Serving Newton & Jasper County Since 1902
Wednesday, February 5, 2014 OBITUARIES Ira ‘Max’ Milligan, 88 Gordon Stanley Schrader Jr. INSIDE TODAY
Heartsill introduces term limit legislation By Bob Eschliman Daily News Editor He’s only in his first term in the Iowa House of Representatives, but if Rep. Greg Heartsill (R-Columbia) has his way, an amendment to the Iowa Constitution will limit how long he can remain in office. Heartsill, who represents Iowa House District 28, which includes the south-
east corner of Jasper County, introduced House Joint Resolution 2002 on Monday. The constitutional amendment would limit the number of terms served in the Iowa General Assembly and the Office of Governor. “Public service is a trust that needs to be restored,” he said. “By imposing term limits on elected officials, I believe it is a necessary step for the citizens of Iowa to regain confidence in the political system.”
HJR 2002, if passed, would need to be approved by Iowa voters in two consecutive general elections before it could go into effect. The earliest that could happen is July 1, 2017. The amendment would limit representatives, senators, governors and lieutenant governors to 12 years. For members of the Iowa House of Representatives, that is six terms, for members of the Senate, Governor and Lt. Governor, that is three terms.
Supervisors will allow RRACAP to stay rent free
Hula in the Coola at Park Centre Page 2A
By Ty Rushing Daily News Staff Writer
Team manager encourages team Page 7A
Zach Johnson/Daily News REG’s executive team, along with Rep. Dan Kelley, help break ground for the facility’s planned upgrade. The new upgrade will create 75 full-time construction jobs and allow REG to process more source materials to make an even purer form of its biodiesel product. Kelley called the $13.2 million upgrade “a significant investment in Newton.”
REG breaks ground on planned upgrades to its Newton facility
Nye, Ham debate universe origins Page 12A
By Ty Rushing Daily News Staff Writer
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High 19 Low 2 4 inches of snow Also: Astrograph Page 11A Calendar Page 3A Classifieds Page 9A Comics & Puzzles Page 6A Dear Abby Page 6A Opinion Page 4A Obituaries Page 3A Police Page 2A, 3A Our 112th Year No. 182
Tuesday’s groundbreaking ceremony at the REG biodiesel plant in Newton showcased the company’s continued belief in its Newton facility and that the city’s new industrial base is still a growing commodity. “As many of you may remember, a little more than six years ago, Maytag closed its doors in Newton,” Rep. Dan Kelley said in a speech during the event. “It was a devastating blow made worse by the overall economic downturn within our state and the entire country.” “We could have simply given up. Turned off our lights, shut our doors and moved away,” he continued. “But Newton refused to give up. To be sure, it’s been tough, but from that struggle we have seen new businesses develop … they are great examples of the success that can flow form hard work, commitment and perseverance — a lot of perseverance.” REG’s groundbreaking was to celebrate its upcoming $13.2 million upgrade to its Newton facility. REG said the expansion was going to create 75 full-time construction jobs and allow the Newton plant to produce a higher quality biodiesel product and enable it to distill even more source materials. “This investment shows our continuing confidence in biodiesel for the long-term,” REG President and CEO Dan Oh said. “It furthers our efforts to enhance our lower-cost, multi-feedstock biodiesel business by con-
“This investment shows our continuing confidence in biodiesel for the long-term.” — REG President and CEO Dan Oh
tinuing to broaden our customer base and provide more options for our customers to choose from.” A number of staff members and executives from REG were present as well as some of its business partners, customers and Newton community leaders. U.S. Rep. Dave Loebsack was unable to attend, but sent district representative Amelia Schoeneman and a letter on his behalf. “Investments like these at REG are exactly what is needed right now,” Loebsack wrote. “There is no doubt that concerns about the (Renewable Fuel Standard) and the future of biofuels is causing uncertain-
ty in the industry. This upgrade at REG says loud and clear that the industry is continuing to move forward, that the market for biodiesel will continue to exist and grow and you all are going to continue making even better fuel options for consumers.” REG’s Newton plant, located at 3426 E. 28th St. N., has 27 employees and is capable of producing up to 30 million gallons of biodiesel annually. Kelley also commended the company for its role in producing a green energy and for its continued support of Newton and Jasper County. “This ribbon cutting represents a significant investment in Newton — over $13 million dollars,” Kelley said. “That’s money that comes back into the local economy in construction and engineering jobs. It also increases the value of this plant by making even better biodiesel.” That’s not only good for the folks at REG, that’s good for the community that supplies this plant a quality feedstock and a talented labor force,” he continued. Staff writer Ty Rushing may be contacted at (641) 7923121, ext. 426, or at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Ask and you shall receive was the message at Tuesday’s Jasper County Board of Supervisors meeting. The Red Rock Area Community Action Program received permission from the board to continue using office space in the county annex building located at 115 N. Second Ave. E. RRACAP’s Jasper County Coordinator Amy Hansen presented on behalf of the organization to the board. RRACAP had previously sent a letter to the board expressing its desire to stay in its current location and thanked the board for its support. “The space granted to us by the county is conveniently located, and we appreciate the fact that we don’t have to pay rent. The addition of (a) door and window to our office has allowed us to create a waiting room and provide for increased confidentiality for our clients. We are grateful for the time and financing allotted for this project.” RRACAP provided assistance to 2,393 individuals and 1,023 households in Jasper County in 2013. County Engineer Russ Stutt also received board approval for a resolution to set a public presentation for the Secondary Roads Department’s five-year plan. The presentation will be at 1 p.m. Feb. 25 in Room 203 of Jasper County Courthouse. The five-year plan itself details potential road and bridge construction and repaving projects in the county. Staff writer Ty Rushing may be contacted at (641) 792-3121, ext. 426, or at trushing@newtondailynews. com.
PCM voters approve new revenue purpose statement By Daily News Staff Voters in the Prairie City-Monroe school district braved cold weather and snow Tuesday to head to the polls. On the special election ballot was a new revenue purpose statement for the district’s one-cent special-option sales tax revenue. The measure, which had failed to get the necessary simple majority vote at a July 2013 special election, passed with overwhelming support. Of the 305 votes cast, 249 — 81.64 percent — voted “Yes” and 56 voted “No.” The official results will be canvassed Tuesday, Feb. 11, by the Jasper County Board of Supervisors.
Zach Johnson/Daily News Newton received about 4 inches of snow in the most recent winter storm, which began late Tuesday morning and lasted through the night. More snow is expected today and Saturday.
Sheriff’s office closed Thursday for training The Jasper County Sheriff ’s Office will be closed from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Thursday due to training.
Academic Achievement Grand View University Recognition for outstanding academic achievement has been given to the following Grand View University students for the 2013 fall semester: Quinton Clark of Monroe; Krystal Hitchcock and Chelsie Modlin of Newton; and Molly Adams of Prairie City. Iowa State University Area students recognized for outstanding academic achievement at Iowa State University by being named to the 2013 fall semester dean’s list include: Lee Robinson and William Wagner-Ertz of Baxter; Ryan Bruxvoort, Byron Johnson, Andrew McGee, Chase Russell, Jamie Van Dusseldorp and Christian Wing of Colfax; Alice Hinshaw of Kellogg; Cayla Collins and Marshall M. Hay of Lynnville; Quinn Hanson-Pollock and Sierra Larsen of Mingo; Daniel Buckingham, Riley Eveleth, Marissa Ferguson, Mason Lewis, Logan Phillips, Taylor Thomas and Eric J. Woestman, all of Monroe; Paige Behrens, Alyssa Comstock, Taylor Hudson, Kylie Roozeboom and Jacob Spoelstra of New Sharon; Shelby Bird, John Deutsch, Austin Gotta, Cory Haggard, Bianca Hernandez, Jacob Hill, Lindsey Hook, Clint Jochems, Kelsey Johnson, Elijah Lockwood, Colten McDermott, Katie McNeill, Michael Miller, Spencer Osborn, Katie Ranard, Allison Sheets and Nichole Triplett, all of Newton; Joshua Anderson and Elizabeth Berger or Prairie City; Megan Stravers and Landon Gert Van Dyke of Reasnor; and Colt Freese and David Lee Samson of Sully. Mount Mercy University Tara Van Rees of Lynnville and Claire Funke of Newton have been named to the fall 2013 dean’s list at Mount Mercy University. Students with a semester grade point average of 3.60 or better, and who are graded (letter grade, not pass/fail) for six or more semester hours, are eligible for inclusion on the dean’s list. Creighton University The following students from this area were named to Creighton University’s fall 2013 dean’s list: Stacie Townsend of Colfax; Jessica Barkley of Mitchellville; and Allison Lothe of Newton. Simpson College Sidney Griffith and Britney Samuelson of Newton were named to the president’s list at Simpson College for the fall semester. To be named to the president’s list, a student must have a GPA of 4.0. Taylor VanDeKrol of Lynnville and Samantha Schwarz of Newton were named to the dean’s list at Simpson College for the fall semester. To be named to the dean’s list, a student must have a GPA of 3.70 to 3.99. Drake University The following local residents were named to the Drake University dean’s list for the fall 2013 semester. Students must achieve a grade-point average of 3.5 or above to earn this honor. Area students include Eva Opfer of Colfax; Kalie Miller of Maxwell; Peder Hopkins, Brian Piert and Taylor Soule of Newton; Amanda Lauritsen of Otley; and Justin Hike of Runnells.
