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WEEKEND EDITION

Friday

April 25, 2014

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

“Hell and Mr. Fudge”

Panther girls win three events at Carroll

According to a 2008 survey, nearly 60% of Americans think there is a hell where “sinners” suffer eternal torment. Theologians are increasingly divided over the issue. “Hell and Mr. Fudge” is a true story of one man’s need to know the truth.

Free to the public SWCC auditorium April 25, 6:30 pm

SPORTS, page 1S

UCDA house on Elm Street lists at $109K By KYLE WILSON

CNA managing editor kwilson@crestonnews.com

A listing price for the house at 507 S. Elm Street in Creston — being constructed by Union County Development Association (UCDA) and Southwestern Community College — was announced last week. Wayne Pantini, executive director of Pantini UCDA, said the 982-square-foot home lists at $109,195. The house has two bedrooms, two bathrooms and a large laundry room

on the first floor. “I’m planning a realtor’s open house for May 23,” Pantini said. “The house will be completely done by that date and ready to show.” Pantini said the house has an unfinished basement, but an egress window has been installed to allow the buyer to add a third bedroom in the future, if desired. There is no garage. Pantini said nine Creston realtors are participating in the sale of this home. They include Monday Realty, Ellis-Poore Realty, Callahan Realty, Stewart Realty, R Realty, Paul Eckhoff Realty, Green Valley Realty, Hometown Realty

Contributed photo

This house at 507 S. Elm St. in Creston — built by Union County Development and SWCC — will be complete by May 23. It lists at $109,195.

Please see HOUSE, Page 2

open for business

Senators approve limited cannabis oil access DES MOINES (MCT) — The Iowa Senate on Thursday approved a narrow opening for Iowa parents with severely epileptic children to treat them with cannabis oil. After emotional debate, senators voted 3612 to pass a bill that legalizes the limited use of cannabidiol, a non-psychoactive component of marijuana that backers say possesses a wide range of therapeutic benefits. Sen. Bill Dotzler, D-Waterloo, said the legislation is an effort to give “hope and help” to parents who have spent hours lobbying legislators to allow them access the oil for their children. “We have an opportunity to do something here today that’s pretty special, and I want to thank the mothers for coming before us and having the courage to stand up when people were saying no. This is unacceptable. We need to move forward,” Dotzler said. Waterloo mother Sarah Amundson knows the debate has only moved this far because of mothers like her who have shown lawmakers the conversation isn’t about skirting the law but about helping suffering kids. While she has not been as active as other mothers lobbying at the Capitol, Amundson has been following the debate closely and is cautiously optimistic after the Senate’s vote. “I believe there’s a better chance today than even six months ago,” Amundson said. “My daughter is not at the point where I feel like she needs it right now, (but) it’d be wonderful to know that would be an option in the future.” Amundson’s 6-year-old daughter suffers from a rare chromosomal disorder called isodicentric chromosome 15 syndrome, or idic(15), which can cause seizures. Amundson said her daughter’s symptoms are currently controlled with medication, but seizures can increase as she ages. Amundson also says she will believe it’s a reality when Gov. Terry Branstad signs the bill into law. “The fact that it’s come this far from a few months ago, that’s huge,” Amundson adds. Branstad said he has talked with the governor

CNA photo by AMY HANSEN

Robert J. Myers, chairman, president and chief executive officer of Casey’s General Stores, left, displays a Murray Mustangs T-shirt he received as a gift during the opening ceremony of the new Casey’s General Store in Murray Thursday. Also pictured are former Democratic Congressman Leonard Boswell, right, and Murray Superintendent Alan Miller, second from right.

Murray’s new Casey’s draws a big crowd for opening day By AMY HANSEN

OST news editor ahansen@osceolaiowa.com

MURRAY — The doughnuts are stocked on the shelves. The gas pumps are ready to be used. The pizza is piping in the oven. The new Casey’s General Store in Murray is open for business. A store opening reception was held Thursday at the Casey’s, which is located directly south of the school in Murray. Many people and officials from Murray were there, as well as former Democratic Congressman Leonard Boswell and Robert J. Myers, chairman, president and chief executive officer of Casey’s General Stores. “It’s a great thing for the community just to have a convenience store, to have a Casey’s here,” said Nik Werner, former mayor of Murray. “ ... The amenities they provide is something the city really needed. The citizens really

wanted it, and it’s just a huge boost for the city of Murray.” During Werner’s term as mayor, he Werner was instrumental in starting the process of Murray acquiring a Casey’s store. What does it offer? The store is also bringing approximately 20 new jobs to the community. As for Casey’s amenities, it’s more than just the gas pumps outside of the store. The interior of the store offers customers snacks, drinks, doughnuts, pizza, a deli, soft serve ice cream and frozen slushy drinks. It had previously been reported the store would not have a deli and just serve pizza. However, during the opening, a comment was made that if Casey’s General Stores opens a new convenience

CNA photo by AMY HANSEN

Pictured is the deli and pizza area at the new Casey’s General Store in Murray.

store, it’s not styled after an old model. The new store is designed to be the most up-todate version of the store possible. During Myers’ opening ceremony speech, he discussed what drew Casey’s General Stores to Murray. He said one reason was the commu-

nity’s support of the school district. This included the city approving bond issue last year to build an addition onto the school. Community appreciation Before Myers finished his

Please see CANNIBAS, Page 2

Please see CASEY’S, Page 2

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Volume 130 No. 224 Copyright 2014

Contact us 2014

In person: 503 W. Adams Street Mail: Box 126, Creston, IA 50801-0126 Phone: 641-782-2141 Fax: 641-782-6628 E-mail: news@crestonnews.com

Contents

Classified . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-9 Comics . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Community . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 Crossword . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Deaths . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2

Heloise Tips . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Health . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 Local . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Sports . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1S-3S

Weekend weather High 74 Low ­57 Full weather report, 3A


2A

Creston News Advertiser Friday, April 25, 2014

Deaths Hal Dean Morris

at Iowa Methodist Medical Center in Des Moines. Services are pending at Powers Funeral Home, juncKent tion of highways 34 and 25, Hal Dean Morris, 87, of Creston. Kent, died April 24, 2014,

Dennis Haley

Medical Center. Arrangements are pendCorning ing at Pearson Family FuDennis L. Haley, 66, of Corning died April 24, 2014, neral Service, 701 Seventh at University of Nebraska St., Corning.

CANNIBAS: Continued from Page 1

of Utah, who recently joined Alabama and Wisconsin in approving similar measures, and his staff worked with lawmakers “to make sure that it is very limited and very focused on children with epilepsy.” That said, however, the governor will reserve judgment until he’s seen the bill in its final form if it reaches his desk. “I met with the parents, and I do have empathy for the families, but I have concerns,” he added.

Both Dotzler and Sen. Jeff Danielson, D-Waterloo, talked about the families they’ve met in the Cedar Valley who would be impacted by the bill before they cast votes in favor of the legislation. The measure now goes to the Iowa House for consideration. Courier staff writer Christinia Crippes contributed to this story. ——— ©2014 Waterloo-Cedar Falls Courier (Waterloo, Iowa) Distributed by MCT Information Services

CASEY’S: Continued from Page 1

speech, he was presented with a gift — a Murray Mustangs T-shirt. The gift drew a round of applause from everybody in the store, including Boswell. When Boswell was a Congressman, his district included Murray.

“I have a fondness for Murray ... and I enjoyed coming to Murray. The school spirit, the Mustangs,” Boswell said. “ ... It’s wonderful. It was something that was needed. It’ll provide a service that was needed for the community. We need gas. We need essentials, convenience. It’s a good thing.”

HOUSE: Continued from Page 1

and Carter Agency. Prospective buyers can view the house by contacting the above realtors or by calling Pantini at (641) 7822003. Pantini mentioned the house may also be viewed during the Parade of Homes

tour slated 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. June 28. Pantini said UCDA plans to continue to invest in that corridor of the city. Another home is planned for the corner of Elm and Monroe streets. The foundation for that home is currently being completed by SWCC students.

UNI makes green college list CEDAR FALLS (MCT) — The University of Northern Iowa has made the Princeton Review’s list of the most environmentally responsible colleges in the U.S. and Canada. UNI was one of 322 Green Colleges identified this week by the organization, a test preparation and college admission services company, as committed to sustainability. UNI’s rating of 95 out of 99 was the highest score of any school in Iowa, with the next highest at 89. The company tallied its scores based on the colleges’ responses to an institutional survey, compiled from a range of data including the percentage of food expenditures that goes toward local, organic or otherwise environmentally preferable food. Iowa State University and the University of Iowa also

made the list. UNI’s Office of Sustainability is contributing a slew of events for Earth Week this week, including: A bike ride with the Cedar Valley Cyclists on Cedar Falls trails at 6 p.m. Wednesday, starting and ending at Mulligan’s on 18th Street. Helmets are required and free T-shirts will be provided to participants who register at www.rrttc.com. Earth Week concludes Thursday with a film screening of “In Organics We Trust” at 11 a.m. in the Center for Energy and Environmental Education, room 115. It explores what it means for products to be certified organic. —————— ©2014 Waterloo-Cedar Falls Courier (Waterloo, Iowa) Distributed by MCT Information Services

Proposed rail abandonment spurs prospects for rec trail The 10.75-mile stretch is part of a larger vision to connect Marion, Jasper and Polk counties with a paved trail

(MCT) — It’s a grand vision, interconnecting all of central Iowa by a recreational bike trail system. Former U.S. Rep. Neal Smith, whose namesake wildlife refuge is located south of Prairie City, envisioned a trail system extending from Pella to Fort Madison. But he knew it would take small steps to get there. Last month, another one of those small steps began to look possible. March 5, the Iowa Interstate Railroad filed a memo with the federal Surface Transportation Board stating it plans to abandon the rail corridor extending from Highway F62 W southeast of Prairie City through Jasper County to Highway S27 near Mitchellville. This 10.75-mile stretch, dubbed by IAIS as the “Prairie City Segment,” is part of a larger vision to connect Marion, Jasper and Polk counties with a paved recreational trail system. If abandoned as proposed, county and local leaders could begin the process of designating it a greenway, Prairie City City Administrator Manny Toribio said. “For many years there has been discussion as to what would happen if that rail line ever was abandoned and we had the opportunity to put in a trail,” he said. “We’ve thought that a multi-use trail would be good for the visibility of our community.” According to its memo, the IAIS expects to file its official petition for abandonment by the end of April. In August, Toribio held an initial Steering Committee meeting to begin preliminary plans on the “Rails to Trails” process. Leaders in the business

community, along with county conservation and city officials, attended the meeting. Andrea Chase is the trails coordinator for the Iowa Natural Heritage Foundation. Her organization is involved in the petitioning and research that goes into turning a rail corridor into a recreational trail. After a railway is discontinued by the a railroad company, the INHF also can petition the transportation board to preserve the rail path with “rail banking.” Chase explained that once a discontinued segment is banked, it’s reserved solely for transportation use. If the corridor is simply abandoned, any land leased or acquired through condemnation by a rail company would go back to its original deedholder. In many cases, this can require research going back more than a century. Rail banking the system will allow local jurisdictions the opportunity to use it for alternative transportation purposes, such as walking or biking. It also allows the railroad company the option to reopen that track in the future if it ever deems it necessary. But Chase stressed that rail re-institution has never happened in Iowa due to rail banking. Chase said the INHF will assist city leaders with their experience in the railbanking process. But she also stressed it is a local effort and her organization is there to “make sure they hit all the marks along the way.” “I’ve worked at the foundation for eight years now, and ever since I came on board the city administrators and community leaders have been asking me when (this segment) was going to be abandoned,” Chase said. “I feel like this has been a long time coming. The communities have been wanting it for so long.” Jasper County Conservation Director Kari Van Zante has also been work-

Trestle” recreational trail extends from it’s southern most point in Ankeny through Slater, Madrid and Woodward. The project took community leaders eight years to complete from concept to final touches. Chase said this is “lightening speed” for a project of that size. But Chase gave examples of economic development associated with the trail completion. A cafe in Woodward doubled its staff after the Trestle Trail began to pick up traffic, and a bed and breakfast and a bike shop opened in Slater. “Looking at the end “We’ve thought product of the High Trestle that a multiTrail, it brings an attraction and a quality of life benefit use trail would to these small rural towns,” be good for the she said. There can be lengthy visibility of our timelines in trail projects. community.” Chase said the average length of time for a project — Manny Toribio this size is roughly eight Prairie City years from start to finish, City Administratior but she said it depends on funding, as well as commumond Head Trail through nity enthusiasm and supthe Prairie City Segment to port. “You always have to Mitchellville and leading to have a plan in case it could Altoona. The segment of track happen,” Toribio said. between Mitchellville and “And that’s what everyone Altoona is still considered is trying to do; take small active by the IAIS, Chase steps and get to the big said. But the leaders hope end.” —————— this will one day change. ©2014 the Newton Daily Another hurdle is funding. Toribio said state and News (Newton, Iowa) Visit the Newton Daily federal grants potentially could assist in the construc- News (Newton, Iowa) at tion of the proposed trail, www.newtondailynews. but many times a county- com Distributed by MCT Inlevel match of funds is required. Since the planning formation Services is in the early stages, he said he has yet to discuss the proposed trail with the Jasper County Board of Supervisors. Toribio acknowledged into the county’s other funding our commitments such as the Photo recent action of resurfacReprints ing trails near Baxter. The High quality board would have to take prints into account future mainShipped tenance costs on the new directly to trail. But those associated your door in the planning said trails like this bring with them Visit our PhotoStore at economic incentives. www.crestonnews.com The 25-mile “High ing on the proposed project. “I’ve been sending letters to the railroad for years,” she said. “I always was turned down every time until last May. They’ve finally changed their mind.” Of course, the ultimate goal is connect the trail system to Altoona, and eventually the Des Moines metro area. In conjunction with work on the Steering Committee, Toribio has been in discussion with the Marion and Polk county conservation directors to eventually connect Dia-

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Connecting the trails Another hurdle is funding. Manny Toribio said state and federal grants potentially could assist in the construction of the proposed trail, but many times a county-level match of funds is required. Since the planning is in the early stages, he said he has yet to discuss the proposed trail with the Jasper County Board of Supervisors.

