well-recognized, which can lead to misdiagnosis,” says Dr. Aatif M. Husain, professor of neurology at Duke University Medical Center.“By becoming aware of the symptoms of narcolepsy, individuals can have more informed conversations with their doctors, which may help lead to quicker diagnosis.” The symptoms of narcolepsy: more than daytime sleepiness

A recent study, in which researchers evaluated health care data of more than 9,000 narcolepsy patients compared to 46,000 controls, shows that people with narcolepsy are more likely to suffer from depression, anxiety and other conditions including sleep apnea, stroke and heart failure compared to the general population. There are five major symptoms of narcolepsy. Talk to a doctor if one or more sound familiar. • Excessive daytime sleepiness (EDS) - EDS, the primary symptom of narcolepsy, is characterized by the inability to stay awake and alert during the day resulting in unplanned lapses into sleep or drowsiness; EDS is present in all people with narcolepsy. • Cataplexy (muscle weakness with emotions) A sudden, brief loss of muscle strength triggered by strong emotions like happiness, laughter, surprise, or anger. • Sleep disruption - Fre-

quent periods of waking up during sleep. • Sleep paralysis - A brief inability to move or speak while falling asleep or waking up. • Hypnogogic hallucinations - Vivid, dream-like events that occur when falling asleep or waking up. These symptoms vary

from person to person and not all five symptoms must be present for a narcolepsy diagnosis. It is also important that family and friends understand these symptoms, as they may observe them and encourage their loved ones to seek medical advice sooner. Seek information from a

sleep specialist If any of these symptoms sound familiar, it’s important to talk to a doctor and visit www.waymorethantired.com to learn more about narcolepsy, find a sleep specialist and watch videos to hear from patients with narcolepsy talk about their condition.

a car traveling at 32 mph! And it spews ozone, sulfur, dioxides, carbon monoxide, particulate matter and more. Geez, wheeze! The benefits of cleaning up schoolyard air were pretty clear when Washington state retired smoke-spewing school buses or retrofitted them with natural gas; They saw a 30 percent drop in kids’ visits to the emergency room for asthma and bronchitis. Now educators and parents in some locales are realizing that it’s up to them to clear the polluted air from idling cars in their schoolyards, too! But more parents, administrators and kids need to tune in to turning off the idling engines. So now — as Monty Python says — for something completely different, your school can: —Create classroom science projects on exhaust pollution’s health hazards and have kids tally the number of idling cars and the length of time they idle. —Create a pledge letter for parents to sign promising to turn off their car after 10 seconds in line. GIVIN’ PROSTATE CANCER THE OLD “ONE TWO” Love him or hate him, the fact is, heavyweight champ Mike Tyson won his first 19 professional bouts with knockouts — 12 of them in the first round — by using the old “one-two” combination, a left jab followed by a right cross. That combination was clearly his most effective treatment. Today, docs are throwing a one-two combo at prostate cancer, and just as it did for the young Mike Tyson, it’s paying off big time. Up to now, if you were diag-

nosed with prostate cancer that hadn’t spread beyond the prostate gland, a radical prostatectomy — removal of the entire prostate and some surrounding tissue — has been the gold standard for treatment. In addition, hormone therapy, chemotherapy, radiation therapy and even cryotherapy (freezing cancer cells with liquid nitrogen) have proved effective in individual cases. Unfortunately, using any single treatment increases the odds that the cancer will return. Now, an expanded followup to a 2009 study has confirmed that using a one-two combo of radiation therapy and hormone treatment is doubling the 10- and 15-year survival rate of men with locally advanced or high-risk local prostate cancer. The researchers also point out that this double treatment doesn’t cause side effects that are much more difficult to deal with than those associated with solo hormone treatment. So if you are diagnosed with locally invasive prostate cancer, talk to your doctors about this effective knock-out punch, and explore your options for radiation therapy (there are several types) combined with hormone therapy. *** 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.

Wash this way The Greek goddess Aphrodite was broken-hearted when she heard Adonis had perished. Myth has it her tears fell to earth as red hearts, and strawberries were created! This oh-sogood-for-you fruit delivers a phytonutrient called anthocyanins that can help slash your risk of a broken heart. Ironic, no? Eating berries three times a week helps prevent heart attack! But you want to get berry benefits without risking a tummyache, diarrhea or worse. Berries, along with leafy greens, potatoes, tomatoes and sprouts, are the fresh produce most likely to trigger food-borne illness. That’s because they can harbor salmonella, norovirus, E. coli and other troublemakers if produce is exposed to contaminated water or mishandled during processing or shipping. Fruits and veggies also can pick up these bugs in your kitchen if you don’t store or cook them correctly, or if they come in contact with raw meat or seafood. So ... Wash your hands for 20 seconds before and after handling produce. Cut away discolored or soft spots and outside or wilted leaves. Skip the sprouts unless cooked. Wash produce in running water — no soap or disinfectant — even if you’re going to peel or cook it. Dry to further remove contaminants. Scrub firm produce like melons, potatoes or cucumbers with a vegetable brush. Dry well. Store all produce in the fridge at 40 F. Cooking produce to 160 F, for even a few seconds, will kill parasites, viruses and

Weekly healthy tips Dr. Mehmet Oz, M.D. and Dr. Michael Roizen, M.D.

most bacteria. Take extra care when cooking potatoes (or keeping them warm) in aluminum foil; it’s a greenhouse for microorganisms. HAPPY, HEALTHY HUMIDIFIERS South America’s Atacama Desert, a 41,000-squaremile expanse stretching from Peru to Chile, gets four inches of rain EVERY THOUSAND YEARS! And you thought your house got dry in the wintertime! To get rid of your indoor desert, use a room humidifier. If you don’t have one, get one; that’s doctors’ orders! Heating systems can drive relative humidity below 10 percent, and for optimal comfort and health, you want relative humidity at 30 percent to 50 percent. The added moisture from a humidifier can ease dry, itchy skin and irritated nasal passages, quiet down a snoring bedmate and help break up congestion. But if you don’t keep ultrasonic and cool-mist humidifiers clean, they become a breeding ground for bacteria and mold, and disperse microorganisms and minerals from their water into the air. So, make sure you keep your humidifier healthy so that you stay healthy, too. 1. Use humidifiers with removable tanks that can be emptied and cleaned. Empty standing water once a day. 2. Twice a week, wash the tank with a 3 percent solu-

tion of hydrogen peroxide, or a three-to-one mixture of distilled water and vinegar. Let sit for 30 minutes. Rinse several times with tap water. 3. Fill only with distilled water. Even if you use filtered water, the mist may contain minerals that get inhaled and trigger respiratory problems. 4. Avoid disinfectants that you leave in the water tank. Variations of some marketed in North American have proved dangerous for children to breathe. Stick with elbow grease. 5. Change filters regularly; never let them develop discoloration or mold. SMELL THE FAT Wonder Woman, Superman and Spider-man use their superpowers for good to aid seemingly helpless humans in their time of need. But believe it or not, you have what you need to save yourself from one of the biggest dangers to your existence — not an asteroid, an invisible force field or an evil twin, but arteryclogging, brain-fogging, love-cooling fat! And your weapon for self-defense? Your nose. A new set of studies demonstrates that you can sniff out the fat content in foods, whether you’re overweight or normal weight, male or female, young or old. Your all-too-neglected olfactory sense can be one more tool to help you avoid unhealthy foods and weight gain! So how can you cultivate your

fat-sniffing powers? —Try an at home fatsniffing test. Sniff the difference between a pat of butter, a tablespoon of canola oil, and a French fry. Notice the heaviness of the butter and the French fry smell? See how much lighter the canola oil is? —The dynamic duo of Healthy Aromas and Good Tastes are also packed with smells, strong and subtle. Check them out, too. Cilantro, cabbage, onions, broccoli, green peppers and mushrooms all have distinct and pleasing aromas. Now take what you’ve learned out into the world. Pay attention to different food smells. Learn to identify those that are healthy and those that are not. You’ll know you’ve mastered your super-healthy power of smell when the scent of frying bacon conjures up images of wrinkles or impotence, which is what’s caused by eating bacon fat! STOP IDLING AROUND SCHOOLS Idlewilde was New York’s go-to airport until 1963 (it’s now JFK). Idle hands may be the devil’s workshop. And Eric Idle and the rest of Monty Python are getting active again. But have you thought about the idle threat that moms and dads make when they line up in their cars for “Pick-upN-Go” at elementary and grade schools across the country? Idling cars can cause a lot of health problems for kids, exposing them to densely polluted air from car exhaust and triggering coughing, asthma and bronchitis. One idling car emits 20 times more pollution than

Dr. Oz and Dr. Roizen column feature brought to you by Hammer Medical Supply of Creston


SPORTS The Numbers Game

5

Ranked teams lost to 5 unranked teams on the same night for the second time this season on Thursday.

