Serving Newton & Jasper County Since 1902
Wednesday, October 16, 2013
Bond issue has yet to be fully proposed to council
OBITUARIES Roy ‘Sonny’ Hawkins, 73
Dave Hon Daily News Staff Writer The City of Newton has a lot of visions for the future, but funding those visions will most likely require a new bond issue. In a City Administrator’s memo to the City Council, Chip Schultz of Ruan Securities, who is the city’s financial advisor, estimated that to cover the costs, a new $.07 debt service levy increase would be required. This increase, which hasn’t even been
Woman grows 22-inch green bean Page 7A
proposed to the council yet, would last for 10 years. The property tax valuation would stay at $1.11 per $1,000 of assessed property value for 10 years after it is passed. After that time, the levy would begin decreasing, only if other bond issues have not been passed in that 10-year period. “It should be noted that there are other long-term needs that remain unfunded and the city administrator will bring back further proposals and some of those could be well suited for a bond issue,” Director of Finance and Development Bryan Fried-
man said. Friedman said in the initial proposal stage, the cost of the housing initiative could be one part of a part issue. Friedman said the final decision and fate of any bond issue lies in the discussions and actions of the city council. “The city administrator put forth this as one preliminary option as to how this could potentially be funded,” Friedman said. “It’s COUNCIL See Page 5A
Brock attorney seeks continuance of federal child pornography trial Bob Eschliman Daily News Editor
Local drummer gives credit to God Page 8A
Cards stay in hunt for LHC title Page 1B
High 64 Low 40
High 57 Low 36 Weather Almanac
Tues., Oct. 15 High 58 Low 45 No Precipitation
Submitted Photo The “Edna Project” — a six-foot sculpture being created by artist Herman Deaton — was open for public viewing last week and will be again during an art show from 2 to 4 Sunday at the Centre for Arts and Artists in Newton. The sculpture then will be transported to a fine arts foundry in Colorado. The CAA and Iowa Sculpture Festival raised funds to acquire resources for Deaton, CAA resident artist, to create the lifesize bronze sculpture of his mother, Edna, hanging a towel on the clothesline in the 1930s.
A federal judge will decide Friday morning if the federal trial of a Newton man charged with the production of child pornography will be delayed. James Wiley Brock, 72, is currently set to stand trial Oct. 28 on three counts of sexual exploitation of a minor in the production of child pornography and possession of child pornography. He was initially arrested and charged by Newton police with two counts of sexual exploitation of a minor and two counts of invasion of privacy. A hearing to determine if evidence seized by Newton police — including more than 1,000 VHS and DVD recordings of video and images of nude minor females, video monitors, hidden video cameras, VCRs, DVD players and computers — may be admitted in court. His attorney in that Brock case alleges the search warrant was obtained as the result of information provided following an unlawful entry into Brock’s home. That hearing is scheduled for 1:30 p.m. Nov. 4 in Jasper County District Court. A federal grand jury handed down a four-count indictment against Brock in late August. On the first count of sexual exploitation, he is accused of knowingly inducing a 13-year-old girl into producing a “lascivious exhibition.” The alleged incident was said to have happened in a tanning bed in his home in June of 2011. The second count involves a similar charge with a 14-year-old girl that is alleged to have happened in April. The third count involves another similar charge with a 13-year-old girl that is alleged to have happened in May. It is unclear based on the grand jury indictment how many individual girls are alleged to have been victims in the case. The fourth count alleges Brock was in possession of at least one piece of child pornography. Brock’s federal public defender asked for a continuance of the trial to allow more time to look into the case, and possibly to conduct plea negotiations with federal prosecutors.