Wednesday, February 5, 2014
Hula in the Coola Wesley Park Centre hosted a Hula in the Coola on Friday to gear up for spring. Staff and patients at Park Centre dressed up in island attire, sunglasses and hats. At 2 p.m., they had a limbo contest with Hawaiian music. Umbrella drinks and fresh fruit were served. The event also featured a photo booth with lots of props. Pictured are (right) Betty Weirick and Mary Buckley, (below left) Melby and Jayne Clymer and Kalie Winningham, and (below right) Clifton Zickle, Christian Hartgers and Jasmine Yoder. Submitted Photos
Police Blotter Newton Police Department warrant for probation violation • Tina M. Bazer, 24, of New- on two charges of possession of ton was charged with aggravated a controlled substance, third or domestic assault after authorities subsequent offense, and was adresponded to a report at 5:51 p.m. ditionally charged for providing Jan. 22 of a female with a knife false information. She was transinside a residence at 316 E. 21st ported to jail. St. S. in Newton. The victim stat• David P. Doran, 54, of Newed Bazer picked up a steak knife ton was charged with serious doduring an altercation, causing the mestic assault after authorities victim to feel threatened. She was were dispatched at 4:03 a.m. Jan. transported to the Jasper County 23 to 1325 N. Fourth Ave. E. in Jail. Newton in reference to a domes• Clinton E. Bodkins, 43, of tic situation. The victim had left Colfax was charged with driving her residence and went to Hywhile license suspended after au- Vee. Doran was charged for althorities stopped him at 4:22 p.m. legedly assaulting the victim and Jan. 26 in the 100 block of West transported to the Jasper County 11th Street North in Newton. He Jail. also was cited for no insurance • Billy A Edwards Jr., 48, of and no registration and was re- Newton was arrested on a Marleased to appear in court. shalltown Police Department • Kendra J. Boger, 21, of New- warrant for failure to appear in ton was charged with criminal court for a contempt hearing on trespass after authorities re- an original charge of harassing sponded to a trespassing com- communication after authorities plaint at 11:42 a.m. Jan. 24 at located him at 10:30 a.m. Jan. 25 Walmart. Boger was charged for at 613 N. Fourth Ave. E. in Newbeing in the store after having ton. He was transported to the been banned from the property Jasper County Jail. due to a shoplifting incident in • Joshua D. Fifer, 30, of New2012. Boger was released to ap- ton was charged with fifth-degree pear in court. theft after authorities responded Pantone 355 M Pantone Reflex • Tammy R. Davis, 34, of New- BluetoM a theft complaint at 10:31 p.m. ton was charged with providing Jan. 16 at West End Sinclair. false information after authori- Fifer was charged for allegedly ties stopped a vehicle in which walking out of the store with a she was a passenger at 11:27 p.m. pack of Pall Mall cigarettes withJan. 27 in the 700 block of East out paying. He was charged and Green Hammer Ribbon 1 Fourth Street North in Newton. released to appear in court. The driver, 21-year-old • Robert D. Madison, 30, of Pantone 355 Jeremy M Pantone Reflex M J. Jones of Newton, was charged BlueNewton was cited with failure to with driving while license sus- obey a traffic light after authoripended and transported to the ties responded to a two-vehicle Jasper County Jail. Davis alleg- accident at 10:16 a.m. Jan. 24 Green Hammer Ribbon 2 edly gave a false last name and at First Avenue East and East later admitted to Green lying to of- Eighth Street South. Madison Hammer Ribbon 1 ficers because she believed she was traveling west on First Avewas wanted on a warrant. She nue when he collided with a vehiwas arrested on a Jasper County cle driven by Johannes Annee, 77,
of Newton, who was turning left onto First Avenue. Madison’s vehicle sustained an estimated $200 damage and Annee’s an estimated $1,200 damage. • Stephanie S. McCumber, 38, of Newton was arrested at 10:30 p.m. Thursday on a Richmond County, Va., warrant for computer fraud. She was transported to the Jasper County Jail. • Thomas J. Odem, 33, of Newton was charged with driving while license suspended after authorities stopped him at 8:23 a.m. Thursday in the 700 block of East 10th Street South. He was transported to the Jasper County Jail. • Joe. M. Pierce, 25, of Pella was charged with third-degree burglary after authorities responded to a burglary complaint at 11:11 p.m. Jan. 20 at Don’s Town and Country. There was no forced entry, and it was believed the suspect used a hidden key in front of the store. An undetermined amount of cash was missing. On Jan. 26, Pella officers advised they had a suspect. Pierce admitted to taking the money and voluntarily turned over $1,200 to Pella officers, stating it was from the burglary. Pierce was transported to the Jasper County Jail. • Joel N. Sturkie, 23, of Cedar Rapids was located at 9:12 a.m. Black Logo Jan. 24 at Skiff Medical Center and arrested on Linn County warrants for failure to appear in court on an original charge of burglary and possession of a controlled substance. He was taken to the Jasper County Jail. A 14-year-old Newton male Black•Logo was charged with possession of marijuana and possession of drug Green Logo BLOTTER See Page 3A
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Wednesday, February 5, 2014
Ira ‘Max’ Milligan
1944, at Bethany United Church of Christ in Baxter The couple resided in the area all of their married life and raised their family there together. He had a great love for his family and enjoyed spending time with them, farming and still working with Mark, and playing his guitar with his band mates. Those left to cherish his loving memories are his daughters Teresa (Fred) Schweinebart of Baxter and Tammy
(Dale) Schmitdt of Rural Newton; two grandchildren Josh (Ashley) Warnell and Tracy (David) Catron; four greatgrandchildren, Lindsey, Danielle, Haley and Chanse; a great-greatgrandchild, Rhyia; a brother, Larry (Rita) Milligan; two sistersin-law, Klara Milligan and Margie Milligan; a special nephew, Mark (Christy) Milligan; and many nieces nephews and close friends. Max was preceded in death by his parents; his wife; three brothers, Ike, Bill and Marvin; and one great-grandson, Legend Warnell. Memorial contributions may be directed to the family. Fredregill Family Funeral Home in Baxter has been entrusted with the care of Max and his family.
worth Military Academy in Lexington, Mo. Graduating in 1967, from there he joined the Schrader Family Business and later in life owned and operated several print shoppers. He is survived by his wife of Las Vegas, Judith; and two daughters, Erin (Ryan) Dehl of Marshalltown and Melissa Schrader of Chicago, Ill.; two granddaughters of Marshalltown, Lillian
and Evelyn; son, Eric Schrader of Miami, Fla.; and two grandsons of Miami, Matthew and Lucas; brother, Craig (Gloria) Schrader of Coralville; and a sister, Connie (Tim) Rock of West Des Moines. Gordon was preceded in death by his parents, Gordon and Betty Schrader of Newton; and his brother, Franklin Dan Schrader. There are no services pending.
Feb. 2, 2014 Ira “Max” Milligan, 88, of Baxter died Sunday, Feb. 2, 2014, at his farm southeast of Baxter. Visitation for Max will be from 5 to 7 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 6, at the Congregational United Church of Christ in Baxter. A funeral service will be at 10:30 a.m. Friday, Feb. 7, at the church with Pastor Rollin Watters officiating. Burial will be in the Restland Cemetery in Baxter. Max was born on Oct. 8, 1925, in rural Baxter to Loren and Iris (Keyon) Milligan. He attended Independence School #6. Following school Max then married the love of his life Ruby Porter on Sept. 5,
Gordon Stanley Schrader, Jr. Jan. 30, 2014 Gordon Stanley Schrader Jr. died peacefully Thursday, Jan. 30, 2014, at Infinity Hospice in Las Vegas, Nev. Gordie was born April 12, 1947, in Carroll to Gordon and Betty Schrader. He graduated from Newton High School in 1965, and attended Went-
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• Ryker Ray McBurney was born at 1:56 p.m. Nov. 2, 2013, at Skiff Medical Center to Angela Bolinger. • Jack Clark-Ellis Panno was born at 10:32 p.m. Nov. 2, 2013, at Skiff Medical Center to Ashley Elizabeth Panno and Blake Diemer Panno. • Mylah Blake Lester was born at 12:58 p.m. Nov. 6, 2013, at Skiff Medical Center to Jamie Rebecca Lester. • Jace Oliver Tabor was born at 7:30 p.m. Nov. 8, 2013, at Skiff Medical Center to Danielle Charie Tabor and Ryan Lee Tabor. • Alyia Mohamed Shanto was born at 7:45 a.m. Nov. 9, 2013, at Skiff Medical Center to Awdia Ismail Ahmed and Mohamed Osman Shanto. • Maddox Lee Bell was born at 8:49 p.m. Nov. 10, 2013, at Skiff Medical Center to Jackalynn Christy Fresh. • Adalynne Marie Knie was born at 8:47 a.m. Nov. 12, 2013, at Skiff Medical Center to Porschea Lynn Evans. • Nathan Paul Guyer was born at 11:07 p.m. Nov. 13, 2013, at Skiff Medical Center to Susan Guyer and Daniel Guyer. • Taggart Rallen Tyree was born at 8:41 a.m. Nov. 13, 2013, at Skiff Medical Center to Tarah Tyree and Lance Tyree.