National Digest

Hawks fall BLOOMINGTON, Ind. — Will Sheehey netted a career-best 30 points and Indiana took down No. 20 Iowa, 9386, in a Big Ten bout on Thursday from Assembly Hall. Stanford Robinson and Evan Gordon had 17 and 12 points, respectively, in reserve roles for Indiana (16-12, 6-9 Big Ten), while the four non-Sheehey starters combined for just 21 points on six made field goals. This was the lone meeting between the two teams this season. Roy Devyn Marble paced Iowa (19-9, 8-7) with 20 points, Aaron White scored 19 and Melsahn Basabe had 14 in the Hawkeyes’ third straight setback.

Razborbacks win LEXINGTON, Ky. — Arkansas didn’t need a spectacular dunk to beat No. 17 Kentucky in overtime this time around. Perfect free throw shooting worked just fine for the Razorbacks, a fundamental they executed much better than the Wildcats, with Coty Clarke and Kikko Hayder providing the final touches in the extra session. Clarke scored four of his seven points in OT from the foul line and Arkansas upset the Wildcats 71-67 on Thursday night to complete a season sweep. Six weeks after Michael Qualls beat the Wildcats with a lastsecond dunk in OT, Clarke lifted the Razorbacks this time with a 3-pointer and foul shooting, making two free throws with 36.7 seconds left for a 69-64 lead. Foul shots were the difference in the game, with Arkansas making all six attempts in overtime and going 16 for 16 overall. Kentucky was 12 of 22 from the line and just 6 of 14 in the second half. James Young’s 3-pointer brought Kentucky (21-7, 11-4 Southeastern Conference) within two, but Haydar made two more from the line with 17 seconds left for the final margin.

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Wolverines bury Griswold in district final By SCOTT VICKER

CNA sports editor • svicker@crestonnews.com

STUART — It took Nodaway Valley head coach Darrell Burmeister just 32 seconds to call his first timeout here Thursday in the Class 1A District 13 final against Griswold. His team had just turned the ball over on its first possession. But after the timeout, Nodaway Valley seemed to get on track, building a 13-5 lead with 4:22 left in the first quarter. Griswold closed the half quarter on an 11-0 run, however, taking a 16-13 lead into the second quarter. The Wolverines put the game away in the second quarter, though. Nodaway Valley started the quarter on a 19-0 run, giving the Wolverines plenty of cushion in a 77-42 win. The win advances Nodaway Valley to Saturday’s substate final in Atlantic against East Mills, which was a 48-28 winner over Sidney. “We just had to get settled down a little bit,” Burmeister said. “Then we moved TJ (Bower) to the high post, and I thought that helped a little bit. It opened up some stuff. Then we got our fast break going and some steals. Jackson Lamb got hot.”

Hot shooting Lamb knocked down four 3-pointers in the first half, including three in

Lamb

CNA photo by SCOTT VICKER

Nodaway Valley senior Mason Clarke goes up for a shot in the post during the first half of Nodaway Valley’s 77-42 win over Griswold in the Class 1A District 13 final on Thursday in Stuart. Clarke provided a spark off the bench for the Wolverines in the win.

the second quarter as he led all scorers with 27 points, 16 of which came in the first half. The Nodaway Valley sophomore knocked down a buzzer-beating 3-pointer to end the half. Bower, who finished with 18 points for the game, had 11 by the break. For the g a m e , Nodaway V a l l e y Bower shot 71 percent from the floor. “We shot the ball really

well again tonight — 23of-31 from the floor,” Burmeister said. “Pretty much a perfect night, except maybe that fourth quarter we put them in the bonus there at the end. I don’t think they shot very well, so I think our press wore them down as the night went along.” Griswold managed just four points in the second quarter, as the Wolverines pulled away with a 24-4 advantage in the frame. The Tigers turned the ball over eight times in the quarter. One area the Tigers were giving Nodaway Valley problems in the first half

was on the glass. Griswold hit the offensive glass hard in the first half, getting second chance opportunities multiple times. “That’s all we said at halftime was ‘rebound, rebound,’” Burmeister said. “We needed to get some more defensive rebounds and block out. Then on offensive rebounds, we needed to be stronger with the basketball, because they did a nice job ripping the ball loose if weren’t strong with the ball. “Basically, that was the only adjustment we made at halftime, was we needed to

do a better job of rebounding. We liked everything else that was going on at that time.” Nodaway Valley kept its intensity up in the second half in front of a raucous crowd that had its half of the West Central Valley gym full 30 minutes before the game tipped off. “Our fan base is unbelievable,” Burmeister said. “Half an hour before the game, it’s packed. I know at Atlantic on Saturday, when we get there, they’ll be lined Please see WOLVERINES, page 9A

Mustangs fade after early challenge Unbeaten Lamoni advances with 58-38 victory By LARRY PETERSON CNA sports writer • lpeterson@crestonnews.com

MOUNT AYR — Sam Rockhold had attempted no 3-point shots all season. Murray’s first two baskets in taking leads of 3-0 and 6-5 over undefeated Lamoni Thursday were 3-pointers Rockhold by Rockhold. Suddenly, the team ranked third in the state by Associated Press had a defensive dilemma on its hand. The Mustangs had unleashed a secret weapon, who ended the first half with three of the team’s five treys to keep Murray within three points at the break, 20-17. “Sam came in the gym for two hours shooting today,”

Murray coach Darin Wookey said. “He was sitting out there shooting threes. I’m thinking, that’s not part of the plan. He hit the first one tonight, so I’m thinking, OK, you got the green light.” “We were going to let their big guys (Rockhold and Pat Kilmer) take threes,” Lamoni coach Ryan Olson said. “Their guards had been playing well, and (Trey) McHenry had gone for 31 against us in one of the games.” At halftime, though, Olson decided to adjust and start contesting the 3-pointers more regularly in a man-to-man defense. Murray’s offense went stagnant, coupled with turnover problems, and Lamoni assumed control with a 14-5 third quarter that paved the way for a 58-38 district championship victory. Lamoni (24-0) advances to a substate game for the

first time under Olson Saturday at Indianola against Pleasantville. Tip-off is 7 p.m. Murray’s season ends at 17-7. Rockhold scored a team-high 13 points with 10 rebounds in his final game for the Mustangs. Other seniors are Kilmer and guard Andrew Rider, w h o Rider made two 3-pointers in scoring eight points. Olson said Murray’s shooting made it a much tougher battle than previous wins of 72-55, 78-43 and 65-45 in the matchup this season. “I didn’t want our season to end because we were sitting back in a zone and watching them shoot threes, so we came out with more

Streak ends ST. LOUIS — The longest winning streak in Saint Louis history ended Thursday night with a surprising loss at home to Duquesne. Micah Mason had 22 points and Jerry Jones added 19, leading Duquesne to a 71-64 victory. Saint Louis (25-3, 12-1 Atlantic 10) had won 19 straight since dropping a 70-65 decision on Dec. 1 to unbeaten Wichita State, now ranked No. 2 in the country. With a win, the Billikens could have clinched at least a tie for the Atlantic 10 regular-season title.

Creston News Advertiser Friday, February 28, 2014

man-to-man,” Olson said. That put the Demons at more risk for foul trouble, and 6-7 center Jeremy Deemer (averaging 26 points and 16 rebounds) sat for a time in the third quarter with three fouls. But, Murray’s 3-point shooting binge was curbed in the process. Another factor for Murray was having McHenry at less than 100 percent with illness. He came into the game averaging 18.3 points for the Mustangs. “McHenry has been sick for seven days,” Wookey said. “He just doesn’t have any energy. He wanted to get through tonight, but he’s going to the doctor tomorrow.” Rockhold and Braydon Held had combined for five 3-pointers, which accounted for all of Murray’s offense in the first half except for one 2-point basket by Kilmer. In the meantime, Deemer had been limited to four points, gaining extra defensive attention from Rockhold and Kilmer. The game changed when Lamoni was clinging to a 2018 early in the third period.