Also: Astrograph Page 5B
Halferty and board agree to delay vote on county EOC upgrade
Classifieds Page 4B
Ty Rushing Daily News Staff Writer
Comics & Puzzles Page 6A
Jasper County Sheriff John Halferty asked the Jasper County Board of Supervisors to table a vote concerning the Jasper County Emergency Operations Command Centers that he deemed to be vital to the county. “What we are trying to do there with the new armory, as our emergency operations center/emergency management site, it’s critical that we get some ability out of that building to communicate and have communications, including a backup dispatch,” Halferty told the board. “If for some reason we went down at the Sheriff ’s Office or there is a major event such as a flood — such as the flood we had in Colfax and Reasnor areas or major disaster — the
Dear Abby Page 6A Opinion Page 4A Obituaries Page 3A Police Page 3A Our 112th Year No. 105
emergency operation center would be open and it would be critical to have some form of comHalferty munication coming out of there. So we can be consistent and efficient in handling whatever that disaster is,” he continued. Perry-based Spring Valley Wireless had submitted a quote of $16,595 to take on the project. Some of the items included in the quote were removing and reinstalling a console at the EOC, eight hours of crane rental, placing eight PolyPhasers and grounding for lightening protection, and placing an-
tennas around the facility. Halferty said he wanted to see what other bids were out there and see what additional measures would be needed for the project. “We are going to resubmit to a couple of vendors to see if we can get some more interest,” Halferty said. “Not only that, I think there is (no) question we need to include the amateur radio association, the HAM operators. They are pretty vital in the case of large incidents in being able to communicate. We would also like to have them have the ability to communicate out of the armory as well.” Halferty went on to explain how the Newton Amateur Radio Association, Inc. has the ability communicate from his office, but would need the proposed upgrades to be able use their HAM radios to relay
emergency information from the EOC. Halferty also gave the board an update on the progress of the bulletproof wall that is being constructed at his office, which he said is going well. The board previously approved the project during the Aug. 6 meeting. Halferty’s quarterly report also was approved. His office had $145,563.96 in receipts and $154,338.60 in disbursements. His office started the quarter with a balance of $24,497.27 and ended with balance of $15,722.63. Jasper County Maintenance Supervisor Adam Sparks received approval from the board to receive consulting work for the courthouse elevator project. North Liberty-based A&J Associates won the contract and its services would cost around $5,300.
Wednesday, October 16, 2013
Donation to JCARL
Adoptable pets at Family Video Friday Family Video in Newton is hosting the Jasper County Animal Rescue League and Humane Society and some of its cats and dogs in hopes of finding homes for the animals. The animals and JCARL volunteers will be at Family Video from 4 to 8 p.m. Friday. The public is encouraged to come and find a new furr-ever family member while renting a movie.
WaterWorks to flush hydrants in Newton Fire hydrants will be flushed beginning Friday beginning Friday from 10 p.m. until 6 a.m. Saturday north of First Avenue and Bittersweet Subdivision. Hydrants will be flushed beginning at 10 p.m. Saturday until 6 a.m. Sunday for all customers south of First Avenue. Hydrants are flushed several times a year to clear the water mains of internal corrosion and residue that builds up naturally in water mains. While no interruptions in water service will occur as a result of the work, Newton WaterWorks advises customers may experience some drop in pressure or some discoloration of their water. The discoloration will clear up in a few minutes if the cold water tap is allowed to run. Do not run hot water or do laundry until the cold water side is cleared up. Only hydrants that provide the greatest flow and those that are on dead end streets are opened. Customers who have questions or concerns may call (641) 792-2003, (641) 792-1460 or (641) 792-7351.
Chili supper in Mingo on Saturday The public is invited to a chili supper from noon to 9 p.m. Saturday at the Greencastle Tavern in Mingo to help support the American Legion #534. Freewill donations will be accepted.
NHS Fall Festival of Music set for Monday The Newton High School Music Department will present its annual Fall Festival of Music Concert at 7 p.m. Monday in the NHS Center for Performance. The Newton Senior High School Chorus will perform seven selections for the evening including “Down in the Valley to Pray,” Colorado Trail” and Polly Wolly Doodle.” The Cardinal Regiment will showcase its 2013 Marching Band Program titled “Invincible.” Prior to the concert, the Newton Music Boosters will host a chicken soup/chili fundraiser. Dinner will be served from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. in the high school cafeteria. The cost is $3 per person for a bowl of soup, cornbread, crackers, dessert and water. The cost for the concert is $5 for adults and $3 for children. Music Boosters may use their season passes for the concert.