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LOCAL

3A

Today's Weather

Local 5-Day Forecast Sun

Sat

4/26

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

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. Southwest Iowa Dancers, 7 to 10 p.m., Creston Eagles, featuring The Country Roadrunners. Southwest Iowa Dancers, 7 to 10 p.m., Indianola Senior Center, featuring Coyote. 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. Southwest Iowa Dancers, 7

to 10 p.m., Williamson America Legion, featuring Coon Ridge Country. 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. Southwest Iowa Dancers, 2 to 5 p.m., Winterset Fairgrounds, featuring Lonesome Fugitive. Southwest Iowa Dancers, 2 to 5 p.m., Mount Ayr American Legion, featuring Jim Georges’ Band playing a remembrance dance for Lynn Dennis. 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 Board Room. 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. AA, 5:30 p.m., Crossroads Mental Health Center, 1003 Cottonwood Rd. Open meeting. Union County Genealogy Society, 6 p.m., Gibson Memorial Library. Everyone is welcome to attend. AA, 7:30 p.m., United Church of Christ, 501 W. Montgomery St. Use east door.

Tuesday

Creston Kiwanis Club, 12:05 p.m., The Windrow, 102 W. Taylor St. Holy Spirit Rectory ReRun Shop, noon to 5 p.m., 107 W. Howard St. Free community meal, 5 to 6 p.m., United Church of Christ (Congregational), 501 W. Montgomery St. Alcoholics Anonymous (AA), 7:30 p.m. closed meeting, St. Malachy Rectory, 407 W. Clark St.

CHS news April 28-May 4 Monday MAP Assessments 4:30 p.m. JV/varsity boys golf against Glenwood, here at Crestmoor Golf Club; JV/ varsity girls golf at Glenwood; JV/varsity boys tennis, here at SWCC; JV/varsity girls tennis at Glenwood. 5 p.m. JV boys soccer at Atlantic. 6:30 p.m. varsity boys soccer at Atlantic. Tuesday MAP Assessments 4:30 p.m. varsity girls soccer at Lewis Central (Council Bluffs). 5 p.m. varsity girls track and field at Chariton. 6:30 p.m. varsity boys soccer at Lewis Central (Council Bluffs). Wednesday Hawkeye 10 Art Show at Creston High School. MAP Assessments Thursday MAP Assessments 4 p.m. middle school girls track and field at Glenwood; middle school boys track and field at Lewis Central

(Council Bluffs). 4:30 p.m. JV/varsity boys tennis against Shenandoah, here at SWCC; JV/varsity girls tennis at Shenandoah Welch Tennis Courts. 5 p.m. JV boys soccer at Glenwood. 6:30 p.m. varsity boys soccer at Glenwood. Friday MAP Assessments 4:30 p.m. JV/varsity boys tennis against Clarke at SWCC; JV/varsity girls golf against Chariton, here at Crestmoor Golf Club; JV/ varsity girls tennis at Clarke (Osceola). 5 p.m. varsity girls soccer against Riverside, here; varsity boys track and field at Red Oak. 6:30 p.m. JV girls soccer against Riverside, here. 7:30 p.m. Middle School Vocal performance. Saturday Middle School Large Group Band Contest 9 a.m. varsity boys tennis tournament at Atlantic. Sunday FFA Banquet

Mon

4/27

Tue

4/28

Today's Weather 74/57

Wed

4/29

4/30

69/57

71/47

Partly cloudy and windy. High 74F. Winds ESE at 20 to 30 mph.

Showers and thunderstorms. Potential for severe thunderstorms.

Scattered thunderstorms. Highs in the low 70s and lows in the upper 40s.

Cloudy and windy with a few thundershowers.

52/39

Sunrise Sunset 6:22 AM 8:09 PM

Sunrise Sunset 6:21 AM 8:10 PM

Sunrise Sunset 6:19 AM 8:11 PM

Sunrise Sunset 6:18 AM 8:12 PM

Local 5-Day Forecast Sat

4/26

Sun

4/27

Price reduced

51/40 Windy with a few showers. Highs in the low 50s and lows in the low 40s.

Mon

Sunrise Sunset 6:17 AM 8:13 PM

Tue

Wed

4/28

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Iowa At A Glance

74/57

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Partly cloudy and Showers and thun- Scattered thunderSioux windy. High 74F.City derstorms. Potential storms. Highs in the Cedar Rapids 77/48 Winds ESE at 20 to for severe thunder- 67/44 low 70s and lows in 30 mph. storms. the upper 40s. Des Moines Sunrise Sunset Sunrise Sunrise Sunset 72/49 Sunset 6:22 AM 8:09 PM 6:21 AM 8:10 PM 6:19 AM 8:11 PM Creston 74/57

Iowa At A Glance

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

Hi 65 74 73 67 75 77 65 65 76 74

Lo Cond. 42 pt sunny 56 windy 52 pt sunny 44 mst sunny 53 mst sunny 61 windy 42 windy 44 mst sunny 60 windy 57 windy

National Cities City Atlanta Boston Chicago Dallas Denver

Hi 80 46 51 85 76

Lo Cond. 55 sunny 41 rain 40 mst sunny 59 sunny 44 pt sunny

New

Apr 29

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

Hi 66 63 75 71 73 77 66 77 66 66

Lo Cond. 43 windy 40 pt sunny 53 windy 47 mst sunny 49 mst sunny 61 windy 46 windy 48 sunny 43 windy 43 pt sunny

City Houston Los Angeles Miami Minneapolis New York

Hi 87 69 87 65 59

Lo Cond. 67 pt sunny 50 pt sunny 73 sunny 36 mst sunny 48 pt sunny

City Phoenix San Francisco Seattle St. Louis Washington, DC

Hi 86 56 59 77 74

Lo Cond. 60 pt sunny 47 rain 42 rain 54 sunny 47 rain

Full

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©2010 American Profile Hometown Content Service

Sun

4/27

4/28

7 High

3 Moderate

7 High

Des Moines 72/49

Meetings

Union County Board of Supervisors, 9 a.m. Monday, Union County Courthouse boardroom. Area Citiesincludes: 9:05 Agenda City Hi Lo Cond. a.m. open forum; a.m. Algona 65 429:10 pt sunny Steve county engiAtlantic Akes, 74 56 windy Aubudon 73 52 pt sunny neer: maintenance activity Cedar Rapids 67 44 mst sunny report, consider new grading Centerville 75 53 mst sunny agreements, discuss Clarinda 77 61 possible windy Clarion 42 windy amendment to65 fiscal year Clintonfive-year 65construction 44 mst sunny 2015 Council Bluffs 76 60 windy plan, Crestonconsider 74approval 57 windy of construction plans, compensation estimates and rightNational Citiesfor project of-way contracts City Hi Lo Cond. No. BROS-C088(49)—5F-88 Atlanta 80 55 sunny and Bostonfor project, 46 41 consider rain Chicago 51 40 mst sunny temporary granular surDallas 85 59 sunny facing in conjunction with Denver 76 44 pt sunny upcoming projects on H17 (REA Road) and discuss advance weight limit signs at Moon Phases various locations; 10:30 a.m. Paula White, county recorder: January, February and Last

Apr 22

New

Apr 29

Mon

4/26

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

Creston 74/57

First

May 7

$132,500

From Creston Official Weather Station: high past 24 hours (55), low past 24 hours (46) and precipitation ending 7 a.m. today (.33)

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4/29

Wed

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som Street Brides” Debbie Macomber; “NYPD Red 2” James Patterson; “Night Driver” Elizabeth Lowell; “Frog Music” Emma Donoghue. New CDs “Death of a Scriptwriter” M.C. Beaton; “You Must Remember This” Robert Wagner; “Cavendon Hall” Barbara Taylor Bradford; “Chestnut Street” Maeve Binchy; “I’ve Got You Under My Skin” Mary Higgins Clark; “Frog Music” Emma Donoghue; “Carnal Curiosity” Stuart Woods; “Notorious” Allison Brennan.

The Southwest Iowa Provider Awareness group will hold its third annual 5K run/walk on May 10. The run will begin at Bunn-OMatic located on the corner of Buckeye and Cedar streets in Creston. Early bird registration fee is $25 and includes a T-shirt on race day. The deadline for early bird registration is Friday. After that day, the cost will be $30 and does not include a T-shirt. The theme for the event is Halloween. Prizes will be given to the best Halloween

dressed participant. Registration begins 8 a.m. May 10. The kids fun run is at 8:30 a.m. That event costs $5. The 5K event begins at 9 a.m. You can pre-register by calling Jenny Rice at 641344-2837.

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March 2014 reports; 10:45 at 1016 N. Spruce St., and 11:06 a.m. Thursday, North Oak Street. a.m. Sandy Hysell, county possible resolution. Incomplete 911 call, 11:39 a.m. Thursday, North Oak Street. auditor: handwritten claim; Police Harassing communication, claims. Cortni White, 28, 603 N. 12:11 p.m. Thursday, West Devoe —————— Poplar St., was charged with Street. Welfare check, 12:15 p.m. Mount Ayr City Council fifth-degree theft 10:16 p.m. Thursday, North Poplar Street. City Hi Lo Cond. City Hi Lo Cond. special meeting, 6 p.m. MonVandalism, 1:37 p.m. Davenport 69 45 mst sunny Thursday Marshaltownat her 66 residence. 43 windy Thursday, South Cherry Street. day, meeting room. Des Moines 72 49 pt sunny Mason City 63 According to 40 apt sunny CresInformation only, 2:18 p.m. Agenda includes: selec- Onawa Dubuque 64 44 pt sunny 75 53a windy ton Police report, Casey’s Thursday, Laurel Street. tion of Northland Farmington 75 51Securities mst sunny Oskaloosa 71 47 mst sunny Assistance, 2:35 p.m. Store FortDA Dodge 68 43 sunnyto General Ottumwa 73 49employee mst sunny Thursday, West Taylor Street. or Davidson andptCo. Talk to officer, 5:11 p.m. White conceal Ft Madison 75 51 mst sunny witnessed Oak 77 61 windy provide public63 finance ser- Red West Taylor Street. Guttenberg 42 pt sunny Siouxcandy Center bars 66in46her windy two purse Thursday, Nuisance, 6:19 p.m. Thursday, vices for street78 improvement Keokuk 53 mst sunny and Siouxleave City the77store, 48 sunny 403 E. West Montgomery Street. Lansing discuss 61 41 pt sunny Spencer 66 43 windy project; prioritized Information only, 6:47 p.m. Townline St., without paying LeMars 70 50 windy Waterloo 66 43 pt sunny streets for improvement North Sycamore for them. Total value of the Thursday, Street. project. Information only, 7:05 p.m. candy bars are $2.01. —————— Thursday, North Spruce Street. White was released on City Hi Lo Hi Lo Cond. Assistance, 8:41 p.m. Thusday, Creston Board ofCond. Adjust- City promise Houston 87 67 pt sunny Phoenix to appear. 86 60 pt sunny West Townline Street. ment, 5 p.m. Tuesday, counReckless driving, 8:56 p.m. Los Angeles 69 50 pt sunny San Francisco 56 47 rain cil chambers, restored Cres- Miscellaneous Thursday, East Townline Street. Miami 87 73 sunny Seattle 59 42 rain 8:06 Theft, 9:52 p.m. Thursday, East ton Depot. 65 36 mst sunny New Minneapolis St.Nuisance, Louis 77a.m. 54 Thursday, sunny York Avenue. Townline Street. New York 59 48 pt sunny Washington, DC 74 47 rain Agenda includes: public Suspicious vehicle, 8:20 a.m. hearing regarding Cory and Thursday, McKinley Park. Fire Talk to officer, 8:40 a.m. Brandi Buckalew request- Thursday, Miscellaneous North Pine Street. UV the Index Talk to officer, 8:48 p.m. ing a variance from side Medical, 10:20 a.m. Thursday, Thursday, North Elm Street. North Maple Street. yard setback requirements a.m. Thursday, Sat Sun Escort, Mon 9:02 Tue Wed Medical, 9:48 p.m. Thursday, to build an attached 4/26garage 4/27New York 4/28Avenue. 4/29 4/30 Quiet Harbor Street.