Critical stage

CNA photo by LARRY PETERSON

Lamoni’s 6-foot-7 center Jeremy Deemer (50), who averages 26.8 points and 16.9 rebounds per game, gets extra defensive attention from Murray’s Pat Kilmer (left) and Sam Rockhold (right) during Thursday’s district championship game in Mount Ayr. Deemer had 18 points and 15 rebounds in the Demons’ 58-38 victory. In their final game for Murray, Rockhold contributed 13 points and 10 rebounds, while Kilmer finished with four points and seven rebounds.

Deemer scored inside and was fouled for a conventional 3-point play. Murray turned it over on successive possessions, leading to a driving basket by Tim Brunner and fast break layup by Caleb Heltenberg. That made it 27-18 with 3:30 to play in the third period. From that point, Murray got no closer than seven points. The dagger was a 3-pointer deep in the corner by Beau Bjorland early in the fourth quarter that stretched it to 17 points at 41-24. In a game that had featured patient possessions by Murray to generate good

looks at the basket, that was a huge margin. “We had to make a decision,” Wookey said. “Do we just sit back in that zone and be content with keeping it to 10 or 12 points? If we wanted to have any chance, if we want to try to win, we had to go man-to-man. I knew that could be trouble, because they have so much size.” The Demons pulled away to the final 20-point margin. Brunner and Deemer each finished with 18 points, and Deemer finished with 15 rebounds. Much of his secondhalf offense came from the offensive boards. “In the first half we did a really good job rebounding with them,” Wookey said. “In the third quarter, we turned the ball over about four or five times. We said we had to value the basketball tonight. Just too many turnovers in the third quarter. Now it’s a 10-point game.”

Good season After losing starters Austin Halls (all-stater), Cody Scroggie and Eddie Otto from last year’s substate team, Wookey said it was an accomplishment for this Mustang squad to make a fifth straight trip to a district championship game. “To be 17-7 after losing what we lost last year in quality athletes, that’s not bad,” Wookey said. “This group worked really hard to come together. We went on a great run after Christmas break.” All three seniors will be missed, but McHenry, Held and freshman guard Kenny Boles return to the lineup, and Wookey said 6-4 freshman post player Thane Simmons shows potential to Please see MUSTANGS, page 9A


8A

Creston News Advertiser Friday, February 28, 2014

Patton unanimous first team all-conference By SCOTT VICKER

CNA sports editor • svicker@crestonnews.com

Murray placed two players on the Bluegrass Conference’s allconference first team, highlighted by a unanimous Patton selection in Kate Patton. Senior Megan Oswald was also named to the first team for Murray, which finished the season with a 20-3 Oswald record. Patton finished fourth in the conference in scoring at 18.7 points per game, second in assists with 99 and second in steals with 139. Oswald ranked 11th in the

conference in scoring at 11.2 points per game. She also finished second in rebounding with 201 total rebounds for an 8.7 average per game. Murray sophomore Madison Gonseth was a unanimous selection to the second team after averaging 9.8 points per game and 8.0 rebounds per game. She also recorded 24 blocked shots for the season, ranking fourth in the conference. Orient-Macksburg junior Shannon Eads earned second team honors after averaging 13.1 points and 8.3 rebounds per game. Murray junior Deena Snyder earned honorable mention, as did OrientMacksburg junior Lisa Moss and Diagonal freshman Cassidy Becker. Snyder averaged 4.9 points and 4.1 rebounds per game for the Lady Mustangs. Moss scored 11.4 points per game and collected 72 steals for Orient-Macksburg. Becker led Diagonal with 7.2 points per game and 9.1 rebounds per game.

Bluegrass all-conference basketball (* — unanimous) First team — Madison Laib*, Sr., Ankeny Christian Academy; Katie Hall*, So., Grandview Park Baptist; Kate Patton*, Sr. , Murray; Brittany Roby*, Sr., Twin Cedars; Autumn McDanel, So., Moravia; Megan Oswald, Sr., Murray; Tiffany Brunner, Sr., Lamoni; Gabby Snyder, Sr., Ankeny Christian Academy; Raquel Dickerson, Fr., Iowa Christian Academy; Shayla McCool, So., Grandview Park Baptist. Second team — Madison Gonseth*, So., Murray; Shannon Eads, Jr., Orient-Macksburg; Alli Howard, Jr., Ankeny Christian Academy; Kayla Whittington, Jr., Grandview Park Baptist; Gabby DeFino*, So., Iowa Christian Academy; Kyra Stevenson, Jr., Lamoni; McKenzie Suntken, Sr., Melcher-Dallas; Hannah Eastlick, Jr., Moravia; Payton Rogers, Fr., Moravia; Shayla Russell, Sr., Seymour. Honorable mention — Bethany Breeding, Sr., Grandview Park Baptist; Deena Snyder, Jr., Murray; Lizzie Deo, Jr., Ankeny Christian Academy; Ally DeFino, So., Iowa Christian Academy; Becca Albertson, Jr., Moravia; Madison DeWitt, Fr., Twin Cedars; Paige Mitchell, Sr., Seymour; Katelyn Dent, Fr., Mormon Trail; Ashlyn Martin, Sr., Moulton-Udell; Lisa Moss, Jr., Orient-Macksburg; Cassidy Becker, Fr., Diagonal; Blake Shields, Sr., Lamoni; Jessi Anderson, So., Melcher-Dallas. Sportsmanship Award — Ankeny Christian Academy.