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Low-income Energy Assistance Program applications available Nov. 1 The Red Rock Area Community Action Program at 115 N. Second Ave. E. in Newton will be taking applications from Nov. 1 (Oct. 1 for households with elderly/disabled member) through April 30, 2014, for the 2013-2014 Low-Income Home Energy Assistance Program to help qualifying low-income Iowa homeowners and renters pay for a portion of their primary heating costs. Applicants will need to furnish
some form of identification, a copy of their most recent heating and electric bill as well as proof of all household members’ gross income for the past three months or for the past calendar year. The assistance is based on household income, household size, type of fuel, and other factors. Eligibility for participation is established according to the following federal income guidelines:
NHS hosting free trick-or-treating event
The counseling staff at Newton Senior High School will host College Planning Night for sophomores and juniors along with their parents at 5:30 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 22. A representative from the Iowa College Access Network will present on the following: career exploration and assessment; academic preparation and requirements; admission process and requirements; college selection and campus visits; application process; understanding costs – cost of attendance; and scholarships and successful transitions.
Newton Senior High School will host a free trick-or-treating event from 5 to 6:30 p.m. on Halloween on Thursday, Oct. 31. The event, sponsored by the Community Cardinals, will feature face painting, music and games for children.
Board of Health to meet at noon Oct. 24 The Jasper County Board of Health will meet at noon Thursday, Oct. 24, (note date change) in the County Annex Building basement conference room. Agenda items include reports on public health nursing, home care aides and environmental health.
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Temporary winter maintenance positions
Iowa Department of Transportation
The Iowa DOT is hiring several temporary winter maintenance positions throughout the state.
Duties: Operate maintenance/snow removal equipment, such as end loaders, singleor tandem-axle dump trucks equipped with attachments such as snowplow blades. Requirements: Possess and maintain at least a Class B commercial driver’s license with an air brake endorsement and will be subject to drug and alcohol testing requirements. Compensation ranges from $11.39-$15.97 per hour.
For more information and to apply visit: www.iowadot.gov/jobs The Iowa Department of Transportation is an equal employment opportunity/affirmative action employer. Women, minorities and persons with disabilities are encouraged to apply. Federal and state laws prohibit employment and/or public accommodation discrimination on the basis of age, color, creed, disability, gender identity, national origin, pregnancy, race, religion, sex, sexual orientation, or veteran’s status. If you believe you have been discriminated against, please contact the Iowa Civil Rights Commission at 800-457-4416 or Iowa DOT’s affirmative action officer. If you need accommodations because of a disability to access the Iowa Department of Transportation’s services, contact the agency’s affirmative action officer at 800-262-0003.
Income Maximums Household Size; LIHEAP Three Month Gross Income; LIHEAP Annual Gross Income 1; $4,309; $17,235 2; 5,816; 23,265 3; 7,324; 29,295 4; 8,831; 35,325 5; 10,339; 41,355 6; 11,846; 47,385 For households with more than six members, add $1,508 / $6,030 for each additional member.
College Planning Night Tuesday at NHS
Full Color Printing
A Fantastic shopping event.
Submitted Photo Bree Buswell of Baxter had a lemonade stand throughout the summer and collected $219. All of the proceeds were dedicated to Jasper County Animal Rescue League & Humane Society, which paid the adoption fees for 12 cats and one dog. Bree also donated $10 to the medicine fund.
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Academic Achievements Iowa State University Breanna Branderhorst of Prairie City received the Fred Foreman Scholarship for Growth in Leadership Participation at The College of Agriculture and Life Sciences at Iowa State University for the current year. Mason Lewis of Monroe received the CHS Foundation Cooperative Studies Scholarship at The College of Agriculture and Life Sciences at Iowa State University for the current year.