Markets Grain prices quoted at 10 a.m. today: • Farmers Co-op, Creston: Corn — $4.76 Soybeans — $14.39 • Gavilon Grain:

311 N. Cherry • Creston

For the record

Library news

The following are titles at Gibson Memorial Library, 200 W. Howard St. Regular library hours are 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Mondays and Wednesdays; 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays; 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturdays; and closed Sundays. New Large Print “Death on Blackheath” Anne Perry; “The Storied Life of A.J. Fikry” Gabrielle Zevin; “Carnal Curiosity” Stuart Woods; “Keep Quiet” Lisa Scottoline; “Shadow Spell” Nora Roberts; “Missing You” 11:00 AM Harlan Coben; “I’ve Got You CRESTONUnder My Skin” Mary Higgins Clark; “The Last Bride” Beverly Lewis; “The Outcast” PROGRAM FOR WEEK Jolina OF APRIL 25 MAY 1 Petersheim; “DistorCorn — $4.77 tion” Terri Blackstock; “Mark Soybeans — $14.50 of Evil” Tim LaHayne; “Blos-

Day’s Record

Cedar Rapids 67/44 Lottery

UV Index

First

Sunrise Sunset 6:17 AM 8:13 PM

Lo Cond. 45 mst sunny 49 pt sunny 44 pt sunny 51 mst sunny 43 pt sunny 51 mst sunny 42 pt sunny 53 mst sunny 41 pt sunny 50 windy

Sioux City 77/48

May 7

Sunrise Sunset 6:18 AM 8:12 PM

Hi 69 72 64 75 68 75 63 78 61 70

Sat

Last

Windy with a few showers. Highs in the low 50s and lows in the low 40s.

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

Moon Phases

Apr 22

Cloudy and windy with a few thundershowers.

301 W. Union St., • Creston • 23,838 Sq. Ft. total- 72’x330’long • Offices are 24x48- 1152 SF electric forced heat & air • Shop area 72x42 with an estimated 2850 SF/partially insulated. • City water- no sewer • All entrance doors are 12’ tall except truck dock • Pick up dock-semi dock with 14x14 door • Interior doors are 14x14/2 openings are 14’ wide x 12’ tall

Member FDIC

2 4 $ 2 3 $

5

$

39

Hwy. 34 • Creston

641-782-2826


4A

Creston News Advertiser Friday, April 25, 2014

ENTERTAINMENT

Church has a sticky situation Dear Heloise: We have large, doormat-styled rugs at the inside doors of our church for folks to clean their feet as they enter the church. With all the traffic, the rug mats, once secured by TWO-WAY TAPE, have moved, leaving a sticky substance on the church rug. How can we remove the sticky tape residue without ruining the rug? — Janis McQuade, Elkin, N.C. What a sticky situation! First thing to do is to try to gently scrape off the stuff with a dull knife or spoon. Then blot the area with dry-cleaning solvent (which you can buy at most grocery stores). Blot the area until the dry-cleaning solvent is absorbed, and try to remove the adhesive. The next step is to mix a solution of 2 cups warm water, 1 tablespoon liquid dishwashing soap and 1 tablespoon white vinegar. Again using a clean cloth, blot the residue area with the solution. You probably will have to repeat this step several times. — Heloise SEND A GREAT HINT TO: Heloise P.O. Box 795000 San Antonio, TX 782795000 Fax: 1-210-HELOISE Email: Heloise@Heloise.

Hints from Heloise com TRAVEL HINT Dear Heloise: When traveling and staying at a hotel, turn one of the plastic sleeves covering the drinking glasses/cups inside out and cover the possibly unsanitized TV remote control. — A Reader, Merrimack, N.H. Good travel and health hint, and one for folks in a hospital, too! — Heloise GYM COURTESY Dear Heloise: I recently read the article on how to be a good customer at a new gym. All of the hints were right-on, except I wish you would have added to please leave your perfume and cologne at home. We do a lot of deep inhaling and exhaling during our workouts, along with sweating. Perfumes and cologne intensify while you perspire, and they can trigger asthma and allergy attacks, along with severe headaches. — J.R., Huntsville, Ala. TO-GO DISHES Dear Heloise: In the party-

FAMILY CIRCUS® by Bill Keane

LOCKHORNS® by Hoest & Reiner

planning section of large grocery stores, you often can find heavy-duty plastic plates in a variety of colors and sizes. They are relatively inexpensive (more than paper plates, but less than actual plates). I buy several at a time and use them when I give food to people, whether cookies, leftovers, etc. I never have to worry about getting my dishes back, and they look better than a plain paper plate. — Suzy in Kansas IRON-ON BADGES Dear Heloise: My son is a member of a Scouting group. I learned a great tip from another mom when it came time to sew some badges on his vest. Instead of hand-sewing them on, I use fabric fusing tape. Just cut out what is needed and iron to adhere. So much BEETLE BAILEY® by Greg & Mort Walker easier and quicker! — Helen in Ohio GAME NIGHT Dear Heloise: My family and I love to have game nights. Whenever we play a game that includes a board, we place the board on a wooden turntable. We easily can spin it to whoever’s turn it is. It is much easier that constantly having to stand up or reach over each other. — Sophie in Texas (c)2014 by King Features Syndicate Inc. BLONDIE® by Dean Young

Horoscope Saturday, April 26, 2014 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) You have an inventive, imaginative mind today when it comes to ideas about raising money. This could be about making money on the side or perhaps getting a different job. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) You feel sympathetic toward others today. You even might feel zoned into their headspace, almost as if you can read their minds. (This is interesting.) GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Mysterious subjects interest you today, especially UFOs, ghosts or paranormal activities. You might not believe in this, but you’re a bit intrigued. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Someone might need to cry on your shoulder today, or perhaps you want to confide in someone else. Either way, private, confidential conversations will take place between you and someone else. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Someone in a position of authority might inspire you today. You might wish that you could be like him or her. Be careful, because you probably have Vaseline on your lens. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Your appreciation of beauty is heightened today, which is why you will enjoy museums, art galleries, parks and beautiful buildings. Give yourself a chance to do this. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Discussions about shared property or the values of others are not solid today. It is as if conversations are more about wishful thinking than about solid facts. Caution! SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Today, people are in touch with their fantasies, which is why you might want to share your dreams with someone close to you. Or perhaps someone will confide in you. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) You will be sympathetic and tenderhearted to a coworker or someone related to your job who needs to discuss his or her troubles. Sometimes all someone needs is a sympathetic ear. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) This is a wonderfully creative day for those of you involved in artistic projects. It’s also a romantic day, but in an unrealistic, idealistic way. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to

Feb. 18) Make a list of all the things you wish you could do to improve where you live. You start from perfection, then just scale back until you get to what is doable. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Don’t be worried if you spend a lot of time daydreaming and woolgathering today. It’s just that kind of day. Plus, you have a fantastic imagination! YOU BORN TODAY The world needs more people like you. You are inventive and creative, especially with establish-

ing new systems and ways of doing things. On top of that, you have a strong desire to serve. Although you are independent, you also can work well with others. Exciting news! This year is the beginning of a fresh new cycle for you. Open any door! Birthdate of: Giancarlo Esposito, actor; Stana Katic, actress; Jet Li, actor/martial artist. (c) 2014 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

MUTTS® by Patrick McDonnell

Crossword Puzzle

BABY BLUES®

by Rick Kikman & Jerry Scott

HAGAR THE HORRIBLE® by Chris Browne

ZITS® by Scott & Borgman

CRANKSHAFT® by Batiuk & Ayers


Creston News Advertiser Friday, April 25, 2014

COMMUNITY

5A

Club news GFWC Bancroft History Assembly

Assembly met April 7 at the community room of the Creston Plaza Apartments. President Peg Anderson called the meeting to order as the 11 members paid honor to American flag with the Pledge of Allegiance. The inspirational thought was from Thomas Jefferson: “A government big enough to give you everything you want is strong to take everything you have.” The thought from the yearbook was: “Discover the beauty of simple random acts of kindness.” Roll call was answered by interesting stories about the pets members had down through the years. Since there was no meeting held in March, minutes from February were read by the recording secretary Marisue Lewis. The treasurer’s report was given by Avis Hainline. Joan Chubick reported on having received acknowledgement of the money Bancroft had given for the SWCC scholarship. A sign-up sheet was passed for the May brunch to be held at the home of Kay Ritter. The nominating committee composed of Martha Musmaker and Joann Nurnberg presented a slate of names for officers for the new year. An election was held and the new officers are as follows: Joann Nurnberg (president), Marisue Lewis (vice president), Sandy Oswald (secretary), Avis Hainline (treasurer), Beth Perry (corresponding secretary) and Peg Anderson (parliamentarian). Avis Hainline and Kay Raymond are historians. The program committee will be Leone Purdum, Marilyn Ralls and Kay Raymond. Sandy Oswald volunteered to buy gas and food cards for the crisis intervention and advocacy center to be used in Creston, using the money collected that day. It was also decided that should be the project for May. The program was given by Sandy Oswald on the life of Pearl Buck. A thank you note was read from Joan Chubick. A flyer was handed out regarding the library garden walk on June 14. The next meeting will be May 5 with Martha Musmaker giving the program. The programs committee will be hostess. The business meeting concluded with the club collect. Spring refreshments were served by the hostess, Marisue Lewis.

St. John’s Evening Fellowship

St. John’s Evening Fellowship met on Monday night at the Parish hall. Peggy Erskine was in charge of devotions and gave readings on “Saved by an Angel” and “Kelley.” Ramona Weeks collected the Least Coin. Mary Burg was in charge of the business meeting. Peggy Erskine gave a card report. The group recently made donations to the Heifer Project, Blanket Fund and Food for Life. Final plans were made for the menu for the Open Table meal to be served by the group.

Delores Doench gave information about the Food for Kids campaign that’s being organized by local churches and also reported on the Back Pack project which will be May 4. The trivia question for the night was given by Joyce Clark, and the trivia prize was won by Delores Doench. Refreshments were served by Peggy Erskine.

Super 8 Card Club

The Super 8 Card Club met April 17 at Regency Park club room. Margarite Minnick was hostess. First place was Mary Brown, second was Cindy McCloud and third was Leta Larkin. The next club meeting day will be May 15. Joyce Perry will be the hostess.

Afton Federated Garden Club

Afton Federated Garden Club met April 11 at Afton Community Center with Pauline McCoy and Agnes Eklund as hostesses. President Vicki Johnson called the meeting to order with members repeating the Pledge of Allegiance and club collect. Roll call was answered by 13 members. Minutes for the February meeting were read. A motion to approve was made by Shirley Wallace and seconded by Bev Rowe. Rowe gave the treasurer’s report, and it was approved and will be filed as noted. Donna Thomas sent cards to Karen Van Buskirk and Loretta Kelly. Johnson gave an update on the Osprey webcam. The club library will be on next month’s agenda. The annual district meeting will be June 2 at Lotus Convention Center in Saint Charles. Johnson, along with Pauline McCoy, Judy Weese and Monica Huddleson, will meet with Lynn Follet of the Winterset Sunshine Club to plan the morning refreshments. Johnson passed out correspondence and literature to share with club members. Those bringing recipes for the cookbook submitted them to Shirley Wallace, who is doing the artwork for the book. It was decided a “flower show blitz” will be held the first part of July to remind people to show their talents at the Union County flower show, which will be held July 21. The date of the blitz will be decided upon at the June club tour. AFGC ad in the Union County Fair Book will stay as is for another year. Members voted by secret ballot on the recipient of the “Circle of Roses” award. FGCI State annual flower show and meeting will be June 19-20 at Sheraton Hotel in Iowa City. Johnson brought up the idea of sending cards to some members who are unable to come to the meetings. All agreed. A short question and answer session was held. Motion to adjourn was made by Gwen Sandeman and seconded by Marilyn Larimore. All repeated the conservation pledge. Weese gave an informative talk on land conservation. Refreshments were served by Pauline McCoy and Ag-

nes Eklund. cheon will be May 13 at KelThe next meeting will be ly’s Garden Café. May 9 at Afton Community After the meeting, CaroCenter. lyn Downing led members in an interactive quiz. It provided an avenue to assist memTwelve members and bers in know more about three guests attended the their chapter sisters. April 14 Pi Chapter Delta Kappa Gamma meeting at GRMC Auxiliary met 10 Upper Crust Culinary Creations. Shannon Smith, Cres- a.m. April 21 at the MAP ton FBLA sponsor, with stu- Conference Room with Andents Ben Mullin and Bree nette Rice and 11 members present. This was the first Daggett gave the program. President Joan Lienneman meeting for the three newly called the meeting to order. selected board members: M/S/C by Ruth Clinton Ann Ferguson, Rhonda and Joyce Anderson to ap- Giles and Nancy Hawks. There was no an adminisprove the March minutes with the change of the presi- trative report for the April dent’s visit being held Oct. meeting. Cindy Cochran conducted 11. The treasurer’s report was the general meeting. Memgiven by Kim Riley. M/S/C bers reviewed the prior by Charolette Roberts and month’s minutes. Motion Ann Simmons to approve by Beverly Betts to approve the treasurer’s report as pre- and seconded by Jone Snyder. sented. Rice reported there were Old Business: Five scholarship applica- not any new volunteers. The tions have been received number of available volunwith Sandy Harris, Sherri teers has increased some Nissen and Cheryl Crall vol- with the return of those vaunteering to read through cationing away during the the applications and choose winter months. A thank you card from a recipient. Crall will present the award to the selected Snyder was circulated. She applicant during the school’s shared her appreciation for the care provided by Dr. award assembly. The state president’s visit Ralston and GRMC employwill be Oct. 11 with Pi Chap- ees. The general fund was reter deciding on a location. Liennemann and Harris viewed. Snyder gave the gift conwill attend the 2014 State Convention in Davenport nection report. The shop will be offering a special promoJune 13-15. tion during National HosNew Business: Kim Riley presented in- pital Week beginning May formation on the checking 12. Everyone is encouraged account with Iowa State Sav- to stop in and see new purchases. ings Bank. Recent fundraisers inM/S/C by Anderson and Crall to stay with Iowa State cluded the book and jewelry Savings Bank switching to sales and Spring Fling lunthe Freedom account and cheon. Final profits were not going paperless at no charge. available from all events yet. GRMC received a thank New officers were selected for 2014-2015 year: President you from IHERF scholSandy Harris, Vice President arship committee for the Cheryl Crall, Treasurer Kim $1,000 donation. Safe Sitter training classes Riley, Recording and Corresponding Secretary Sherri will be held May 10, 12 and Nissen and Parliamentarian 15 in Lenox and June 19-20 in Creston. Millie Clayton. GRMC Auxiliary scholM/S/C by Jane Briley and Anderson to give Union arship recipients were anCounty 4-H $15 for Clover nounced. Those included from Creston were Jill JohnKids programming. M/S/C by Briley and Har- son, Lucas Neitzel, Brittany ris to pay the meal cost of the Bunker and Ben Landers, and Brian Zaragoza from three presenting guest. The next meeting will be Lenox. Those recipients will held May 12 in Mount Ayr each receive a $1,000 scholwith the program by Ramsey arship to pursue careers in the medical field. Farms. Several members of the M/S/C by Briley and Crall auxiliary board will be atto adjourn the meeting. tending the summer gathering that will be held at Lucas Chapter LG P.E.O. met County Health Center in April 15 at the home of Peg Chariton. Movies will be the Anderson. Anderson pro- theme for the gathering. vided a brunch prior to the GRMC employees joined business meeting. Twelve together for highway cleanmembers responded to roll up in April. call. Rice also shared a new The chaplain read devo- fundraising idea of trivia tions from Psalms 92: 1-2. night. The service installation The meeting adjourned at was conducted by Past Presi- 10:55 a.m. dent Peg Anderson. The folThe next meeting will be lowing elected officers were 10 a.m. May 12 in the MAP installed: President Rosalie Conference Room. Denton, Recording Secretary Terry Ammon, Corresponding Secretary Carolyn TOPS 1338 met April 7 Downing, Treasurer Jenni- with 10 members in attenfer Hoyt, Chaplain Dianne dance. The best weekly loser Huffman, Guard Kay Ritter for the week was Beverly and delegate to state conven- Lyon and Alice Brown was tion, Rosalie Denton. second. For the month of The chapter’s next regular March, the members losing meeting will be 1 p.m. May 6 the most pounds were Carol at the home of Jennifer Hoyt Sheldahl, first, and second with Nancy James as cohost- place was Anna Thompson. ess. The winners were also the The next birthday lun- two best losers for the first