NOTICE TO BIDDERS AND NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING CITY OF CRES TON PUBLIC IMPROVEMENT PROJECT Time and Place for Filing and Opening of Sealed Proposals. Sealed proposals will be received by the City Clerk of the City of Creston, Iowa at her office at City Hall, 116 W Adams in Creston, Iowa 50801, until 2:00 P.M. local time on March 13, 2014, for the project described below. Proposals will be opened and read aloud at that time. Time and Place Proposals Will be Considered. Bids will be considered and acted upon by the Creston City Council at a meeting to be held at City Hall, 16 W Adams in Creston, Iowa 50801 at 6:00 P.M. local time on March 18, 2014, or at such later time and place as may then be fixed. The City of Creston reserves the right to reject any and all bids. Time for Commencement and Completion of Work. The work on the proposed contract may actively commence within ten (10) days of the Notice to Proceed and the base bid shall be completed within seven (7) working days. The base bid plus alternate bid 1 shall be completed within ten (10) working days. The base bid plus alternate bid 2 shall be completed within CNA photo by SCOTT VICKER twelve (12) working days. The base bid plus alternate 1 and 2 shall befor comShown are members of the Panther Express wrestling clubbid who qualified pleted within fifteen (15) working days. the AAU Iowa Kids State FolkstyleNOTICE Championship on Saturday and Sunday at Wells Fargo TO BIDDERS AND This project is subject to liquidated damNOTICE State OF PUBLIC HEARING ages as prescribed within the manArena and for the AAU Super Peewee Folkstyle Invitational Championship at project Young CITY OF CRES TON PUBLIC ual. Anticipated start date is June 2, 2014. Arena in Waterloo on March 8-9. Pictured are front row, from left: Austin Evans, Will Bolinger, IMPROVEMENT PROJECT Bid Security. Each bidder shall accomCorbyn Vicker, Brandt Looney, Brodie Starlin and Kylen Parsons. Back row, left: Coach pany its bid withfrom bid security as security Time and Place for Filing and Opening of Sealed Proposals. Sealed proposals will that theDennis successfulLeith bidderand will enter into a Dannie Stephens, Trevor Kinyon, Blake Sevier, Rylan Luther, coach coach be received by the City Clerk of the City contract for the work bid upon and will Wade Bolinger. of Creston, Iowa at her office at City Hall, furnish after the award of contract a corpo116 W Adams in Creston, Iowa 50801, rate surety bond, in form acceptable to the until 2:00 P.M. local time on March 13, Jurisdiction, for the faithful performance 2014, for the project described below. Pro- of the contract, in an amount equal to one posals will be opened and read aloud at hundred percent of the amount of the conthat time. tract. The bidder's security shall be in the Time and Place Proposals Will be Con- amount fixed in the Instruction to Bidders sidered. Bids will be considered and acted and shall be in the form of a cashier's upon by the CrestonPark City &Council Creston Rec at a check, a certified check, or a bank money meeting to Men’s be held basketball at City Hall, 16 W order drawn on a FDIC insured bank in Adams in Creston, Iowa 50801 at 6:00 Iowa or on a FDIC insured bank chartered Feb. 12 scores — Carroll Chiropractic 66, Wellman’s 59;18,Wood TVat58,under Rainmaker P.M. local time on March 2014, or the laws 52. of the United States; or a Feb. 16 scores — Rainmaker 44, Waigand Farms 73, Wood TV 62. such later time and 39; placeCarroll as may Chiropractic then be certified share draft drawn on a credit Regular season standings — Carroll 7-1, Waigand Farms 5-3, Wood TV 4-4, under Rainmaker fixed.Chiropractic The City of Creston reserves the union in Iowa or chartered the laws right to reject any and all bids. of the United States; or a bid bond on the 3-5, Wellman’s 1-7. Time for Commencement and 2OT, CompleformChiropractic provided in the documents Feb. 19 tournament scores — Wellman’s 75, Rainmaker 71 Carroll 89,contract Wellman’s 64. on the tion of Work. with corporate surety Chiropractic satisfactory to 68, the Feb. 23 tournament scores — Waigand FarmsThe 51,work Wood TVproposed 41. Championship: Carroll contract may actively commence within Jurisdiction. The bid shall contain no conWaigand Farms 62. ten (10) days of the Notice to Proceed and dition except as provided in the specificathe base bid shall be completed within tions. seven (7) working days. The base bid plus Contract Documents. Copies of the alternate bid 1 shall be completed within plans and specifications may be obtained ten (10) working days. The base bid plus for this project from Clapsaddle-Garber alternate bid 2 shall be completed within Associates (CGA), 16 East Main Street, twelve (12) working days. The base bid Suite 400, Marshalltown, Iowa 50158, at a plus alternate bid 1 and 2 shall be com- cost of $50 per set of plans and specificapleted within fifteen (15) working days. tions. This fee is REFUNDABLE, providThis project is subject to liquidated dam- ed the following conditions are met: 1) NOTICE TO BIDDERS AND ages as prescribed within the project man- The plans and specifications are returned NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING ual. Anticipated start date is June 2, 2014. to CGA complete and in good usable conCITY OF CRES TON PUBLIC Bid Security. Each bidder shall accom- dition and 2) they are returned to the IMPROVEMENT PROJECT pany its bid with bid security as security above address within fourteen (14) calenTime and Place for Filing and Opening of Sealed Proposals. Sealed proposals will that the successful bidder will enter into a dar days after the award of the project. Public Hearing on Proposed Contract be received by the City Clerk of the City contract for the work bid upon and will of Creston, Iowa at her office at City Hall, furnish after the award of contract a corpo- Documents and Estimated Costs for Im116 W Adams in Creston, Iowa 50801, rate surety bond, in form acceptable to the provement. A public hearing will be held until 2:00 P.M. local time on March 13, Jurisdiction, for the faithful performance by the Creston City Council on the pro2014, for the project described below. Pro- of the contract, in an amount equal to one posed contract documents (plans, specifiposals will be opened and read aloud at hundred percent of the amount of the con- cations and form of contract) and estimattract. The bidder's security shall be in the ed cost for the improvement at its meeting that time. Time and Place Proposals Will be Con- amount fixed in the Instruction to Bidders at 6:00 P.M. local time on March 18, sidered. Bids will be considered and acted and shall be in the form of a cashier's 2014, at City Hall, 116 W Adams in Creupon by the Creston City Council at a check, a certified check, or a bank money ston, Iowa 50801. Preference of Products and Labor. By meeting to be held at City Hall, 16 W order drawn on a FDIC insured bank in Adams in Creston, Iowa 50801 at 6:00 Iowa or on a FDIC insured bank chartered virtue of statutory authority, preference P.M. local time on March 18, 2014, or at under the laws of the United States; or a will be given to products and provisions such later time and place as may then be certified share draft drawn on a credit grown and coal produced within the State fixed. The City of Creston reserves the union in Iowa or chartered under the laws of Iowa, and to Iowa domestic labor, to of the United States; or a bid bond on the the extent lawfully required under Iowa right to reject any and all bids. Time for Commencement and Comple- form provided in the contract documents statutes. General Nature of Public Improvement tion of Work. The work on the proposed with corporate surety satisfactory to the contract may actively commence within Jurisdiction. The bid shall contain no con- The extent of the work is as follows: Paveten (10) days of the Notice to Proceed and dition except as provided in the specifica- ment Maintenance at the Creston Municipal Airport. the base bid shall be completed within tions. Contract Documents. Copies of the This Notice is given by authority of seven (7) working days. The base bid plus alternate bid 1 shall be completed within plans and specifications may be obtained City of Creston By: Warren Woods, Mayor ten (10) working days. The base bid plus for this project from Clapsaddle-Garber Date: 2/19/2014 alternate bid 2 shall be completed within Associates (CGA), 16 East Main Street, Attest: Lisa Williamson, City Clerk twelve (12) working days. The base bid Suite 400, Marshalltown, Iowa 50158, at a plus alternate bid 1 and 2 shall be com- cost of $50 per set of plans and specificapleted within fifteen (15) working days. tions. This fee is REFUNDABLE, providThis project is subject to liquidated dam- ed the following conditions are met: 1) ages as prescribed within the project man- The plans and specifications are returned to CGA complete and in good usable conual. Anticipated start date is June 2, 2014. Bid Security. Each bidder shall accom- dition and 2) they are returned to the pany its bid with bid security as security above address within fourteen (14) calenthat the successful bidder will enter into a dar days after the award of the project. Public Hearing on Proposed Contract contract for the work bid upon and will furnish after the award of contract a corpo- Documents and Estimated Costs for Improvement. A public hearing will be held rate surety bond, in form acceptable to the Jurisdiction, for the faithful performance by the Creston City Council on the proof the contract, in an amount equal to one posed contract documents (plans, specifihundred percent of the amount of the con- cations and form of contract) and estimattract. The bidder's security shall be in the ed cost for the improvement at its meeting • DODGE • at 6:00 P.M. local time on March 18,• CHRYSLER • to Bidders amount fixed in the Instruction and shall be in the form of a cashier's 2014, at City Hall, 116 W Adams in Crecheck, a certified check, or a bank money ston, Iowa 50801. Preference of Products and Labor. By order drawn on a FDIC insured bank in Iowa or on a FDIC insured bank chartered virtue of statutory authority, preference under the laws of the United States; or a will be given to products and provisions certified share draft drawn on a credit grown and coal produced within the State union in Iowa or chartered under the laws of Iowa, and to Iowa domestic labor, to of the United States; or a bid bond on the the extent lawfully required under Iowa form provided in the contract documents statutes. General Nature of Public Improvement with corporate surety satisfactory to the Jurisdiction. The bid shall contain no con- The extent of the work is as follows: Pavedition except as provided in the specifica- ment Maintenance at the Creston Municipal Airport. tions. % % authority of ONLY Contract Documents. Copies of the OR This Notice is given byONLY OR plans$and specifications may be obtained City of Creston $ MOS. MOS. FOR By: Warren Woods, Mayor FOR for this project from Clapsaddle-Garber Date: 2/19/2014 Associates (CGA), 16 East Main Street, Attest: Lisa Williamson, City Clerk Suite 400, Marshalltown, Iowa 50158, at a • DODGE • • DODGE • cost of $50 per set of plans and specifications. This fee is REFUNDABLE, provided the following conditions are met: 1) The plans and specifications are returned to CGA complete and in good usable condition and 2) they are returned to the above address within fourteen (14) calendar days after the award of the project. Public Hearing on Proposed Contract Documents and Estimated Costs for ImOR provement. A public hearing will be held by the Creston City Council on the pro% posed contract documents (plans, specifications and form of contract) and estimatMOS % FOR V6, ONLY ONLY OR ed cost for 7-Pass. the improvement at its meeting +$ Rebate $ P.M. local time on March 18, $ at 6:00 MOS. FOR 2014, at City Hall, 116 W Adams in Creston, Iowa 50801. Preference of Products and Labor. By • RAM • • RAM • virtue of statutory authority, preference will be given to products and provisions grown and coal produced within the State of Iowa, and to Iowa domestic labor, to the extent lawfully required under Iowa statutes. General Nature of Public Improvement The extent of the work is as follows: Pavement Maintenance at the Creston Municipal Airport. This Notice is given by authority of City of Creston By: Warren Woods, Mayor 8’ BOX, Cummings Date: 2/19/20145.7 Hemi % % Attest: Lisa Williamson, City Clerk OR OR ONLY ONLY

Qualifiers:

City league basketball

Public notice

Contributed photo

Fourth-graders: This Creston fourth-grade girls basketball team played 18 games in

league play at Earlham and in two tournaments, including a third-place finish at Creston. Members of the team coached by Scott Driskell and Ben Adamson are, from left in front, Trinitey Miller, Morgan Higgins, Macy Adamson, Macy Wiley, Sophia Patterson and Emma Bargstadt. Back row, Gracie Hagle, Halle Evans, Brianna Fields, Lexi Gutknecht, Morgan Driskell and Sarah Rhone.