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paraphernalia after authorities were dispatched at 1 p.m. Jan. 9 to Berg Middle School in reference to drugs and paraphernalia being found in the school building. The principal informed the officer he had found a baggie containing 1.1 gram of marijuana inside a white and black tiger teddy bear in the boy’s locker. A marijuana pipe with burnt marijuana residue also was found. Authorities interviewed several subjects and determined four boys had left the school building prior to class starting for the morning to smoke marijuana. The 14-year-old was charged in connection with the incident, and another 14-year-old Newton male was charged with possession of drug paraphernalia as well. Both were referred to juvenile court services. • A 15-year-old Newton male was charged with serious assault after authorities received a complaint of an assault at 5:33 p.m. Jan. 22. The teen was charged for allegedly assaulting another juvenile at the Newton YMCA and referred to juvenile court services. Jasper County Sheriff ’s Office • Keely M. Murphy, 18, of Newton was charged with possession of contraband and possession of methamphetamine after authorities arrested her Jan. 28 on a traffic violation and brought her to the Jasper County Jail. Murphy had been charged with driving while license suspended and cited for no insurance. At the jail, Murphy stated she did not have anything illegal with her. During a search, she was found with a plastic bag containing a crystal-like substance that field-tested positive for meth. She was placed in jail. A criminal charge is merely an accusation, and the defendant is presumed innocent until and unless proven guilty. It is the policy of the Newton Daily News to release the names of individuals charged with a crime who are 16 and older.
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• Kruize Wesley McMahon was born at 12:45 a.m. Nov. 14, 2013, at Skiff Medical Center to Megan James. • Allison Mueller was born at 9:10 p.m. Nov. 21, 2013, at Skiff Medical Center to Kinzi Kae Mueller. • Samantha Joy Franklin was born at 3:53 p.m. Nov. 22, 2013, at Skiff Medical Center to Laci Joy Franklin and Shawn Patrick Franklin. • Nikkoli Eugene Morse was born at 2:43 a.m. Nov. 23, 2013, at Skiff Medical Center to Ashley Morse. • Blake Ryan Lee Jones was born at 12:37 a.m. Nov. 25, 2013, at Skiff Medical Center to Tiffany Nicole Jones and Timothy Lee Jones. • Bryleigh Reah Boger was born at was born at 12:55 a.m. Nov. 28, 2013, at Skiff Medical Center to Kendra Joann Boger. • Alexa Jeanelle Wangari Chiugu was born at 12:37 a.m. Dec. 2, 2013, at Skiff Medical Center to Jacqueline Constance Chiugu and Michael Lawrence Nderitu Chiugu. • Aiden Donald Lee Conner was born at 6:46 a.m. Dec. 2, 2013, at Skiff Medical Center to Melissa Sioux Yellow Elk. • Gemma Nichole Farrington was born at 9 p.m. Dec. 3, 2013, at Skiff Medical Center to Janice Louise Far-
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Club Notes Kellogg Garden Club The Kellogg Garden Club installed 2014 officers at the recent meeting. Carolyn Myers and Laura Hanawalt will share the presidency. Joann Haynes will serve as vice-president; Pat Patty as secretary; and Eunice McCarthy as treasurer. Freda DeGreef was recognized for her service as vice-president in 2013. The club will donate to Iowa scholarship funds for horticulture and landscape design students. Louise Meakins presented a program about trees being cut at an alarming rate in Iowa. Trees are beneficial in many ways. They provide cooling shade, remove carbon dioxide, help hold soil in place and help improve water quality. In 2012, 32,000 football fields of trees were cut. The many benefits of those trees are lost. She proposed some actions the club could take to call attention to the situation. Fred Chabot will present a program on grafting at the February meeting. The group will also celebrate Valentine’s Day at that time.
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Ceramics 8:30 to 11:30 at the Jasper County Senior Citizens Center TOPS Iowa 254 Newton 6 p.m. at St. Luke United Methodist Church Alcoholics Anonymous 7 p.m. at St. Stephen’s Episcopal Church
Elderly Nutrition For reservations or information, call (641) 792-7102. Thursday Ham & bean soup, duchess potatoes, broccoli, fruit cocktail in gelatin, bread, 1/2 banana, milk
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thing. • Bentlee Michael Houser was born at 6:15 p.m. Dec. 5, 2013, at Skiff Medical Center to Lindsey Marie Oswalt. • Raycer Shane Brand was born at 12:59 p.m. Dec. 17, 2013, at Skiff Medical Center to Alicia Kay Cooper. • Brea Louise Swanson was born at 11:04 p.m. Dec. 20, 2013, at Skiff Medical Center to Kelsey Louise Smith. • Erick Zayne Jonson Carruthers was born at 11:23 p.m. Dec. 28, 2013, at Skiff Medical Center to Kelsey Ann Wood. • Steven James Marsh Jr. was born at 7:44 a.m. Dec. 29, 2013, at Skiff Medical Center to Jamie Lee Marsh and Steven James Marsh. • Brynn Diane Brandhorst was born at 10:19 a.m. Dec. 31, 2013, at Skiff Medical Center to Molly Diane Brandhorst and Daniel Mark Brandhorst. • Sierra Ann Clifton was born at 4:01 p.m. Dec. 31, 2013, at Skiff Medical Center to Jessica Ann Ault. • Alexis Jordyn Marie Hadsall was born at 7:01 a.m. Jan. 2, 2014, at Skiff Medical Center to Lora Marie Hadsall and Jordan Craig Hadsall. • Juan Pablo Perez Sanchez was born at 1:39 p.m. Jan. 2, 2014, at Skiff Medical Center to Cristina Sanchez Madriz.
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Wednesday, February 5, 2014
Talk of the Town The Newton Daily News recently hit the streets and asked local citizens the following question:
What changes or upgrades would you like to see to the downtown Newton area?
“Next to Uncle Nancy’s, they could do something with the alley there, making it a place to hang out. They could add more trees and trash cans to the square.”
“They need to fix or update some of the store fronts all around the square and make everything very handicap friendly.”
“I’d like to see more art, like sculptures, and definitely more landscaping.” Melanie Russell
“I’d like to see some events attract and accommodate people from the speedway in the summer, something like Thunder Nites, car shows or concerts.”
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We’re headed in the right direction in spite of him
We’re headed in the wrong direction, but it’s not his fault
We’re headed in the wrong direction, and he’s to blame 47% Undecided 3%
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Enjoying new experiences in New York City NEW YORK — Live from New York ... It’s Ty! I’m writing this week’s Take on my sister’s couch in New York City, because how many other chances will I get to write a dateline in New York City? But all jokes aside, I’ve had a By Ty Rushing wonderful few days catching up Daily News Staff Writer with my little sister and doing my best “Dora the Explorer” impersonation of New York. This place is so massive, I never really ventured away from Manhattan because I was so busy discovering new things here every day. This was my first trip to New York and it is an absolutely amazing place. I mean, I could never live here; I’m way too cheap for that. Seriously, $14.50 for a movie ticket! As good as “Lone Survivor” was, I still almost had a heart attack when I purchased that ticket. I will stick to the Capitol II and watching Joy the Pig strut around in her office, thank you very much. Besides paying an arm and a leg for just about everything, I had a great time shopping and dining and partaking in all of the wonderful Super Bowl festivities taking place up here. I saw “Phantom of the Opera” on Broadway, ate free pizza at an NYU Medical School minority fellowship meet and greet and discovered a store called “Bag Man,” which is like the New York version of Dollar Tree. I also got to spend some much needed quality time with my little sister. I’m two years older than Brittany, and we didn’t meet until we were teenagers, so we didn’t really get a chance to grow up together. We have still managed to develop a pretty tight
bond, and when she went off to Spelman College in Atlanta, I was one of her most frequent couch crashers. It’s so cool to see how my little sister is doing up here, getting to meet
her friends and seeing where she works and studies at. I always joke that I’m the starving artist of the family, and Britt’s going to be the rich one (she graduated magna cum laude from
Spelman with her bachelor’s in chemistry). An added bonus to her success: how many people can say their little sister is a scientist? This in and of itself is rare, but the fact that she happens to be a black female scientist makes it all the more incredible. I’m so proud of this girl. Another aspect of this visit was just walking around the city and basking in the sheer glory of skyscraper after skyscraper and seeing the gothic, art deco and modern style buildings intermingling to form the world famous tapestry that makes up the New York skyline. I’m a closet architecture nerd. I was too cheap to pay $27 and wait in line to go to the top of the Empire State Building, but I did manage to make one pilgrimage every American should make, visiting the 9/11 Memorial. I’ve mentioned before that I was a freshman in high school when the attacks happened and it’s something that is forever burned into my memory. Being able to walk around a place where such tragedy happened and seeing the memorials and tributes all along the area was a touching sentiment and the still under construction Freedom Tower/One World Trade Center is massive and beautiful. The things happening on that site are a true showcase of America’s ability to overcome adversity and to persevere in even the harshest of circumstances. With all of that being said, I had a nice couple of days off and I’m looking forward to another stellar week of covering the ins and outs of Newton and surrounding areas. I also should probably hit the gym. I’m pretty sure my attempt to eat as many New York delicacies as possible has killed all my 2014 weight loss momentum. But who I am to pass up authentic slices of New York pizza for 99 cents each?