DKG

GRMC Auxiliary

Chapter LG P.E.O.

TOPS 1338

Ceramic Classes

NEW

DINGMAN MINI STORAGE 30 units available

E. Union St., Creston, IA Text or Call 641-202-3772

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quarter of 2014. The club members collectively had a monthly net loss of 13.75 pounds. The meeting was called to order by President Thompson. The TOPS pledge was recited. Minutes of the last meeting were read by Diana Loomis. There was a discussion regarding long absences of members because of illness or family issues. No meeting will be held April 14. The treasurer gave her report. The new contest was explained and teams were picked. The program was presented by Sheldahl on the many uses of coconut oil. Squares and fines were both won by Sheldahl. The program for the next meeting will be given by Thompson. The Red Can Challenge was to keep a list of one’s food intake for two days. The meeting adjourned with the closing TOPS pledge. On April 21, TOPS 1338 met for its weekly meeting at the United Methodist Church at 5 p.m. Ten members answered roll call. The best loser for the week was Diana Loomis and Beverly Lyon was runner-up. Most members had enjoyed their Easter weekend dinners too much for losses, but are planning to do better for next week’s weigh-in. The business meeting was conducted by Anna Thompson and the TOPS pledge was given. The minutes of the past meeting were read by the secretary and the treasurer gave her report. It was announced that Janice Walston will present the program on May 19. The program for the day was given by Thompson on “Quick Start Guide” from Healing Kitchen. Tips were given to help in weight loss. Fines were won by Lyon, and squares went to Neoma Davis. The new contest was reviewed and it will begin this week. Next week’s program will be given by Lola Baucom. The Red Can Challenge is to have only one carb per meal this week. The TOPS pledge concluded the meeting.

esses. There were nine members present. The president called the meeting to order with the Disciple Women’s prayer. Joyce read the secretary’s report, and Margaret gave the treasurer’s report, which were both approved as read. Old business was discussed. In new business, the executive board meeting will be 10 a.m. May 8 at the church because the May breakfast is May 1. Margaret gave the lesson on Jonah. The next meeting will be May 15 at Florence Willets’ home. The hostess served dessert and treats.

P.E.O. Chapter AZ

P.E.O. Chapter AZ met April 15 at Salem Lutheran Church. Twenty-one members were present. The next meeting will be on May 6 with details to come later. Chapter LG invited Chapter AZ to a social outing July 15 in Indianola at Miss Spencer’s Tea Room. Christy Whited, Linda Carroll and Nancy Loudon are finalizing plans for the trunk sale at the restored Creston Depot. The objective is to raise money for scholarships. President Connie Purdum asked members for suggestions for her to take to the state convention in June regarding proposed amendments and standing rules of Iowa State Chapter. Carolyn Dillenburg introduced Dr. Heather Osterbrink, a surgeon at Greater Community Medical Center, who gave the program. She talked about her family history and how she became a doctor. Refreshments were served by Sharon Booth and Ann Johnson.

Ladies Lakeshore Auxiliary

Ladies Lakeshore Auxiliary met April 23. Canasta winners were Marilyn Larimore, first; Barb Veitz, second; and Barb Bills, third. Wanda Nash won the door prize. Mary Circle of First ChrisLoretta Kelly will be hosttian Church met April 17 ess for cards and chatter at the church. Pat Fils and April 30. Averil Lyman were cohost-

Mary Circle

Congregate meals Creston meals April 28-May 2 Menu subject to change. Reservations are required the day before. Call 641-782-2447. Monday: hamburger stew/ stew vegetable blend, dinner roll/ margarine, fresh orange, oatmeal cookie. Tuesday: baked chicken, baked potato/margarine, sliced beets, applesauce, dinner roll/margarine.

Wednesday: sloppy joe/whole grain bun, mashed sweet potato, Brussel sprouts, fruit cocktail. Thursday: pork loin in gravy, baby red potatoes, spinach, saltfree bread, white cake. Friday: chicken alfredo, Italian vegetables, shredded lettuce salad/dressing, dinner roll/margarine, Mandarin oranges. All meals are served with 2% or skim milk and coffee.

NOTICE

City of Creston Residents** Bulk Item Pickups Creston residents are allowed one bulk item per home per week free of charge. Residents should call Waste Management of Iowa @ 782-7777 or 1-800-6228224 at least 24 hrs. prior to your regular collection day to request a bulk item pickup. You will need to give your name, address and a description of the item. The bulk item must be less than 7 feet long and weigh less than 50 lbs. Included as bulk items: • Couches, chairs and household furniture • Appliances are included but must have a pre-paid collection sticker affixed to each appliance. Cost $30.00 each. Purchase sticker at Waste Management office only. • Carpet will be taken as long as it is cut into lengths no longer than 4 feet and securely bundled and tied. The following are NOT included as bulk items: • Construction/demolition debris (ie, roofing, shingles, concrete, etc.) • NO Hazardous or Banned Waste allowed (ie, tires, automotive batteries, used/new motor oil, antifreeze, liquid paint, medical waste, chemicals, flourescent bulbs, empty propane tanks, etc.)For more information on Hazardous Waste Call 1-866-282-8787 • NO Yard and Garden Waste: grass, leaves, tree branches, garden materials, apple, walnuts, etc. Trash bags or boxes that don’t fit into totes are NOT considered a bulk item and must have a pre-paid sticker on each item to be removed. Stickers are available for $1.50 each at these locations: Hy-Vee Food Store-Courtesy Counter, Creston Municipal Utilities-Water Office, Waste Management Office-710 E. Monroe St.

T&S Creations

216 W. Montgomery, Creston 641-782-5802 *Hypnotist available by appointment

800-622-8224

** Only City of Creston residents that receive and pay for garbage/trash service through the City of Creston are eligible for this Bulk Item Service.


6A

Creston News Advertiser Friday, April 25, 2014

HEALTH

6 steps to control your blood pressure (BPT) — A routine doctor’s appointment often involves a health professional checking your blood pressure. The screening is not painful or stressful and typically takes less than a minute to measure. However, the results of this simple test may identify a condition that, when managed, could help reduce your chances for stroke or heart attack. High blood pressure, often referred to as the “silent killer,” does not have any symptoms, but can cause serious damage to arteries, leading to heart disease and stroke. Nearly one in three adults in the United States has high blood pressure, and because there are no symptoms, many remain unaware of the condition for years, according to the American Medical Group Foundation (AMGF). A blood pressure screening in a doctor’s office can determine if you have healthy or high blood pressure. Doctors, nurses, pharmacists, and other health professionals can help patients understand the risk factors for high blood pressure and

its health problems, and recommend lifestyle modifications and/or medicines to control the disease. The Measure Up/Pressure Down national high blood pressure campaign is an initiative of AMGF to encourage adults to get in control by using lifestyle changes, including: 1. Know your numbers Understanding what blood pressure is and what your numbers are is an important first step. At its simplest, blood pressure is the force of blood pushing against the walls of the arteries as the heart pumps blood. Work with your health care team to determine your individual blood pressure goals and treatment plan if your numbers are too high. 2. Eat right - A diet with excessive sodium (salt) may cause a person to retain fluid, which can lead to higher blood pressure. Potassium can help the body balance this sodium. Foods high in potassium include bananas, plain baked potatoes, avocados and cooked white beans. 3. Stay active - On aver-

age, people who are more active tend to have lower heart rates, which means the heart does less work each time it contracts, reducing the pressure on arteries. Adults should be active at least 30 minutes each day. 4. Reduce stress - Many Americans respond to stressful situations by eating more, getting less exercise, drinking or smoking. Plus, a stressful situation can also increase blood pressure for a short period of time. Try

to reduce the occurrence of these situations and look for healthy ways - like meditation or walking - to help you deal with stress. 5. Set alcohol limits and eliminate tobacco - Over time, consuming a high amount of alcohol can damage the heart. Recommendations are for women to limit themselves to one drink a day and for men to two drinks to avoid seeing an increase in blood pressure. Tobacco use and secondhand smoke can imme-

diately raise blood pressure levels and cause damage to the lining of arteries. If you’re interested in quitting your tobacco use, call 1-800-QUIT-NOW. 6. Take medication Your doctor may recommend taking a blood pressure medication to keep levels steady. Be sure to follow the directions provided for taking the medications to ensure you’re getting the most benefit from them. With Measure Up/Pressure Down, Americans are

encouraged to measure, monitor and maintain their blood pressure levels to stay in control of this health condition. If you don’t know your blood pressure levels and want more information to determine if you might be at risk for high blood pressure, visit MeasureUpPressureDown.com. Or learn more about blood pressure at www.facebook.com/measureuppressuredown or on Twitter at www.twitter. com/MUPDcampaign.

Electric migraine therapy Jay Silverheels portrayed Tonto in TV’s “The Lone Ranger” wearing a simple headband across his forehead. Johnny Depp amped up the character’s costume and topped off his movieversion headband with a dead crow. Critics said the affectation pained them greatly. But the latest headband to hit the U.S. market — it’s been available in Canada and Europe for some time — may bring much-needed pain relief to the more than 30 million folks who contend with migraine headaches. This battery-powered device, newly approved by the Food and Drug Administration, is designed to prevent migraine attacks, not treat them once they’ve started. It’s worn around the head like Silverheels’ headband, and during a daily 20-minute session, an electrode delivers programmed electrical impulses to branches of the trigeminal nerve that’s located in the center of the forehead, above the eyes. This three-part nerve is thought to play a role in triggering migraine and in transmitting the pain sensations it causes. Studies show that when used over several months, the headband cuts the number of headache days in half (that’s a relief) and significantly reduces the use of migraine-attack medication. And just as important: Side effects from this novel migraine therapy are rare and minimal. Many migraine suffers can’t stomach potent migraine prevention and treatment medications, which can trigger burning or prickling sensations in hands and feet, chest pain, loss of appetite, abdominal

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

pain, dizziness, nausea and rebound headaches. So if you have migraine headaches, ask your doctor about trying this new way to stop the pain before it begins. ACING YOUR VEGETABLE SERVES In the 2010 Wimbledon Championship, John Isner and Nicolas Mahut served up the tennis ball for 11 hours and 5 minutes — the longest match ever. (Isner won.) Now, that’s a lot of servings! And yet, people complain about having to eat nine or more servings of veggies and fruits a day! The benefit of nine veggies a day is astounding. Seven servings (not even the nine we recommend) slash your risk of death at any point in time by 42 percent compared with folks who eat one serving a day. Fresh vegetables offer the best protection; each daily serving reduces your overall risk of death by 16 percent (salads by 13 percent) and each serving of fruit by 4 percent. But only around 60 percent of you eat four servings of veggies a day at least four days a week. And french fries (your most favorite veggie) don’t win you any points! So here’s how you can ace your veggie-serves. 1. Start smart: At breakfast, try sliced tomatoes with 100 percent whole-grain toast; butternut squash puree added to oatmeal. Get creative. (1 serving) 2. Snack smart: Midmorning and afternoon grab carrot and celery spears with

no-fat, no-sugar-added Greek yogurt or 1/4 cup hummus. (1-2 servings) 3. Lunch a bunch: Toss together 2 cups greens (2 servings), 1/4 cup tomato (1/2 serving), 2 tablespoons avocado (1/2 serving) and 1/4 cup blueberries (1/2 serving). (3 1/2 servings) 4. Dinner — and it’s done: Enjoy mixed, steamed veggies (1 cup equals 2 servings) with a drizzle of extravirgin olive oil. PREVENTING INJURIES IN YOUR SPRING TRAINING This year, Major League Baseball revised its rules to prevent bone-jarring collisions at home plate between a base runner and the catcher. That should make “The Boys of Summer” a lot safer during spring training — and the regular season. You can make sure your spring training is safer too, and avoid muscle, tendon and joint pain. When you head outdoors for your daily walk or other physical activities (after a winter spent in the gym, right?), make sure you start out slowly — with reduced speed and less tension. This warms up your muscles and tendons and increases your range of motion. You also might try slow stretching; it improves circulation, increases blood flow to your muscles and helps joints, tendons and sinews become more flexible. It also improves posture and balance (important for pain-free walking and

other activities). And practice visualization: Imagine your muscles and tendons extending, getting more toned, as you exhale into the stretch. You will get maximum results. Want video guidance? Check out Joel Harpers’ Total Stretch on DrOz.com. Do the full 30 minutes or pick the moves that target your tightest areas, like your shoulders or hips. Bonus stretch! Did you know intimacy (OK, sex) provides a great warm-up? Contrary to popular myth (sorry, Rocky!), experiencing orgasm does NOT reduce stamina. In fact, sexual arousal increases blood flow to ALL your muscles, and if you’re energetic in the act you’ll ramp up your heart rate and loosen up your body. That’ll put some spring in your spring training! RX FOR CONFLICT RESOLUTION When Rosemary Butler belted out the chorus on Jackson Browne’s version of “Stay (Just a Little Bit Longer)” almost four decades ago, a lot of 50- to 60-yearolds apparently decided to take that advice. There are now over 53,000 centenarians in the U.S. — a 66 percent increase in 30 years! Advances in chronic disease treatment and prevention are extending your lifespan, and increasing the number of medications you take: 75 percent of you, 65 or older, take drugs for at least two chronic disorders; almost a third of you take five or more medications; you also take 35 percent of all over-the-counter drugs. No wonder drug interactions are an increasing problem.