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9A

WOLVERINES: led by junior Keegan Wederquist at 16.9 points per game. Logan Currin and Jacob Schafer both average 11 points per game. “East Mills, coach Schafer does a great job,” Burmeister said. “They’re well-coached. They’ve got a big guy inside and they’ve got a point guard and shooting guard. They just don’t hurt themselves, and they’re a really good defensive team.”

Continued from page 7A

up outside.”

Substate After losing nine seniors, including four starters, from last year’s team that qualified for the state tournament, Burmeister said the mindset of this year’s team isn’t any different. “Our guys won the district tonight, but we were pretty calm in the locker room,” he said. “We’re not here to hand out medals tonight. If we win a district we try to stay focused. We’re one step away.” The win improved the Wolverines to 22-2 for the season. Next up for Nodaway Valley is 21-3 East Mills in the Substate 7 final in Atlantic. East Mills averages 61.1 points per game and shoots 43 percent from the field. Three East Mills players average in double figures,

GRISWOLD (42) — Tyrel Peters 5 2-2 13, Jacob Maass 3 0-0 6, Caleb Schaaf 2 2-2 6, Grant Haynes 2 0-0 5, Walker Mundorf 2 1-4 5, Aaron Metheny 1 2-4 4, Drake Rieber 1 0-0 3. Totals — 16 7-14 42. 3-point goals — 3 (Peters 1, Rieber 1, Haynes 1). Team fouls — 22. Fouled out — Maass. NODAWAY VALLEY (77) — Jackson Lamb 7 8-10 27, TJ Bower 7 3-3 18, Zach Plymesser 3 4-7 11, Caleb Mueller 2 5-6 9, Delson Grantham 2 3-5 7, Nathan Venteicher 1 0-0 3, Mason Clarke 1 0-0 2. Totals — 23 23-31 77. 3-point goals — 8 (Lamb 5, Venteicher 1, Plymesser 1, Bower 1). Team fouls — 15. Fouled out — None. Griswold — 16 20 32 42 NV — 13 37 52 77

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Nodaway Valley senior post player Caleb Mueller goes up for a shot in the post during the second half of Nodaway Valley’s district final win over Griswold. Mueller scored nine points in the win.

MUSTANGS: Continued from page 7A

help fill the gap left inside by the loss of Rockhold and Kilmer. Lamoni, meanwhile, seeks just its second state tournament bid in Saturday’s game at Indianola Saturday. The Demons were 0-1 in the 1999 state tourney. Pleasantville (20-

4) defeated Martensdale-St. Marys Thursday, 64-46. “We’ve scouted them twice and I’ve seen them personally once,” Olson said. “We know they have a good team, with some good kids inside and a couple of good 3-point shooters. We’re just hoping to go up and play our best game.” LAMONI (58) — Tim Brunner 6

5-7 18, Jeremy Deemer 7 4-6 18, Caleb Heltenberg 4 0-2 8, Drew Radloff 3 1-2 7, Daniel Ansong 2 0-0 4, Beau Bjorland 1 0-0 3. Totals — 23 10-17 58. 3-point goals — 2 (Brunner 1, Bjorland 1). Rebounds — Deemer 15, Heltenberg 6, Brunner 5, Radloff 5. Assists — Brunner 4, Ansong 4, Radloff 3. Steals — Radloff 2, Ansong 2, Bjorland 2, Heltenberg 2. Blocked shots — Deemer 2. Team fouls — 13. Fouled out — None. MURRAY (38) — Sam Rockhold 4 1-2 13, Braydon Held

3 0-0 8, Andrew Rider 2 2-2 8, Pat Kilmer 2 0-0 4, Trey McHenry 1 4 3, Kenny Boles 1 0-0 2. Totals — 13 4-8 38. 3-point goals — 8 (Rockhold 4, Held 2, Rider 2). FG shooting — 13-37 (35.1 percent). Rebounds — 24 (Rockhold 10, Kilmer 7). Assists — 9 (McHenry 2, Boles 2, Rockhold 2). Steals — 2 (Boles 1, Kilmer 1). Blocked shots — 1 (Kilmer 1). Turnovers — 15. Team fouls — 13. Fouled out — None. Lamoni — 14 20 34 58 Murray — 6 17 22 38

Central advances to title game PELLA — The Central College men’s basketball team led for more than 37 minutes of Thursday’s Iowa Conference semifinal and held on for an 86-84 win over Buena Vista inside a rowdy P.H. Kuyper Gymnasium, advancing to Saturday’s league championship game. The No. 1-seeded Dutch (19-7 overall) will play host to No. 6-seeded Luther College (17-10 overall) at 7 p.m. with an automatic berth into the 61-team NCAA Division III tournament field on the line. The Norse continued their Cinderella run

through the league tournament with an 87-83 upset of No. 2-seeded Dubuque on its home floor. It’s Central’s second trip to the league championship game since 1999, the tournament’s inaugural season. Central’s only other appearance came in 2010, its most recent championship season, in a 99-79 win over Buena Vista. Battling inside Kuyper Gym for the second time in two weeks, the Dutch and the No. 4-seeded Beavers (14-13 overall) exchanged timely 3-pointers and clutch plays, but Central held on for the two-point

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victory. “I’m proud of our team,” coach Craig Douma said. “We showed a lot of resiliency tonight. We made a run, they made a run, but in the end we came up with some big offensive plays down the stretch. We beat a really good team a third time.” Senior forward Matt Greenfield had a gamehigh 28 points and 12 rebounds for the Dutch. Freshman Colby Taylor of Creston had 13 points, shooting 5-of-6 from the field — 3-of-4 from long distance — and an emphatic breakaway dunk.

Senior center Spencer Bakerink of Creston had four points and four rebounds in 17 minutes, shooting 2-of-3 from the field. Freshman guard Sam Markham of Atlantic played six minutes in the first half and scored five points on 2-of-2 shooting with a rebound and one assist. Buena Vista guard Cole Darrow of Glenwood left the game with an apparent ankle injury midway through the first half. Guard Nick Clark of Fort Dodge St. Edmond led the Beavers with 27 points.

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Creston News Advertiser Friday, February 28, 2014

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Weigh your options regarding credit and debit cards • Need to build credit? Use a credit card if you are trying to establish a positive credit history. However, you must pay your bill in a timely fashion, and it helps to pay the entire balance each and every billing cycle to develop a good credit score. • Don’t want a large monthly bill? Debit cards withdraw money directly from your account at the moment the transaction occurs. Much like spending with cash, debit cards let users know when they have run out of cash, as cards will be denied if the transaction is not approved. If you do not want to pay a large bill at the end of the month, debit cards are the better choice. • Want to minimize fees? Debit cards do not charge

interest or minimum charge penalties. There’s no need to worry about being late for a payment and getting charged a fee, and causing your balance to skyrocket. Gas stations and other retailers that may charge more per purchase for using credit cards will treat debit cards like cash and offer the same discounts. • Enjoy perks? Credit card companies will sell you their card over another based on various perks. In addition to competitive interest rates, perks may include being able to accumulate travel points, cash-back dollar amounts, advanced ticketing offers for shows and sporting events, discounts and coupons for certain retailers, and many other benefits.