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Printed Daily Monday - Friday Excluding Saturday & Sunday, New Years, Memorial Day, July 4th, Labor Day, Thanksgiving & Christmas NEWS PRINTING COMPANY 200 1st Avenue East, Newton, Iowa 50208 Phone 641-792-3121 www.newtondailynews.com E Mail: firstname.lastname@example.org or email@example.com Periodicals postage paid at Newton, Iowa Postmaster: Please send change of address form 3579 to Newton Daily News P.O. Box 967, Newton, Iowa 50208 Corrections: The Newton Daily News strives for fairness and accuracy. Errors in our news columns will be corrected on this page. Readers who believe the newspaper has erred may request a correction by telephoning the News Department at 641-792-3121, extension 424, or by e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org. SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier 13 weeks ...................................... $33.75 26 weeks ...................................... $66.90 52 weeks .................................... $127.80 By motor route 13 weeks ...................................... $39.90 26 weeks ...................................... $79.50 52 weeks .................................... $154.20 By mail in Jasper, adjoining counties where carrier service not provided (one year) ........................................ $171.00 By mail outside Jasper and adjoining counties (one year) ........................... $192.00
Wednesday, October 16, 2013
Roy E. Hawkins
Oct. 12, 2013 Roy “Sonny” Hawkins, 73, died Saturday evening, Oct. 12, 2013, at his home in Newton, under the care of Skiff Hospice. A time of remembrances for Sonny will be at 1 p.m. Thursday at Pence-Reese Funeral Home in Newton. A time of fellowship with the family will be from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Thursday at the funeral home. Burial will be at Sugar Grove (Metz) Cemetery in rural Newton. In lieu of flowers memorials have been designated in Roy’s name. Roy Edward Hawkins “Sonny”, the son of Edward Roy and Mary Viola (Kelly) Hawkins, was born Nov. 14, 1939, in the state of New York, and he was a high school graduate. He had
been married to Nancy (Smith) Hawkins for several years. Sonny lived in Port Orchard, Wash., a longtime resident of Iowa City, prior to moving to the Newton area. Over the years he was employed as a Yellow Cab Driver in Iowa City, in construction as a roofer, employed as a welder at Gralnek, a recycling plant, and owned and operated at lawn service/ snow removal company, and was retired. Sonny married Harriet Laina Hawkins on July 28, 1978, in Port Orchard.
Police Blotter He devoted his life to his family and friends, and enjoyed car races, car demolition derby driving, Prairie Meadows, fishing and camping. Those left to honor Sonny’s memory include his daughters: Teresa (Harlan) Sharf, Lisa (Rusty) Hogan and Brenda (Rick) Houser, all of Iowa City; his sons: Tony Hansen of Ogden, Utah, Mike Hansen of Missoula, Mont., and Jeff Hansen of Newton; his 11 grandchildren and two great-granddaughters; a brother Terry Hawkins of Port Orchard; and his friends. Sonny was preceded in death by his parents; his wife Laina on Jan. 22, 2007; a granddaughter Crystal Lee Hawkins; and his sister Ann Netser. Online condolences may be left for the family at www. pencefh.com.
Four dead after boat capsizes off coast of south Florida MIAMI (AP) — Four women died and 10 other people were taken into custody after a boat with more than a dozen people aboard — including Haitian and Jamaican nationals — capsized early Wednesday in the waters off south Florida. The U.S. Coast Guard responded around 1 a.m. after a 911 call alerted authorities to an overturned recreational vessel seven miles east of Miami. Nine people were found clinging to the hull, said Petty Officer Mark Barney. A 10th person was taken by boat to Miami Beach, where he was treated at a hospital and released, Barney said. The group was taken into custody and authorities were investigating whether the victims and survivors were part of a human smuggling operation. The nine people found clinging to the hull were Haitian and Jamaican nationals, but the nationalities of the rest of the group were not immediately known, Barney said. The bodies of four women were recovered from the water. The Coast Guard was no longer searching for more possible survivors, Cmdr. Darren Caprara said later Wednesday
morning. The survivors rescued from the water were still on a Coast Guard vessel at sea and it was unclear whether they would be brought to the U.S. or repatriated. All the survivors were in good condition, Caprara said. Images of the vessel show a small white boat with its center console missing. It was overloaded and lacked lifejackets, Caprara said. Migrants from Haiti, Cuba and other Caribbean countries routinely attempt to illegally enter the U.S. by reaching Florida’s coast in overloaded or unseaworthy vessels. In the fiscal year that ended Sept. 30, the Coast Guard picked up 508 Haitians and 1,357 Cubans at sea. Since the new fiscal year began Oct. 1, the Coast Guard has reported picking up 93 Haitians and 117 Cubans. The number of migrants who die in the crossing or disappear into the community after successfully reaching shore is unknown. Cubans who arrive in the U.S. are generally allowed to stay under the “Wet-foot, Dry-foot” policy, while those stopped at sea are usually returned home. Other immigrants do not receive the same treatment.
