November 1, 2013
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QUICK NEWS Reminder: Daylight saving time starts Sunday Don’t forget to set the clocks back one hour for daylight saving time (DST) 2 a.m. Sunday. Most Americans will gain an hour of sleep with the “fall back,” and have an extra hour of sunlight to work with through the end of fall and winter. DST was first suggested by Benjamin Franklin in 1784, but modern DST did not take hold until 1895. The United States set a law in 1918 to standardize the beginning and end of DST, but federal government does not require states or territories to make the change. Most of Arizona and Hawaii will not adjust its clocks this weekend.
Afton Mexican restaurant using fresh ingredients and friendly service to increase customer base ■
By KYLE WILSON
CNA asst. managing editor firstname.lastname@example.org
AFTON — Word continues to spread about a small restaurant in Afton. That restaurant — El Ranchito — is owned by brothers Alex Mandujano and Roger Lopez. They’ve been in business since January, but it wasn’t until recently that word really has begun to circulate about their tasty Mexican and Italian cuisines. “It just takes a while when Lopez you’re a new restaurant to get your name out there,” Mandujano said. “But, we are getting busier now. People are coming in, trying our food, liking it and telling their friends. We hope to keep that going.” One of the more regular customers is Joe Waigand of Afton who highly recommends El Ranchito’s triple
St. Malachy spaghetti supper slated Saturday
CNA photo by KYLE WILSON
El Ranchito, 183 E. Kansas St. in Afton, offers both Mexican and Italian cuisines. It’s owned by brothers Alex Mandujano and Roger Lopez.
combo fajitas that includes seasoned shrimp, beef and chicken fajitas. “That’s one of my favorites,” Waigand said. “But you can’t go wrong with really anything on their menu.” Mandujano said they are primarily a Mexican restaurant serving traditional dishes like fajitas, enchiladas, chimichangas and tacos. Mandujano said they take pride in making made-to-order dishes with fresh ingredients. “You will taste the difference compared to the compe-
Free Veterans lunch at El Ranchito El Ranchito — owned by Alex Mandujano and Roger Lopez — will honor veterans by hosting a free lunch Nov. 10 at their restaurant on 183 E. Kansas St. in Afton. Hours that day are 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. They will be serving
chicken alfredo, chimichangas and enchiladas. “This is a chance for us to give appreciation to our veterans,” Mandujano said, “but also it is helpful to us because we will have people coming in to try our food.”
tition,” Mandujano said. However, Mexican dishes aren’t the only staples of the El Ranchito menu. P r i o r to coming to Afton, Mandujano worked at an upscale Italian restaurant in Chicago. Lopez was Mandujano in charge of cooking and ordering for the restaurant. “You won’t be disappointed with our fettuccine alfredo,” Mandujano said. “I use simple ingredients. It has great flavor and, if you try it once, you will want to order it a second time.” Shannon Harper of Afton highly recommends the Italian menu. “When they first opened, I stuck with food just on the Mexican menu,” Harper said, “but now I order both. I’d
even say now I like their Italian menu better. It’s authentic food that’s freshly prepared.” Still, both Harper and Waigand noted their favorite part about El Ranchito is the friendliness of the owners and staff. “The owners almost always come out and talk to you after cooking your meal,” Harper said. “They are polite,” Waigand added. “It doesn’t matter what time of day it is, the service is good and they are going to come out and talk with you.” El Ranchito does have a liquor license and offers margaritas and domestic and imported beers. The restaurant is located at 183 E. Kansas St. in Afton on the southeast side of the square. Hours at El Ranchito are 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. Tuesday through Thursday, 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. Friday and Saturday and 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday. The restaurant is closed on Mondays.
A spaghetti supper at St. Malachy School is scheduled Saturday from 4:30 to 7:30 p.m. Tickets are $7 for adults and $5 for children 4 to 10. Tickets for seniors 70 and older are $5 and children 3 and younger are free. The Civics Club Carnival kicks off at 6 to 7:30 p.m. with games and prizes available. There is also a 50/50 raffle. Tickets are $1 and being sold by St. Malachy students.
Veterans Day breakfast at Creston Meal Site
The Creston Meal Site will host a free breakfast for veterans and their spouses Nov. 8 from 7 to 8:30 a.m. The event is sponsored by Creston Chamber of Commerce, Wal-Mart and Iowa WORKS Southern Hills in honor of Veterans Day Nov. 11.
Creston PTO Carnival tonight The Creston Parent Teacher Organization (PTO) carnival is slated 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. today at Creston Elementary/Middle School. This year’s carnival will include activities like face painting, temporary tattoos, bottle toss, bounce house, speed cup stack, cake walk, celebrity cake auction and more. Participants can purchase wristbands for the carnival in advance for $13. Wristbands can be used with no limit at most games and activities. Today is the last day to purchase the wristbands for $13. After today, wristbands for the carnival are $15. Please see QUICK NEWS, Page 2
Captain America, also known as Landon Fetchter, 3, leads fellow trick-or-treaters Antoine Lillie (Iron Man), Adrian Lillie (Batman), and Gracie Lillie (bumblebee) to Ron and Dora Ray’s residence for treats Thursday night in Creston.
CNA photo by JAKE WADDINGHAM CNA photo by LARRY PETERSON
Neopolitan: Three shades of fall color grace this residence at the intersection of Lake and
Lincoln streets Thursday afternoon. The 2013 fall foliage outlook for Iowa predicts an average year. The northeast corner of the country is predicted to have the best showing of fall colors. The northwest corner ranks poor to very poor for fall foliage. Serving Southwest Iowa since 1879 Price 75¢
If you do not receive your CNA by 5 p.m. call 641-782-2141, ext. 221. Papers will be redelivered in Creston until 6:30 p.m. Phones will be answered until 7 p.m.
Volume 130 No. 102 Copyright 2013
Contact us 2013
In person: Mail: Phone: Fax: E-mail:
503 W. Adams Street Box 126, Creston, IA 50801-0126 641-782-2141 641-782-6628 email@example.com
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Weekend weather High 55 Low 33 Full weather report, 3A
Creston News Advertiser Friday, November 1, 2013
Attorney General warns of ACA-related fraud
Deaths Chalmer Peterson Callendar
Chalmer L. Peterson, 89, of Callendar died Oct. 30, 2013, at Gowrie Care Center. Funeral services will be Peterson 10:30 a.m. Tuesday, Nov. 5, at Zion Lutheran Church in Gowrie. The Rev. James Davis and the Rev. Jon Rollefson will officiate. Burial will be in Gowrie Township Cemetery with military graveside rites by American Legion Peterson Post No. 431 of Gowrie. Visitation will begin 4 p.m. Monday at Palmer Funeral Home, 1016 Church St., Gowrie. Memorials may be left to the discretion of the family. Chalmer Leroy Peterson was born Dec. 8, 1923, in Gowrie. Chalmer graduated from
Martha Heuckendorf Creston
Martha Heuckendorf, 83,
Gowrie High School. Chalmer served in the United States Army during World War II. On Jan. 27, 1950, Chalmer married Doris Campbell in Somers. The couple farmed in the Callender and Creston areas. Chalmer was a member of Fulton Lutheran Church in Roelyn, American Legion Peterson Post No. 431 of Gowrie and American Trap Shooting Association. Chalmer is survived by his wife Doris of Gowrie; daughters, Lynn Peterson of Otho and Bonnie (Greg) Porter of Callender; son Alan (Dorine) Peterson of Creston; grandchildren, Jennifer (Brad) Johnson, Kris (Matt) Breton, Travis Mathis and Aaron (Daniell) Peterson; great-grandchildren, Chandler and Aubrey Peterson; and sister Doris (Don) Olson of Clearwater, Fla. Chalmer was preceded in death by his parents, Aaron and Lavina (Bloomquist) Peterson; and brother Luther “Pete” Peterson. of Creston died Nov. 1, 2013, at her home. Services are pending at Powers Funeral Home, junction of highways 34 and 25.
CNA photo by KYLE WILSON
Contest winner: Pictured is Sarah Conley, winner of
Green Valley Manor’s Halloween door decorating contest held this week. This is the first year for the event. Conley, her daughter Ginger and granddaughter Parker were all involved with decorating the door. Conley’s prize for winning was a Walmart gift card.
WATERLOO (MCT) — Iowa Attorney General Tom Miller fears people uninformed about the Affordable Care Act could wind up with substandard insurance, added costs or money lost to fraud. Miller believes confusion over the federal health care law has created an open door for con artists willing to make false claims to garner more business. “Whenever there’s complexity, there’s opportunity for fraud,” Miller said Wednesday in Waterloo. He said some companies or individuals fraudulently represent themselves as part of the government. They may seek personal information or offer health insurance policies that do not meet standards in the ACA. Other companies sell products they claim to be qualified plans that are not. A consumer could wind up buying a health insurance policy that offers limited coverage that doesn’t meet the individual mandate in the ACA. That could lead to a tax penalty for the victim. Miller said his office is investigating a case in which an out-of-state company aired a radio advertisement that made dubious claims about its health care product. Both
the Consumer Protection Division of the Iowa Attorney General’s office and the Iowa Insurance Division are looking into the case. Miller is out speaking around the state to try to head off fraud before it happens. “If you can prevent fraud, it’s so much better than trying to get money back later. At this point, fortunately, this is a prevention effort,” Miller said. Miller and Iowan Insurance Commissioner Nick Gerhart warned people not to give out personal information over the phone. If you suspect a scam, hang up or ask the caller for information to verify their legitimacy. “Anyone who is legitimately connected with the Affordable Care Act enrollment process will not have any problem with giving you their contact information,” Gerhart said. Anyone who suspects insurance fraud can contact the Iowa Insurance Division at (877) 955-1212 or the Consumer Protection Division at (888) 777-4590. —————— ©2013 Waterloo-Cedar Falls Courier www.wcfcourier.com Distributed by MCT Information Services
QUICK NEWS: Continued from Page 1
Game tickets can also be purchased individually for 25 cents each. Each game costs between one and eight tickets. Games are slated 5:30 to 8 p.m. The silent auction and raffle begins at 8 p.m. A walking taco meal deal
will be available starting at 5:30 p.m. The meal will cost $5. A concession stand with slushies and popcorn will also be available. Volunteers are still needed for the event. If you want to volunteer, contact the PTO president via email at ptopresident@crestonpto. org, or by visiting their Face-
book page at Panther Pride PTO. The carnival is a fundraiser with proceeds going to fund teaching supplies, technology, books and more. The PTO hopes to generate funds to enhance education. Children are asked to come with an adult to the carnival.
Grassley tells budget panel time to reduce spending
CNA photo by JAKE WADDINGHAM
Antoine Lillie, 7, and Gracie Lillie, 11, wait for holiday treats from Dora Ray Thursday night during Beggar’s Night in Creston.
Urban wetlands can help curb pollution IOWA CITY (MCT) — Constructed wetlands can help Iowa cities and towns manage storm runoff from both farm fields and new development sites, according to researchers who looked at the opportunities offered by urban wetland projects. Constructed wetlands can reduce nutrients, collect sediment, slow flood water and improve biodiversity, said coauthor J. Elizabeth Maas of Iowa City, a landscape consultant and restoration ecologist. In a report for the nonpartisan Iowa Policy Project, Maas and co-author E. Arthur Bettis, associate professor of soils geomorphology at the University of Iowa, said constructed wetlands in urban settings
can also improve esthetics and expand recreational opportunities. “They are a great way to add beauty and biodiversity.” Maas said Wednesday morning in a telephone news conference to announce the study, “Managing Water Pollution with urban Wetlands.” Maas, who teaches biology at Kirkwood Community College, said her own consulting work during the past 11 years impressed upon her the need for the 35-page report. The report, offers a “Howto Guide” for local officials and developers to consider wetland options and funding possibilities, the authors said. The reports are available to the public at www.iowapolicy-
project.org —————— ©2013 The Gazette Visit The Gazette (Cedar Rapids, Iowa) at thegazette. com Distributed by MCT Information Services
WASHINGTON (MCT) — Sen. Chuck Grassley plans to “drive a hard bargain on behalf of the taxpaying public” in meetings of a new group created by the deal to lift the debt ceiling and reopen the federal government. The 29-member committee began meeting Wednesday to find an agreement between the House and Senate approaches to the nation’s fiscal challenges, growing the economy and addressing the nation’s growing debt. The committee of House and Senate members hand-picked by their leaders has a Dec. 13 deadline to reach an agreement so appropriations committees can draft spending
bills to avert another government shutdown Jan. 15 when it’s expected to run out of money. The Iowa Republican said he will deliver a “simple, straight-forward message that Washington can’t tax, spend, borrow its way to prosperity.” Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid has said he can’t accept a deal that does not include revenues. Majority Democrats have put forward
a plan calling for an additional $1 trillion in taxes. “I disagree with those who believe raising taxes is the solution to reducing deficits and paying down America’s $17 trillion debt,” Grassley told Iowa reporters Wednesday morning after the first meeting of the panel. ———— —— ©2013 The Gazette Distributed by MCT Information Services
Special Occasion • Costumes • Children • Infant Toddlers • Christening • Confirmations
— 28 Years of Experience • Creston —
Call Tami at 641-202-7249 MURRAY COMMUNITY SCHOOLS
HONOR ROLL FOR FIRST QUARTER
HIGH HONOR ROLL 12th Grade Cheyanne Ashby Kayla Hagle Jose Mozqueda Michaela O’Grady Megan Oswald Kate Patton Allison Peterson Andrew Rider Sam Rockhold Courtney Siefkas Collin Titus 11th Grade Seth Baumfalk Katie Booth Chellsea Jones Trey McHenry Sami Prescott Ben Rockhold Mark Snyder 10th Grade Garrison Antoine Madison Gonseth Courtney Titus 9th Grade Joclyn Bower Brandi Gilbert Alyssa Staudt 8th Grade Autumn Ashby Madison Newton
Kylie Shields 7th Grade Kendra Boles Britta Callstrom Kahlan Hollinger Breianna Klein Delia Mozqueda Cooper Tracy Regular Honor Roll 12th Grade Tyler Cashman Patrick Kilmer Maddy Martin Raquel Miller Alex Shaw Zac Thacker 11th Grade Scott Funke Justin Jones Carley Kerwin Tony Miller Ki Neal Noah Ritter Matt Rockhold Deena Snyder Austin West 10th Grade Kira Barr Guadalupe Carranza Kenzie Johnson Jade Lecy McKenzie McIntosh
Shelby Myers 9th Grade Alicia Carranza Tricia Cena Dillon Hightshoe Jack Jones Bryce Keller Katie Otto Kayla Siefkas Dustin Teas 8th Grade Hallee Ashby Zadie Hatfield Kaden Hewlett Zoie Lecy Hunter McIntosh Levi Snyder 7th Grade Briar Bowers Hailey Chew Leia Decker Cindy Gard Kennedy Hildebrand Megan Johnston Mackenzie Keller Nathan Langille Alyssa Martin Chelsea Mendez Hunter Paschke Kelli Romero Ally Waske Kayla Wookey
These businesses salute the honor roll students. Boyd Appliance Center, Inc. Clarke County State Bank Cook Video & Appliance Fareway Stores, Inc.