Eblen Accounting & Tax For all your Accounting and Tax needs! Elizabeth A. Green, EA 623 New York Avenue • Creston Phone 641-782-2264 | Fax 641-782-2324

Card of Thanks

$50 or Less

$50 or Less

Special thanks to: Chuck Taylor Creston Vet Clinic William Ticknor Iowa State Savings Bank iWireless State Savings Bank Great Western Bank PCSB Bank WalMart Jenny Coen Memorials Brenda Bowman Dan Pine Lori and Denny Gross Jon and Carol Moberg Cindy Jones Dora Briner Russell Torrens Joan and Greg Moore Kristi Farrington Betty Sharp Memorials Bluegrass Board of Realtors Your donations are greatly appreciated. Creston Animal Rescue Effort

(3) 2 DRAWER, STACKABLE space savers, one dark brown and two white, $10.00 each; Pet taxi for 10-18lb dog or cat, $10.00; Iowa Hawkeye tall metal basket or waste can, $5.00; 641782-6144.

UNIDEN BEARCAT 20 channel, 10 band hand held police scanner, $50.00; 641-322-4324.

Business Services MCNEILL TREE SERVICE. Topping, Trimming and Removal. Free Estimates, insured. Call David at 641-344-9052. CLARK'S TREE & STUMP Removal. Free Estimates, Insured. Call 641-782-4907 or 641342-1940.

Livestock

Clark R. Dolch

NMLS# 688568

Ted Willets, CPA Income Tax Preparation Hwy. 25 North/904 N. Sumner • Creston

641-782-5585

TOSHIBA 50” HD TV, excellent picture, needs minor work, $50.00; 641-202-3511.

Spay

Full Time

and

CNA

Lotus

FOR SALE: PUREBRED registered black Angus bulls, freeze branded, semen checked, good disposition. Also purebred open heifers. Bradley Angus Farms, 641-344-3875.

CRESTON CSD NEEDS: Food Service Director School Nutrition exp. preferred. Send cover letter and resume to: 801 N. Elm, Creston IA 50801 by March 7, 2014 AA/EOE DRIVERS- ABOVE AVG Home-time! Avg $60k 1st Year! Benefits. 401K w/6% match! 46.5cpm! Vacation, Holiday. CDLA, 1yr exp. ADM Trucking, Lee: 855-349-4162 TRUCK DRIVERS: $1,000 Sign-On Bonus! Make up to $70,000 A YEAR! No QUALCOMMs~ No NYC~ APUs www.Universetruck.com~ 1-866-958-7825.

Help Wanted

– Wait Staff – Apply in person

Creston Family Restaurant Hwy. 34 • Creston

Kona

Neuter

Sponsored by...

Tyler Insurance Services, Inc.

Contact: Jacqi Reed “Our Care Brightens Lives”

111 W. Mills • Creston PHILLIP J. TYLER, CIC, CPIA

Office: 782-5503 • Home: 782-2208 • Fax: 782-5681

Afton Care Center

508 W. Pearl • Afton • 641-347-8416

EOE

Lenox Care Center is taking applications for

New Today

Call me for all of your banking and loan needs.

STOP LOOKING - it’s all in the Want Ads.

Auctions

FOR SALE: 2-bedroom FOR SALE: JOHN remodeled house. DEERE Tractors and $25,000. $4000 down, brand new skid loader at $21,000 financed by attachments owner, 9% interest, www.chambersauction.com THREE (3) EXCELLENT $400.00 monthly pay- STOP LOOKING - it’s all CONDITION golfing ments, 641-344-3201. in the Want Ads. sweatshirts, Size L = $10 each or $25 for all. Available for 1. Gray w/burgundy trim Adoption at neck & sleeves & Golf for the Challenge of it on front. 2. Light gray 641-782-2330 w/burgundy & green trim at neck & sleeves & Creston Animal Rescue Effort Perfect Shot on L www.crestonanimalrescue.petfinder.com Learn more about these pets on our Website! front. 3. Forest green w/burgundy/green trim at neck, burgundy sleeves, G O L F on front. Call Penni at 641-782-2563 or 641Samson Pollo Rusty 202-6103.

Various Shifts

Employment

114 South Broad Orient, IA 50858 641-337-5418 Toll Free 877-699-5418 www.fmsbiowa.com

24” BATHROOM VANITY and top, includes faucets, excellent condition, $50.00; 1 Eljer toilet, almond color, $25.00; 641-782-7792.

Real Estate

Full time rn Full time Dietary aide Generous Wages and Benefits Contact: Kim Bashor 641-333-2226 for more information

Dalton Ag, Inc. in Lenox, Iowa is currently accepting applications for full-time and temporary

Assemblers, Fabricators, and Welders. Assemblers must be able to read a tape measure, be mechanically inclined, and forklift experience is a plus. Fabricators need to be able to read a tape measure, have experience with blueprints, be able to lift a minimum of 75 lbs, and previous experience with an iron worker or as a saw operator preferred.

Auction Calendar Complete sale information is published in the Wednesday edition of the Creston News Advertiser and/or the Southwest Iowa Advertiser

Sat. March 1- 10:30AM Corning, IA. Machinery, Livestock Equipment and Tools, Misc. for Don and Colleen Bickford. Auctioneers: Jack Kretzinger, Dan Kretzinger, Tony Douglas. Fri. March 7- 10:00AM Creston, IA. Land Auction- 100 Acres M/L, Knox Twp, Clarke Co. IA, Sec. 18 for Dan Garrett. Auctioneers: Tom Frey, Darwin West, Todd Crill. Sat. March 15- 10:30AM Rural Osceola, IA. Tractors, Hay Equipment, Planting and Tillage Equipment for Larry Reynolds Estate. Auctioneers: Jim Smith, Curt Pierschbacher. Mon. March 24- 10:00AM Creston, IA. Spring Machinery Consignment Auction. Auctioneers: Tom Frey, Darwin West, Todd Crill, Steve Bergren. Sun. March 30- 11:00AM Creston, IA. Guns, Ammo and Sporting Related Items from the Estate of Jon Early & Others. Auctioneers: Tom Frey, Darwin West, Todd Crill, Steve Bergren. Advertise your auction in the CNA Classifieds and we will include it in our “Auction Calendar.”

Welders must be experienced and be able to read blue prints; MIG welding experience with stainless steel preferred. Good work history and previous manufacturing experience is a plus. We offer competitive wages, benefits, referral bonuses, overtime, and Dalton Ag is now a 100% employee owned company. To fill out an application stop by 602 E. Van Buren, Lenox IA from 7:00 am - 4:30 pm or call 641-333-4518 for more information.

PRICE REDUCED 409 N. Mulberry St. • Creston

Price Recently Lowered to $64,900

Pre-employment drug screen and physical required. EOE

2 Bedroom — 1 Bath

Updated home with new drywall, new flooring and new windows. Updated mechanicals, quiet neighborhood, move-in ready. Large lot with detached garage.

NEW LISTING

Invest Today, for your Future Tomorrow.

Open your IRA Today. Member FDIC

Commitment you can bank on.

fnbcreston.com | 877.782.2195

Are you prepared for the new

TAX CHANGES?

A FINANCIAL CHECKUP

could reduce your TAX paid and increase your income ...give me a call to schedule your fiscal “Check Up” Chuck Taylor

(IAR) Investment Advisor Representative

TAYLOR FINANCIAL 501 E. Taylor St. • Suite B • Creston (Hwy. 34 and S. Cherry Street)

641-782-4848 or 888-782-8189 Any tax strategies discussed are general in nature and not directed at any particular individual or situation. A CPA or tax planning specialist should be consulted before implementing any tax reduction or planning strategy.

611 N. Elm St. • Creston

Price is at $89,900

DISPATCH/BIOSECURITY

MANAGER

Iowa Select Farms is looking for a Dispatch/ Biosecurity Manager for a trailer wash located near Thayer, Iowa with additional on-site responsibilities at a trailer wash located near Shannon City, Iowa. This individual is responsible for ensuring biosecurity, animal well-being, and Iowa Select Farms’ biosecurity protocols are followed by all CDL drivers, gooseneck drivers and wash personnel. Hours are 7:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Mon. - Fri. and some weekends in the event of an emergency. This position will “float” as needed between both job sites ensuring all company protocols are being met. In addition, the Dispatch/Biosecurity Manager will take dispatch phone calls alternating weekly to cover the night shift. The position will oversee and manage scheduling drivers and loads as well as process contract driver payments and staff payroll. Additional responsibilities include some aspects of repair and maintenance of wash equipment, supply ordering, scheduling maintenance and repairs for company-owned equipment and performing daily DOT inspections.Valid driver’s license a must. Iowa Select Farms offers competitive compensation and a comprehensive benefits package. EOE.