A recent study found that combining prescription meds for high blood pressure (HBP) and osteoarthritis is the most common cause of a risky drug interaction. If you add a cox-2 inhibitor for pain on top of a beta blocker for HBP, the cox-2 inhibitor blocks the beta blocker; your blood pressure stays too high. Other combos of prescription and/or OTC meds cause just as much trouble. To minimize drug interactions: 1. Write down each prescription, non-prescription med and supplement you take. 2. Schedule time with your pharmacist to review your list, checking for drug interactions; take notes. 3. Take your list and notes to your primary care physician. Create a wellness plan that includes stress management, walking and avoiding the Five Food Felons. This will reduce your need for chronic-disease meds. Medicare and most insurance companies cover this visit annually without any copay. STANDING UP WITH STATINS Everything that goes up must come down — or so the saying goes. That’s certainly true of the stock market, Arnold Schwarzenegger’s popularity and the winner’s weight on “The Biggest Loser.” But sometimes the opposite is true. When it comes to elevated levels of lousy LDL cholesterol, more than 32 percent of men in the U.S. can’t get their number down below 100mg/dL. And at the same time, 30 percent of guys 4070 have erectile dysfunction. Coincidence? Nope. High

levels of LDL can clog any blood vessel, not just those in your heart, and make it difficult to achieve an erection. Unless the LDL comes down ... Well, it turns out there’s good news. Statins, the anticholesterol, anti-inflammation medications taken by 15 percent of men in the U.S. ages 45-64 and the 50 percent of those 65-plus, don’t just help prevent cardiovascular disease, dementia and peripheral artery disease, they restore blood flow throughout the body, and that eases ED. While it’s too soon to prescribe statins as ED therapy (not all ED is caused by circulatory problems; psychosocial issues need to be addressed through therapy), it’s one more reason why we say these are life-changing medications. Other good news about potential benefits of statins: They may help prevent blood clots and reduce your risk of developing and dying from all cancers, plus they slash colon cancer chances by 47 percent. And combining a statin with a daily lowdose aspirin (warm water before and after, but check with your doc first) may reduce a woman’s risk of breast cancer. *** Mehmet Oz, M.D. is host of “The Dr. Oz Show,” and Mike Roizen, M.D. is Chief Wellness Officer and Chair of Wellness Institute at Cleveland Clinic. To live your healthiest, tune into “The Dr. Oz Show” or visit www.sharecare.com. (c) 2014 Michael Roizen, M.D. and Mehmet Oz, M.D. Distributed by King Features Syndicate, Inc.

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


7A

Creston News Advertiser Friday, April 25, 2014

Creston • 641-782-7023 Ad good Friday, April 25 through Sunday, April 27

Chi-Chi’s

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Contributed photo

NHS induction: Orient-Macksburg High School held its National Honor Society induction ceremony in Orient Tuesday afternoon. Pictured front row, from left, are Jordan Thompson, Kim Still, new inductees Joey Huntington and Blake Eddy, Courtney Neal and Shannon Eads. Back row, from left, guest speaker Jake Waddingham, Chantz Davidson, Wyatt Hensley and NHS advisor Jennifer Ray.

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Youth Launch Commission programs promote youth activities Programs to safeguard and promote youth activities and advance senior volunteerism spring out to six southern Iowa communities from the Youth Launch Commission, which is located in the lower level of Graceland University’s Frederick Madison Smith Library. The six counties served include Clarke, Decatur, Lucas, Ringgold, Union and Wayne. The mission of the Youth Launch Commission is to “strengthen the culture of positive youth development and civic engagement in southern Iowa through education, volunteerism and service.” “Graceland University is proud to work with the Youth Launch Commission,” said Greg Sutherland, executive director of Affiliate Relations at Graceland University. “We understand that there is nothing more important than to foster the positive growth of the next generation so that they have successful and rewarding lives.” Sutherland has responsibility for program development with Graceland’s various partners. The Youth Launch Commission is one example of his oversight. Just recently re-orga-

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Contributed photo

Those heading programs of Youth Launch Commission are, from left, Jesse Bolinger, director of RSVP of Southern Iowa-Creston; Amanda Edsall, director of the Volunteer Center of Southern Iowa-Lamoni; Julie Neas, director of Youth Launch Leaders-Mount Ayr; Emily Uhlenkamp, program assistant with Youth Launch Leaders-Mount Ayr; and Shannon Harris, director of AmeriCorps Youth Launch-Lamoni.

nized, the Youth Launch Commission, which is directed by Julie Neas, includes four programs. Neas oversees one of these programs, Youth Launch Leaders, which seeks to empower adults to create healthy, nurturing and supportive environments for youths in southern Iowa. Another program, AmeriCorps Youth Launch, directed by Shannon Harris, provides opportunities for students to lead successful, rewarding and productive lives. AmeriCorps members

build valuable developmental assets, instill civic engagement, and help young people find the “sparks” that ignite their passions in life. The Volunteer Center of Southern Iowa, lead by Amanda Edsall, strives to meet area needs and provide opportunities to strengthen community connectedness through volunteerism. RSVP of Southern Iowa, lead by Jesse Bolinger, utilizes the skills, experiences and talents of people 55 and older to serve in a variety of volunteer activi-

ties. “We are fortunate to live in some amazing communities,” Neas said. “These communities not only believe in themselves but also believe in paving the way for their youth and providing fulfilling opportunities for their seniors. So many people have worked tirelessly to put together the Youth Launch Commission, and we owe them so much for their efforts.” For more information about the Youth Launch Commission programs, visit www.graceland.edu/ YLC.

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Bradley Hiatt, DO

Brian Freeman, MD

Robert Shreck, MD

Medical Oncologist

Medical Oncologist

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In partnership with Medical Oncology and Hematology Associates, in Des Moines, Medical Oncology Clinics are now offered every Tuesday and the first and third Monday of each month. Our team of professionals is dedicated to excellence in the management of care and service for cancer patients and patients with blood disorders. Our complete treatment options include: Diagnostic services

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8A

Creston News Advertiser Friday, April 25, 2014

Business Services

Employment

MCNEILL TREE SERVICE. Topping, Trimming and Removal. Free Estimates, insured. Call David at 641-344-9052.

COMPANY DRIVERS WANTED Oberg Freight Company; good steady freight; excellent home time; consistent regional miles; no touch van freight; ask us about our sign on bonus. Contact: Oberg Freight Company Fort Dodge, IA 515-955-3592ext 2 www.obergfreight.com

CLARK'S TREE & STUMP Removal. Free Estimates, Insured. Call 641-782-4907 or 641342-1940. WANTED: SMALL AND Medium Yards to mow, 20 years experience, reasonable rates, 641782-4113.

Home & Farm Improvement Contributed photo

East Union FCCLA students present members of the Greater Regional Cancer Center team with a check for $1,011.42 to be used for the care of patients and families dealing with cancer. The organization recently conducted a variety of fundraising events with students to raise funds for the Cancer Center. Pictured, from left, are Shelly Longstaff, Sheila Brown, Joan Weis, members of Greater Regional Cancer Center’s team; East Union students Kelsey Hoff, Danielle Riley, Chelsea Hoyt and Stacia Bryson; and Dr. Dev Puri, radiation oncologist.

Spend an evening with Mary Carrick and Todd Brooks CORNING — Singer Mary Carrick and pianist Todd Brooks will make their debut at the 1902 Corning Opera House, 801 Davis Ave., Corning, 7 p.m. Saturday with a show that’s an eclectic blend of music from the Great American Songbook, lesser known gems and contemporary song, peppered with surprises. The concert comes as a precursor to the May release of Carrick’s debut recording “Let’s Fly.” One of the region’s most versatile singers, Carrick is a familiar face and voice across the Omaha metropolitan area, having performed with Opera Omaha, Rose Theater, Omaha Symphony, Omaha Community Playhouse and with many other theaters and venues. She is in the process of releasing her debut album, “Let’s Fly,” a collection of songs spanning the American Songbook, cabaret, country, folk and more. The album is a collaboration with J. Gawf, resident music director of Opera Omaha. Carrick, along with her

Photo Reprints

WIC to sponsor breastfeeding class scheduled May 3 Come learn about the benefits of breastfeeding for mother and baby at a Breastfeeding 101 class 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Saturday, May 3, at the Super 8 Hotel meeting room. This is event is free and open to the public, so breastfeeding mothers, pregnant women and anyone who would like to learn about breastfeeding are encouraged to attend. The class, sponsored by Women, Infants and Children (WIC), is instructed by trained peer counselors and certified lactation consultants. Registration is not required, and refreshments will be provided. For more information, contact WIC at 641-2027114. WIC is a supplemental nutrition program for babies, children under the age of

E-mail the CNA’s

KYLE WILSON

kwilson@ crestonnews.com

FAX it to us! The Creston News Advertiser’s

FAX number is

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cabaret partner Brooks, are touring artists with the Nebraska Arts Council. In addition, she is an arts educator and often holds residencies with area students in the communities where she performs. She maintains a website with her schedule and other news at www.marycarrick.com. In addition to being a pianist, Brooks is an accomplished actor, vocalist, director, music director, composer, playwright and arranger to his credits. He is active across the Omaha metro area, having worked with independent theatre companies, colleges and universities. Tickets may be purchased online through the opera house website or Facebook pages or at the State Bank of Brooks. Reserved seats are $17 for adults and $7 for students. Enter the code word “mary” and receive 10 percent off your tickets when ordering online only. The opera house website is www.CorningOperaHouse.com and email address is corning.oh@gmail. com.

www.crestonnews.com

Click on Photos to access our photo store to buy quality reprints of almost any photo in this newspaper and a lot that aren’t!

5, pregnant women, breastfeeding women and women who have had a baby in the past six months. WIC helps families by providing healthy foods, nutrition education and referrals to other health-care agencies. The local WIC agency is managed by MATURA Action Corporation.

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Dave Schaefer 641-348-2260

leave a message Fully Insured

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Employment

Creston Family Restaurant Hwy. 34 • Creston

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.

Autos 2002 CHEVY MALIBU, 113k miles, brand new tires, blown head gasket, $600, 641-2029818.

Laundry Aide Contact: Ray Adamson “Our Care Brightens Lives”

Afton Care Center 508 W. Pearl • Afton 641-347-8416

EOE

Become part of the UnityPoint family. We are recruiting FT/PT nurses (RN/LPN) to work with children in the home setting in the Lamoni, Osceola, and Creston areas. Daytime and overnight hours available. Training provided. Excellent compensation package including benefits for both FT and PT. For consideration, visit our website WWW.UNITYPOINTATHOME.ORG and apply to job code 37127 for RN or 37127 for LPN.

HIRE FEST! Thursday May 1st, 2014 10am to 1pm

Since rates are constantly changing please call to check current rates.

Located at: Cardinal Glass South Entrance | Greenfield, IA

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Onsite Interviews, Immediate Feedback 2nd and 3rd Shift Positions Available Great Pay!