Farmer’s Cooperative Co. Southwestern Community College Stalker Chevrolet, Inc.
Creston News Advertiser Friday, November 1, 2013
LOCAL Today's Weather
Local 5-Day Forecast Sun
Almanac To place an item in the Almanac, call the CNA news department, 782-2141, Ext. 234.
Schedule of driver’s license examiners: Bedford: Monday through Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., treasurer’s office, Taylor County Courthouse, 407 Jefferson St. Corning: Monday through Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m., treasurer’s office, Adams County Courthouse. Driving tests on Wednesday mornings by appointment. Creston: Monday through Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m., treasurer’s office, Union County Courthouse, 300 N. Pine St. Driving tests Wednesdays. Call 782-1710 for an appointment. Greenfield: Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., treasurer’s office, Adair County Courthouse, 400 Public Square. Mount Ayr: Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., treasurer’s office, Ringgold County Courthouse, 109 W. Madison St. Osceola: Monday through Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., treasurer’s office, Clarke County Courthouse, 100 S. Main St. Winterset: Monday through Friday, 8:15 a.m. to 3:45 p.m., Madison County Courthouse, 112 N. John Wayne Drive.
Holy Spirit Rectory ReRun Shop, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., 107 W. Howard St. Alcoholics Anonymous (AA) 12 by 12 study, 7 to 8 p.m., United Church of Christ, 501 W. Montgomery St. Use east door. Union Squares, 7:30 to 10 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 400 N. Elm St. Theme: Red, White and Blue. Caller: Jerry Wright. Narcotics Anonymous (NA), 8 p.m. open meeting, St. Malachy Rectory, 407 W. Clark St.
Creston Men’s Fellowship non-denominational Bible study, 7 a.m., The Windrow. Holy Spirit Rectory ReRun Shop, 9 a.m. to noon, 107 W. Howard St. Family Caregiver Support Group, 10:30 to 11:30 a.m., Boz’s Kitchen in Corning. For more information, contact Jaleyn at
641-782-4040. Caregiver Support Group, 1 p.m., Crest Haven Care Centre. Alcoholics Anonymous (AA), 7:30 p.m. open meeting, St. Malachy Rectory, 407 W. Clark St.
Alcoholics Anonymous (AA), noon open meeting, St. Malachy Rectory, 407 W. Clark St. Alcoholics Anonymous (AA), 7:30 p.m. open beginners meeting, St. Malachy Rectory, 407 W. Clark St.
Union County Board of Supervisors, 9 a.m., Union County Courthouse boardroom. Woolworth Coffee Club, 9 a.m., Hy-Vee deli. Creston Rotary Club, noon, Greater Regional Medical Center cafeteria conference room. Narcotics Anonymous (NA), noon open meeting, St. Malachy Rectory, 407 W. Clark St. No smoking. TOPS No. 1338, 5 p.m., First United Methodist Church. Crest Area Theatre, 7 p.m. general membership meeting, Southwestern Community College Performing Arts Center Green Room. AA, 5:30 p.m., Crossroads Mental Health Center, 1003 Cottonwood Rd. Open meeting. AA, 7:30 p.m., United Church of Christ, 501 W. Montgomery St. Use east door.
Retired Greater Community Hospital employees coffee, 9:30 a.m., Hy-Vee. Creston Kiwanis Club, noon, The Windrow, 102 W. Taylor St. Achievers Club, noon potluck, First Christian Church. Holy Spirit Rectory ReRun Shop, noon to 5 p.m., 107 W. Howard St. Free community meal, 5 to 6 p.m., United Church of Christ (Congregational), 501 W. Montgomery St. Creston City Council, 6 p.m., council chambers, restored Creston Depot. Creston Lions Club, 6:30 p.m., The Pizza Ranch, 520 Livingston Ave. American Legion, 7 p.m., American Legion Post Home, 119 N. Walnut St.
CHS calendar Nov. 5-10 Monday No activities scheduled. Tuesday 7 p.m. 3A Regional volleyball, here. Wednesday 1A Regional volleyball, here. Thursday FBLA National Leadership Conference
5:30 p.m. Early Childhood Center Reading Night Friday FBLA National Leadership Conference Saturday FBLA National Leadership Conference Sunday FBLA National Leaderhip Conference
Grain prices quoted at 10 a.m. today: • Farmers Co-op, Creston: Corn — $4.17
Soybeans — $12.19 • Gavilon Grain: Corn — $4.18 Soybeans — $12.30
Saturday, November 2nd, 2013 4:30 - 7:30 p.m.
Adults $7, Children (4-10) $5, Seniors (70+) $5, 3 & under free
St. Malachy School
403 W. Clark St., Creston, IA Sponsored by: St. Malachy PTO
50/50 Raffle $1.00
Get your tickets from St. Malachy Students!
Sunrise Sunset 7:50 AM 6:12 PM
Mostly cloudy and windy. Highs in the mid 50s and lows in the low 40s.
A few showers possible, windy.
Sunrise Sunset 7:51 AM 6:10 PM
Sunrise Sunset 7:52 AM 6:09 PM
Local 5-Day Forecast
Sunny skies. High 53F. Winds NW at 10 to 20 mph.
Rain. Highs in the low 50s and lows in the low 30s.
Sunrise Sunset 7:53 AM 6:08 PM
Morning clouds followed by afternoon sun.
Sunrise Sunset 7:55 AM 6:07 PM
Thomas P. Young, D.O. Carey Wimer, D.O.
Iowa At A Glance
Sunny skies. High Mostly cloudy and A few showers posSioux City 53F. Winds NW at windy. Highs in the windy. Cedarsible, Rapids 55/35 10 to 20 mph. mid 50s and lows in 50/31 the low 40s. Des Moines Sunrise Sunset Sunrise Sunrise Sunset 54/35 Sunset 7:50 AM 6:12 PM 7:51 AM 6:10 PM 7:52 AM 6:09 PM Creston 53/33
Iowa At A Glance
Area Cities City Algona Atlantic Aubudon Cedar Rapids Centerville Clarinda Clarion Clinton Council Bluffs Creston
Hi 53 54 55 50 54 54 53 49 55 53
Lo Cond. 32 sunny 32 sunny 34 sunny 31 mst sunny 33 mst sunny 29 sunny 31 sunny 30 pt sunny 36 sunny 33 sunny
National Cities City Atlanta Boston Chicago Dallas Denver
Hi 66 65 49 77 61
Lo Cond. 41 mst sunny 41 pt sunny 33 rain 50 sunny 40 sunny
Hi 52 50 57 53 52 54 54 55 53 50
Lo Cond. 31 sunny 30 mst sunny 36 sunny 30 pt sunny 31 pt sunny 33 sunny 35 sunny 35 sunny 33 sunny 31 mst sunny
City Houston Los Angeles Miami Minneapolis New York
Hi 80 82 89 46 66
Lo Cond. 54 sunny 56 sunny 68 pt sunny 35 pt sunny 45 mst sunny
City Phoenix San Francisco Seattle St. Louis Washington, DC
Hi 80 74 53 56 67
Lo Cond. 55 sunny 52 sunny 49 rain 37 pt sunny 46 mst sunny
©2010 American Profile Hometown Content Service
Des Moines 54/35
Union County Board of Supervisors, 9 a.m. Monday, Union County Courthouse boardroom. Area Cities Agenda includes: 9:05 a.m. City forum; 9:10Hia.m. Lo Cond. open Phil TyAlgona 53 32 sunny ler, Tyler Insurance: discuss Atlantic 54 32 sunny workman’s compensation; Aubudon 55 34 sunny Cedar Rapids 31 mst sunny 9:30 a.m. Steve 50Akes, county Centerville 54 33 mst sunny engineer: maintenance activClarinda 54 29 sunny ityClarion report, utility53permit appli31 sunny cations, of Clinton consider49approvals 30 pt sunny Council Bluffs compensation 55 36 sunny on right-of-way Creston 53 33 sunny project No. FM-C088(48)—5588 on REA Road and new National Cities equipment purchase; 10:30 CitySandy Hysell, Hi county Lo Cond. a.m. audiAtlanta 66 41 mst sunny tor: discuss 28E agreement for Boston 65 41 pt sunny Southern Chicago Hills Regional 49 33 rainMen77 50 sunny talDallas Health. Denver — — —61 —40 — sunny — Corning School Board work session, 6 p.m. MonMoon Phases day, boardroom. Agenda includes: longrange planning. Christopher Scott Keller, Last New First Nov 3 St., was Nov 9 22, Oct 60426 S. Maple charged 11 a.m. Thursday
3 3 3 Moderate Moderate Moderate
The UV Index is measured on a 0 11 number scale, with a higher UV Index showing the need for greater skin protection.
Creston For 53/33
Day’s Record From Creston Official Weather Station: high past 24 hours (52), low past 24 hours (41) and precipitation ending 7 a.m. today (.0)
Cedar Rapids Lottery 50/31
Sunrise Sunset 7:55 AM 6:07 PM
City Marshaltown Mason City Onawa Oskaloosa Ottumwa Red Oak Sioux Center Sioux City Spencer Waterloo
Sunrise Sunset 7:53 AM 6:08 PM
Lo Cond. 31 pt sunny 35 sunny 33 mst sunny 32 pt sunny 32 sunny 34 pt sunny 33 mst sunny 33 pt sunny 34 mst sunny 34 sunny
50/27 Morning clouds followed by afternoon sun.
Hi 50 54 49 55 53 53 49 53 47 53
Sioux City 55/35
Specializing in Adult Medicine
Rain. Highs in the low 50s and lows in the low 30s.
City Davenport Des Moines Dubuque Farmington Fort Dodge Ft Madison Guttenberg Keokuk Lansing LeMars
Iowa’s Pick 3: Iowa Cash Game:
2 p.m. Tuesday in Creston with second-degree theft. According to a Union County Sheriff report, Brown called his grandmother at 6:45 a.m. Tuesday to see if she was home. She saidHino,Loand Brown City Hi Lo Cond. City Cond. Miscellaneous Davenport pt sunny Marshaltown 52 31 individual sunny another male Traffic stop,50 31 8:02 a.m., and Des MoinesWest Adams 54 35 sunny Mason CityBrown’s 50 30 mst sunny Thursday, Street. went to grandmothDubuque 57 36 sunny Traffic stop,49 33 8:08mst sunny a.m., Onawa er’s residence, 53 50930Minnesota FarmingtonWest Adams 55 32 pt sunny Oskaloosa pt sunny Thursday, Street. Ave., Lorimor.52While at the Accident, a.m., Fort Dodge 9:0853 32 Thursday, sunny Ottumwa 31 pt sunny West Adams Street. Ft Madison 53 34 pt sunny Red Oak 54 33sat sunny residence, Brown in his Accident, 11:5749a.m., Guttenberg 33 Thursday, mst sunny vehicle Sioux Center 54 35 individual sunny while the West Adams Street. Keokuk 53 33 pt sunny Sioux City 55 35 sunny Assistance, 12:31 p.m., without Lansing 47 34 mst sunny entered Spencer the garage 53 33 sunny Thursday, West Taylor Street. permission and drove an allLeMars 53 34 sunny Waterloo 50 31 mst sunny Suspicious person, 6:42 p.m., Thursday, North Sumner Avenue. terrain vehicle to a cemetery Suspicious person, 6:59 p.m., north of Creston, with Brown Thursday, South Vine Street. following in hisHivehicle. Suspicious person, City Hi Lo 7:01 Cond.p.m., City Lo Cond.From Thursday, Spruce Street. Houston North 80 54 sunny Phoenix 55 sunny the cemetery,80Brown drove Talk to officer, p.m., San Francisco 74 52 sunny Los Angeles 82 567:17 sunny the all-terrain vehicle to his faThursday, North Vine Street. Miami 89 68 pt sunny Seattle 53 49 rain Talk to officer, 10:41 p.m., ther’s residence, then started Minneapolis 46 35 pt sunny St. Louis 56 37 pt sunny Thursday, North Elm Street. driving it to Creston, but ran New York stop,66 11:09 45 mst sunny Traffic p.m., Washington, DC 67 46 mst sunny out of gas on Cherry Street Thursday, West Adams Street. Traffic stop, 11:20 p.m., Road. Thursday, West Taylor Street. The all-terrain vehicle is Index Traffic stop, 1:39UV a.m., today, valued at $3,500. West Townline Street. Traffic stop, 2:03 a.m., Sat today, Sun Brown Mon was Tue Wed in being held Hickory Street. 11/2 11/3Union 11/4 11/5 11/6 County Jail on $5,000 3 3 3 2 3 Union County bond. Moderate Moderate Moderate Low Moderate Full Sheriff Nov 17 The UV Index is measured on a 0 - 0 11 Dakota Eugene11 Brown, 20,with a higher UV number scale, Index showing the need for greater 607 W. Howard St.,skin was charged protection. at the Union County Courthouse with failure to serve jail sentence. Keller was being held in the Union County Jail and ordered to serve seven days.