The First Amendment
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Wednesday, February 5, 2014
NHS releases second term honor roll
The following students were named to the 2013-2014 Newton Senior High School second-term A honor roll.
A-D Kari Adams, Morgan Allen, Morgan Arrowood, Madison Bagnall, Christopher Barnes, Kaitlyn Barnes, Anna Barr, Michael Barr, Alyssa Bartels, Jacob Bennett, Adrienne Bergman, Sydney Bergman, Evelyn Berryhill, Shiloh Berryhill, Maddison Berstler, Michaela Bleeker, Hadley Braaksma, Liam Briggs, Kendall Brown, Austin Bunker, Emma Carter, Meredith Caves, Kacy Cazett, Callyn Claussen, William Claypool, Jesse Cochran, Grace Coen, Carly Colville, Caitlin Combs, Sara Cook, Kayla Corso, Payton Cox, Hailey Coy, Carrie Cunningham, Tessa DeJong, Madison Dlouhy and Jaelyn Dougan. E-K Justine Eilander, Trenton Ertl, Jordyn Farver, Brandon Fisher, Emily Forsyth, Ashlee Freese, Brittany Gander, Rebecca Gibson, Jared Griffin, Sierra Griffith, Katherine Hadsall, Brooke Hamand, Colton Hansen, McKenna Heisdorffer, Sydney Hemann, Craig Henneman, Stephanie Hoebelheinrich, Sydney Hook, Tressa Hunter, Alexandra Hutchinson, Collin Jacobsen, Courtney Jacobsen, Michaela Jacobsen, Sydney Jenkins, Michael Johnson, Abigail Jolivette, Brian Jones, Victoria Jordan, Sarah Kalkhoff, Amber Karsten, MaKayla Klein and Kaelee Knoll.
L-Q Drew Lamb, Kaylee Lange, Duncan Lee, Rodrigo Leon, Christopher Lile, Olivia Maharry, Joseph Malsom, Madison Mann, Morgan Mann, Reagan Maple, Josephina Matteson, Harrison McCarey, Ethan McConkey, Tierra McNeeley, Emily Mehmen, Morgan Mettler, Emma Meyer, Emily Miller, Reid Miller, Jacob Mitchell, Marisa Modlin, Monica Mulcahey, Linh Nguyen, Grant Nook, Makayla Nook, Jordan Norvell, Lienne Pak, Hannah Patterson, Madilyn Peckham, Miranda Penniston, Daniel Perkins, Grace Perrin, Tristan Peters, Michael Peterson, Valerie Peterson, Brooke Porter, Rachel Prendergast, Sarah Prendergast and Megan Pressgrove. R-T Ryanne Rausch, Paige Reed, Jaci Reeves, Savannah Reicks, Ellie Rethmeier, Alexandra Reynolds, Hannah Rhoads, Reese Rosenquist, Ryan Rosenquist, Shonna Roush, Kaelyn Sanders, Raymond Schroder, Hannah Scotton, Skylar Seals, Evan Shimon, Taylor Shipley, Brady Smith, Amber Sorenson, Megan Sorenson, Nicholas Springer, Joseph Stammeyer, Jeffrey Stanton, Tyler Stanton, Ramona Starkenburg, Jordyn Stephen, Elizabeth Stock, Austin Stoulil, Andrew Stout, Chandler Sturtz, Zachary Theis, Payton Thomas, Ryan Thompson, Tyler Thongvanh, Christopher Thorpe, Katherine Thorpe, Bryce Tish, Nathan
Tremel and Jaclyn Twaddle.
U-Z Marianna Ulrey, Benjamin Van Dalen, Megan Van Dalen, Elijah Van Gorp, Erin Van Sickle, Andrea Van Wyk, Holly Vander Pol, Bauston VanSickle, Jennifer Ventling, Joshua Ventling, Benton Vest, Madeline Wellik, Derek Welshhons, Blane Wilkens, Amie Williams, Jarom Williams, Allison Winchell, McKenna Winther, Hannah Wood, Jasmine Woods, Derek Wrage, Kathryn Wyre, Hannah Yeager, Alexa Yoakum and Bailey Zaruba. The following students were named to the 20132014 Newton Senior High School second-term B honor roll. A-C Chet Adams, Trai Andrew, Caitlynn Antle, Cierra Armstrong, Blakely Arnold, Emily Artis, Madelyn Aubert, Elise Axtell, Samantha Bailey, Austin Baker, Joseph Banfield, Olivia Bartholomew, Zachariah Bayne, Bailey Beaderstadt, Olivia Bebout, Dakota Bechel, Courtney Beckham, Micah Beeler, Dorthea Bennett, Clayton Bentley, Reva Berryhill, Jessie Binegar, Tapanga Birkenholtz, Brian Bleakney, Matthew Bleakney, Emily Bollhoefer, Trenton Brady, Will Brock, Paitin Burroughs, Maria Carcaba Gomez, Shea Carre, Bridget Carson, Macey Caves, Courtney Claussen, Dalton Coady, Mitchell Coady, Shelbey Cochran, Dillon Constant, Sean Cook, Samantha Cool-
ing, Kaitlyn Cope, Michaella Cope, Monica Corso, Alex Cron and Bailey Cupples.
D-H Grant Davidson, Bailey Davis, Paul DeHart, Cole Doerring, Cole Downey, Zoey Downs, Jenna Dunsbergen, Savannah Eadens, Nicholas Easley, Griffin Engel, Allison Ergenbright, Felicia Fischer, Justin Fischer, Taylor Fisher, Cassi Fitzgerald, Emily Fitzgerald, Jeffrey Fitzgerald, Jackson Forck, Morgan France, Brianna Fuller, Vinny Geerlings, Eileen Gerken, Connor Gholson, Jacob Gilchrist, Mariah Gonzales, Taylor Graff, Chaz Gragg, Megan Hackathorn, Treyton Ham, Elijah Hammer, Jared Handeland, Race Harlow, Neal Hayden, Jordan Henning, Madigan Hillyard, Nikayla Hoffmann, Jacob Holdefer, Jarret Horn, Jacob Huizenga, Kylea Huizenga, Koby Hull, Madison Humphrey, Autumn Hunt, Leah Hunter, Annie Hurt and Zane Hussmann. J-N Arianna Jamieson, Jonah Keeton, Quinten King, Colton Kingery, Caleb Kite, Kelly Klingensmith, Catelyn Kolpin, Christian Laube, Emily Law, Zachery Leach, Macy Leonard, Kimberly Lopez, Dylan Loree, Frances Lucas, Makenna Machin, Brooklynn Maddison, Jarrica Madoll, Paul Maharry, Morgan Maher, Hope Maki, Tia Mango, Hannah Marston, Connor McAdoo, Austin McConnell, Michael McCormick, Michael McKin-
ney, Bryan McMahon, John Michener, Alexander Miller, Taylor Moon, Nathan Moorman, Abigail Morgan, Alexander Morgan, Patrick Murphy, Elizabeth Myers, Dalton Nevels, Sonjia Newsone, Krystin Noe and Logan Norcross. O-S Grant Osborn, Halie Owens, Chase Parker, Peyton Patterson, Shylo Patterson, David Perrin, Cole Peters, Elizabeth Peters, Ryan Peterson, Jamie Petro, Kodi Pierce, Mackenzie Quick, Matthew Raper, Michael Retman, Drake Rhone, Sean Richardson, Bailey Rock, Kristopher Rogahn, Nicholas Rusk, Lucas Sander, Kyra Sanders, Stacie Sanger, Cheyenne Schaeffer, Brenna Schwenker, Somer Seals, Sydney Sell, Reed Shepard, Bailee Shipley, Devin Shores, Jacob Showalter, Hayley Sinclair, Jacob Smith, Jacob Smith, Jessica Smith, Leland Smith, Jordyn Soule, Leela Spencer, Jared Stanton, Keith Steinbach, Melanie Stice and Caleb Stidham. T-Z Courtney Tabor, Makayla Tabor, Leah Thomas, Carolyn Thurmond, Trent Tiffany, Jordan Travis, Taylor Tremmel, Rylie Udelhoven, Mallory Umbarger, Chase Urias, Maria Valbuena, Sara Van Dalen, Brandon Van Roekel, Trey Vanderlaan, Brenner VanSickle, Jan Vitek, Jacob Walker, Rylan Weeks, Brooke Weithers, Joseph Williams, Devon Wolf, Jacy Yoder and Logan Zaabel.