Newton Police Department • Clifford J. Heathcote, 36, of Newton was charged with second-degree fraudulent practices after officers located him at 226 W. Ninth St. S. Heathcote took unemployment benefits while he was employed. He was taken to jail. • Jeffery T. Schrader, 26, of Knoxville was charged with possessing more than seven grams of amphetamine without a tax stamp, possession of drug paraphernalia and possession with intent to deliver more than five grams after officers were dispatched at 9:11 p.m. Sunday to 100 W. Fifth St. S. Officers noticed a suspicious vehicle that fled when officers turned around to follow it. Schrader threw a bag out the vehicle which officers retrieved. Once they pulled him over they discovered $720 in his left sock as well as syringes and plastic baggies. He was taken to jail. • Jamie L. Stephen, 47, of Newton was charged with possession of a controlled substance after officers were dispatched at 8:39 p.m. Monday to Hy-Vee on a report of a green leafy substance found inside a purse. A female left the purse at Hy-Vee. After she retrieved the purse, Hy-Vee employees notified police. They went to Stephen’s house where he said he placed the marijuana inside the woman’s purse without her knowledge. He was released to appear in court. • Krystle L. Valentine, 30, of Newton was charged with possession of a controlled substance and possession of drug paraphernalia after officers were dispatched at 11:29 p.m. Monday to 815 N. Eighth Eve. E. on a report of a wanted subject. Officers found marijuana and marijuana smoking devices in her garage. She was taken to jail. Jasper County Sheriff ’s Office • Jason B. Madison, 29, of Oskaloosa was charged with operating a motor vehicle while intoxicated after officers observed him stopped at 1:53 a.m. Saturday at Highway 163 and Prairie Avenue. Madison tested under the legal limit for BAC, but a drug recognition expert said he was on a drug. He was taken to jail. • Jeremy L. Rasmusson, 34, of Newton taken into custody at 10:24 a.m. Monday at the Jasper County. Courthouse by jail staff for a valid arrest warrant out of Jasper County. • Wesley Allen Raridon, 27, of Newton turned himself in at 3:55 p.m. Monday the Jasper County Jail on valid Jasper County arrest warrant. 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.
18-foot-long sea creature found off California coast LOS ANGELES (AP) — A marine science instructor snorkeling off the Southern California coast spotted something out of a fantasy novel: the silvery carcass of an 18-foot-long, serpent-like oarfish. Jasmine Santana of the Catalina Island Marine Institute needed more than 15 helpers to drag the giant sea creature with eyes the size of half dollars to shore Sunday. Staffers at the institute are calling it the discovery of a lifetime. “We’ve never seen a fish this big,” said Mark Waddington, senior captain of the Tole Mour, CIMI’s sail training ship. “The last oarfish we saw was three feet long.” Because oarfish dive more than 3,000 feet deep, sightings of the creatures are rare and they are largely unstudied, according to CIMI. The obscure fish apparently died of natural causes. Tissue samples and video footage were sent to
be studied by biologists at the University of California, Santa Barbara. Santana spotted something shimmering about 30 feet deep while snorkeling during a staff trip in Toyon Bay at Santa Catalina Island, about two dozen miles from the mainland. “She said, ‘I have to drag this thing out of here or nobody will believe me,’” Waddington said. After she dragged the carcass by the tail for more than 75 feet, staffers waded in and helped her bring it to shore. The carcass was on display Tuesday for 5th, 6th, and 7th grade students studying at CIMI. It will be buried in the sand until it decomposes and then its skeleton will be reconstituted for display, Waddington said. The oarfish, which can grow to more than 50 feet, is a deep-water pelagic fish — the longest bony fish in the world, according to CIMI. They are likely responsible for sea serpent legends throughout history.
How to Not Hurt Your Work Injury Claim Each year thousands of Iowans are hurt at work, but many fail to learn: ∙ The Injured Workers Bill of Rights Including Payment of Mileage at $.555 per mile ∙ 5 Things to Know Before Signing Forms or Hiring an Attorney, etc. A New Book reveals these and much more and is being offered at No Cost by Iowa Work Injury Attorney Corey Walker because since 1997 he has seen firsthand the consequences of clients’ costly mistakes. Claim your copy (while supplies last) if you do not have an attorney and Call Now (800)-707-2552, ext. 311 (24 Hour Recording) or go to www.IowaWorkInjury.com.