©2010 American Profile Hometown Content Service
A Fridley Theatre
STRAND CRESTON 782-7224 www.fridleytheatres.com
Creston Animal Rescue Effort
For Advance Tickets And Show Times
ALL DIGITAL PROJECTION
would like to thank everyone who helped make our th 14 Annual Bright Eyes in the Park a huge success. The businesses that joined us at the event or made a donation, the volunteers that helped set up, and the families that came to the event...
we appreciate your support!
6:00-7:30 PM Civics Club Carnival Games, Prizes FUN! FUN! FUN!
ALL MATINEE TIMES... 3D FEATURES ALL SEATS $7.00 2D FEATURES ALL SEATS $5.00
ENDS THURS, OCT. 31 GRAVITY 3D [PG-13] 6:45, 8:50
FRI-THURS, NOV. 1 - 7 CAPTAIN PHILLIPS
TOM HANKS EVERY Eve: 6:30, 9:05 Plus SAT-SUN Matinee: 2:00
Starts NOV. 8 THOR: The Dark World 3D / 2D FREE POPCORN Every Tuesday To All Paid Admissions
u Prevention, Diagnosis, and Treatment of Adult Disease • Management of Diabetes, Hypertension, Heart, Lung and Intestinal Disease • Preventative Medicine q Medicare Physicals/ Annual Wellness Exams with preventive screening tests q Endoscopies/ Colonoscopies performed by Dr. Young q Women’s Health
u DOT Physicals, College Physicals u New Patients Welcome u No Referrals Needed
u SaME DaY aPPOiNTMENTS AvAILAbLE
1700 W. Townline Creston 641-782-6440
Place your classified ad using our website 24 hours a day 7 days a week
www. crestonnewsadvertiser. com Go under classifieds to place an ad
pumpkin C pie PROG BLIZZARD
12 oz. size
4 $ 3 $ 49 4 $
1/3 lb. each
chickeninstrips a basket
Hwy. 34 • Creston
Suite 140, Medical Arts Plaza; Creston, Iowa
! Monthly Clinic Schedule
Attention Veterans YOU & YOUR SPOUSE are invited to a
Veterans appreciatiOn Breakfast Friday, November 8 7 - 8:30 a.m.
Serving Biscuits & Gravy and Donuts Congregate Mealsite at the Restored Depot Breakfast Sponsored By:
Creston Chamber of Commerce Iowa Workforce Development Creston Walmart Supercenter
Allergy, Asthma, Immunology Dr. Ravinder Agarwal —First Monday Cardiology Dr. James Lovell; Dr. A. Nasser Khan; Dr. David Lemon Dr. Lucas Groben — Wednesdays & Fridays
Nephrology Dr. Emily Haines — Third Friday Dr. Prem Chandran — Second Thursday Dr. Craig Shadur — Second Tuesday Ophthalmology Wolfe Clinic —every 3 weeks Dr. Steven Johnson (clinic and surgery) Third Thursday Dr. Michael Feilmeier 1st Thursday surgery/1st Friday clinic Dr. Bradley Hammer-First Thursday (Creston Vision Clinic)
Cardiac Rehabilitation AACVPR Certified Cardiac Rehabilitation Program Pulmonary Rehabilitation, Stress Test; Stress Echo; Cardiolite Stress; Echocardiogram; Holtor Monitor; ABIs; event monitor; Ambulatory BP monitor. Testing per appointment. 641-782-3527 Greater Regional Orthopaedics & Sports Medicine Dr. Damian Mizera Dr. William Ralston Dermatology Dr. Steve Harlan —First Friday 641-782-3887 —Monday-Friday Dr. Eric Harlan ---Second and Fourth Thursday Linda Schilling, ARNP —First and Third Monday Podiatry Dr. Jeff Kiley —Tuesdays and Fridays 641-782-6367 Ears, Nose and Throat Dr. Richard Merrick—Fourth Monday Sleep Studies Dr. Steven K. Zorn 641-782-3611 EMG Testing Dr. Todd Troll —Tuesday afternoons Urology —-Wednesdays Dr. Mark Kellerman, Dr. Ryan Schulte Greater Regional Cancer Center 641-782-3693 CRESTON NEWS ADVERTISER 1641-782-2141 (Ext. 228) FAX 1-641-782-6628 - Craig Mi Dr. Bradley Hiatt— Tuesdays Dr. Phillip J. Colletier, Dr. Richard L. Deming, Vascular Dr. John M. Martens, Dr. Dev R. Puri, Dr. George H. Voynov Dr. John Stern —Third Tuesday of month —Tuesdays and Thursdays Chemotherapy/Radiation Monday-Friday To schedule an appointment,
Creston News Advertiser Friday, November 1, 2013
Motion commotion Dear Readers: Many of you wrote sharing your hints about how to REDUCE MOTION SICKNESS. Here is what some of you had to say: Agnes in West Sacramento, Calif.: “I used the herb ginger root to calm the stomach: two capsules a half-hour to an hour before the trip started. Then another capsule every hour or whenever I started to feel queasy.” Dave, via email: “My cure for motion sickness: Suck on a lemon. It worked for me as a child while riding miles in a car. It now works for my grandchildren.” Grandma J., via email: “Did you forget ginger snaps? They taste so good. Kids love them, and they do help relieve the symptoms of motion sickness.” Robert Beyer, M.D., in California: “As an ophthalmologist, I sometimes have patients with this problem. Some of them obtain relief if they close or cover one of their eyes. It seems that in some individuals, motion sickness is a three-dimension motional perception problem. Restricting vision to one eye while the difficulty is occurring seems to benefit these individuals.” Thank you all for writing.
FAMILY CIRCUS® by Bill Keane
Hints from Heloise Most people know about ginger (in any form) to help settle a queasy stomach, but I sure never thought about closing one eye! — Heloise TRAVEL HINT Dear Heloise: We recently got back from a trip, and I wanted to share some travel tips. Bring a “jersey” dress that you can accent with great accessories and wear out to dinner your first night, then let it become your beach cover-up/ bathrobe for the rest of the trip. On our trip, I bought some earrings that were delicate, and I was afraid they’d get squished out of shape. For the flight home, I put them in the empty boxes of my pillbox. I was so impressed with the idea, I moved all my earrings into that container! — Lisa C., Colorado Springs, Colo. WINDSHIELD CLEANING Dear Heloise: Cleaning the inside of the windshield is a contortionist’s dream. I just
LOCKHORNS® by Hoest & Reiner
learned that by wearing latex gloves, I have a better and easier grip on paper towels. — Garry in Huber Heights, Ohio LEAF BLOWER Dear Heloise: I cringe every fall, seeing my neighbors blow or rake their leaves into the gutters, which clogs the drain systems. Almost worse are the many plastic bags full of leaves left for trucks to take to the landfills. Hasn’t everyone gotten the memo by now about plastic bags? If your disposal company will not accept loose leaves in a garbage can, one large bag can be filled, then the leaves inside crushed and condensed and used for compost in flower beds. Leaves (and grass clippings) make excellent mulches and fertilizers. BEETLE BAILEY® by Greg & Mort Walker — Lynn in Colorado Springs, Colo. MICROWAVE TURNTABLE Dear Heloise: Here is another use for microwave turntables: Find a place mat that matches your decor. Trim it to fit under the turntable, and place it on the floor to hold your pet’s dishes. The rim will contain crumbs and spills. — G. Tullio in Kansas (c)2013 by King Features Syndicate Inc. BLONDIE® by Dean Young
Horoscope Saturday, Nov. 2, 2013 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) You ruler, Mars, is positioned beautifully to help you work. Get as much done as possible, because it won’t always be this easy. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) You don’t want to postpone self-gratification for duties and obligations. Quite the opposite. You want to play and have fun! You want to do what you want to do. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Increased chaos and activity on the home front require your attention. Perhaps this is due to visiting guests, residential moves or renovations. Roll up your sleeves and dig in. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) All your communication with others will be direct, persuasive and to the point because fiery Mars is affecting your style of talking. (This is why everyone is agreeing with you.) LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) You’re ready to work hard to earn money now, in part because you’re also spending it. You feel confident about being more in control of your scene. (This is good.) VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) With Mars in your sign now, you are pumped and raring to go. Get extra physical exercise to blow off some of this pentup steam and energy. (“It’s my way or the highway!”) LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Some of you are involved in secret love affairs or behindthe-scenes activities. You prefer to work alone or do things privately right now. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Expect competition with others, especially in sports, group activities and professional gatherings. You intend to win. (And you probably will.) SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Your ambition is aroused now, which gives you the energy, focus and followthrough to achieve what you want to get done. When somebody knows where they’re going, others get out of their way. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Make plans to travel or expand your world through higher education. You want more out of life, and you want to feel stimulated, not bored. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) Disputes about inheritanc-
es, shared property and anything you own jointly with others might exist now. You will win these encounters because you know what you want and you know where to draw the line. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Because Mars is opposite your sign, you feel impatient with others. Naturally, to you, these people are annoying. And perhaps they are. Patience is your best ally. YOU BORN TODAY You are influential to the people around
you as well as to any situation in which you find yourself immersed. You seem to be a catalyst for change. Naturally, in your own life, change and transformation are a major theme. This year something you’ve been involved with for nine years will diminish or end in order to make room for something new. Birthdate of: Reshma Shetty, actress; Keith Emerson, keyboardist; Dale Brown, author. (c) 2013 King Features Syndicate, Inc.
MUTTS® by Patrick McDonnell
by Rick Kikman & Jerry Scott
HAGAR THE HORRIBLE® by Chris Browne
ZITS® by Scott & Borgman
CRANKSHAFT® by Batiuk & Ayers
Creston News Advertiser Friday, November 1, 2013
Club news Ladies Lakeshore Auxiliary
Evening Circle of Creston United Methodist Women met at the church Oct. 17. The program topic was “Celebrating What We See.” The members of both circles discussed final plans for the Oct. 20 public dinner, which was successful. Appreciation is expressed to all who attended. Another item of business for both groups was to sign up for the 2014 circle meeting plans. Volunteers take part by being hostesses or leading the monthly pro-
Ladies Lakeshore Auxiliary met Oct. 30. Canasta winners were Carol Harrison, first; Beulah McDonald, second; and Janet Kessler, third. Wanda Nash won the door prize. Loretta Kelly will be hostess for cards and chatter Wednesday.
The Morning Circle and
grams. Each year there are four unit meetings besides the circle meetings. The officers hold executive meetings nine times a year. Susan Weight presided over the Morning Circle meeting. There were 12 members present. The hostess was Lois Jay. Betty Lou Shea presented information from “Response” magazine and also gave the program. Twelve members attended the Evening Circle meeting. Rosalie Denton presided. Dorothy Ritnour was host-
McLain, director of Dog Gone Rescue. It is an animal rescue and no-kill shelter that has also built dog houses and supported animal owners for almost three years now. They have dogs and cats available for adoption. The weekly Kiwanis meetThe Kids Coat Drive was ing was held 12:05 p.m. Tuesday at The Windrow with 24 members and one guest. Chris Frederickson, presiCreston meals dent, presided. Jamie TraNov. 4-8 vis did the prayer, and DenMenu subject to change. Reservations are required the nis Carter was finemaster. day before. Call 641-782-2447. The program was Janel Monday: meatball sub/spa-
ess. Judy Weese was the program presenter. The Executive Committee will meet 9 a.m. Thursday. The next circle meetings will be Nov. 21.
Volunteer directory their caregivers a break or to provide companionship to those patients who may need it. There are opportunities to assist staff with special projects, clerical duties and phone call, as well. Call Tabitha Reasland, Greater Regional Hospice volunteer coordinator at 641-782-3831. • Southern Prairie YMCA has a variety of volunteer opportunities available. Volunteer assistance is welcome in the Before and After School programs, general housekeeping, child care, the aquatics program, sports camps and other children’s activities and reception desk duties. Please stop by the YMCA reception desk for an application packet or call 641-782-9622. • Hospice of Southwest Iowa in Corning offers ongoing training for Hospice Volunteers. Volunteers provide companionship, perform tasks and provide support to individuals who are terminally ill and their families. Volunteers are needed for our primary service area: — Adams, Montgomery and Taylor counties. Call Mary O’Riley 641-3226283 for more information. • Nursing homes and assisted living. Like other organizations, they have many dedicated volunteers, but more are needed. Interested volunteers may choose any local or area nursing home, including Creston Nursing and Rehab Center, 641-782-8511; Crest Haven, 641782-5012; Afton Care Center, 641-347-8416 and Prairie View Assisted Living, 641-782-3131. • Special Olympics. Need volunteers who will encourage, cheer on and reward with a hug
Volunteerism is an important part of every community. The following is a directory of volunteer activities and contact numbers. Additions to this list are welcome. Please call managing editor, 641-782-2141, extension 234, to place your volunteer activity and phone number on the list. This service is published free of charge. • Greater Regional Medical Center. Volunteers are needed for information/escort, gift shop, bloodmobile, fund-raising, gardening and plant care and clerical support. To inquire or get involved, call 641-782-3553. • SHIIP (Senior Health Insurance Information Program) volunteers. Training from the Iowa Insurance Commission to provide free, objective information as well as one-to-one assistance. Volunteers answer questions and provide impartial information to help seniors make well-informed decisions regarding their Medicare supplement insurance, long-term care insurance, Medicare benefits and claims or other types of health insurance. Call Greater Regional Medical Center, 641782-3848 and leave information. A SHIIP volunteer will call you back. • Greater Regional Hospice serving Union, Taylor, Clarke, Adams, Decatur, Madison, Adair and Ringgold counties has opportunities for hospice volunteers to assist with a variety of duties. Training is provided to individuals who are interested in sitting with hospice patients who are terminally ill to give
at the finish line these special athletes. Volunteers always needed in this fun program. Call 641-782-4170 or 641-782-8495. • Hearts and Hugs Daycare, Corning, 641-322-4280. Volunteers welcome to help with children’s daily activities. • Crest Area Breastfeeding Coalition peer counselors are available to give advice and support to expectant and nursing mothers. Call MATURA, 641782-8431. • Creston Animal Rescue Effort (C.A.R.E.) needs volunteers to help care for animals at the city pound on weekends and holidays and for fundraising. Call 641-782-2330. • MATURA Women, Infant and Children (WIC) nutrition program is looking for several volunteers to read to and supervise children ages birth to five in a group setting while their parents are at the clinic. Volunteers are needed every third Monday and Tuesday of the month. Call the WIC program, 641-782-8431, for more information. • Union County Human Services needs volunteers to provide transportation to and from appointments for children and adults, clerical assistance, payee services, friendly visits and errands for elderly people. Call 641-782-1723 • Court Appointed Special Advocate program needs volunteers to serve as advocates for children in juvenile court. Call 866-451-3213. • Adair County Health System is in need of volunteers for Adair County Memorial Hospital Auxiliary. ACMHA raises funds
held Tuesday evening at the Methodist Church and will be reported on at the next meeting. Wreath orders are in and will be delivered the week of Thanksgiving. All proceeds benefit the club’s youth programs.