Analysts say health care law means fewer on job WASHINGTON (AP) — Several million American workers will cut back their hours on the job or leave the nation’s workforce entirely because of President Barack Obama’s health care overhaul, congressional analysts said Tuesday, adding fresh fuel to the political fight over “Obamacare.” The workforce changes would mean nationwide losses equal to 2.3 million full-time jobs by 2021, in large part because people would opt to keep their income low to stay eligible for federal health care subsidies or Medicaid, the Congressional Budget Office said. It had estimated previously that the law would lead to 800,000 fewer jobs by that year. Republican lawmakers seized on the report as major new evidence of what they consider the failures of Obama’s overhaul, the huge change in U.S. health coverage that they’re trying to overturn and planning to use as a main argument against Democrats in November’s midterm elections. It’s the latest indication that “the president’s health care law is destroy-
ing full-time jobs,” said Republican Rep. John Kline of Minnesota, chairman of the House Education and the Workforce Committee. “This fatally flawed health care scheme is wreaking havoc on working families nationwide,” he said. But the White House said the possible reduction would be due to voluntary steps by workers rather than businesses cutting jobs — people having the freedom to retire early or spend more time as stay-at-home parents because they no longer had to depend only on their employers for health insurance. The law means people “will be empowered to make choices about their own lives and livelihoods,” said White House Press Secretary Jay Carney. CBO Director Douglas Elmendorf said the top reasons people would reduce work would be to qualify for subsidized coverage and an expanded Medicaid program but that lower wages — because of penalties on employers who don’t provide coverage and looming taxes on generous health
care plans — would also be a factor. The agency also reduced its estimate of the number of uninsured people who will get coverage through the health care law. The budget experts now say 1 million more people will be uninsured this year than had been expected, partly because of the website problems that prevented people from signing up last fall. However, it wasn’t all bad news for the Obama administration. The CBO’s wide-ranging report predicted that the federal budget deficit will fall to $514 billion this year, down from last year’s $680 billion and the lowest by far since Obama took office five years ago. The new estimates also say that the health care law will, in the short run, benefit the economy by boosting demand for goods and services because the lower-income people it helps will have more purchasing power. The report noted that the 2014 premiums that people pay for exchange coverage are coming in about 15 percent lower than projected, and the health care law, on balance, still is expected to re-
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duce the federal deficit. However, the budget experts see the long-term federal deficit picture worsening by about $100 billion a year through the end of the decade because of slower growth in the economy than they had previously predicted. As for health care signups, the website woes have largely been cleared up, but the nonpartisan congressional analysts estimated that about 1 million fewer people will enroll through the new insurance exchanges than had been expected this year, for a total of 6 million. Enrollment is predicted to pick up, topping 20 million in 2016. The exchanges, or online marketplaces, offer subsidized private coverage and cater mainly to middle-class people who don’t have health care on the job. The Congressional Budget Office also revised its Medicaid enrollment projection downward by about 1 million, for a new total of 8 million signups in 2014. About half the states have accepted the health law’s Medicaid expansion.
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DENNIS THE MENACE
THE BORN LOSER
Wednesday, February 5, 2014
Woman on the rebound wants back in ex’s court DEAR ABBY: After a two-year relationship ended, I got pregnant on the rebound. I called my ex and told him I was having a baby with another man because I wanted to hurt him. Apparently it worked — at least that’s what his best friend told me. Now that a few months have passed, I ran into him and all those loving feelings I had for him came rushing back. Should I tell him? The father of this baby is a good-for-nothing deadbeat. He wants to be father-of-the-year without helping me financially. What should I do about my feelings for my ex, and what should I do about the father of my baby? — CAN’T DECIDE IN NEW JERSEY DEAR CAN’T DECIDE: It is time for you to grow up and accept responsibility for the situation you’re in right now. Your behavior has been immature and irresponsible. The child you’re carrying is going to need someone who can provide for him or her financially and emotionally. Because you have feelings for your ex, contact him and let him know, but don’t count on him wanting to reconcile. Then you should also contact a lawyer about ensuring that “Babydaddy” lives up to his financial responsibilities. And in the future, when you decide to have sex with someone, recognize there could be consequences and use birth control. Every time! DEAR ABBY: Recently my mother and I got into an argument on a four-hour road trip. She didn’t like my opinions or my answers, so she kicked my 17-year-old daughter and me out of her vehicle and abandoned us in an unsafe neighborhood two hours from our home. She has done it twice before, and I have yet to hear an apology from her for dumping us on the curb. Luckily, my son was able to come and retrieve us. Most people would have cut her off the first time she pulled this stunt, but I’m a “three-strikes-you’re-out” kind of person. I have given my mother many opportunities to apologize for her behavior, but she refuses to acknowledge her own wrongdoing. I have decided this is the last time this will happen to me. I no longer speak to her and won’t allow my daughter to go any-
where with her for fear she will be dumped somewhere unsafe. My other kids — ages 21 and 22 — say I should get over it. Was cutting her off a reasonable response? — THUMBIN’ FOR A RIDE DEAR THUMBIN’: Your mother appears to have a short fuse and poor judgment. Is cutting her off a reasonable response? I think so. Dumping someone in an unsafe neighborhood could get the person killed, something we see all too often in the media. If you ever decide to relent, however, and go anywhere with her, make sure you are the one behind the wheel because it’s clear Mama can’t be trusted when she’s in the driver’s seat. DEAR ABBY: My family and I moved to Iowa when I was in high school to be closer to the other side of the family. Because we had lived in California, we didn’t interact much with our Iowa family. So now, even though we have been back in Iowa for the last eight years, they still forget our birthdays and don’t include us in family get-togethers. How should I deal with this situation? — EXCLUDED IN THE HAWKEYE STATE DEAR EXCLUDED: It appears you’re being punished for the “sins” of your parents. (Could there have been some friction with the Iowa relatives that caused the move to California?) All you can do is talk to them and see if you can improve the situation. Consider inviting them to YOUR family get-togethers and you may get a positive response. However, if they are not receptive, then it will be up to you to create a “replacement” family out of the people you have become close to in your community since your return.
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Wednesday, February 5, 2014
Team manager Vest is a lift for Newton eighth-grade girls By Jocelyn Sheets Daily News Sports Editor NEWTON — Win or lose on the court, Newton eighth-grade girls’ basketball players were greeted with a smile, a high five and a good job from their manager. Throughout the 2013-14 basketball season, Baileigh Vest has had the Cardinals’ back as one of the team’s managers. Vest brought her experience as a basketball manager from her former school — Zuni Hills in Surprise, Ariz. — to Berg Middle School. “I wanted to be a manager again here,” Vest said. “Basketball is one of my favorite things. I like seeing my friends play in the games. Also, I like being with my friend Natalie (Camp), watching the games and cheering the team on.” For her dedication this season, Vest was an honorary captain for the Cardinals in their final game of the season Jan. 30. Vest smiled the whole time, standing with her teammates as the officials talked to team captains for Newton and Grinnell. Vest is a special needs student at BMS, but has fit right in with the basketball team. Addy Blom, a player on the eighth-grade team, said Vest is so much fun to be around. “Baileigh is always smiling. Last year, we didn’t have managers at all. She has done a great job being a manager this year,” Blom said. “She’s part of our team.” Assistant coach JoEllen Linn said she was approached at the beginning of the season if she and head coach Eric VanderVelden were open to having a special needs student as a manager. “Why not? Everyone is welcomed on our team,” Linn said. “It has been a good experience for everyone involved on our team. Not only are we a basketball team, we are a family. We are teaching more than basketball.” Vest said she enjoys being a part of the basketball team. She said she’s responsible for filling the water bottles for the players and getting the basketballs out at practice. Blom said Vest is there, rebounding the basketballs during shootarounds before practices and games. “When I’m having a bad day, Baileigh can brighten things up with her smile,” Tessa Keeton said. “She’s always high-fiving us and telling us we’ve done a good job.”
Jocelyn Sheets/Daily News Baileigh Vest shakes hands as an honorary captain for the Newton eighth-grade girls’ basketball team in their final game of the season at home Jan. 30 against Grinnell. Vest (below) hands a water bottle to a teammate. She served as a manager for the team this season.