Apply online at www.iowaselect.com or contact Craig Ward at 641-648-4479 to request an application.

3 Bedroom — 2 Bath

Beautiful home with updated furnace and AC unit. Seller had entire interior of home repainted. Detached garage, nice deck. Very clean home and ready to move into.

BARE LOT 1109 Patt St. • Creston

Listing Price of $18,500

1.43 Acre Lot w/30-Ft. Driveway

Build a new home, start a business, mini-storage, personal storage building, are some of the many options available.

BUILDING LOT 140th Street • Creston

Listing Price $35,000 2 Acres

Overlooking Twelve Mile Lake and within 5 Miles of Creston.

Drew Henderson • Agent/Realtor Office 782-4626 • Cell 344-5971

drewhenderson@hometowninsurance.biz

Jamie Travis • Agent/Realtor Office 782-4626 • Cell 344-6228 jtravis@hometowninsurance.biz

See our website - www.iowahometownrealty.com

Bruce Jamie Travis, Broker

501 East Taylor • Creston 641-782-4626


Creston News Advertiser Friday, February 28, 2014

Miscellaneous Miscellaneous For Rent 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. STEEL BUILDING Allocated Bargains 40x60 on up, We do deals www.gosteelbuildings.com

Source# 18X 800-964-8335

CONVERT useful but nolonger-needed items into extra spending money with a low-cost Classified Ad. 641782-2141.

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.

 

Live Haul Contracts

Christensen Farms

GREEN VALLEY MANOR APARTMENTSNow Leasing Single, 2 & 3 bedroom units, all utilities included, apply at Green Valley Manor Apartments, 124 Manor Dr. #3, Creston, IA 50801. Equal Housing Opportunity.

Tues., March 4, 2014 • 11am to 7pm

United Methodist Church

For more information please contact Amy Edmonson- Bonebrake at 641-782-3131

Competitive Wages/Benefits Experience Preferred, Certification helpful.

&

Competitive wages & benefits, Equal Opportunity Employer

You’ll Fall In L ve

RESTON UTOMOTIVE

We offer a full benefits package and an exciting, supportive work environment. Please email your resume to:

Vintage Park Apartments

801 East Van Buren, Lenox, IA 50851 Email: manager@vintageparkapts.com EOE • Drug Free

Preserve that happy moment! You can preserve those special newspaper clippings, photos, letters and other reminders of your happy moments with

LAMINATION 3 mil ––––– ––––– $1.50 $1.75 $2.00 $2.50

Business card Luggage tag 5.5” x 8.5” 8.5” x 11” 8.5” x 14” 11” x 17”

Classifieds

5 mil $1.00 $1.50 $2.00 $2.25 $2.50 $3.00

503 W. Adams Street • Creston • 641-782-2141 ext. 239 Office Hours: 8-5 Monday thru Friday • email: classified@crestonnews.com

641-782-2141 ext. 239 Prairie View Assisted Living

Your Guide To Dining And Entertainment

Iowa Focus

Dining Services Director

Hamburger NigHt

is currently seeking a full time professional

Part time Direct SuPPort ProviDerS in Creston.

Job Duties include assisting disabled individuals in their home and community. Experience working with people with disabilities preferred, HS Diploma/GED and drivers license is required. Starting wage is $9.00, training included. Includes overnights and weekend days and weekend nights

MEMORY CARE

LAMINATION RATES

410 W. Adams Creston, IA 50801

is seeking trustworthy, honest individuals for casual employment as

1709 W. Prairie St., Creston, IA

Interested applicants may apply in person at

Iowa Focus, 105 W. Adams, Ste A, Creston, Iowa

This individual will be responsible for providing quality dining services for Prairie View customers in our Licensed Health Care Assisted Living and Memory Care Community. If you are creative, have great customer service and enjoy working in a team environment with older adults, please apply online at www.midwest-health.com/ careers Flexible schedule, benefit package and competitive salary. Please contact Amy Edmonson- Bonebrake with questions or more information 641-782-3131

Classifieds

FREE Ads — for items —

50 or less!

Put your “for sale” item in the Creston News Advertiser Classifieds for Five (5) Days FREE ★ One Item Per Ad ★ ★ Private Party Only ★ ★ Price Must be In Ad ★ ★ Ads 11 Words Maximum ★

ASSISTED LIVING

EOE

&

1709 W. Prairie St., Creston, IA

Due to expansion, Vintage Park Apartments Assisted Living in Lenox, Iowa is excited to be seeking a dedicated, committed and experienced part-time Maintenance Assistant. The ideal candidate must possess experience with apartment and grounds maintenance including lawn and snow removal, refurbishing apartments, replacing fixtures and equipment, completing work orders as assigned and environmental safety. If you enjoy working with the elderly in a team atmosphere this is the opportunity for you!

FIRST SHIFT

Welding applicants must be proficient with MIG welding and reading blue prints. Stainless steel welding experience a plus. All positions must have solid work histories and be able to lift a minimum of 75 lbs. We offer competitive wages, benefits, and overtime. Dalton Ag, Inc is an employee owned company.

To apply, stop by 602 E. Van Buren in Lenox between the hours of 7 am – 4:30 pm Monday thru Friday. EOE

— Open to the Public —

Eagles Club • Creston

Iowa Breakfast Buffet lightly Serving d loins, grille breaded sage, eggs, sau , bacon, asserole c n w o r hashb & fruit pastries

Sunday, March 2

8-10:45 am

9

$ 99

Beverage not included

RESTAURANT AND SPORTS BAR

HWY. 34 • CRESTON, IA • 641-782-5014 Locally owned & operated by Bill & Janet Hayes since 1980

Vintage Park Apartments EOE • Drug Free

Dial-AService

hOME SERvICES DIRECTORY Find the right people for the job, right here.

CHS Inc., a Fortune 100 company, is expanding in Creston! The following positions are available:

Maintenance Technician • 18.50/Hr. $

Process Technician • $19.25/Hr.

WELDERS

Coffee and Tea Included

801 East Van Buren, Lenox, IA 50851 Email: manager@vintageparkapts.com

Ads will publish in the Creston News Advertiser only.

Dalton Ag, Inc., located in Lenox, Iowa is a premier manufacturer of fertilizer application equipment. Our products are sold throughout the corn belt and exported to several countries. Dalton Ag became a subsidiary of Dexter Apache Holdings, Inc. in January 2014, allowing us to become 100% employee owned. We are looking for dedicated and career minded people to join our growing and exciting company.

Hamburger $2.25 • Cheeseburger $2.50 Bacon Cheeseburger $3 • Fries $1.75

We offer a full benefits package and an exciting, supportive work environment. If interested please email your resume to:

Perform all mechanical maintenance functions including troubleshooting and preventive maintenance. Mechanical aptitude needed.

— Three (3) Item Limit —

5 - 7:30 p.m.

MEMORY CARE

Just call...

641-782-2141, Ext. 239

Monday, Mar. 3rd

PrairieView

Maintanence Assistant

$

Due to expansion, Vintage Park Apartments Assisted Living in Lenox, Iowa is excited to be seeking a dedicated, committed and experienced part-time Community Relations Coordinator/Administrative Assistant. The ideal candidate must possess sales and marketing experience, strong leadership, organizational, and interpersonal skills and supervisory experience. This position will be responsible for community outreach, lead generations and referrals. Must have superior customer service skills, be enthusiastic and have excellent written and communication skills. If you enjoy working with the elderly in a team atmosphere and have an outgoing personality, this is the opportunity for you!

We use quality, ultra-clear laminating products and offer quick service. Most items brought in by 12 noon are done by 4 p.m.

with the Creston News Advertiser

Apply in Person

PrairieView ASSISTED LIVING

Attn: Stan Brown, Brown Bear Corporation, PO Box 29, Corning, IA 50841, Ph. 641-322-4220, Fax 641-322-3527 or email stanbrown@brownbearcorp.com

Community Relations Coordinator/ Administrative Assistant

Automotive Technician

Certified Medication Aide

Applications / Resumes may be submitted confidentially online at www.midwest-health.com/careers

Send resume to:

Adults $7 • Child 5-10 $4 • Child under 5 - Free

For more information please call 800.889.8531 ext. 8510 or email jwilliams@christensenfarms.com

All individuals must be compassionate and enjoy working in a team environment with older adults.