through special events to purchase needed equipment for the hospital. ACMHA meets quarterly. Their main event is Tour of Trees in December. If you are interested in volunteering your time to help with Adair County Memorial Hospital Auxiliary, please contact Myrna Erb-Gundel at 641-743-2123. • Union County Historical Society is in need of volunteers for the Union County Historical Complex. Individuals are needed to assist with the museum and lead tours of the grounds. Help is also needed for painting, shingling and light handywork. The complex is open from Memorial Day to Labor Day. Please contact Dick Anderson at 641-782-4000. •Union County Historical Park is in need of volunteers to serve as tour guides, work the museum and do light maintenance. Contact Dick Anderson at 641782-4000.
ghetti sauce on hot dog bun, mashed potatoes, Brussell sprouts, strawberry shortcake, 2 percent or skim milk, coffee. Tuesday: white chicken chili, Great Northern beans, cut corn, side salad/dressing, dinner roll, margarine, Mandarin oranges, 2 percent or skim milk, coffee. Wednesday: meatloaf in onion gravy, baked potato/margarine, California blend, bread/margarine, peaches, 2 percent or skim milk, coffee. Thursday: grilled chicken breast, leaf lettuce and tomato,
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TODAY N I P O ST RE RN MO A E L O T VE! AND SA
Attention Trappers & Hunters:
Buying all types of wild furs and deer hides. We will be at these locations the following dates and times:
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Need a helping hand this Christmas? The Christmas Basket Fund provides food baskets and clothing gift certificates for children to Union County families and individuals who need a helping hand at Christmas time.
If someone you know could use a little help this Christmas, please let us know. Complete the form below and return to the address shown. If you prefer, you may hand deliver the form to the Creston News Advertiser at 503 W. Adams Street.
NOMINATION FORM We wish to have the following Union County family or individual considered to receive a Christmas Basket this year because: ____________________________________________________________________________________________ ____________________________________________________________________________________________ Name _______________________________________________________________________________________ Address ______________________________________________________________________________________ City _______________________________________________________________ ZIP ______________________ Adults in household _________________________________ Children (under19) _________________
KEEP TAYLOR COUNTY MONEY IN TAYLOR COUNTY TAYLOR COUNTY LAW ENFORCEMENT CENTER BOND ISSUE
R VOTE NOVEMBER 5th
• V O T “YES” VOTE E
• V O “NO” VOTE T E
Voting NO may end up costing you more than voting YES . . .
Iowa Code 903.4 requires every county to provide a place of confinement, which would include a holding facility (a secure acrea to hold prisoners prior to their initial appearance before a judge), or transport prisoners within 2 hours of arrest. Since the jail has been closed, the County is currently required to transport prisoners within 2 hours of their arrest. This is already happening. The County has already spent approximately $60,000 to house prisoners in other counties since March. In addition to the cost of boarding, there will be annual costs to transport prisoners to another county’s jail and county-wide law enforcement will be reduced as Sheriff’s Deputies chauffeur prisoners. While rates to board prisoners at other counties’ jails may seem reasonable now, the boarding rate could increase dramatically, based upon decisions made in other counties. By committing to housing prisoners in other counties, we wager our financial future on factors outside of our control.
• $2.4 million for Holding Facility/LEC ~ or ~ • Continue to transport within 2 hours of arrest • $825,000 to house and levy additional prisoners for 20 years property taxes to cover transport costs. • Supports local jobs and maintains infrastructure • $2.1 million to board prisoners for 20 years • After 15 years, bond paid • Supports jobs and in full • Our current jail has served development in other counties • After 15 years, this county for over 100 still boarding prisoners . . . . years • After 20 years, • The new jail will be still boarding prisoners . . . built to last. •After ??? years Projected tax impact $1.09 per $1,000 of valOur tax dollars still paying uation. A house with an assessed valuation of $100,000 has a taxable valuation of $52,817 to board prisoners and have and is expected to have an increase in taxes paid for other county jails. of $57.57 per year, for 15 years. Our county has lost another service • Builds a new jail & Builds New Sheriff’s Offices for $3.8 Million
Y E S •
Y E S •
Your name ___________________________________________________________________________________
Which makes more sense for our children’s future?
Mail completed form to Christmas Basket, P.O. Box 126, Creston IA 50801 Deadline is Nov. 26, 2013.
A YES vote raises your taxes for 15 years, a NO vote raises your taxes forever
Note: The Christmas Basket Board will be coordinating the distribution of Christmas Baskets with other groups and agencies in Union County. Nomination for a Christmas Basket does not imply or guarantee a basket will be given.
THE DEADLINE FOR NOMINATIONS IS WEDNESDAY, NOV. 26, 2013.
paid for by Taylor County LEC Committee, Glenda Stockwell, treasurer
Creston News Advertiser Friday, November 1, 2013
Living with diabetes and maintaining healthy vision (BPT) — In 2012, diabetes health costs in the U.S. were $245 billion, and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) estimates that by 2020, one in every three health care dollars in the U.S. will be spent on diabetes-related care. Diabetes is now the leading cause of new cases of blindness among adults aged 20-74 years, according to the American Diabetes Association (ADA). Maintaining healthy blood vessels is essential for preserving healthy vision, especially those located in the retina in the back of the eye that are particularly susceptible to damage. The need to preserve blood vessel health is supported by the projected rise of diabetes in the U.S. population. In the U.S. today, diabetes affects approximately 25 million people, or 8 percent of the population. The most common form of diabetes, type 2, accounts for 90 percent of diagnosed cases. Another 79 million people are at risk for developing diabetes, and nearly 2 million new cases are reported each year. It is estimated that 7 million people have undi-
agnosed diabetes, and that by the year 2030, more than 500 million people worldwide will have diabetes. Being proactive about your eye health The National Eye Institute states that more than 40 percent of people with diabetes have diabetic eye disease. The most common form is diabetic retinopathy, which usually affects both eyes. However, many patients with diabetic retinopathy may experience no symptoms at all until the condition progresses. There are two forms of diabetic retinopathy: nonproliferative retinopathy and proliferative retinopathy. Nonproliferative retinopathy occurs when blood vessels in the retina become weak, resulting in tiny bulges within retinal capillaries that may allow leakage of fluid and blood. If the central part of the retina that is responsible for good detail and color vision, the macula, is affected, vision loss may occur (a condition called diabetic macular edema or DME). Proliferative retinopathy is when abnormally fragile new blood vessels that grow
on the surface of the retina in an effort to improve circulation may bleed profusely and cause growth of fibrotic scar tissue that detaches the retina from the back wall of the eye (tractional retinal detachment), resulting in severe vision loss or even blindness. The longer a patient has diabetes, the more likely they are to develop some level of diabetic retinopathy. Of the approximately
25 million people with diabetes in the U.S., 9.6 million have some level of diabetic retinopathy, while another 3 million have sight-threatening retinopathy (STR). Most diabetes patients will eventually develop nonproliferative retinopathy and a significant number will develop DME, but the more serious, proliferative retinopathy, is less common. As diabetic retinopathy progresses, patients may
experience spots or floaters, red veils or streaks, blurred vision, a dark or empty spot in the center of their vision, and difficulty seeing well at night. Significant damage to the retina occurs long before patients develop any of these symptoms. Several factors influence if and when a patient develops diabetic retinopathy, including blood sugar control, blood pressure levels, how long the patient has had dia-
betes, poor nutritional habits, cigarette smoking, and inherited genes. All of these factors can lead to blood vessel breakdown in the retina, but keeping blood sugar levels closer to normal reduces the risk and severity of diabetic retinopathy. Patients with diabetes or those at-risk should always engage in healthy nutrition, exercise, and consult with a physician as well as a diabetes educator. To preserve healthy vision, patients with diabetes should get an annual dilated eye exam from an eye doctor experienced with diabetes. They should also see a retina specialist if STR is detected during an eye exam. Finally, science-based nutritional supplements for the eye, like EyePromise, may support retinal health by helping to maintain healthy blood vessels in the eye. The adverse effects on eye health and vision caused by diabetes can be debilitating, but patients with diabetes can significantly reduce their risk of vision loss by proactively managing their health.
other tasks or have downtime themselves, naptime is part of a young child’s learning process. It’s when their super-active brains consolidate newly acquired info and store it in memory. What’s the typical “need to nap” for young children? Most kids take a morning and afternoon nap till around age 2; then they just want an afternoon snooze. By age 3, a quarter of kids have stopped napping altogether; from ages 3 to 4, about half will stop. And a final quarter of kids will nap until they are 5 to 6. Unfortunately, some preschool program administrators want to eliminate naps for 3- to 5-year-olds. But skipping naps won’t make kids healthy, happy — or smart! (Perhaps those administrators didn’t get their naps, since they don’t seem to have learned much since then!) So ask your child’s preschool about its napping policy. No nap? Find another facility, or convince yours of the importance of naptime. And make sure that if your child is 4 or older and still naps, your chosen facility will accommodate his or her schedule. AN OUNCE OF GINGER PREVENTION In 17th-century England, a pound of ginger could be traded for one healthy sheep! In fact, this gnarled, tangy spice has been valued as a seasoning and a medicine for thousands of years — it has even been Dr. Oz’s Herb of the Month. Currently, scientists are investigating whether it can help prevent colon and ovarian cancer. Plus it’s a must-have as you head into cold and
flu season. Its other powers include: Calming nausea. As a tea or cooked into a congee (a therapeutic rice porridge) it can ease morning sickness, motion sickness and sluggish digestion. To make the tea: Cut 2 inches of cleaned and peeled ginger root into small pieces or thin slices; put in a pan with a few cups of water; boil for at least 10 minutes. Stir in lemon, mint or lime juice — add 1 teaspoon of honey if your taste buds require! Soothing sore joints and muscles. Ginger contains anti-inflammatories called gingerols that can ease the discomfort of osteo- or rheumatoid arthritis, sore muscles and even headaches. You can drink it as a tea or grate the root, wrap it in cheesecloth, place in hot water for 30 seconds, and when cool enough, apply directly to your achy areas for 20 minutes. Keeping your immune system strong. For a sore throat, sniffles or the flu, try a powdered ginger supplement; ask your doctor about taking 250 mg daily (it’s not for anyone on blood thinners). The max, according to the American Cancer Society, is 5 grams a day. *** 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) 2013 Michael Roizen, M.D. and Mehmet Oz, M.D. Distributed by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
Fecal transplant pills None of the gravity-defying balancing acts Ed Sullivan featured on his show (there were The Baronton Sisters, for example, who lay on their backs while spinning full-size tables with their feet) come close to the astounding balancing act that goes on 24/7 in your gut. There, trillions of bacteria work together to keep your immune and organs systems up and running. But when those bacteria get out of balance, well, running is a good word to describe what may come next. One deadly infection associated with a disrupted gut biome is Clostridium difficile or C. diff. Every year, half a million Americans suffer from the severe diarrhea it triggers, and about 14,000 die. Recently, fecal transplants from a person with a healthy gut biome to the intestines of someone with C. diff have proved effective in controlling the disease. But there’s a huge ick factor for many folks. Well, now there may be a way around that — a side-effect-free gel capsule containing a huge variety of bacteria extracted from a healthy fecal sample. Thirty-one of 32 folks who’d had repeated bouts of C. diff saw it go away after taking one round of pills containing fecal microbes. Interestingly, C. diff wasn’t eradicated; the balance of bacteria in their guts was restored so that the good guys controlled the bad. If you have chronic intestinal distress, ask your doc about bacterial replenishment. And everyone can keep his or her guts wellbalanced with a daily sup-
Weekly healthy tips Dr. Mehmet Oz, M.D. and Dr. Michael Roizen, M.D.