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CRESTON, CORNING, or Orient Caregivers needed. Assist senior with housekeeping, 510 hours per week, $8.75/hr. + bonus Call Caretech 1-800-9917006. OTR DRIVERS, home weekends and/or weekdays, Midwest freight, Ken Pratt Trucking, 816858-3816. PLUMBERS & HELPERS, New Construction & Service Cook Plumbing Corporation, 1425 Fuller Road, West Des Moines EEO

Safety & Attendance Incentives Health Insurance • Weekly Pay

Opening Saturday, April 26 - 9 AM to 4 PM

Brad Riley 641-349-8455 641-344-2064 Jake Riley 641-202-2442

Home Improvement LLC FREE Estimates

Email: bandbhomeimprovement@gmail.com Website: www.bandbhomeimprovementllc.com “No job too big or too small!” LIKE us on Facebook

Offering a variety of annuals, herbs, vegetables, unique container plantings and succulent gardens Regular Hours M-F 3-7 PM | Sat-Sun 9AM-4PM Located at 2111 High & Dry Road, Creston (4 miles south on High & Dry) Ronda Plowman 641.344.4767 Julie Plowman 641.344.0563

Hypnotist Kenny Holle Bringing Las Vegas to Creston! Come out for a night of fun and laughter

Friday, April 25 8 p.m. Panther Lanes Creston 641-782-3031

Tickets $20

Buy before Friday - Buy 3 Get 1 Free! Child Care available on site $5 per child

ASInc | 302 E. Taylor St.| Creston, IA 50801 (641)-782-3300 or Apply online at: www.advanceservices.com/apply EOE


Creston News Advertiser Friday, April 25, 2014

Garage Sale Northwest

For Rent

GARAGE SALE 604 N. Elm

Friday, April 25 Noon - ? Saturday, April 26 8 a.m. - Noon

Snowblower; lawn mower; sports equipment; camping, fishing items; air compressor; tools; ammo and gun accessories; black Americana and coca cola items; usual garage sale misc. All good items.

STUFF GALORE

1107 Sunrise Drive Fri., April 25 Sat., April 26 8:00 a.m. - ? Drop in cook top, oak snack trays, old dishes, glassware, baskets, space heaters, crystal, knick knacks, books, holiday décor, countertop and yes even the kitchen sink.

Livestock ANGUS BULLS, 18 TO 20 month old registered bulls born fall 2012, result of the AI program and represent leading carcass sires, several were bred for use on heifers, EPDs available, good dispositions, all shots, semen tested and poured. Mike and Carol Brentnall, 641-7822300. FOR SALE: PUREBRED registered black Angus bulls, freeze branded, semen checked, good disposition. Also purebred open heifers. Bradley Angus Farms, 641-344-3875.

For Rent New Today RED OAK, IA: Clean, newly remodeled, 2 bedroom/1bath apartment in Red Oak. $400/mo. +utilities, deposit and references required, available now, see online www.greatspace4u.com or leave message or text: 402-677-7165.

New Today 3 BEDROOM HOUSE, no smoking, no pets, references and deposit required, 641-7829537.

New Today CORNING, IA: Cute, newly remodeled, furnished one bedroom apartment in Corning, IA. $325/mo., utilities paid, deposit and references required. Available in May. See Online www.greatspace4u.com or leave message or text at 402-677-7165.

Livestock

$50 or Less

For Sale

FOR SALE: YEARLING Charolais Bulls Calving Ease, Performance, and Excellent Disposition. EPDs and Carcass Data Available. Sara Shepherd Charolais, Stuart, IA. 515-321-6870.

HOVERROUND TYPE SCOOTER for sale, needs key, $50.00, call 641-344-9048.

FOR SALE: HEDGE POSTS, Circle T Ranch, Kellerton, 641-2230826.

NOTICE OF COMPETITIVE TESTING The Adair County Sheriff’s Office is accepting applications for the position of

RHUBARB PLANTS, Wanted $5.00 each, 641-2021560. TRADE TOMATO plants STOP LOOKING - it’s all for strawberry plants, POLLED HEREFORD in the Want Ads. 641-202-1560 BULLS, 2 year olds and yearlings, will deliver, Available for Adoption virgin bulls; yearling polled Hereford heifers, NICE CLEAN EFFICIEN- Dick Graham 641-340CY apartment, stove, 0325. 641-782-2330 refrigerator, A/C, washCreston Animal Rescue Effort er/dryer provided, no $50 or Less www.crestonanimalrescue.petfinder.com smoking, no pets, referLearn more about these pets on our Website! ences and deposit required, 641-782-2923. TALL METAL STAND with 4 shelves $15.00; ONE BEDROOM very (3) 2 drawer space clean Creston apart- savers, 2 white, 1 dark Samson Junior Rusty ment, washer/dryer, off wood, $10.00 each; 2 street parking, electricity space saver shelves, included, $500/month, light oak color, $5.00 each, 641-782-6144. 515-975-4038.

Cook

Prairie View is seeking FULL TIME dining services cook. Must have customer service skills and enjoy working in a team environment. Apply online at www.midwest-health.com/careers Prairie View is a drug free workplace and an equal opportunity employer. *Compassion* Integrity *Teamwork* Respect*

PrairieView ASSISTED LIVING

&

MEMORY CARE

1709 W. Prairie St., Creston, IA

Administrator

Due to relocation, Prairie View Assisted Living And Memory Care is now seeking an Assisted Living Administrator. Prairie View is a State Certified Assisted Living Community owned by Midwest Health, Inc. Administrator is responsible for all aspects of operations including nursing, housekeeping, maintenance, dining, and activity staff.

Must possess ability to multi-task. Must be strong in the area of customer service and teamwork/ leadership. Experience in health care is a plus. Please submit resume and cover letter to

Lotus

Kona

Daria

Sponsored by...

Tyler Insurance Services, Inc.

DEPUTY SHERIFF

ILEA certification preferred. Applicants selected to take the POST test will be required to report to the Iowa Law Enforcement Academy in Johnston, IA on June 3, 2014 to complete POST & MMPI testing. Physical Fitness testing will be waived for ILEA certified individuals in accordance with the Iowa Administrative Code. The time and specific location of testing at ILEA will be provided if you are selected to test. Applications available at the:

Adair County Auditor’s Office Adair County Courthouse 400 Public Square, Suite 5 Greenfield, IA 50849 641-743-2546

Full-time Nurse SIGN ON BONUS

Jessica Seitz, RN Director of Nursing Services

Creston Nursing & Rehab Center 1001 Cottonwood, Creston, IA

641-782-8511

EOE/AAP Disability & Vets

Now Hiring! Midwest Opportunities Inc. provides specialized residential and day services to individuals with disabilities. We offer a competitive wage, complete orientation and training, casual dress and a fun work environment.

MOI is currently interviewing for a variety of FULL TIME, PART TIME and SUB POSITIONS at our Creston location. To find out more about our current openings please contact Tami at 641-782-5728 or check out our website at www.midwestopportunities.org

EEOC

Carrie Stone, Regional VP; cstone@midwest-health.com.

EEOC

Applicants will be considered until May 5th. Prairie View is a drug free workplace and an equal opportunity employer. *Compassion* Integrity *Teamwork* Respect*

PrairieView ASSISTED LIVING

&

MEMORY CARE

1709 W. Prairie St., Creston, IA

has a Full-time Support Staff Opening Mon-Thursday. Must be able to multi-task, have excellent communication skills, knowledge of Microsoft Word, Excel, answer multiple phone lines, secretary to multiple therapists, some travel involved.Excellent benefits.

EOE

Send resume to: 1003 Cottonwood Rd. Creston, IA 50801 crossroads@crossroadscreston.com

DEADLINE – April 30, 2014

Operator POET Biorefining - Corning, IA, an ethanol biorefinery, is currently looking for an Operator. The Operator is responsible for operating all plant process areas including computer control system. Additional duties include:  Accurate documentation of process information  Plant cleanliness  Observe all safety guidelines Qualified candidates must have at least a High School Diploma or equivalent. Production/manufacturing experience is preferred. Must be able to work 12 hour shift work. We offer highly competitive compensation, comprehensive benefits & tremendous opportunity for growth.

Apply online at poet.com/careers POET is an equal opportunity employer.

Apply online at: www.mcstate.com/6077

This independent McDonald’s Franchise is an Equal Opportunity Employer committed to a diverse and inclusive workforce.

If you are interested in making a difference in the lives of our residents please contact:

POSITION OPENING!

Send a resume to: Attn: Katrina Fleharty Midwest Opportunities, Inc. PO Box 47, Corning, IA 50841

McDonald’s Creston 608 Wyoming Avenue Creston, IA 50801

$1000 Full-time • $500 Part-time

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

An associates degree in accounting or related job experience is preferred. Experience with bookkeeping, accounting, typing and Microsoft Office Suite is required. Closing date: May 5, 2014

We offer flexible hours, competitive pay, free uniforms, employee meal plan and much more!

EOE

PHILLIP J. TYLER, CIC, CPIA

The ideal candidate must be able to initiate, perform and be accountable for the procedures necessary to ensure efficiency and confidentiality of the payroll, personnel records, employee benefits and consumer information.

Now Hiring: • Nights & Weekends

Post job offer pre-employment drug screen and physical required.

111 W. Mills • Creston

Midwest Opportunities Inc is seeking a Payroll/HR Coordinator to join our team.

Looking for great people for all shifts

Applications must be received by 4 p.m., Tuesday, May 27, 2014.

Creston Nursing & Rehab Center is looking for a

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Looking for great people for all shifts Now Hiring: • Shift Managers

We offer flexible hours, competitive pay, free uniforms, employee meal plan, bonus, insurance & retirement program and much more!

McDonald’s Creston 608 Wyoming Avenue Creston, IA 50801 Apply online at: www.mcstate.com/6077

This independent McDonald’s Franchise is an Equal Opportunity Employer committed to a diverse and inclusive workforce.

Accounting Assistant POET Biorefining - Corning, IA, an ethanol biorefinery, is currently looking for an Accounting Assistant. The Accounting Assistant is responsible for managing the office & providing basic accounting assistance. Additional duties include:  Assist with A/P & A/R activities  Data entry in databases & business systems  Maintain & order office supply inventory  Greet, screen, & direct visitors  File, sort, & direct all correspondence Qualified candidates must have at least 24 years accounting experience. Microsoft GP Dynamics is beneficial. HS diploma or equivalent is required. We offer highly competitive compensation, comprehensive benefits and tremendous opportunity for growth.

Apply online at poet.com/careers POET is an equal opportunity employer.

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

Sun. April 27- 12:30PM Creston, IA. Furniture, Glassware and Household Items for Pete’s Used Furniture. Auctioneer: Pete Petersen. Tue. April 29- 10:00AM New Virginia, IA. Farm Machinery, Semis for Gary & Jason Johnston. Auctioneers: Daugherty Auction, Kelly & Chad Daugherty. Sat. May 3- 10:00AM Creston, IA. Modern Furniture, Household Goods, Tools & Misc., Madame Alexander, Shirley Temple and Other Dolls on Stands for Louise Wenzig, Evelyn Chapman, Marjo Brown, Harlan Brown and Others. Auctioneers: Darwin West, Tom Frey, Todd Crill, Steve Bergren. Sun. May 4- 10:30AM Creston, IA. 450+ Knives, Straight Razor Collection, Antiques, Collectibles, Barbies, Coins, Tools & Misc. for Sharon Johns and the late David Johns. Auctioneers: Darwin West, Tom Frey, Todd Crill, Steve Bergren. Sat. May 10- 10:00AM Murray, IA. Machinery, Camper and Antiques for Robert D. Endrulat. Auctioneers: Jim Smith, Curt Pierschbacher, Darin Wookey. Sun. May 18- 10:30AM Mount Ayr, IA. 215 acres sell at 1PM; Tools, Farm Misc., Tractor/Machinery, Van, Antiques, Modern Furniture, Household Goods for JoAnn Barker and the late Fred Barker. Auctioneers: Darwin West, Tom Frey, Todd Crill, Steve Bergren. Advertise your auction in the CNA Classifieds and we will include it in our “Auction Calendar.”

Your Guide To Dining And Entertainment

Grilled or Breaded

loin sandwich

Monday, April 28th 5 - 7:30 p.m.

Loin $4 - Fries $1.75 Coffee and Tea Included

— Open to the Public —

Eagles Club • Creston MAINTENANCE MECHANIC

Ferrara Candy Co. has immediate openings for experienced maintenance mechanics to join our 2nd and 3rd shift teams. Minimum of a two year degree and/or 2-4 years maintenance mechanic experience required. Mechanical troubleshooting and problem solving skills required including ability to read schematics and use test equipment. Must have pneumatic/hydraulic knowledge plus strong electrical experience. Prior computer experience required. Welding experience preferred. PLC experience a plus. Must be willing and able to work OT as required. Excellent wage and benefit package. Send resume or apply in person to:

CDL DRIVER Iowa Select Farms has positions open for CDL Drivers responsible for transporting hogs between farm sites and to packer locations. Drivers operate company-owned late model Peterbilt trucks and haul five days a week, home every day. This position requires a Class A CDL with a clean driving record. Candidates must be dependable, detail-oriented and follow all regulatory, safety, biosecurity and record keeping protocols. Previous livestock hauling experience desired. Drivers receive competitive compensation and an excellent benefits package that includes single/family health, vision and dental coverage, 401(k), life insurance, flex plan and vacation, holiday and sick pay with sick day payout. Get hired and refer a friend to any position within the company — employees receive a $1,560 referral bonus. Apply online at www.iowaselect.com, contact Domingo Pedro at 641-347-5065 or stop by 101 North Douglas in Afton to complete an application.

Ferrara Candy Company

Attention: Human Resources 500 Industrial Parkway, Creston, Iowa 50801 Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer

Iowa Select Farms is an equal opportunity employer.

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Creston News Advertiser Friday, April 25, 2014

SWCC awards night

CNA photo by JAKE WADDINGHAM

Recognized: William Drake, an Orient-Macksburg graduate, accepts an award from Mike Holmes during the Southwestern Community College awards night Thursday. Drake was named the Outstanding Student in Athletic Injury Prevention, Outstanding Student in English/Communication and Who’s Who Among American Junior Colleges Awards.