Vest’s mother, Jamie Vest, said her daughter doesn’t realize she is any different than anybody else. She said her daughter is developmentally behind others her age. “She loves being active with other kids. As a mother, it is so great to see how these girls and coaches and the school has really surrounded Baileigh. It’s not just for basketball, but all day and every day at school,” Jamie Vest said. Jamie and her husband, Tom Vest, moved their family back to their hometown area from Arizona. Vest’s brother, Brodee, who is 12, goes to Aurora Heights Elementary. “I sit with Baileigh every other
Jocelyn Sheets/Daily News The ever-present smile of Baileigh Vest (left) has lifted life on and off the court for Newton’s eighth-grade girls’ basketball team this season.
Sports Calendar Thursday High School Basketball Newton at Dallas Center-Grimes, girls 6:15 p.m. boys 7:30 p.m. Saydel at PCM, girls 6 p.m., boys 7:30 p.m. South Hamilton at CMB, girls 6 p.m., boys 7:30 p.m. Pella at Pella Christian, girls 6 p.m., boys 7:30 p.m. Friday High School Basketball Grinnell at Newton, girls 6:15 p.m., boys 7:30 p.m. CMB at Colfax-Mingo, girls 6 p.m., boys 7:30 p.m. BGM at Lynnville-Sully, girls 6 p.m., boys 7:30 p.m. Pella Christian at Norwalk, girls 6 p.m., boys 7:30 p.m. North Mahaska at Lynnville-Sully, girls 6 p.m., boys 7:30 p.m..
day at lunch. We rotate lunch periods. She’s always smiling and having a good time,” Anna Forsyth, another player, said. “She’s part of our team and has really been great to be around all the time.” Linn said Vest and the other students in her daily and community living class with Mrs. Rodewald wash the team uniforms. Vest is always excited to come to practice or a game and never missed a practice this season, Linn added. “Players and other managers have accepted her an as equal. The girls show great character on and off the court and have taken her under their wing. They sit with her at lunch and
Jocelyn Sheets/Daily News Baileigh Vest talks to Addy Blom (41) before a practice for the Newton eighth-grade basketball team. Vest was a manager for the team this season.
Eagle bowling teams compete By Jocelyn Sheets Daily News Sports Editor KNOXVILLE — Pella Christian finally fielded a full girls’ bowling team for competition Saturday in a triangular meet hosted by Knoxville. “There have been so many conflicts this season. It’s nice to have that behind us,” PC bowling coach Rod Blunck said. “It looks like we can be pretty competitive if we can manage to get everyone there.” Pella Christian’s girls finished third with a 1,828 score. Knoxville won with 2,413 followed by Norwalk at 2,253. Anna Burg led the way for PC with a 253 two-game score, followed closely by Alexis Wright at 250 and
stand up to people who make fun of her at school,” Linn said. Vest said when she asks the coaches what to do, they tell her “to be good and fill the water bottles. It’s been so much fun this year. I just tell the players that they did so great, and I hope they do better in the next game.” “Baileigh is always positive,” VanderVelden said. “Every day she encourages her teammates, gets the water for them and asks us if she can help in any way. At the end of each practice, she wants to tell our girls they are doing a great job. That means a lot to the players and to Jo and I, as well.”
Chanae VanWyk with a 249. Blunck said all six girls were very close this week with only 30 pins separating the high and low for the team. The Eagle boys were paced by Jordan Pleima’s 325. Max Shannon threw a 321 and Caleb VanZee had a 301. Pella Christian was third at 2,307 with Knoxville winning with a 2,845 pin count. Norwalk finished with 2,596. “The boys showed good improvement in the total score for this week. Individually, the boys didn’t have as high a score as some have had in the past, collectively they were very consistent. There was only 46 pins separating high and low this week,” Blunck said. Pella Christian goes to Oskaloosa this Saturday.
NHS Coaches vs. Cancer event is Friday NEWTON — Newton Senior High School’s Coaches vs. Cancer event is Friday. The Cardinal teams take on Grinnell’s Tigers in a Little Hawkeye Conference doubleheader. Newton Coaches vs. Cancer chairman Michelle Modlin said Newton is supporting the courage of Chad Hollenback, a NHS staff member, and NHS senior Alec Morgan. Both are survivors and fighters of this devastating disease, she said. Memorials will be available to honor lost loved ones. Cancer survivors will be honored with a badge as they enter the gym. Coaches vs. Cancer T-shirts have been designed by Newton senior guard Lizzie Stock. The girls’ junior varsity game tips off at 4:45 p.m. followed by the girls’ varsity game at 6 p.m. and the boys’ varsity contest at 7:30 p.m. There will be a silent auction offering hundreds of dollars of items generously donated by local merchants including including a recliner, T-shirt quilt, Guess and Nine West designer sunglasses, senior photo sitting and studio credit, oil changes, pool passes, and much much more. At halftimes of the varsity games will be the Air Plane Toss and Chuck the Duck contests.
Wednesday, February 5, 2014
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Public Notices NOTICE OF HEARING FOR Flood Hazard Mitigation Project Newton Water Treatment PlantNewton, Iowa NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN: At 12:00 PM on February 21, 2014, a Public Hearing will be conducted at the regularly scheduled Newton Water Works Board of Trustees meeting in the Newton City Council Chambers, City Hall, City of Newton, Iowa. The Hearing will be held on the proposed Bidding Requirements, Contract Documents (Plans, Specifications, and Form of Contract), and Opinion of Probable Cost for the Flood Hazard Mitigation Project. At this Hearing, any interested persons may appear and file written and/or oral objections to these documents and proposed improvements. The extent of the work involved is includes construction of an earthen berm and access drive utilizing soil materials obtained from a separate designated borrow site, modifications to the nearby county road, construction of a cast in place concrete flood wall with removable flood barriers, miscellaneous demolition and concrete paving, new lime sludge pump station and associated electrical and controls. Published by order of the Newton Water Works Board of Trustees Newton, Iowa L. D. Palmer Manager and Secretary to the Board of Trustees February 5 NOTICE OF MEETING OF THE COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF NEWTON, IOWA, ON THE MATTER OF THE PROPOSED ISSUANCE OF NOT TO EXCEED $125,000 PRINCIPAL AMOUNT OF GENERAL OBLIGATION BONDS (FOR GENERAL CORPORATE PURPOSES), AND HEARING ON ISSUANCE OF SAID BONDS Public Notice is hereby given that the Council of the City of Newton, Iowa, will hold a public hearing on the 17th day of February, 2014, at 6:00 o'clock P.M., in the Council Chambers, City Hall, 101 W. 4th Street South, Newton, Iowa, at which meeting the Council proposes to take action for the issuance of not to exceed $125,000 of General Obligation Bonds (for general corporate purposes), bearing interest at the rate of not to exceed nine percent (9%) per annum, the bonds to be issued for the purpose of providing funds to pay costs of the improvement, repair and equipping of municipal buildings, including City Hall security improvements, the acquisition and installation of Council broadcast equipment, Public Works Building and Library exterior improvements, and City-wide ADA accessibility improvements. At any time before the date of the meeting, a petition, asking that the question of issuing such bonds be submitted to the legal voters of the City, may be filed with the City Clerk of the City in the manner provided by Section 362.4 of the Code of Iowa, pursuant to the provisions of Section 384.26 of the Code of Iowa. This Notice is given by order of the Council of the City of Newton, Iowa, as provided by Section 384.26 of the Code of Iowa. Dated this 4th day of February, 2014. Katrina Davis City Clerk, City of Newton, Iowa February 5 THE IOWA DISTRICT COURT JASPER COUNTY IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF ROSEMARY C. McKINSTRY, Deceased Probate No. ESPR036449 NOTICE OF PROBATE OF WILL, OF APPOINTMENT OF EXECUTOR, AND NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Persons Interested in the Estate of Rosemary C. McKinstry, Deceased, who died on or about January 21, 2014: You are hereby notified that on the 29 day of January, 2014, the last will and testament of Rosemary C. McKinstry, deceased, bearing date of the 5th day of January, 2011,* First Codicil to Last Will and Testament dated November 27, 2013 was admitted to probate in the above named court and that Curtis James Shipley was appointed executor of the estate. Any action to set aside the will must be brought in the district court of said county within the later to occur of four months from the date of the second publication of this notice or one month from the date of mailing of this notice to all heirs of the decedent and devisees under the will whose identities are reasonably ascertainable, or thereafter be forever barred. Notice is further given that all persons indebted to the estate are requested to make immediate payment to the undersigned, and creditors having claims against the estate shall file them with the clerk of the above named district court, as provided by law, duly authenticated, for allowance, and unless so filed by the later to occur of four months from the second publication of this notice or one month from the date of mailing of this notice (unless otherwise allowed or paid) a claim is thereafter forever barred. Dated this 29 day of January, 2014. Curtis James Shipley Executor of estate 847 Edgewood Road Asheboro, NC 27205 Address *Designated Codicil(s) if any, with date(s) Mark A. Otto, ICIS PIN No: AT0005939 Attorney for executor OTTO LAW OFFICE PLLC 123 W. 2ND ST. N., PO BOX 1356 Newton, IA 50208 Address Mark@ottolawyers.com Date of second publication 12th day of February, 2014 Probate Code Section 304 February 5 & 12
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Route 730 172 Papers $34/mo N. 7th Ave PL E. N. 7th Ave E. N. 6th Ave E. N. 5th Ave E. N. 4th Ave E. N. 3rd Ave E. N. 2nd Ave E. E. 25th St N.