plement of spore probiotics containing bacillus coagulans GBI-30, 6086 or lactobacillus GG. CONTROLLING MING FROM MONGO Flash Gordon ignited the screen in the 1936 serial about overcoming evil forces from the planet Mongo. But when guys get Hot Flashes, they can be harder to vanquish than that scifi planet’s Emperor Ming. That’s because it’s almost always due to permanent or temporary androgen deprivation (testosterone suppression) that is part of prostate cancer therapy. Around 80 percent of guys undergoing that therapy say the onslaught of flushing and sweating reduces their quality of life and makes it hard to sleep through the night. The discomfort usually stops a few months after ending the treatment, but for about 40 percent of guys who are on a permanent regimen of androgen deprivation, the sweats continue. So how can you ice the problem? While female hormones, estradiol (an estrogen) and some forms of progesterone are effective (up to 90 percent), they can trigger breast tenderness and swelling, and in some, can elevate PSA levels and cardiovascular problems. The neuropathic pain medication gabapentin cools down some men’s hot flashes. Antidepressants may provide relief, especially
selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors (SSRIs), but some studies show soy protein provides a better boost to quality of life than serotonin norepinephrine reuptake inhibitors (SNRIs) such as venlafaxine. If you aren’t undergoing androgen deprivation therapy and you have hot flashes, get your testosterone level checked and eliminate monosodium glutamate from your diet (bye-bye Chinese take-out). Then ask your doctor and pharmacist if any of your medications could be the cause — and if you can change meds or dosage to avoid this disruptive side effect. RAISING CPR STANDARDS When 51-year-old James (Tony Soprano) Gandolfini suffered a heart attack while visiting Rome last summer, his chances for survival might have increased if it had happened on a movie set, where there’s often a medical staff trained in cardiopulmonary resuscitation. But unfortunately for millions of people around the globe and more than 360,000 North Americans every year who have “outof-hospital cardiac arrests” or OHCA’s, your average bystander isn’t prepared to administer CPR, and the chances of pulling through an on-the-street heart attack are not great. In Detroit, OHCA’s have a 0.2 percent survival rate. In Seattle (the
U.S. gold standard), survival rates still hit only 16 percent. What improves survival rates, according to a Danish study, is a public education push that teaches how and when to do CPR, along with smarter medical-response procedures. Danish efforts have elevated their OHCA survival rate to an impressive 44 percent. For you to help improve OHCA survival rates in North America, here are CPR basics: —First, call 911; then start chest compressions. No need to do mouth-to-mouth resuscitation. It turns out hands-only CPR is the most effective technique for saving lives in real-life OHCA situations. —Place one flat hand over the center of the victim’s chest and your other open hand on top of that. Press down hard (chest should depress 2 inches) for 100 beats a minute. If someone’s available, have that person count with you. —Stick with it until help arrives, and ask someone else to relieve you if you get worn out. HOW PRESCHOOLERS NAP TO LEARN Many adults confine their naps to boring or overly long movies in darkened theaters (last year’s “Lincoln” got some serious online buzz for its napworthiness) or when they dim the lights for that business presentation from the West Coast. But preschoolers usually grab a cool 60 minutes or (much, much) more daily, and parents and teachers should be glad they do! Not only does it give Mom or Dad time to take care of
Dr. Oz and Dr. Roizen column feature brought to you by Hammer Medical Supply of Creston
Creston News Advertiser Friday, November 1, 2013
No. 11 Titans sweep Panthers in semifinal By LARRY PETERSON CNA sports writer • firstname.lastname@example.org
COUNCIL BLUFFS — Creston was unable to duplicate the performance of Monday’s regional win at Glenwood in falling 3-0 to 11th-ranked Lewis Central in the Class 4A Region 2 semifinal here Thursday. But, this time the opponent was much richer in talent. Junior Reghan Coyle smacked nine kills and senior Megan Driver and junior Abby Bergsten each provided eight in a 25-15, 25-22, 25-21 victory over the Panthers. Lewis Central’s aggressive serving accounted for 15 aces, but also 11 errors in three sets. “The shame of it is they have to play Harlan,” said Creston coach Polly Luther. “LC could beat many teams at the state tournament, I’m sure of it. All four 4A teams from our conference were put in the
same region.” Lewis Central (18-15) plays top-ranked Harlan (34-4) Tuesday. The match is scheduled at Council Bluffs Abraham Lincoln, although with AL’s win Thursday night, that match may be moved. Creston ends one game below .500 (13-14) for the second straight year, but showed improvement throughout the season, according to coaches of both teams Thursday. “Oh my gosh yes,” said LC coach Dennis South. “They are serving more aggressive, passing better. It’s a quick defense. It’s wonderful to see the Hawkeye 10 grow the way it’s growing. Creston was 2-8 (in the Hawkeye 10) this season, but they beat a Glenwood team that went 4-6 and beat them in the regular season. So, yes, Creston made tremendous strides.” After falling behind 17-6 in the first set, Creston
played competitively the rest of the night against the state-rated Titans, who pushed No. 1 Harlan to a third set in a best-of-three match in the LC tournament. Creston was serving, trailing 22-21, in the second set before LC finished off the set on a 3-1 run. In the final set, Creston rallied from seven down to pull within one (11-10) on Nicole Haley’s kill and an ace serve by Brenna Baker. Later in that set, It was 23-21 on two strong serves by Sydney Dunphy. But, again, LC captured the final two points to clinch the victory. Luther said she hopes her players realize how close they are to getting over the hump against state-elite teams. “I hope they are convinced. It’s a mental
Raiders return to Van Meter By SCOTT VICKER
CNA sports editor • email@example.com
VAN METER — Back on Oct. 4, standing at midfield of Van Meter’s football field, Mount Ayr co-head coach Delwyn Showalter said he hoped maybe he and his team would be fortunate enough to get a rematch with Van Meter in the playoffs. The Raiders had just suffered their first loss of the season that night, a 14-0 battle with Van Meter, in a
matchup of teams that entered with undefeated records. Mount Ayr earned that rematch with the Bulldogs with a 30-7 win over Panorama in the first round of the Class 1A playoffs Wednesday night in Panora, while Van Meter advanced with a 41-0 win over Treynor. The Raiders constantly battled poor field position and turned the ball over five times in the loss to Van Meter on Oct. 4. “We’re excited about the opportunity to play them
CNA photo by LARRY PETERSON
Creston’s Jami Sickels receives a serve against Lewis Central Thursday in Class 4A Please see regional tournament action. Sickels was 5-of-8 on serve receive and had two digs in the PANTHERS, page 9A 3-0 semifinal loss to the 11th-ranked Titans.
again,” Showalter said. “We left the field up there that night, that was the thing we said, we wanted to get another shot at them. We get to go up there and see what we can do with them this time. We’re looking forward to the challenge.”
Challenges One of the biggest challenges for the Raiders will be containing Van Meter quarterback Brandon Brittain, a Please see RAIDERS, page 9A
Harriers ready for State Cross Country Meet By SCOTT VICKER
CNA sports editor • firstname.lastname@example.org
FORT DODGE — Saturday morning, the best cross country runners in the state of Iowa will convene here at Lakeside Municipal Golf Course for the State Cross Country Meet. A total of 14 area harriers will be among the best cross country runners in the state, as nine area individuals qualified and five more are a part of the first Creston boys cross country team to qualify for state since 1988.
Class 3A Besides having the first boys team to qualify in 25 years, Creston cross country also set a new benchmark with three individual qualifiers — the most in a
single year in school history. Juniors Maria Mostek and Jay Wolfe, along with sophomore Cooper McDermott all qualified individually. It’s the third trip to state for Mostek, who is the only girl in Creston cross country history to qualify three times. It’s McDermott’s second trip to state after qualifying in Class 4A last year for Newton. Wolfe is making his first appearance at the state meet. Mostek finished 24th as a freshman and 27th last year, while McDermott was 71st in Class 4A. The other members of the Creston boys team are Ben Irr, Garret Taylor, Kruz Adamson, Brant Hudson and Zack Peppmeier. “We’re looking to im-
prove,” Creston head coach Pat Schlapia said. “We still haven’t hit our best yet, and each time we’ve been moving up. Especially in October, we’ve been hitting our stride. These are the times we talk about wanting to peak.” Schlapia said last Thursday’s State Qualifying Meet in Winterset was close to a total team race for the boys, but he’s still looking for a bit more out of the boys team. “Our engine is seven cylinders,” Schlapia said, referencing the seven varsity runners. “Putting it all together, that’s something we expect to happen. Coach (Gary) O’Daniels and myself, we’ve been talking Please see STATE, page 9A
Directions to Lakeside Municipal Golf Course
CNA photo by SCOTT VICKER
Mount Ayr junior Riley Weehler tackles Panorama running back Alex Llanes during Mount Ayr’s 30-7 win over the Panthers Wednesday in the first round of the Class 1A playoffs. Weehler led the Raiders with 12 total tackles, including a sack and three tackles for loss.
The State Cross Country Meet is held at Lakeside Municipal Golf Course north of Fort Dodge. Fans driving to the meet can take Henry A. Wallace Road and Highway 92 to Stuart Road, through Stuart, where Stuart Road eventually turns into Highway 4 at Panora. Continue on Highway 4, which eventually turns into N Avenue and then Baxter Avenue. Turn right onto County Road D36 and then after 6 miles, turn right onto 230th Street, which will eventually turn into County Road D20 and then Kenyon Road. Make a slight left turn onto US-169 North and after 4.4 miles, turn right onto 170th Street. After 2.5 miles, turn left onto Nelson Avenue and continue for 2.8 miles to reach Lakeside Municipal Golf Course. Paid parking is available at the golf course and in the surrounding fields. The round trip from Creston is 236 miles. An alternate route would be to take Interstate 80 East to exit 110 for US-169. Turn left onto US-169 North and take it through Fort Dodge until reaching 170th Street. Turn right onto 170th Street and after 2.5 miles, turn left onto Nelson Avenue. Drive 2.8 miles until reaching Lakeside Municipal Golf Course.
Images of emotional moments show ‘essence’ of sports participation During our coverage of fall sports postseason action this week, I came upon two photographs that, to me, captured the essence of “why we play sports.” One was taken in the Glenwood gym at the conclusion of Creston’s upset victory over Glenwood in the quarterfinals of regional tournament play. The Rams had won the earlier meeting, 3-1, on the Panthers’ home court. This time, Creston came out with total dominance in a 3-0 sweep, when it counted. Glenwood’s only lead of the night was 1-0 in game two. I trained the camera on the players on the court just as the final point was being played out, with the other Creston players shown on the bench in the background. It played out better than I even hoped, as the Panther players — particularly middle hitter Natalie Mostek — showed a rush of emotion as her team scored the clinching point of the match. Everyone in the photo was showing pure joy and elation. A program that has taken its lumps for years had just done something unexpected by outsiders. But it was something they had worked
Straight shots Larry Peterson sports writer
for, and knew they had in them. That moment is what you think about on that seventh set of sprints at the end of practice, or the 6:30 a.m. weightlifting session. Or the mid-morning skills work in a hot gym in June. It’s when you come together as a team and achieve something you’ve worked toward. A moment of proving something, to the community, and to yourselves. ••• Yes, both the volleyball team and the football team lost to highly-ranked teams with superior talent the past two nights. The Creston/O-M Panthers fell 45-7 to No. 1-ranked Sioux City Bishop Heelan Wednesday night on the Morningside field where former Panthers Alan Smith and Briar Evans now play; and the Panther volleyball team was defeated by 17th-ranked Lewis Central Thursday night. But no matter what the circum-
stances, when that “final” moment comes, and you’re a senior, it hits you hard. Contributing photographer Terry Freeman captured the essence of seniors and coach sharing one last huddle at midfield Wednesday night, after coach Morrison had met with the full squad. It was an emotional scene. Tears were flowing. These guys had all gone through a lot together. Three playoff runs. Beating Harlan twice in a row for the first time in Creston history. A district championship their sophomore year. Summer weights. Summer 7-on7 sessions. Camp week in brutal heat. Playoff practices in wet, cold conditions. It’s hard to let go when you’ve become family with a group of people working for the same goals. This group really wanted to lead Creston’s first team to the UNIDome. But, you have no control over the quality of your opponent, and Bishop Heelan is a cut above. State runner-up last year, perhaps state champions this year. I felt guilty having to do my postgame interview with coach Morrison right after that embrace
CNA photo by LARRY PETERSON
Creston middle hitter Natalie Mostek (center) and teammates celebrate the final point of Monday’s regional victory at Glenwood.
with the seniors, because it was as emotional for him as for the kids. But, deadline duty trumped sympathy, and I plodded on. Coach Morrison was gracious with his time, and thoughtful answers, as always. ••• It was fun to bump into Morningside’s Smith, the former Panther.
He’s pumped for his own team’s title quest, as the No. 1-ranked Mustangs could be headed for a showdown against No. 3-ranked Grand View come playoff time. I also spoke briefly with former Panther standout Luke Neitzel, Please see SHOTS, page 8A
Creston News Advertiser Friday, November 1, 2013
Spartans pick up 30th win of season
By SCOTT VICKER
CNA sports editor • email@example.com
Continued from page 7A
who had begun a college basketball career with former Creston teammate Trey Thomsen at Simpson College. Neitzel, a two-time allstate football player and believed to be the program’s all-time leading rusher with 3,104 yards, is changing schools, and sports. Neitzel said he is transferring to Iowa Western Community College in Council Bluffs at the semester break to join the Reivers’ football team. He’s projected as a safety. It’s a two-year school, and Neitzel will still have four years of eligibility. Neitzel told me he likes school at Simpson, but he admitted he missed football. He seems very eager to get the pads back on. ••• Former Panther football assistant John Rose had some interesting, and poignant comments about the Iowa playoff system after con- Rose gratulating the Panthers for their successful season on Facebook. “I am happy that the Panthers were in the playoffs,” he said. “But I cannot help but think that the athletic association is not acting
Contributed photo by TERRY FREEMAN
Creston/O-M head coach Brian Morrison wipes away a tear as he meets with Panther seniors after the final game of their careers Wednesday night on the campus of Morningside College in Sioux City.
in the best interests of the sport, or the athletes, when they devise a system that puts the fourth-place finisher in a seven-team district on a bus on a school night to travel a great distance to face the first-place finisher. “The Panthers at least had a winning record, but look at the lopsided scores and the records of many playoff contenders. (Two 4A playoff teams finished 2-8.) In my opinion, we have too many classes of 11-man football, and the playoff system is a joke. It’s all about money. “When we have to go to seven teams in 3A districts, it is time to acknowledge demographic trends in this state. We should go back to four classes of 11-man football, and allow those who cannot compete
to play eight-man, or better yet, nine-man, which is a much better game than eight-man.” Rose went on to explain that he’s seen his nephew in Minnesota play the nine-man version, and with two running backs and a wide receiver, or a running back and two wide receivers, it’s a lot more like real football than eight-man. I’m intrigued by that proposal, but not holding my breath that the state association will reduce classes and tweak the system, and by that I mean disrupt the revenue stream. Fans still travel to watch a 2-7 4A playoff team, and that cash buys trophies and pays bills. Contact the writer: Twitter: @larrypeterson Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
The Southwestern Community College volleyball team rolled to yet another sweep, and in doing so, picked up its 30th win of the season. The Spartans defeated Iowa Lakes 25-14, 25-15, 2510 here on Wednesday, improving to 30-9 for the season and 8-2 in the ICCAC. “This was our 30th win tonight,” head coach Melissa Blessington said. “Our team played really well and I am very happy that we executed the whole match. We had great contribution off of our bench with Sydney Whitmarsh and Kirsten Anderson. It is great to know
that we are able to bring in players and have them make a difference.” Janaya Fox finished with a team-high 11 kills, as Shelby Sullivan added five and Allyson Kocour, Alex Duffy and Cassidy Yong each recorded four kills. Yong set 24 assists for the Spartans in the winning effort and finished with two blocks and seven digs. Molly Schimp Yong led the team with 11 digs and served 6-of-7 with two aces. Alex Duffy had a team-high three blocks.