CNA photo by JAKE WADDINGHAM

Straight shooters: Southwestern Community College sports shooting head coach Charlie Mundy

recognized the team members who qualified for the national competition during the team’s inaugural season. More than 100 students and student athletes were recognized at the SWCC awards night Thursday.

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4-H news Highland Highlights Highland Highlights 4-H Club met for its regular monthly meeting April 13 hosted by Tim, Karen and Tyler Loudon at their home. Different livestock sessions were set up and members could go listen to demonstrations about the various county fair livestock project areas given by community members who are experienced in that particular area. Chickens, rabbits, sheep, goats, bottle calves, heifers, steers and horses were the main topic areas covered. A special thank you to those who came and shared your knowledge with our club. The business meeting was held after the livestock sessions and included discussion about a club T-shirt design with Sarah Waigand and Shantelle Rice being in charge of getting the Tshirt designed and an idea

of what they will cost. Members were reminded to verify their animals online prior to the May 15 deadline and of weigh-in dates for swine and sheep/ goats. Various camp flyers were handed out as well which included art, livestock judgingand “To the Rescue” day camps. Members were thanked by Karen Loudon and April Evans, club leaders, for their participation in providing a meal for Open Table April 8. Members of Highland Highlights 4-H Club also voted on updating the authorized checking account signors to include Emily Robinson, Karen Loudon and April Evans. After the meeting, an Easter egg hunt was held and walking tacos, drinks and desserts were provided for the members and their families.

Creston student awarded UCM’s Red and Black Scholarship

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WARRENSBURG, Mo. — Dedication to academic success in high school has earned Jessica Perry, daughter of Roberta and Jon Perry of Creston, a Red and Black Scholarship in the amount of $500 per year to attend the University of Central Missouri. The Red and Black Scholarship is awarded to incoming UCM freshmen based upon their high school cumulative grade point average and ACT composite score. The scholarship is renewable and may be received for a maximum of eight semesters of undergraduate study. A senior at Creston High School, Perry will attend UCM in the fall majoring in nursing.

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Things we want you to know: New Retail Installment Contracts and Shared Connect Plan required. Credit approval required. 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 in-store 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. Early Termination Fee Promo: Must port in current number to U.S. Cellular and purchase new Smartphone or tablet through a Retail Installment Contract on a Shared Connect Plan. Submit final bill identifying early-termination fee (ETF) charged by carrier within 60 days of activation date to www.uscellular.com/contractpayoff or via mail to U.S. Cellular Contract Payoff Program 5591-61; PO Box 752257; El Paso, TX 88575-2257. Customer will be reimbursed for the ETF reflected on final bill, up to $350/line, up to 10 lines. Reimbursement in form of a U.S. Cellular MasterCard® Debit Card issued by MetaBank™ Member FDIC pursuant to license from MasterCard International Incorporated. This card does not have cash access and can be used at any merchant location that accepts MasterCard Debit Cards within the U.S. only. Card valid through expiration date shown on front of card. Allow 12-14 weeks for processing. To be eligible, customer must register for My Account. Valid on business accounts for new lines up to 10 lines. Retail Installment Contract: Retail Installment Contract (Contract) and monthly payments according to the Payment Schedule in the Contract required. If you are in default or terminate your Contract, we may require you to immediately pay the entire unpaid Amount Financed as well as our collection costs, attorneys’ fees and court costs related to enforcing your obligations under the Contract. 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. Additional terms apply. See store or uscellular.com for details. ©2014 U.S. Cellular


Scott Vicker, sports editor 641-782-2141, ext. 246

SPORTS

Friday

April 25, 2014

www.crestonnewsadvertiser.com

Dowling graduate Flood leads Washington to 4x1,600 relay victory SPORTS, page 2S

THE NUMBERS GAME

15 The number of consecutive home wins by the Grizzlies, dating back to the regular season.

NATIONAL DIGEST

Topham 2nd DES MOINES — The Drake Relays got underway Thursday at Drake Stadium. Griswold’s Rebekah Topham finished second in the 3,000 meter run. Topham crossed the line in 10:00.09, well behind Linn-Mar’s Stephanie Jenks, who shattered the all-time record with a 9:26.87. The previous record was set by Dowling Catholic’s Katie Flood, who ran a 9:43.39 in 2010. Topham was more than three seconds ahead of third-place Karissa Schweizer of Dowling Catholic. Topham is scheduled to run three more events, the 800 meter run on Friday afternoon, then the 1500 meter run and 400 meter hurdles on Saturday afternoon.

Pineda suspended NEW YORK — The MLB suspended New York Yankees pitcher Michael Pineda on Thursday “for possessing a foreign substance on his person” during Wednesday night’s game against the Red Sox. Pineda was ejected in the second inning when umpires and Red Sox manager John Farrell saw pine tar on the right side of his neck. “I know I make a mistake tonight, and I feel so sad,’’ Pineda said after the game. “I learn from this mistake and I don’t do it again.’’ In his first start against Boston on April 10 at Yankee Stadium, Pineda was accused of having a foreign substance on his wrist. Pineda said after it was a combination of dirt and sweat he used to get a better grip of the ball.

Section

S

Creston Middle School girls compete at Harlan

SPORTS, page 2S

Panther boys, Southwest Valley girls win at Pine Valley By SCOTT VICKER

CNA sports editor • svicker@crestonnews.com

The Creston/OrientMacksburg boys golf team won a close contest with Shenandoah here at Pine Valley on Thursday, while Southwest Valley finishing a distant third. On the girls side, Southwest Valley edged the Panthers by nine strokes for the win. The Panther boys shot a team score of 136, just ahead of Shenandoah’s 141. Southwest Valley finished with a team score of 169. Individually, it was a fourperson battle for the top two spots. Creston/O-M senior Carson Whittington took medalist honors by carding a round of 1-under par Whittington 31, while

CNA photo by LARRY PETERSON

Southwest Valley’s Kim Hults pitches onto the eighth green at Pine Valley in dual action against Creston/O-M Thursday.

Southwest Valley’s Evan Baldwin took runner-up honors with his round of 1-over par 33. Both Hunter Sickels of Creston/O-M and Jackson

Baker of Shenandoah finished with rounds of 34. Sam Hartsock recorded a round of 35 for the Panthers, while Maxx Walters and Coleton Hoepker each

shot rounds of 36. Christian Groumoutis carded a 37. Freshman Kyle Somers led the Creston/O-M JV with a round of 33. The Panther JV team recorded a

team score of 141. “We have always known that this year was going to be very competitive within our team,” Creston/O-M assistant coach Kristopher “Kritter” Hayes said. “We have a lot of guys that can shoot a great score on any given day. Our guys were mentally tough in the cool, wet and windy conditions today. Coach (Jan) Lesan and I are very proud of all of them.” For Southwest Valley, Ryan Carlson finished with a round of 44, followed by Christian Silva with a 45 and Jerod Kubley’s 47 to round out the team scoring. “Evan Baldwin played probably his most aggressive round of the year,” Southwest Valley head c o a c h Baldwin Kent Bass Please see GOLF, Page 2S

Panther girls win three events at Carroll By SCOTT VICKER

CNA sports editor • svicker@crestonnews.com

CARROLL — The Creston girls track team finished fifth with 78 points here Thursday at the Tiger/ Knight Relays, and was able to figure a few things out about itself in the process. “A lot of girls answered a lot of questions we’ve been wondering about,” Creston head coach Clay Arnold said. “Maybe we can switch some things around in the lineup from here on out.” The Panthers won three events, including two relays. The Creston 4x800 relay team of Maria Mostek, Jami Sickels, Natalie Mostek and Lexie Little ran 10:25.74 to run away from the competition. “I was pretty disappointed Harlan, Denison and Carroll, none of them brought their A lineups by any means,” Arnold said. “We were really looking for some good competition and didn’t get it.” The Panthers ended the night by running away with the 4x400 crown, as well. That team consisted of Raegen Smith, Chelcee Down-

ing, Little and Natalie Mostek, running 4:21.90. Natalie Mostek had her hand in all three event victories for the Panthers, as she also won the 400 meter dash. “First time all year,” Arnold said. “Didn’t really have much of a competition, but she ran a 1:04.68 for an open PR.”

200 times Arnold said one of the things that stood out for his team on Thursday was some of the 200 meter times his girls ran. That was highlighted by a second-place performance in the 200 meter dash by Smith. “Definitely, hands down, most impressive individual performance of the night was Raegen Smith in the 200 meter dash,” Arnold said. “She got second place, ran a 28.93 and looked re- Smith ally good doing it. That’s her fastest open by far, and she really

hasn’t had much for splits around there in her life, either. We were really impressed with her quickness.” Despite subpar handoffs, the Creston 4x200 relay team of Amber Castillo, Josie Sickels, Madison Callahan and Jessica Beatty took fifth with its fastest time of the year in 1:58.91. Josie Sickels ran a 28.41 split on the relay and Beatty anchored in 28.28. “I was really happy with a lot of our 200s tonight,” Arnold said. “Josie ran a couple really good 200s, Raegen ran that good 200 and Beatty ran an awesome 200. We’ve been really lacking in 200 speed, but we’re starting to figure some things out.”

Doubling up The Panthers were able to double up in several events. Taylor Briley, in just her second race of the season, took second place in the 800 meters in 2:38.37, while Jami Sickels took fourth in 2:40.55. “Old Briley made her debut in the open 800,” Arnold said. “I told her not to go out and kill it on that first lap, wanted her to take it easy. She ran a 1:19

first split, which is going to be too slow for her in the future. Then ran a negative of a 1:18.6 for a second place 2:38.37.” Castillo finished fourth in the long jump with a leap of 14-7 and sophomore Sydney Suiter had a career best leap of 13-9.50 for fifth. Creston also doubled up in the 400 hurdles as Castillo took fourth in 1:15.30 and Madison Hance finished sixth in 1:16.82, a new season best. The Panthers return to action Tuesday at Chariton. “We’re going to look to put together some good relays and good individual events,” Arnold said. “We’ve run some really nice times over there. It’s a pretty decent track if the weather is nice. That’s what we need, is as many nights of good weather as we can get the next two weeks.”

Tiger/Knight Relays (Official Creston results — full results not available at press time) Discus — Olivia Nielsen, Creston, 84-5; Marie Hood, Creston, 82-0. Shot put — Marie Hood, Creston, 28-6.50; Olivia Nielsen, Creston, 24-11.25. High jump — 4. Natalie Mostek, Creston, 4-10. Long jump — 4. Amber Castillo, Creston, 14-7; 5. Sydney Suiter, Creston, 13-9.50.

3,000 meters — 8. Kristy Powers, Creston, 13:31.26; Angela Drey, Creston, 14:21.65. 4 x 800 relay — 1. Creston (Maria Mostek, Jami Sickels, Natalie Mostek, Lexie Little), 10:25.74. Shuttle hurdle relay — 7. Creston (Amber Castillo, Leah Schuler, Madison Hance, Nicole Haley), 1:17.96. 100 meters — 7. Sydney Suiter, Creston, 14.34; Brooke Thelen, Creston, 16.28. Distance medley relay — 4. Creston (Josie Sickels, Rachel Shepherd, Chelcee Downing, Raegen Smith), 4:57.96. 400 meters — 1. Natalie Mostek, Creston, 1:04.68; Nicole Haley, Creston, 1:14.40. 4 x 200 relay — 5. Creston (Amber Castillo, Josie Sickels, Madison Callahan, Jessica Beatty), 1:58.91. 100 hurdles — 7. Lexie Little, Creston, 17.89; Leah Schuler, Creston, 19.51. 800 meters — 2. Taylor Briley, Creston, 2:38.37; 4. Jami Sickels, Creston, 2:40.55. 200 meters — 2. Raegen Smith, Creston, 28.93; Jessica Drey, Creston, 32.43. 400 hurdles — 4. Amber Castillo, Creston, 1:15.30; 6. Madison Hance, Creston, 1:16.82. Sprint medley relay — 6. Creston (Chelcee Downing, Marie Hood, Josie Sickels, Maria Mostek), 2:02.85. 1,500 meters — 7. Rachel Shepherd, Creston, 5:54.93; 8. Jessica Beatty, Creston, 6:00.01. 4 x 100 relay — 6. Creston (Sydney Suiter, Marie Hood, Jami Sickels, Josie Sickels), 57.29; Creston JV (Leah Schuler, Madison Callahan, Jessica Drey, Aleisha Larkin), 1:00.19. 4 x 400 relay — 1. Creston (Raegen Smith, Chelcee Downing, Lexie Little, Natalie Mostek), 4:21.90.

Generations must remember Pat Tillman — the ultimate patriot Nearly 30,000 people will assemble in Tempe, Ariz., this weekend for the 10th annual Pat’s Run, a benefit for the foundation overseen by Pat Tillman’s widow, Marie. There are at least 32 other similar “shadow” runs celebrating Tillman’s spirit in cities throughout the country. Tillman’s death by friendly fire on a remote mountain ridge in Afghanistan was on April 22, 2004. My oldest son Brett was a senior in high school. He turned 29 earlier Tillman this month. It dawned on me this week there is a whole new generation of students today who don’t know directly of that tragic event in our nation’s history. Maybe only a passing glance at an ESPN mention on the anniversary, or perhaps something they’ve read. Two things should not be forgot-

Straight shots Larry Peterson sports writer

ten about Pat Tillman — 1) What he did for himself, and for this country, in paying the ultimate sacrifice; and 2) How the military brass mishandled the cover-up of what really happened. I remember sitting in my living room, watching the emotional memorial service on TV, under the impression he had been killed by enemy fire in combat while serving with the Army Rangers on the hunt for Osama bin Laden in the remote areas of Afghanistan. The military was painting him as the ultimate hero, choosing to face the enemy in a war he didn’t have to join. He could have accepted a $3.6 million contract to continue playing safety for the Arizona Cardinals. Basically, the initial news of his death was trumpted in a way that might stir many others to enlist.