A small manufacturing company is looking for a person with at least a four year degree in accounting. Must have a minimum of 5 years of work experience doing Balance Sheets, Profit & Loss Statements, Accounts Receivables, Accounts Payables, and Payroll. Salary consummated with experience.

400 N. Elm • Creston

Interested individuals must have previous swine handling experience, be familiar with bio-security protocols, be TQA certified, have a positive CSA score, and be fully insured.

Part time General Assisted Living Part Time Over night shift Certified Medication Aide

NICE, 1 BEDROOM apartment with appliances including washer/dryer, no smoking, no pets, 641-7829544 after 5PM.

P.E.O Omelet Buffet

Requirements:

Certified Medication Aide

Accountant Wanted

2 BEDROOM HOUSE for rent, no smoking, no pets, references and deposit required, 641-247CLEAN 2 BEDROOM 9337. apartment with stove CLASSIFIED OFFERS a and refrigerator, utilities simple solution...if you need paid except electric, refa new home, apartment, a erences required, no better car or the services of pets, no smoking, 641an expert repairman. 344-8317.

is currently seeking additional resources for future Live Haul Contracts in the Bloomfield and Leon, IA areas. These contracts will be responsible for hauling wean to market size animals to and from company owned sites.

Full Time Day shift Memory Care

For Rent

11A

Operate processing plant equipment. Perform general cleanup and material handling. Processing background desired.

Warehouse Technician • $16.50/Hr. Perform warehouse operations of finished product. Insure accountability for all products scheduled to be shipped. Forklift and material handling experience desired.

Instrument Technician • $26.00/Hr.

Install, replace, troubleshoot, repair, test and calibrate instruments and control devices. Four years combined schooling and experience desired. Process and warehouse technician positions are on 12-hour shifts. The plant will operate 365 days per year. Working on nights, weekends, and holidays required. Benefits include: 401k with match, pension, bonus potential, medical, dental, vision insurance, paid time off, tuition reimbursement, and holidays. Pre-employment physical, drug screen, and background check are required.

Check us out at: www.chsinc.com Qualified applicants should apply in person at:

Iowa Works 215 N. Elm Creston, IA 50801

(641) 782-2119 EEO/AAP Employer

Accountant

Siding & Windows

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.

Backhoe & Bulldozer 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 BUILTNETWORKS, 805 Wyoming Ave, Creston, IA, 641-782-4765, Computer sales, repair, networking. Over 25 years experience. PC & Mac. SPROUSE COMPUTER SOLUTIONS. 120 N. Main, Lenox, 641-780-5760 12 years experience. Reasonable & Quality PC repair and tutoring.

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. 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.

Snow Removal

Driveway getting too deep? Diveways only - no shoveling. QUALITY GLASS CO. Automotive, $20.00 per driveway. Call Gene home, business and farm. at 641-202-1655. Commercial lock service and Storage trailer sales. hwy 34 East, in Creston 641-782-5155 ShARP’S SELF-STORAGE Boats, records, inventory, furniture. Plumber You store it, lock it, take the key. Industrial Park, Creston, SChROEDER PLUMBING and 641-782-6227. 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.

Glass


12A

Creston News Advertiser Friday, February 28, 2014

Scenes from district basketball

CNA photos by LARRY PETERSON and SCOTT VICKER

Colorful crowds: Left, Murray’s highlighter-colored student crowd cheers after one of four 3-pointers made by senior Sam Rockhold in the Mustangs’ 58-38 loss to No. 3-ranked Lamoni in

Thursday’s district championship game in Mount Ayr. Right, members of the USA-themed Nodaway Valley student section disagree with a call during the second half of the Wolverines’ 77-42 win over Griswold in a district final on Thursday in Stuart. For more on the games, see page 7A.

T:6.75"

Child care provider training to be held Child care provider training, “Linking Literacy with Food: Read, Learn, Eat,” will be held 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. March 20 at Union Extension and Outreach, 811 N. Sumner Ave. According to Iowa State Extension, early reading and language development helps kids be “school ready” and greatly increases their chance for academic success. A great way to introduce literacy is to link reading to food. This class will share children’s books and food-related activities to use with children. Learn new ways to connect with children while exploring literacy strategies

to use with books. This is provided at no cost to providers including preschool educators in Adams, Union, Ringgold and Taylor counties by grant funds from Quad Counties for Kids Early Childhood Iowa. The training is approved for credit from Department of Human Services and Department of Education. Pre-registration is needed to assure enough materials are available by March 18. Each provider will receive a children’s book. Registration information is on the DHS training registry website or by calling Union County at 641-782-8426.

Trade up to iPhone® 5c for a penny.

Call 782-2141 for convenient home delivery of your

Creston News Advertiser Let us help you keep the COLD out this winter and LOWER those energy bills!

L&J Sprayfoam Insulation Greg Roberts • Jeff Bartles Mount Ayr, Iowa

641-464-2971

T:16"

You have a CHOICE in local Hospice care!  •Ashley Armstrong (Creston) •Taj Casagrande (Corning) •Jennifer Blackman (Red Oak) •Dena Chapman (Creston) •Shelley Bogan (Diagonal) •Brenda Comer (Tingley) •Todd Daily (Creston) •Susan Finehout (Creston) Serving the following counties: •Rhonda Gillespie (Mt. Ayr) •Marilyn Goodrich (DSM) •Miranda Jeralds (Creston) •Jan McMorran (Greenfield) •Matthew Novotny (Mt. Ayr) •Jennifer Pingree (Creston) •Janessa Sharr (Clarinda) •Denise Speer (Greenfield) •Kyle Valois (Osceola) •Valerie White (Creston) Not-for-Profit

 c l I P

S&K Cafe Owners...Karen & Jodi

n s a V e

102 E. Montgomery • Creston 641-782-5836

Mon-Fri 5am-2pm • Sat 5:30am-1pm

Monday

Tuesday Wednesday Thursday

Friday

Saturday 1

Come try our... Creamed Sweet Potato Fries, Breaded Chicken Cauliflower or Cheese Balls! Salmon Roast on ...don’t forget carryout! Patties Beef c Dinner Biscuits

l 3 o s Spaghetti e d 10 s u n d a y s

4

5

Beef Swiss & Steak Noodles 11

12

6

Ham Loaf 13

7

8

Salmon Patties

Roast Beef Dinner

14

15

Switch to U.S. Cellular® or add a line, and get iPhone 5c for just a penny. Upgrade your device to the network that works where and when you need it. Applicable Shared Data Plan required. New 2-yr. agmt. and $35 act. fee apply.

Beef Ham & Roast Smothered Pork Bean Shrimp Beef & Chicken Chops Noodles Cornbread Dinner Breast 17

18

19

20

Beef Salisbury Fried & Corn Beef Steak Chicken Noodles & Cabbage 24

25

26

Liver & Onions Breaded Beef Loin 31 & Chicken Noodles Fried Steak

27

BBQ Ribs

21

Cod Fish

22

Roast Beef Dinner

28

Tuna Roast Noodle Beef Casserole Dinner

Things we want you to know: A new 2-yr. agmt. on a Shared Data Plan (subject to a pro-rated $150 early termination fee for Basic Phones, modems and hotspot devices and a $350 early termination fee for Smartphones and tablets) and My Account registration required. $35 device act. fee and credit approval may apply. Regulatory Cost Recovery Fee applies (currently $1.57/line/month); this is not a tax or gvmt. required charge. Add. fees, taxes and terms apply and vary by svc. and eqmt. Offers valid at participating locations only and cannot be combined. See store or uscellular.com for details. 4G LTE not available in all areas. See uscellular.com/4G for complete coverage details. 4G LTE service provided through King Street Wireless, a partner of U.S. Cellular. LTE is a trademark of ETSI. Promotional phone subject to change. Kansas Customers: In areas in which U.S. Cellular receives support from the Federal Universal Service Fund, all reasonable requests for service must be met. Unresolved questions concerning services availability can be directed to the Kansas Corporation Commission Office of Public Affairs and Consumer Protection at 1-800-662-0027. Limited-time offer. Trademarks and trade names are the property of their respective owners. ©2014 U.S. Cellular


CNA-02-28-2014