Area football Wayne 82, Murray 57 Wayne 8 28 32 14 - 82 Murray 17 14 26 7 - 57 1st quarter W — Clayton Keifer 24 run (Keifer run), 9:20 M — Seth Nerness 77 kickoff return (Brandon Short kick), 9:07 M — Short 21 FG, 1:14 2nd quarter W — Carson Keifer fumble recovery in end zone (pass failed), 11:14 M — Barnes 18 run (Short kick), 9:31 W — Cl. Keifer 58 run (Keifer run), 9:10 W — Dillon Lain 1 run (Tyler Jamison pass from Lain), 1:42 M — Andrew Rider 27 pass from Barnes (Short kick), ;44 W — Trent Carpenter 51 pass from Lain (run failed), :15 3rd quarter M — Nerness 28 run (Short
kick), 11:08 W — Carson Keifer 33 pass from Lain (run failed), 8:59 M — Nerness 4 run (pass failed), 7:15 W — Cl. Keifer 6 run (pass failed), 4:55 M — Nerness 55 run (run failed_, 4:38 W — Cl. Keifer 65 kickoff return (run failed), 4:27 M — Rider 72 kickoff return (Short kick) W — Carpenter 47 run (pass failed), 2:49 W — Cl. Keifer 1 run (Jamieson pass from Lain), :36 4th quarter W — Carson Keifer 3 run (pass failed), 6:15 W — Cl. Keifer 34 run (Lain run), 5:04 Individual leaders Rushing: M - Seth Nerness 11-144, Andrew Rider 15-137,
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Matt Barnes 10-27, Owen Tracy 1-3, Josh Barber 1-2, Thane Simmons 1-(-1). W - Clayton Keifer 31-305, Trent Carpenter 3-72, Dillon Lain 8-39, C.D. Kunzie 2-7, Trevor Wilson 1-5, Nick Mattly 1-2. Passing: M - Matt Barnes 8-190 for 180 yards, Thane Simmons 0-2-0. W - DIllon Lain 7-14-0 for 142 yards. Receiving: M - Rider 3-79, Sam Rockhold 2-65, Nerness 2-36.W - Carson Keifer 2-62, Tyler Jamieson 2-61, Trent Carpenter 1-51, Clayton Keifer 2-23. Tackles (solo-assists): M- Sam Rockhold 9-5, George Barber 6-3, Matt Barnes 5-2, Scott Funke 4-2, Jack Jones 3-2, Andrew Rider 4-1, Seth Nerness 2-3 Tackles for loss: M - Rockhold 2, Nerness 1. Sacks: M - Barber 1, Nerness 1.
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Southwestern returns to action tonight at home against Graceland’s JV team at 6 p.m. in the regular season finale. “We are hoping to finish strong against Graceland and make that push toward regionals,” Blessington said. SWCC 3, Iowa Lakes 0 Attacks (kills) — Janaya Fox 11, Shelby Sullivan 5, Allyson Kocour 4, Alex Duffy 4, Cassidy Yong 4. Blocks — Alex Duffy 3, Janaya Fox 2, Mel Mangrum 2, Cassidy Yong 2. Serving (aces) — Ashley Strong 11-14 (3), Molly Schimp 6-7 (2). Setting (assists) — Cassidy Yong 24. Digs — Molly Schimp 11, Ashley Strong 7, Cassidy Yong 7.
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RAIDERS: Continued from page 7A
dual threat quarterback. Brittain completed 12-of19 passes for 136 yards with two touchdowns and one interception in the first meeting between the two teams. He also carried the ball 18 times for 49 yards. For the season, he averages 130 yards passing and 85 yards rushing per game. “Brittain makes everything go,” Showalter said. “He’s a good runner and obviously an outstanding passer. To me, the thing that makes him so effective is the threat of him being able to run. You can’t commit too many people to the pass, because he’s going to pull it down and run it.” Junior running back Cody Blackwell provides another solid running threat for the Bulldogs. Blackwell carried 18 times for 89 yards against Mount Ayr and averages 121 yards per game this season. “He’s a strong runner with a good burst of speed,” Showalter said. “Does a nice job for them both inside and outside.”
The Van Meter passing attack mostly revolves around three main targets — seniors Logan Crawford, Ben Flaherty and Grant Hoppes. Crawford leads the team with 30 catches for 489 yards and six touchdowns. Flaherty has 23 receptions and Hoppes 15. Crawford caught four passes for 51 yards and a touchdown in the first meeting and Hoppes caught the other touchdown, finishing with two catches for 23 yards. Flaherty had one catch for 38 yards. Defensively, Crawford is the leading tackler with 76 tackles. Chase Wyant ranks second with 68. Senior Spencer Benton has seven solo sacks this year, while Parker Suckow has five.
Raider football After Mount Ayr’s past two wins, a 35-7 win over Pella Christian in the regular season finale and the 30-7 win over Panorama, Showalter has said he feels like Mount Ayr has gotten back to “Raider football.” The Raiders are playing with a more smashmouth
approach over the past week. “Our guys have really bought into being a power football team right now,” co-head coach Derek Lambert said after the win over Panorama. “Even thought we’ve got all this athleticism and speed, we’ve still got size and strength as well. We were able to handle the line of scrimmage well on both sides of the ball.” After turning the ball over five times against Van Meter in the first contest and only losing 14-0, Showalter said he feels like his team is very competitive with Van Meter, especially if it plays Raider football. “We left Van Meter that night feeling like we had played well below our capabilities,” Showalter said. “It was one of those games where every bounce of the ball seemed to go their way. We certainly feel like we’re very competitive with them.” Lambert said the players are ready for Monday’s rematch. “I think our kids are hungry for this rematch,” he
said. “Our guys are playing awful well right now, with a lot of confidence. “We’re trying to go to Van Meter and give them everything we’ve got.”
Health report Several players came out of the Panorama game banged up, but Showalter expects them to be ready to go for Monday. Cody Stackhouse injured an ankle in the first half and did not play the second half. Casey Paxson dislocated a finger and had it “relocated” in time to return to the game Wednesday. Meanwhile, Kyle Dolecheck bruised his hip late in the game. According to Showalter, none of the injuries seem serious enough for the players to miss Monday’s game, however. Junior Lincoln Martin, on the other hand, suffered a torn ACL in the win over Pella Christian and will have surgery to repair the torn ligament today. Mount Ayr (8-2) and Van Meter (10-0) will meet for the second time this season at 7 p.m. in Van Meter.
about leaving it out there on the course. We want to go up there and compete and beat some of these teams and individuals.” Mostek will toe the line in the Class 3A girls race at noon, while the Class 3A boys race is scheduled to go off at 12:30 p.m.
Class 1A The competitions in Class 1A will feature six area runners — Nodaway Valley youngsters Destiny Scar, Shane Breheny, Heath
Downing and Brayten Funke, East Union freshman Emma Harper and Mount Ayr senior Noah Larsen. With the exception of Scar, the other five runners will be making their first appearances at the state meet. Scar finished 16th as a freshman in last year’s competition. She is seen as one of the top contenders in Class 1A. Scar is currently ranked 26th in the state, while East Union’s Harper is ranked 29th. The Class 1A girls race
starts at 2 p.m. In his first season as a fulltime cross country athlete, Larsen has quickly risen in the Class 1A boys rankings, and enters the state meet ranked fifth. He is seen as one of the top contenders in the individual race. Breheny and Downing are also ranked individually for the Wolverines at 12th and 20th, respectively. Nodaway Valley’s Funke and East Union’s Harper are cousins, and will both be making their first state meet appearances together
as freshmen. The Class 1A boys race starts at 2:30 p.m.
2013 State Cross Country Meet schedule Lakeside Municipal Golf Course 11 a.m. — Girls 4A 11:30 a.m. — Boys 4A 12 p.m. — Girls 3A 12:20 p.m. — Awards Ceremony 4A 12:30 p.m. — Boys 3A 1 p.m. — Girls 2A 1:20 p.m. — Awards Ceremony 3A 1:30 p.m. — Boys 2A 2 p.m. — Girls 1A 2:20 p.m. — Awards Ceremony 2A 2:30 p.m. — Boys 1A 3 p.m. — Awards Ceremony 1A
PANTHERS: Continued from page 7A
thing,” Luther said. “We battled tough in those last two games. Our hitters started swinging a little harder, which was key. Our blockers started getting more touches.” Natalie Mostek led the Panthers at the net Thursday with s e v e n kills and s e v e n blocks. A n g i e Mostek Sorensen had seven kills and three blocks. Sydney Dunphy was 12-of13 serving with a team high three aces. Like Monday, it was a battle of young teams. Lewis Central had the only two senior starters in the match. Luther praised the contributions of her only two seniors, Olivia Nielsen and Audrey Fyock.
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“They are just great kids,” Luther said. “They knew from the start where they were at. On the court and off the court, they were great. They were homecoming queen candidates, which speaks to how they are respected at school.”
Creston statistics Serving (aces) — Sydney Dunphy 12-13 (3), Natalie Mostek 9-10 (1), Brenna Baker 8-9 (1), Hanna Luther 10-11, Haylee LaMasters 7-7, Alli Thomsen 5-6. Attacks (kills) — Mostek 7, Angie Sorensen 7, Dunphy 2, Nicole Haley 2, Jenna Taylor 1. Blocks — Mostek 7, Sorensen 3, Dunphy 1, Haley 1, Luther 1. Setting (assists) — Luther 16. Digs — Thomsen 5, LaMasters 4, Mostek 4, Dunphy 4, Luther 3, Jami Sickels 2. Serve receives — Sickels 5-8, Thomsen 6-11, LaMasters 4-12, Sorensen 3-5, Mostek 3-12, Luther 1-3, Dunphy 1-8. Lewis Central statistics Attacks (kills) — Reghan Coyle 9, Megan Driver 8, Abby Bergsten 8. Digs — Bergsten 7, Hannah Dmyterko 5. Serving (aces) — Driver 4, Brenna Jones 3, Kaci Hohenthaner 3; team 15.
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CNA photo by LARRY PETERSON
Creston’s Sydney Dunphy concentrates on a serve against Lewis Central Thursday. The Panther sophomore had a team-high three ace serves while going 12-of-13 at the line with two kills in the 3-0 loss.
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STATE: Continued from page 7A
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Creston News Advertiser Friday, November 1, 2013
Bowling league scores PANTHER LANES Classic League Oct. 21 Team Score Frey Construction 98.5 Barkers 94.5 Quilts 70 Fingers/Holes=Fun 64.5 Rhine Body Repair 53 Schroeder Plumbing 39.5 High team scratch — Frey Construction, 2374 pins. High scratch individual series — Marla Bose, Sue Davis 440 pins; Ron Pendegraft 716 pins. Series 600 and over — Todd Eddy 625, Ron Pendegraft 716. Games 200 and over — John Coleman 212; Jimmy Shepard 204; Willie Fargo 216; Todd Eddy 201, 235; Ed Wysocki 209; Brodie Pingree 202, 219; Shawn Moran 203; Jordan Holle 201, 201; Dennis Hance 205; Justin Redding 200; Casey Willets 222; Dana Frey 255; Ron Pendegraft 215, 237, 264; Kenny Holle 221, 258; Ron Crigger 241. Woodpickers League Oct. 23 Team Score Green Valley Chemical 24 M&M Motors 24 Wellmans 22 Pink Panthers 18 Creston Automotive 16 Elm’s Club 15 2 Rivers Pool 15 Rhine Body Repair 10 High team with handicap — Creston Automotive, 2596 pins. High team scratch — Creston Automotive, 2167 pins. High scratch individual series — Jeanna McKinney, 550 pins. Games women 190 and over — Jeanna McKinney 224. Union League Oct. 24 Team Score
Mid State Surveying 21 Rhine Body Repair Inc. Webb Roofing 21 Elm’s Club 18 Hi-Crest Auto 15 Frey Construction Inc. Windrow 14 A&G 14 Schroeder Plumbing 13 Super Wash 12 Or What 12 High team with handicap — Windrow, 3117 pins. High team scratch — A&G, 2689 pins. High scratch individual series — Harold Holliday, 695 pins. Series 600 and over — Cody Downing 610, Todd Downing 622, Ted Kunz 648, Fred Franklin 604, Harold Holliday 695. Games 200 and over — Cody Downing 222; Todd Downing 203, 256; Ryan Draper 203, 256; Dave Rhine 208, 212; Kelly Shives 223; Andy Ide 203; Steve Jones 216; Kenny Holle 236; Ted Kunz 224, 238; Jordan Holle 233; Houston Poore 236; Roy Dwyer 201; Fred Franklin 201, 222; Doug Graham 205; Harold Holliday 210, 237, 248; Steve Marley 201; Greg Hull 205; Kyle Sand 210; Nate Studer 223. Crest League Oct. 25 Team Score Hayes Concrete 22 Trolli 14 Orr Heating & Air 14 JoMommas Racing 11 High team with handicap — JoMommas Racing, 2356 pins. High team scratch — Hayes Concrete, 2056 pins. High scratch individual series — Nickie Cox 384 pins, Kenny Holle 614 pins. Games 200 and over — Robbie Graham 217; Chris Cox
City Leagues Creston Park & Recreation Women’s volleyball Oct. 30 scores — Afton 3, American Family 0; Casa de Oro 3, Fontanelle 0. Standings — Afton 18-0, Notorious DIG 9-6, Fontanelle 6-9, Casa de Oro 7-11, American Family 2-16.