So, it was kind of a bitter pill to swallow later, when the “real” version started reaching the public. A report this week by ESPN by investigative reporter Mike Fish shed some light on the event, as Fish got fellow platoon member Steven Elliott on record saying what happened that evening in the dark shadows of a narrow mountain road. Also speaking on camera was Bryan O’Neal, who was then a 19-year-old member of the same platoon, standing right next to Tillman when the former football star was shot in the forehead by members of his own unit. O’Neal, Tillman and Sayed Farhad, an allied Afghan soldier, had quickly climbed the ridge on Tillman’s order, to provide cover fire for the convoy below, which was under attack. Unfortunately, they were mistaken for the enemy. Communication was difficult in the steep mountainous terrain and those in the vehicle below did not know of Tillman’s plan to help from above. Tillman tried to shout to them below to stop shooting, and even

tossed up a smoke bomb as a signal to stop shooting. The next instant, he was down with three fatal gunshot wounds. O’Neal, to this day, can’t walk by a water fountain, because the sound of the water gurgling is so similar to Tillman’s rapid blood loss. Somehow, O’Neal was the only of the three to walk down from that ridge, having found cover behind a boulder. The guilt he felt turned him into an alcoholic for a time. He got help from counseling, and now trains Army Rangers. Elliott, one of those firing at the men above, also developed a drinking problem and required extensive counseling. Both he an O’Neal married, divorced and remarried in the 10 years since. The only sanctions against the shooters was to be removed from the Ranger unit and moved into the general Army corps. It was a horrific screw-up, and worse yet was how it was concealed from the Tillman family. Kevin, Pat’s brother, was several hundred yards away as a member of the same Ranger unit, and did

not know the full story until weeks later. This was tragic on so many levels. Youngsters today probably couldn’t even imagine a Pac-10 Defensive Player of the Year at Arizona State, NFL starting safety for the Cardinals, leaving millions of dollars on the table and a comfortable home with his wife to join the U.S. Army. But that’s what he did in June 2002 in the aftermath of the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks. Pro athletes just don’t do that, at least not since the World War II days of Bob Feller and Ted Williams. The legacy, now, is how Pat Tillman lived. Not how he died. The more you read about the man, the more inspired you become to do something meaningful with your life. O’Neal, for example, called him a “big brother influence.” Tillman, 27 at the time, taught him the selfconfidence, thirst for knowledge Please see SHOTS, Page 2S


2S

Creston News Advertiser Friday, April 25, 2014

Middle school girls track 5:04.54. 400 meters — 1. Jesse Vicker, 1:10.72. 1,500 meters — 5. Emma Berning, 6:25.69. 200 meters — 3. Brielle Baker, 30.32. Sprint medley relay — 3. Creston (Saige Rice, Kesia Stewart, Jaxie Luther, Karmen Chuong), 2:21.76. 200 meter hurdles — 4. Emma Pingree, 37.76. 800 meters — 5. Rachel Wignall, 3:16.17. 4x100 relay — 1. Creston (Saige Rice, Megan Haley, Taylor Buxton, Brielle Baker), 1:00.93. 4x400 relay — 5. Creston (Sophia Schuler, Jaxie Luther, Jesse Vicker, Kesia Stewart), 5:11.09.

7th girls Creston seventh grade girls scored 50 points to place fifth at the Harlan Community Middle School track meet Tuesday.

Team scoring — 1. Kuemper Catholic 82; 2. DenisonSchleswig 75; 3. Harlan 57; 4. Atlantic 56; 5. Creston 50; 6. Carroll 38; 7. Red Oak 11. (Creston placings) Shot put — 5. Devon Buls, 23-2. Long jump — 3. Kesia Stewart, 12-11; 5. Taylor Buxton, 12-5. High jump — 1. Megan Haley, 4-6. 4x800 relay — 5. Creston (Jesse Vicker, Emma Berning, Karmen Chuong, Jessica Arevalo), 12:52.28. Shuttle hurdle relay — 5. Creston (Sophia Schuler, Saige Rice, Taylor Buxton, Rachel Wignall), 1:28.22. Distance medley relay — 1. (Megan Haley, Kesia Stewart, Jaxie Luther, Brielle Baker),

8th girls HARLAN — Creston eighth grade girls scored 21 points in the meet at Harlan Tuesday.

Team scoring — 1. Harlan 109; 2. Denison-Schleswig 82;

3. Atlantic 47; 4. Red Oak 43; 5. Carroll 37; 6. Kuemper Catholic 29; 7. Creston 21. Shot put — 5. Faith Wilson, 26-7. Discus — 4. Faith Wilson, 71-4. High jump — 3. Breanna Wallace, 4-4. Shuttle hurdle relay — 6. Creston (Kiera Huss, Paige Parsons, Casey Batten, Danielle Castillo), 1:27.01. 100 meters — 4. Chloe Hagle, 13.98. 400 meters — 4. Breanna Wallace, 1:10.88; 5. Kiersten Latham, 1:13.34. 4x200 relay — 7. Creston (Kiera Huss, Paige Parsons, Kayla Luther, MyKenna Hribal), 2:13.94. 200 meters — 5. MyKenna Hribal, 31.57. Sprint medley relay — 3. Creston (Breanna Wallace, Chloe Hagle, Kiersten Latham, Jordan Moreland), 2:11.05. 4x100 relay — 3. Creston (Breanna Wallace, Jordan Moreland, Kiersten Latham, Chloe Hagle), 58.41.

CNA photo by SCOTT VICKER

Return home: University of Washington junior Katie Flood of West Des Moines Dowling

Catholic leads Iowa State’s Crystal Nelson around the first turn during the anchor leg of the women’s University/College Division 4x1,600 meter relay at the Drake Relays on Thursday. Flood anchored Washington to victory in her return home to Drake Stadium. Earlier in the evening, Flood’s all-time Iowa best in 3,000 meters was broken by Linn-Mar’s Stephanie Jenks, who ran 9:26.87.

SHOTS: Continued from Page 1S

Carroll Times-Herald photo by JEFF STORJOHANN

Creston’s Natalie Mostek concentrates while winning the 400 meters Thursday at the Tiger/Knight Relays. Mostek was also part of winning performances by the Panthers in the 4x400 and 4x800 relays.

Outdoor news bows and tree stands, traps and related gear. No other equipment will be sold. The items are sold “as is” with no guarantee or warranty. Any person interested in purchasing a firearm at the auction must have either a valid Iowa permit to acquire pistols or revolvers, a federal firearms license, or a professional or non-professional permit to carry concealed weapons. The Iowa permit to acquire can be obtained from a sheriff’s office. Allow two to three weeks to receive the permit. Payment must be made

DNR sale DES MOINES – The Iowa DNR will hold the 2014 spring auction on May 10, at Pioneer Livestock Pavilion on the Iowa State Fairgrounds, in Des Moines. Doors will open at 7 a.m., and the auction will begin at 8 a.m. The public may view the items for sale and pre-register for the auction from 4 to 6 p.m., on May 9. There will not be any buyer’s premium fee added to the sale. Items up for auction only include about 700 firearms,

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Public notice CHAPTER 56 MOWING OF PROPERTIES 56.01 Mowing of Properties 56.02 Penalty 56.03 Method of Service and Billing 56.01 MOWING OF PROPERTIES. Any property within the City of Creston, whether vacated or non-vacated, is required to be mowed any time the vegetation reaches a height of more than 12 inches by the first (1st) and the fifteenth (15th) day of the month in May, June, July, August, September and October of each year. (Ord. 12-136--Apr. 12 Supp.) 56.02 PENALTY. The City or their agents may mow any property, which is not mowed by the above dates, and a charge of $75.00 per hour for such mowing, plus a surcharge of $100.00, will be charged to the property owner. Any property owners who fail to mow their properties, thus allowing the same to be mowed by the City of their agents, and who do not provide payment for the mowing as required, will be assessed by the City for such costs, which will be collected in the same manner as general property taxes. 56.03 METHOD OF SERVICE AND BILLING. Annual publication of the ordinance codified by this chapter will serve as notice to property owners. Any billings for mowing done by the City or their agents are to be sent by regular mail and are payable within 30 days of the billing date. (Ch. 56- Ord. 05-88 - Jul. 05 Supp.)

and love of books that he’d developed. Tillman questioned authority, delved deeply into the meaning of various religions. Yet, he was one of the hardest hitters in a violent sport. A complicated man. The foundation involved in Saturday’s 4.2-mile run (Tillman’s number was 42 and the race ends at the 42-yard-line of Sun Devil Stadium) has handed out 290 scholarships to military veterans and their families worth nearly $5 million. Now, that’s meaningful. I have a hunch it’s the one positive development Tillman would have seen come CHAPTER 56 MOWING OF PROPERTIES from all of this. The secrecy 56.01 Mowing of Properties and cover-ups in the after56.02 Penalty 56.03 Method of Service and Billing math would have sickened 56.01 MOWING OF PROPERTIES. Any property within the City of Creston, him. He was a no-BS guy. whether vacated or non-vacated, is rePerhaps, through these quired to be mowed any time the vegetation reaches a height other of more than 12 inchscholarships, soldiers es by the first (1st) and the fifteenth (15th)

day of the month in May, June, July, August, September and October of each year. (Ord. 12-136--Apr. 12 Supp.) 56.02 PENALTY. The City or their agents may mow any property, which is not mowed by the above dates, and a charge of $75.00 per hour for such mowing, plus a surcharge of $100.00, will be charged to the property owner. Any property owners who fail to mow their properties, thus allowing the same to be mowed by the City of their agents, and who do not provide payment for the mowing as required, will be assessed by the City for such costs, which will be collected in the same manner as general property taxes. 56.03 METHOD OF SERVICE AND BILLING. Annual publication of the ordinance codified by this chapter will serve as notice to property owners. Any billings for mowing done by the City or their agents are to be sent by regular mail and are payable within 30 days of the billing date. (Ch. 56- Ord. 05-88 - Jul. 05 Supp.)

will find the success that was his destiny before his life was tragically cut short. And to today’s students, try to remember, in this age when so many big-time athletes go astray, this was a rock-solid guy who was a true hero/role model. And frankly, I don’t see how you don’t find a place for Pat Tillman in the Pro

Football Hall of Fame. Heck, he’s in the Life Hall of Fame. Contact the writer: Twitter: @larrypeterson Email: lpeterson@crestonnews.com

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3S

GOLF: west Valley edged out Creston/O-M 186-195 for the team win. Just like on the boys side, it was a four-person battle for the top two spots in girls action. Creston/O-M senior Sarah Waigand won medalist honors with her round of 44, while Southwest Valley’s Taylor Damew o o d finished runnerup with a Waigand round of 45. Shelby Palser of Creston/O-M and Kim Hults of Southwest Valley each recorded rounds of 46. Rounding out the team scoring for the Panthers were Camryn Somers with a 52 and Hannah Hagle with a 53. “I am so proud of our team,” Waigand said. “We are having so much fun playing and feel like we are improving each day.

yet to be where we want it, but young kids continue to step up and perform at key points.”

Continued from page 1S

said. “Several birdies and bogeys equaled a 1-over par, good enough for runner-up. Our team score is

Girls On the girls side, South-

Things are starting to click for me, especially. Being a senior, it feels good knowing all we have worked on is showing up in our meets.” Southwest Valley’s team scoring was rounded out by Kelsie Kinman’s 47 and Gentry Johannes’ 48. “Taylor Damewood continues her hot streak with a 45,” Bass said. “Season and personal bests by Kim Hults, Janelle Gibler and Bellamy Heaton prove this team can compete with anyone.”

Pine Valley GIRLS Creston/O-M (195) — Sarah Waigand 44, Camryn Somers 52, Shelby Palser 46, Hannah Hagle 53, Ryan Vasquez 70. Southwest Valley (186) — Kelsie Kinman 47, Gentry Johannes 48, Taylor Damewood 45, Kim Hults 46, Bellamy Heaton 49, Janelle Gibler 50. Medalist — Sarah Waigand, Creston/O-M, 44. Runner-up — Taylor Damewood, Southwest Valley, 45. BOYS Creston/O-M (136) — Carson Whittington 31, Hunter Sickels 34, Christian Groumoutis 37, Coleton Hoepker 36, Sam Hartsock 35, Maxx Walters 36. Southwest Valley (169) — Evan Baldwin 33, Drey Barton 52, Ryan Carlson 44, William

CNA photo by LARRY PETERSON

Coleton Hoepker putts toward the No. 1 hole at Pine Valley Thursday during triangular action against Southwest Valley and Shenandoah. Roberts 52, Jerod Kubley 47, Christian Silva 45. Shenandoah (141) — Jackson Baker 34, Steven Martin 35, Julian Beckmann 39, Ryan Ruzek 35, Zane O’Neil 37, Jake Johnson 38. Medalist — Carson Whittington, Creston/O-M, 31.

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CNA photo by LARRY PETERSON

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Ryan Carlson of Southwest Valley tees off on the No. 2 hole at Pine Valley Thursday in action against Creston/ O-M and Shenandoah.

Runner-up — Evan Baldwin, Southwest Valley, 33. JV Creston/O-M (141) — Kyle Somers 33, Evan Nielsen 34, Michael Stults 35, Jaaron Kautz 38, Nick Noecker 39, Tyson Tucker 45. Shenandoah (176)

lpeterson@crestonnews.com

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CNA-04-25-2014