Route 756 86 Papers $17/mo N. 4th Ave E. N. 6th Ave E. N. 8th Ave E. N. 10th Ave E. E. 17th St N. E. 18th St N.
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Van Maanen Electric’s Service and Small Projects Department is in search of highly motivated Service Electricians. Our Service Department is responsible for supporting customers through repair, maintenance, upgrading existing services and other small electrical projects in the surrounding communities. We offer competitive wages, excellent benefits and the use of new, modern equipment. We are an Equal Opportunity Employer. Women and minorities are encouraged to apply.
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FURNACE CONTRACTORS NEEDED Red Rock Area Community Action Program, Inc., needs qualified furnace contractors for furnace and water heater installation and repair in Boone, Marion, Jasper, and Warren Counties. Must have a current Iowa Division of Labor Contractor Registration Certificate, all applicable licenses and have or be willing to obtain Lead Renovation Certification for Individual and firm and OSHA certification for construction workers. All work is done in accordance with Department of Energy Weatherization standards which will be supplied to contractors when they become certified with RRACAP. For information call 515-961-6271. ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS NEEDED Red Rock Area Community Action Program, Inc., needs qualified Electricians to work in Boone, Marion, Jasper, and Warren Counties. Must have a current Iowa Division of Labor Contractor Registration Certificate, all applicable licenses and have or be willing to obtain Lead Renovation Certification for Individual and firm. All work is done in accordance with Department of Energy Weatherization standards which will be supplied to contractors when they become certified with RRACAP. For information call 515-961-6271.
Full-Time Teller First Newton National Bank has an opportunity for an energetic, detail-oriented individual with excellent customer service skills. This full-time teller position is located at our Main Office location. The incumbent must be able to work a flexible Monday-Saturday schedule. Tellers handle routine financial transactions (deposits, withdrawals, advances, loan payments, merchant transactions, etc.), and balance these transactions daily while ensuring a positive interaction with customers. Qualifications - High school diploma or equivalent - Minimum six months of experience in cash handling and customer service - Physical requirements: May be required to stand for extended periods of time and may be required to lift bags/boxes of coin weighing up to 50 pounds - Strong written and verbal communication skills To explore this great opportunity, please submit resumes by email to: email@example.com or mail to Roger Karnes, First Newton National Bank, P.O. Box 489, Newton, Iowa 50208
Equal Opportunity Employer Member FDIC
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Wednesday, February 5, 2014
Newton Daily News
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The institution is an Equal opportunity provider, and employer.
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Coordinator of the Peace and Conflict Studies Program Dean of the College Responsibilities: Provide coordination of programming and administrative support for the Peace and Conflict Studies Program. Assist in the integration of alternative dispute resolution and restorative justice practices in the college community. Qualifications: A bachelor’s degree and a demonstrated interest in peace and conflict studies are required. Must possess excellent organizational skills. Experience with mediation, conflict resolution, or restorative justice preferred. This position is 3/8 time, 12-months, 780 annual hours, non-benefit eligible. Schedule may vary depending on the needs of the program. Application Process: Please submit applications online by visiting our application website at https://jobs.grinnell.edu. Candidates will need to upload a cover letter, resume, and provide email addresses for three references. Review of applications will begin immediately and continue until the position is filled. Questions about this position can be directed to firstname.lastname@example.org Grinnell College is committed to establishing and maintaining a safe and nondiscriminatory educational environment for all College community members. It is committed to a policy of nondiscrimination in matters of admission, employment, and housing, and in access to and participation in its education programs, services, and activities. The College does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, ethnicity, national origin, age, sex, gender, sexual orientation, gender identity or expression, marital status, veteran status, religion, physical or mental disability, creed, or any other protected class.
315 1st St. S., Newton
2 BEDROOM, ground floor apartment. Stove, refrigerator. Easy access with garage option. $395/month. References required. 792-4388
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NewtoN Daily News & Jasper CouNty aDvertiser
Wednesday, February 5, 2014
Newton Daily News
Jasper County Advertiser newtondailynews.com
Classifieds In Print and Online Everyday
FOR SALE: Head brand downhill skis with Tyrolia bindings. Blizzard brand downhill skis with Tyrolia bindings. All made in Austria. Only used three times: (1) pr. men's Salomon ski boots, size 9. (1) pr. women's Salomon ski boots, size 7. Only used three times: (1) Barrecrafters SR-55 luggage rack, mounted locking ski rack. Entire package $575.00. 641-787-0004
1 & 2 bdrm units in Newton & Monroe! Priced $450-$600 $200 Security Deposits Pet Friendly (some restrictions) W/D Hookups Central Air Dishwasher Private covered Patio or Balcony with storage Laundry Facility onsite (641)792-6939 EHO
ROBESON 11000 BTU Kerosene Heater. $40.00 Kerosun 20000 BTU Kerosene Heater. $50.00 641-787-1351
ROTATING FOOT Stool, wine colored $10. 641-2753578.
14 FT ALUMINUM Fishing boat and trailer, Johnson 6 HP gas motor, bow mount foot controlled trolling motor, hand controlled trolling motor, depth and fish finder, swivel seats, hand crank bow mount anchor. $1,800. 641-792-0378. Leave message. 15 ROUND Bales of Alfalfa with some grass. 1000# bales. $100 each. 641791-9332. 2 SINGLE beds, with frames, one with headboard. $40 & $50. $300. 787-0208 2-265/70R17 PATHFINDER sport SUV tires. $75 pr. 641-792-2039
BRAND NEW Drip coffee maker. $15. 787-0208. BRAND NEW walker (pd. $80.00 asking $35.00), brand new commode (pd. $80.00 asking $35.00), shower chair used twice, asking $35.00. Please call 641-831-0343 FOR SALE: 20 inch color TV with remote, works great. $25.00. Kenmore whole house humidifier, used two seasons. $75.00. 526-3454. FOR SALE: 4 slice Toast Master toaster. Used very little, like new. $10.00. 641792-1815. Leave message if no answer. NEW IN box Chargeable Shaver and Trimmer. $20. 787-0208 PROFESSIONAL PAINTING easel for sale. $20.00. Also assorted art supplies. 792-3128.
ROUND, WOOD dining room table. $75.00. Brand new cat toy, kitty pirate ship. $20.00. Oil Paining, Seascape by Lee Burr, 40x30 inches. $400.00. 787-0208
SNOW WAY V Plow- one ton truck mounting, new cutting blade. $3,000. 641792-4332 SUPER TORO Blower/vac , electric, works good. $ 55. 787-0208 TITAN 110 Volt Heater, with thermo control $20. Ice and Roller Skates (14 prs) wear edge for 8 ft. blade $20. Steel Pipe, cable, angle and channel iron. 3 Concrete planters. 641-793-2955. REAL ESTATE
1968 BLUE Ford Mustang Convertible. 60,000 miles, 289 Automatic. 641-7924481 or 641-521-7813
1976 Cutlass Supreme 350 OLDS Auto. Fresh rebuild on motortrans. 65,000 miles on car, Charcoal grey with red interior. Call 515-729-3073 or 641-521-1588. $3,800.00 1999 ARCTIC Cat 4wheeler ATV, like new, runs great! $1950. 641831-3821. No calls after 8 pm.
1999 HARLEY Davidson XL CH Sportster, red & black, runs good, 24,000 miles, $3500. Must sell. call for details, after 2:30pm 641-521-7165
2002 GRAY, extended cab Chevy Silverado. Fully loaded with towing package, leather, heated seats, automatic seats, mirrors, etc. 207k miles and some very minor dents/scratches. Engine runs perfect. Recently fully detailed and new battery. $7,000 OBO. Contact Cody if interested at 515-681-1373
FOR SALE 2005 Mercury Sable LS SHO V6, 4 Door, Automatic, Leather Interior, Sun Roof, Exc. Condition, runs great, good tires, 105k miles serviced every 3000 mi. $4,000.00 firm 515-249-0391
2008 SUNSET Creek by Sunny Brook, 27' travel trailer, 12' slide out, walk in shower, regular size bed, sofa, and table make into a bed. 2 platform rockers and TV included, electric front jack, good condition, $13,000. Call 641-7924935 TWO Taurus SHO's. 1993 Ford Taurus SHO: 81200+ one owner miles. Manual 5 speed overdrive transmission. All options except sunroof. Ultra red crimson color. Very clean, good to excellent condition. Included owners manual, Ford repair manual, Chiltion repair manual, purchase papers, repair records, original floor mats, and 1993 magazine articles. Vehicle is ready to drive anywhere. 1995 SHO: Parts car with lots of good parts. Bad engine and automatic transmission. Good Body, glass, wheels, and more. Asking $4900 for both cars. 641791-2220.