Fishing report SOUTHWEST Lake Ahquabi Crappie - Fair: Crappies are being caught fishing the sunken habitat around the fish house and out from the northwest shoreline using minnows under a bobber or jigging a small panfish tube jig. A map of structure locations can be located within the Iowa DNR website under Fishing -> Where to Fish Greenfield Lake Crappies are concentrated around the deeper cedar tree piles. Bluegill - Slow: Fish deep with ice fishing tackle to catch fall bluegills. Fish are 7 to 8 inches. Crappie - No Report: Vertical jigging or fish a minnow under a bobber around cedar tree piles to catch 8 to 10-inch crappie. Lake Anita A few bluegills and crappies are being caught. Bluegill - Fair: Fish deeper water with small jigs and tip with wax worms or Powerbait to catch 8 to 9-inch fish. Largemouth Bass - Fair:
Public notice NOTICE OF ACTION OF THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS OF SOUTHWESTERN COMMUNITY COLLEGE, IN THE COUNTIES OF ADAIR, ADAMS, CLARKE, DECATUR, LUCAS, MADISON, MONTGOMERY, PAGE, POTTAWATTAMIE, RINGGOLD, TAYLOR, UNION AND WAYNE, STATE OF IOWA, ON THE MATTER OF THE ISSUANCE OF NOT TO EXCEED $10,000,000 DORMITORY REVENUE BONDS, SERIES 2014 Public notice is hereby given that the Board of Directors of Southwestern Community College, in the counties of Adair, Adams, Clarke, Decatur, Lucas, Madison, Montgomery, Page, Pottawattamie, Ringgold, Taylor, Union and Wayne, State of Iowa, will hold a public hearing on the 19th day of November 2013 at 5:30 o'clock P.M. at Southwestern Community College Board Room, Creston, Iowa at which meeting said Board of Directors proposes to take final action for the issuance of not to exceed $10,000,000 Dormitory Revenue Bonds, Series 2014, in order to provide funds to pay the costs of the construction, acquisition, improvement and equipping of student dormitories and related facilities, including dining and other incidental facilities, and to refund outstanding dormitory revenue bonds. At any time within fifteen days after the publication of this notice a person may by action in the District Court of a county in the area within which the Community College is located, appeal the decision of the Board of Directors in proposing to issue the Bonds. An action shall not be brought which questions the legality of the Dormitory Revenue Bonds, the power of the Board of Directors to issue the Bonds, the effectiveness of any proceedings relating to the authorization of the project, or the authorization and issuance of the Bonds from and after fifteen days from the publication of this notice of intention to issue. This notice is given by order of the Board of Directors of the Community College as provided by Sections 260C.58 and 260E.6 of the Code of Iowa this 28th day of October, 2013. Mary Jo Skarda Secretary of the Board of Directors of Southwestern Community College, State of Iowa PRELIMINARY NOTICE Farm Service Agency has initiated an environmental review for Lonnie G. Kauffman and Karla J. Kauffman, for the construction of an 18,000 layer poultry unit. The location of the project area is in the N1/2 NW1/4 Section 10, NE¼ NE1/4 Section 9, twp. 73N, Rg. 30W, Union County, Iowa. Any persons interested in commenting on environmental issues should direct their comments in writing to Farm Service Agency, 10500 Buena Vista Ct., Des Moines, Iowa 50322 Attn: Chris Barton. Comments must be received within 30 days from the date of this publication. REGULAR SESSION October 21, 2013 The Union County Board of Supervisors met in regular session on Monday, October 21, 2013. The meeting was called to order at 9:00 AM with the following members present: Dennis Brown, Lois Monday, and Ron Riley. AGENDA: Motion by Monday and seconded by Brown to approve the Agenda. All voting aye, motion carried. MINUTES: Motion by Brown and seconded by Monday to approve October
Largemouth bass are being caught around the road beds and in tree piles. Fish are all sizes. Crappie - Slow: A few crappies are being caught drifting jigs or vertical jigging in 8 to 10 feet of water. Blue seems to be the preferred color. Viking Lake The crappies are suspended off the dam and around the many brush piles. Largemouth Bass - Fair: Bass are being caught around deep cedar tree piles using plastics. Fish are all sizes. Crappie - Slow: A few crappies are being caught using minnows under a bobber in the tree piles. Fish are 7 to 10 inches. Lake Manawa Crappies are being caught in the canals. Crappie - Fair: Float a minnow under a bobber or use small jigs to catch 9 to 10-inch crappie REGULAR in the canals. Walleye SESSION Slow: A few walleye have been October 21, 2013 The Union County Board of on Supervicaught trolling crankbaits the sors in south regular side. session on Monday, westmet and
October 21, 2013. The meeting was called to order at 9:00 AM with the following members present: Dennis Brown, Lois Monday, and Ron Riley. AGENDA: Motion by Monday and seconded by Brown to approve the Agenda. All voting aye, motion carried. MINUTES: Motion by Brown and seconded by Monday to approve October 14, 2013 minutes. All voting aye, motion carried. OPEN FORUM: No one spoke during open forum. RECORDER: Motion by Monday and seconded by Brown to accept the Recorders Quarterly Report that was presented by the Union County Recorder, Paula White. All voting aye, motion carried. ENGINEER: Steve Akes, Union County Engineer, presented and discussed the weekly maintenance activity report, updates on construction projects, and findings on what other Counties have done in honorary naming of a bridge. Telephone System: Motion by Monday and seconded by Brown to approve the purchase of a new phone system for Secondary Roads with Access Systems for $5,803.92. All voting aye, motion carried. SCHNEIDER CONTRACT: Motion by Monday and seconded by Brown for the chair to sign a contract with Schneider for a program in the Assessor s Office that will help with the new Senate File Bill #295 for AG Land. This will be enforced starting July 1, 2014, for $16,295.00 with three yearly payments of $5,400, $5,400, and $5,495 covered by the Assessor's Budget. All voting aye, motion carried. HANDWRITTEN CLAIM: Motion by Monday and seconded by Brown to approve a handwritten claim to TASC for flex benefit administration fees in the amount of $307.00 and to Kelly Busch in the amount of $159.90 for a mileage reimbursement. All voting aye, motion carried. PINE VALLEY GOLF LIQUOR LICENSE: Motion by Monday and seconded by Brown for the chair to sign a renewal Liquor License for Pine Valley Golf and Bowl. All voting aye, motion carried. SICOG Annual Update for Local Priorities and Projects: The Board worked on the SICOG Annual Update for Local Priorities and Projects questionnaire. ADJOURNMENT: There being no further business, meeting was adjourned at 11:35 AM. ATTEST:SANDY HYSELL, AUDITOR BY: RONALD J RILEY, CHAIR
The Iowa Department of Transportation plans to submit a Notice of Intent to the Iowa Department of Natural Resources to be covered under National Pollutant Discharge Elimination System (NPDES) General Permit No.2 "Storm Water Discharge Associated with Industrial Activity for Construction Activities." The storm water discharge will be from highway construction activity located in Union County. The project is a an Indiana bat / wetland mitigation project in Green Valley State Park, approximately 3.8 miles north of Creston. The Public Lands Survey location is Township 73N, Range 31W, and Section (s) 22. Storm water will be discharged from 1 point source and will be discharged to the following streams: Platte River Comments may be submitted to the Storm Water Discharge Coordinator, IOWA DEPARTMENT OF NATURAL RESOURCES, Environmental Protection Division, 502 East 9th Street, Des Moines, IA 50319-0034. The public may review the Notice of Intent from 8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday at the above address after it has been received by the Department.
200, 209; Jeramia Norman 211; Kenny Holle 206, 227. Astro Mixed League Oct. 27 Team Score Panther Lanes 19 Corner Clippers 18.5 Plentiful Harvest 16.5 Ellis Poore 16 Rhine Body Repair 16 Odd Ducks 15 T&S 14 JoMommas Racing 13 High team with handicap — Ellis Poore, 2410 pins. High team scratch — Plentiful Harvest, 1981 pins. High scratch individual series — Sue Davis 590 pins; Ron Crigger 590 pins. Games 200 and over — John Coleman 200; Justin McKinney 202; Kelly Shives 211; Jay Stafford 212, 204; Ron Crigger 233. Games women 190 and over — Sue Davis 246. PINE VALLEY Wednesday Night Mix Oct. 23 Team Score 3 Hole Patrol 13 Split Happens 10 Retail Rejects 9 3 & A Half Men 8 Bowtie Bandits 8 Phantom Bye 0 High team with handicap — 3 Hole Patrol, 2396 pins. High team scratch — Retail Rejects, 1874 pins. High scratch series — Justin Redding, 669 pins. Series 600 and over — TJ Redding 613, Justin Redding 669. Games 200 and over — Justin Redding 205, 266; Darrin Hatfield 212; Chantz Davidson 201; TJ Redding 243.
TGIF League Oct. 25 Team Score Eagles 1 0 Pine Valley 10 Bushwackers 9 Three Fingers Deep 9 TADA 9 Clausen Underground 8 WTF-O 4 Bye 0 High team handicap — Bushwackers, 2658 pins. High team scratch — Pine Valley, 2342 pins. High scratch series — TJ Redding, 664 pins. Games 200 and over — Jerry Hall 212; Dan Hudson 221; Greg Hull 224; Dan Fulton 204; Ben Moffitt 258, 207; TJ Redding 205, 221, 237; Jeremiah Johnson 235, 220; Tom Redding 212. Eagles Mixed Oct. 27 Team Score Screaming Ealges 15 Why Nots 14 The Replacements 11 Do-Wa-Ditty 10 We Don’t Know 9 Dazed & Confused 6 Cheers 7 Just For Fun 6 High team with handicap — Just For Fun, 2471 pins. High team scratch — Just for Fun, 1883 pins. High scratch individual series — Dan Fulton, 620 pins. Series 600 and over — Dan Fulton 620. Series 500 and over women — Rachel Wardlow 544. Games 200 and over — Dan Fulton 266, 202; Randy Hiatt 215; Stacey Tame 200. Games 190 and over women — Rachel Wardlow 202, Teresa Lint 190.
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Creston News Advertiser
Attention Creston New Advertiser e-edition Readers
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Card of Thanks
Special thanks to: Sue Kirkpatrick Terry and Carrie Wetzsteon Madison Walter Heath Bailey Alma Filer Memorials Bill Bowen Memorials Lori and Denny Gross Tina McKinney Connie and Tom Sevier Kevin and Misty Deboer WalMart Anonymous Creston Vet Clinic Caseys South Your donations are greatly appreciated. Creston Animal Rescue Effort
WORK FROM HOME. Before you send money call the Federal Trade Commission to find out how to spot work-athome scams. 1-877FTC-HELP. Cash, Cows, Corn, Cars- You’ll find them all in Classified Ads. 782-2141.
– Wait Staff – Apply in person
Creston Family Restaurant Hwy. 34 • Creston
Special Events IOWA'S LARGEST ARTS & Crafts Show, Nov.1517, Iowa State Fairgrounds, Des Moines. Over 325 Talented Exhibitors, Fri. 5-9, Sat. 95, Sun. 10-4, Adm. $6. Fantastic Shopping Event. 563-652-4529.
Cryogenic Transportation, a highway subsidiary of the Kenan Advantage Group, is now seeking 1 Full Time &1 Part Time Class A CDL Driver out of Creston, IA.
The hiring schedule will be LOCAL (nights, Sun-Thurs) hauling dry ice in a van trailer!
MCNEILL TREE SERVICE. Topping, Trimming and Removal. Free Estimates, insured. Call David at 641-344-9052. LEAF REMOVAL. Competitive rates. Call today for free estimate, Green Valley Pest Control and Lawn Care, 641-782-4540.
Employment THE CRESTON NEWS ADVERTISER has partnered with Monster to bring you more local jobs. Whether you're looking for employment or own a business looking to hire, you can benefit from a visit to www.creston news.com/jobs
Apply within and immediately see the advantages of joining our driving team: · Competitive pay · Excellent benefits · Paid training · Paid vacations & holidays · 401 K with company match · And so much more! We require Class A CDL, 2 years recent, verifiable tractor-trailer experience, and a safe driving record. Tank and hazmat not required for this position.
for more information or apply online at TheKAG.com
WantADSWork! Call 641-782-2141 ext. 239
to place your News Advertiser want ad today!
EAST UNION CSD
SecondarySpecial Education Paraeducator Go to...
“View Today’s e-Edition”
— step 2 —
Send Letter of interest and references to East Union CSD; Attention: Mark Weis, Secondary Principal; 1916 High School Drive, Afton, IA 50830 Application deadline November 8th, 2013 EOE
Available for Adoption
641-782-2330 Creston Animal Rescue Effort www.crestonanimalrescue.petfinder.com Learn more about these pets on our Website!
— step 3 — Registration information...
EAST UNION CSD Full-time custodian person needed. Responsibilities include: Cleans and preserves designated spaces, equipment, etc. in assigned buildings so health standards are met. The ability to prioritize, organize and accomplish assigned work.
Your registration is completed...thank you!
questions? Contact the Circulation Department
641-782-2141; ext. 222
Send Letter of interest and references to East Union CSD; Attention: Tim Foglesong Maintenance Director; 1916 High School Drive, Afton, IA 50830 Application deadline November 8th, 2013 EOE
Creston News Advertiser Friday, November 1, 2013
$50 or Less 12 CUP COFFEE MAKER $5.00; 10 NEW Harlequin romance novels, $1.00 each; 2 sets of twin size sheets $4.00 each, 641-2027047. 2 COATS: (1) WOMEN'S large reversible Columbia winter coat, pink-teal, $15.00, (1) lime green raincoat $5.00; humidifier $5.00; 2 Halloween costumes: 50's poodle skirt with attached red top $10.00, zebra ears and tail, new, $5.00; 641-782-6144. FOR SALE: (2) STILES, one 4' and one 5', treated lumber, $25.00; 641782-4327. FREE TO A GOOD home: part Pug and Shih Tzu, well trained, 641-278-1168. FREE WALNUTS: easy pick up, approx. 2 bushels, call 641-7432969. HAVE AN ITEM YOU WOULD LIKE TO SELL FOR $50 OR LESS? Advertise it one time (5 consecutive days) for free, call 641-782-2141 ext. 239. (Private Party only, 3 item limit per ad). SINGER SEWING MACHINE in wood cabinet $25.00; White ironing clothes rack $5.00; Round metal clothes rack $10.00; Call 641344-7080.
Garage Sale Northeast BIGGEST CHRISTMAS GARAGE SALE! One Day Only! Saturday, Nov. 2 902 E. Irving 8 a.m. - 2 p.m.
Christmas items include: lights, decorations, knick knacks, plates, also selling: small kitchen appliances, Bradford Exchange plates and many more items, Check it out!
Miscellaneous Garage Sale Northwest INVESTING? PROMISES GARAGE SALE OF big profits often 806 Cottonwood
Come on in, the garage is heated! Saturday, November 2 8 a.m. - 2 p.m. Baby Clothes 0-4T; Kids Clothes; men's and women's clothes; Home décor; Linens; Holiday items; Toys; Furniture; Jewelry; Shoes; Glassware; Antiques; Dishes; Something for everyone. We have lots of new items added!
mean big risk! Before you send money call Iowa Securities Bureau 1-800-351-4665 or the Federal Trade Commission at 877-FTC-HELP for free information. Or visit their Web site at www.ftc.gov/bizop.
Behind the eight ball? Here’s your cue: Want Ads will work for you!
For Rent APARTMENTS FOR RENT in Afton: nice efficiency, $350/mo.; nice 2-bedroom apartment, $475/mo.; stove/refrigerator furnished, references required, washer/dryer on premises, 641-3445478. LARGE 3 BEDROOM apartment with laundry in Corning, $750/month, all utilities paid; appliances included 641-202-1630. SMALL 3 BEDROOM house in Creston, no indoor pets, 641-3442700.
TO OUR READERS Creston Publishing Company does not knowingly accept advertising which is in violation of the law. We do not knowingly accept advertising that is fraudulent or has malicious intent. While we attempt to screen advertising with potential of fraud, it is impossible to screen all potential problems. We strongly encourage readers to exercise caution and common sense, particularly when dealing with unfamiliar companies.
Machine Operators & General Production Workers Local manufacturing company is seeking skilled machine operators and machine tenders to work in Maryville, Missouri. Must have an eye for quality. Also seeking general production workers to perform a variety of jobs including shipping, receiving, Q/A, Q/C and improvements. Must be able work 8 hours daily, 6 days a week. • Pay: up to $10.90 per hour • 1st shift, 2nd shift, 3rd shift • Hours: 1st shift: 7am to 3pm 2nd shift: 3pm to 11pm 3rd shift: 11pm to 7am • Overtime: scheduled Saturdays
Auction Calendar Sat. Nov. 2- 9:00AM Osceola, IA. Remaining Store Merchandise and Office Misc. for Shoes N’ Shirts. Auctioneers: Darwin West, Tom Frey Sun. Nov. 10- 11:00AM Creston, IA. Household, Modern Furniture, Toys, Collectibles and Misc. for Winterstien, Wilson, Beck and Others. Auctioneers: Darwin West, Tom Frey, Todd Crill. Advertise your auction in the CNA Classifieds and we will include it in our “Auction Calendar.”
is seeking trustworthy, honest individuals for casual employment as
Direct Support proviDerS in Creston.
Job Duties include assisting disabled individuals in their home and community. Experience working with people with disabilities preferred, HS Diploma/GED and drivers license is required. Starting wage is $9.00, training included.
MONDAY, NOv. 4th - 4:30-7:00 PM ST. JOHN’S UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST 601 SOUTH MAPLE STREET Ham and beans, vegetable beef, cornbread, relish tray, pie and drink Adults $6, Children $3 - Under 5 Free Drawings for Door Prizes
Moark LLC /Sunbest Foods
Now accepting applications for Production/Layers Houses and Processing/Packaging positions! 1st shift available & shift schedules vary.
• Pay: up to $10.75 per hour • 1st shift • Hours: Monday – Friday: 7am – 3pm • Overtime: 1-2 hours daily & scheduled Saturdays
302 Elm Drive • Creston
Apply in Person EOE - Drug Free Employer
3BR 3 bath with large open floor plan on main floor with fireplace. Large family room, office and storage area in basement. Lots of landscaped areas and plantings. Beautifully shaded rear deck.
Interested applicants may apply in person at
Iowa Focus, 105 W. Adams, Ste A, Creston, Iowa EOE
1000 E. Howard • Creston 782-5012
Truck Driver WanTeD
Your Guide To Dining And Entertainment
Redding, Iowa CDL required • Full-time • Competitive wages Home every night • Must be reliable
Eagles #1398 Annual Public Supper
contact Luke at 563-543-4175
Turkey, Dressing, Desserts and all the Trimmins’
300 E. Montgomery • Creston
Tuesday, November 5, 2013 5:30 PM - ???? Adults -$7 • 4-7 Yrs. -$3.50 • Under 4 - FREE — all proceeds go to Eagles charities —
Halloween Party Saturday, November 2 Marty Waske 8pm-12am Costume Contest
is currently accepting applications for MAINTENANCE MECHANICS for our 2nd and 3rd shift operations. Employee will be responsible for performing equipment repairs, inspections, information research, and general plant maintenance. Must have a minimum of 2 years previous maintenance experience in a manufacturing facility. Experience with baggers and scales is a plus. Familiarity with computers and strong electrical and mechanical knowledge/experience is required. Welding and fabrication experience a plus. Must be able to read schematics and have the ability to use test equipment including voltmeters and ampmeters. Candidates with PLC knowledge preferred. Must be willing and able to work overtime as needed including weekends. Excellent wage and benefit package.
1st, 2nd, & 3rd place cash prizes awarded at 10pm
Montgomery Street Pub 207 E. Montgomery, Creston
hoME SERVICES DIRECToRY Find the right people for the job, right here.
Send resume or apply in person to:
Ferrara Candy Company
Attention: Human Resources 500 Industrial Parkway, Creston, Iowa 50801 No Phone Calls Please Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer
Clean Out Your Attic
Ruth R. Long, CPA-CFP. Complete accounting, financial planning, consulting, electronic filing and tax services for business or individuals. Reasonable fees. 620 1/2 New York Ave. 641-782-7CPA (7272)
RooF-TECh INC., Residential -metal and asphalt roofing. Commercial seamless fluid applied membranes. FRee estimates, call 800-289-6895 or 641-782-5554 or go online at www.rooftech.us.
Backhoe & Bulldozer
Siding & Windows
KINKADE INDUSTRIES INC. Complete backhoe service with extra reach bucket. Sanitary systems, basements, crawl spaces, dig footings with trencher or hoe. Free estimates. Eb Knuth, 641-782-2290; 641-202-2012.
...with an ad in the Classifieds! Lets face it, when it comes to cleaning out that closet, attic or garage...everybody’s got something to hide! But, why hide them when you could sell those unwanted items in the Classifieds? Not only will you gain valuable storage space, but with the dollars you make you can hunt through the Classifieds to uncover someone else’s hidden treasures.
To clean up with the classifieds call:
MCHCS is an equal opportunity employer
503 W. Adams St. • Creston 641-782-2141; Ext. 239
MCHCS is an equal opportunity employer
300 W. Hutchings St., Winterset, Iowa 50273
Crest Plaza/701 W. Townline, Creston Office 641-782-7197 Broker: Stew Stewart www.stewartrealtyia.com “the Real Estate People”
1641 Yellowstone Ave., Clearfield, iowa 50840
300 W.Apply Hutchings St., Winterset, Iowa 50273 online at www.madisonhealth.com
Please call the office at (641) 336-2292 or stop by our plant location in Clearfield for further information on our current openings! EOE
Duties include, but are not limited to: placing patients in examination rooms, ascertaining pertinent medical history, obtaining vitals, preparing and prepping charts, collecting pertinent testing in advance, assisting in scheduling, and assisting provider as needed. Additional duties include backing up other nursing staff, backing up lab and other duties as assigned. We provide a competitive and Full Time - 36package hours perincluding week PTO, IPERS and comprehensive compensation Apply online at www.madisonhealth.com on-site fitness facility. Full Time – 72 hours
Send Letter of interest and references to East Union CSD; Attention: Herman Chenoweth, Transportation Director; 1916 High School Drive, Afton, IA 50830
Apply at www.workatfocus.com or call 660-562-4600
Medical, Dental, Vision, Life Insurance, Flex Plan, 401k after 6 months plus many other benefit options
Responsibilities include: Morning and evening route. Must be able to obtain a CDL and pass mandatory Drug test.
Local manufacturing company is looking for skilled, motivated and fast pace individuals to work in Maryville, Missouri. Must be able to work 8-10 hour days, 6 days a week
Sunbest Foods offers many GREAT benefits available to you after 90 days!!
Join our Health Care Team
Substitute Bus Driver Route
Apply at www.workatfocus.com or call 660-562-4600
ALL YOU CAN EAT!!!
EAST UNION CSD
Complete sale information is published in the Wednesday edition of the Creston News Advertiser and/or the Southwest Iowa Advertiser
Office Hours: 8-5 Monday thru Friday
GAULE EXTERIoRS Steel and vinyl siding, replacement windows and seamless guttering. Quality craftsmanship, over a decade of professional service in Southwest Iowa. 641-782-0905.
Specializing in sewer, water & tile Replacelines! New construction and repairs, wESTMAN wINDowS. Creston & Afton areas. Tom McGuire ment windows tilt for easy cleaning and rebates bays, bows, sliders, etc. 641-344-0530. Any custom size and shape, 30+ in Creston. I sell, service and Computer Repair years install, for no-pressure estimate call VINE STREET CoMPUTER SoLU- Charlie westman 641-782-4590 or TIoNS. 1205 North Vine Street, 641-344-5523. 641-780-5760 12 years experience. Reasonable & Quality PC bowMAN SIDING & wINDowS. All repair and tutoring. major brands of vinyl and steel siding, Traco and Revere thermal Consignment Store Heartland, replacement windows. Recipient of Too GooD To bE ThREw. the Revere Premium Renovator Award. 114 N. Maple, Creston, IA Mens, Seamless guttering and Leaf Relief Womens, Childrens Clothing & Home gutter covers. 33 years of continuous Decor. Tue.-Fri. 10AM-5:30PM, Sat. reliable service in Southwest Iowa, free estimates, 641-322-5160 9AM-2PM 515-473-1126 or 1-800-245-0337.
Glass QUALITY GLASS Co. Automotive, Storage home, business and farm. Commercial lock service and ShARP’S SELF-SToRAGE Boats, trailer sales. hwy 34 East, in records, inventory, furniture. Creston 641-782-5155 You store it, lock it, take the key. Industrial Park, Creston, Plumber 641-782-6227. SChRoEDER PLUMbING and ELECTRICAL. Central air repair/ new installations, new breaker boxes, lighting fixtures, softeners, water heaters. Specialize in manufactured and mobile homes. Free estimates, licensed, insured, 641-202-1048. Accept Visa & Mastercard.
Tree Service MINERS TREE SERVICE. Tree Removal, Trimming, Stump Grinding, fully insured. Free estimates. Justin Miner, 712-621-4847.
Creston News Advertiser Friday, November 1, 2013
State Cross Country Qualifiers
Saturday, November 2, 2013 Lakeside Municipal Golf Course • Fort Dodge
The meet will follow this time schedule: 11:00 a.m. Girls 4A
1:20 p.m. Awards Ceremony 3A
11:30 a.m. Boys 4A
1:30 p.m. Boys 2A
12:00 p.m. Girls 3A
2:00 p.m. Girls 1A
12:20 p.m. Awards Ceremony 4A
2:20 p.m. Awards Ceremony 2A
12:30 p.m. Boys 3A
2:30 p.m. Boys 1A
1:00 p.m. Girls 2A
3:00 p.m. Awards Ceremony 1A
This page is sponsored by these fine area businesses:
MOUNT AYR Noah Larsen
A&G Steakhouse and Lounge Adair County Mutual Insurance Association Advanced Ag LLC Afton Care Center Akin Building Centers B&K Comm Agri LTD Barker Implement Co. Ben Adamson, State Farm Insurance Big Boyz Toyz Boyd Appliance Center, Inc. Briley Heating & Air Conditioning, Inc Bunn-O-Matic Corporation Callahan Real Estate Calvin Plumbing, Heating & Electric Cardinal IG Carter Agency, Inc. Central Plains Electric/The Wishing Well Clearview Estates Coen’s Furniture Colors Floral & Home Decorating – Greenfield Cook Video & Appliance Cornerstone Financial Country Blossoms Creston Automotive Creston Chamber of Commerce
Creston Chiropractic, P.C. Creston Farm and Home Supply Creston Mobile Home Sales Creston News Advertiser Creston Nursing & Rehab Center Creston Veterinary Clinic, P.C. Creston Vision Clinic Creston Walmart Supercenter Crop Production Services Dave Buck DDS Di Miller @ 3’s Company Draper, Snodgrass, Mikkelsen & Co. PC Edward Jones – Randy Gregg Eighmy Monument F&M Body Shop Family Shoe Store Family Vision Center – Drs. John and Linda Thomsen & Dr. Joel Weis Fareway Stores, Inc. Farm Bureau – Julie Davison & Jason Butler Farmer’s Cooperative Co. Ferrara Candy Company First National Bank - Fontanelle • Greenfield • Massena • Anita • Correctionville First National Bank Creston - Afton
Fox Welding/Vermeer - Greenfield Gerold’s Plumbing and Heating/ Offsprings Furniture Glendenning Motor Co. Inc. Great Western Bank Green Valley Realty/Korina Loudon, Broker Greenfield Lumber Company/US Cellular Hi-Crest Auto/United Super Wash Hy-Vee Food Store ISSB Katie Turner - American Family Insurance Kelly’s Korner M&M Motors Maple Street Memories McDonald’s Medicap Pharmacy Mid-State Surveying Mount Ayr Inn New Life Family Medicine P.C. Nodaway Diner Office Machines Company Orr Heating & Air Conditioning PCSB Bank (Creston-Lenox-Corning-Mt. Ayr-Clarinda) Pearson Funeral Service (Creston & Corning)
Pizza Ranch Powers Funeral Home Creston & Afton Prairie View Assisted Living Quality Glass Co. R Realty, Retta Ripperger, Broker R.E. Lewis Refrigeration Rhine Body Repair Rick Pettegrew – R Realty Ruth R. Long CPA-CFP® S&K Café Schroeder Plumbing and Electrical Southwestern Community College Stalker Chevrolet State Savings Bank Stewart Realty Subway (Creston) T&S Industries, Inc The Trophy Shop The Windrow Restaurant and Sports Bar Tiger Drive Inn – Greenfield Tyler Insurance Services, Inc. Upper Crust Culinary Creation Wm. H. French Agency