1997 FORD Conversion Van. Heavy ½ ton, great for towing. New front end and front tires. Runs great. $2400. 515-778-2792
2007 CHEVY COBALT, RED, 121,2112 MILES. IN GREAT SHAPE. PERFECT FOR ANYONE WANTING A FABULOUS RUNNING CAR WITH UNBEATABLE GAS MILEAGE. WE ARE ONLY SELLING BECAUSE OUR FAMILY IS GROWING AND WE UPGRADED TO A LARGER VEHICLE. ASKING $4,000 OBO. CALL (409) 789-3825
Need a warm and fuzzy? Find your new pet in the classifieds.
DAEWOO-DD802L DOZER $20,000. 641-792-4332 FOR SALE: 2004 Saturn Ion. 4dr. Hail damage, PST auto, 2.2 motor, P.S., P.B. $2,400 OBO. 641-7922039. REAL ESTATE
MOBILE HOMES for Sale Financing available. Newer 3 bedroom 3 bath mobile home located in deer run estates in Colfax. 515-2102835 or 563-357-0487 THE AD that ran in this space got Results and was cancelled.
Astrograph Wednesday, February 5, 2014
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Subscribe Today! Call the circulation dept. at 792-5320 Sell through the Classifieds in the NEWTON DAILY NEWS or JASPER COUNTY ADVERTISER Call 641-792-3121 EXT. 301 to place your ad today!
Jupiter plays show and tell with his moons now. The Big Daddy is making his closest approach to Earth, with his face fully illuminated by the sun. The total number of moons orbiting Jupiter is still unknown, but of the 63 widely accepted luminaries, the four discovered by Galileo are the bright spots visible tonight.
to something you’ll buy that will align you with a particular group of people.
TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (Feb. 5). You don’t have to have magical powers to spin straw into gold this year. Make the right deal, and do the work using the appropriate tools for the job. You may doubt yourself in March, but rush forward anyway and claim your riches. May and September will be the most romantic months. Family grows in June. Leo and Sagittarius people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 49, 1, 22, 8 and 17.
ARIES (March 21-April 19). Your astral gift of the day is clear vision that helps you define your purpose so precisely that others can easily see it, understand it and know how they can help you with it.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). A Russian proverb says: “Don’t buy the house; buy the neighborhood.” You won’t be purchasing either today, and yet the saying applies
PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). People say that the best things require work and are not produced in haste. However, sometimes what’s fast and easy is the glorious reward for all the laborious and failed efforts that came before.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20). You’ll stop working when the work is done and not a moment sooner or later than that. This is the secret to your success — an amazingly simple key, and yet few will do as you do. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). The cleverest of people are usually not trying to be clever at all; rather, they are trying to solve a problem. Your problem
today will have to do with lightening the mood. CANCER (June 22-July 22). Because you feel positive, loving and kind, you’ll radiate the good vibes that have people gravitating toward you whether you want them to or not. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Those who most need your leadership will resist it. How frustrating. You only have their best interests at heart. Alas, you’ll have to find ways to be more influential. It’s just the excuse you needed to grow your charisma. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). Take the time to figure out what you really want to do. Once you know this, you’ll feel better about everything else in your life. All will fall into place. Your conviction is something to admire, and admire it they will. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Hype and passion are not the same things, though they are often confused. Passion is about inner
desire, not exterior motive. Hype tends to follow the money. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). People whose lives are stressful sometimes use up all of their self-control in keeping it together. That doesn’t make them bad people. Those who are not as loving and patient as you may have good reasons. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). When love is strong in you, as it is right now, you can forgive, and it’s not that big of a deal to do so, even if you have to forgive the same action over and over before the other person finally gets it. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19). Your preferences are different from what some people seem to think you ought to prefer, and that’s how you know they are true. Your heart doesn’t take a vote and move on consensus. It does what it does. COPYRIGHT 2014 CREATORS.COM
Local Faith & Religion
Wednesday, February 5, 2014
FOR HEAVEN’S SAKE
First Baptist Church holds group for couples The First Baptist Church, at 620 S. Eighth Ave. E. in Newton, will host a series of small study groups for couples called ”Staying in Love.” Beginning today the church will be having a small group study for couples, “Staying in Love.” This will run for four weeks on Wednesday evenings at 6:30 p.m. Feb. 5, 12, 19 and 26. Childcare will be provided. There will be sign-up sheets in the bulletin this Sunday for this class, or those interested can reply on Facebook, call or email the church.
The Great Debate: is creation a viable model of origins in today’s modern, scientific era? By Zach Johnson Daily News Staff Writer There was no shortage of controversy leading up to the Ken Ham vs. Bill Nye “Bible vs Science” debate held Tuesday night at the Creation Museum in Petersburg, Ky., and live streamed around the world. It’s a debate that has seemingly been rehashed over and over in multiple forums and styles of debate. But Tuesday night’s public forum, moderated by CNN’s Tom Foreman, was perhaps the most anticipated and widely publicized since the Scopes Trial of July 1925. Christians in the community looking forward to the event staged a number of “watch parties.” One was held at Computer Pro in downtown Newton, where owner Adam Vandall, his wife and about a half-dozen others watched the debate intently. “I thought the debate went well,” Vandall said. “Interesting topics on both sides. I get the feeling Bill Nye was more concerned with making the United States smarter in science and not necessarily worried about the spirit and souls of men.” Bill Nye, who is famously referred to as “The Science Guy,” represented the science side of the debate but had been chastised by evolutionary theorists and atheists for taking part. In the lead-up to the event, he explained what his role would be. “I’m not going into this as a scientist as such. I want to remind everyone — I’m a mechanical engineer,” Nye said. “I am going in
The following are some of the questions asked of Ken Ham and Bill Nye by members of the audience during their debate Tuesday night. To Ham: How does creationism account for the celestial bodies; planets, moons and stars moving further apart and what function does that serve in the grand design? To Nye: How did the atoms that created the Big Bang get there? To Ham: The overall majority of people in the scientific community have presented valid physical evidence such as carbon dating and fossils to support evolutionary theory. What evidence besides the literal word of the Bible supports creationism? To Nye: How do you balance the theory of evolution with the second law of thermodynamics? To Ham: Hypothetically if evidence existed that caused you to have to admit the earth was older than 10,000 years and creationism didn’t occur in six days, would you still believe in God, the historical Jesus of Nazareth and that Jesus was the son of God? To Nye: Since evolution teaches that man has evolved and growing smarter throughout time, how do you explain the numerous evidences of man’s high intelligence in the past? To Both: What is the one thing more than anything else upon which you base your belief?
as a reasonable man, and I think that to just call attention to his belief system has value.” Ken Ham, who is president of both Answers in Genesis and the Creation Museum, represented the creationist side of the debate. He laid out his argument in his opening statement, often referring to his peers throughout the course of the remainder of the debate. “It’s wrong to assume scientists can’t also believe in creationism,” Ham said. “I believe science has been hijacked by secularists who seek to indoctrinate the religion of naturalism.” The format of the debate started with a five-minute opening statement by both men, followed by 30-minute presentations for them to further their sides of the debate. They each had five minutes of rebuttal, after which they answered questions submitted by members of the audience. Those who didn’t see the debate will be able to watch the archived video at www.debatelive.org. “I highly recommend watching the debate, no matter what side of the issue you are on,” Vandall said.
UCC to hold discussion today about assault Congregational United Church of Christ, located at 308 E. Second St. N., encourages everyone to come at 7:15 p.m. today as the church welcomes Kelly Ziemann of the Iowa Coalition Against Sexual Assualt. Congregational UCC is offering the event in order to raise awareness of the important issues that affect far too many in the community and world. The event is free and open to the public. Light refreshments will be served. Contact Rev. Jessica Petersen (641) 792-3773 with any questions.
Waterloo preliminary plan for mosque WATERLOO (AP) — The Waterloo City Council has unanimously approved a site plan for a proposed mosque, cemetery and soccer field. The council voted Monday night to approve the plan by the Bosnian Islamic Association of Waterloo for a 15-acre site, according to the Waterloo-Cedar Falls Courier. Last October, the council opted not to act on the proposal because of concerns the city could be liable if the planned cemetery failed. “A cemetery is very important to our community and Muslim people,” said Amel Dizdarevic, speaking for the association. The association will later return to the zoning commission and council for approval of a more detailed site plan. It wanted council approval of a rough site plan before spending money on more expensive and detailed plans for the project.
Show the ones you love how much you care, buy a space for us to share! For $10 we will publish your Valentine in the Newton Daily News on Friday, February 14th. For $15.00 we will publish your Valentine in the Newton Daily News on Friday, February 14th and in the Jasper County Advertiser on Wednesday, February 12th.
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No, not those briefs. We want your short (brief ) news items about upcoming events in and around Jasper County. You can submit them to P.O. Box 967, Newton, IA 50208, by calling our news tip line at (641) 792-3121, ext. 423, or via email to firstname.lastname@example.org.
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