For Thursday 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 about congregate and home-delivered meals, call (641) 7927102 or (866) 942-7102 toll-free. Thursday Apple spice pork chop,baked beans, broccoli, 1/2 banana, white or wheat bread, chilled mandarin oranges and skim milk Friday Salmon loaf, creamed potatoes/ peas, stewed tomatoes, chilled peaches, white or wheat bread, chilled pineapple and skim milk
Lottery Tuesday Midday Pick 3: 5 9 1 Pick 4: 0 9 1 4 Tuesday Evening $100,000 Cash Game: 1 2 4 24 34 Mega Millions: 4 23 30 43 50 MB: 11 Megaplier: 4 Pick 3: 6 1 6 Pick 4: 0 1 2 9
Correction James Leonard was misidentified as Tim Leaonard in Tuesday’s paper. Tim is James’ father. In addition, his scholarship is from IFAA. The Daily News regrets these errors.
ISU research foundation hold a variety of patents AMES (AP) — Iowa State University holds the patent for the process that led to making the world-famous Maytag blue cheese. The university’s research foundation also holds patents for lead-free solder used in most of today’s electronics, and the algorithm that made a faster fax machine. The Iowa State University Research Foundation is observing its 75th anniversary as the organization that receives, protects, and licenses inventions resulting university research. The blue cheese patent awarded in 1938 was one of the first issued to the university. Since then other ISU scientists have created a vaccination for kennel cough and developed Allsweet hybrid watermelon varieties. Over the last 10 years, the foundation has returned over $55 million to inventors, colleges and research centers.
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Wednesday, October 16, 2013
Talk of the Town The Newton Daily News recently hit the streets and asked local citizens the following question:
What do you enjoy most about Halloween? “I like the costumes and seeing what all the kids dress up as.” Kristina Clayton
“I enjoy the decorations and dressing up. I’d be Cat Woman.” Lena Gulley
“I love the scary stories and dressing up. I would love to be Marie Antoinette.”
“I like the season, the fall, the changing of the colors.” Mike Wells
The First Amendment
This week’s Question: Who do you blame most for the current U.S. government shutdown?
Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof; or abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press; or the right of the people peaceably to assemble, and to petition the Government for a redress of grievances.
Vote today at www.newtondailynews.com!
Letter to the Editor
The truth about Thunder Nites in Newton To the editor: Thunder Nites in Newton has wrapped up its second year of successful bike nights on the Newton Town Square. Due to hard work and dedication by a group of volunteers, we are looking forward to continuing the tradition of gaining the notoriety of becoming the 2nd largest bike night in the State of Iowa behind Indianola who has been hosting bike nights for the past 10 years. Thunder Nites is a nonprofit reorganization of the Weekend Pit Stop charter. There was much research in a short amount of time that originally went in to the preparations of Thunder Nites for our inaugural season of 2012. We modeled ourselves after the success of Indianola and were told by their organization not to be discouraged if we only had 50 to 100 bikes show up for a couple of years. Imagine our surprise when on May 11, 2012, approximately 600 motorcycles showed up to support us. Since that time we
have continued to grow. Please allow me to let you in on some facts about motorcycle enthusiasts who attend bike nights. The average age of a motorcyclist who attends a bike night is approximately 50 years old. These are working class white- and bluecollar workers. Whether they are lawyers, doctors, teachers, factory workers, construction workers and/or Veterans, they share the love of motorcycles and meeting new people. Many a motorcycle man will tell you his first love is his bike and the second is the woman on the back. Motorcycle women understand this philosophy and smile if their man puts it like that. Many women ride their own bikes and love the open road as much as the men do. The camaraderie and mutual respect between these motorcycle enthusiasts is second to none. When a town hosts a bike night, it is open to the public. Micah Cope’s letter to the editor raised some question as to exactly what Thun-
der Nites is promoting. First and foremost Mr. Cope, we do not advocate drinking and driving. We provide the music and vendors supply the food and beverages for the enjoyment of those who attend bike night. The true motorcyclist traveling to a bike night is not a heavy drinker and would never think of putting themselves and others at risk by being drunk on their bike. It was unfortunate that he stated he witnessed a 14 year old smoke their first cigarette and we can only wonder; where were this child’s parents? I can also guarantee two Newton police officers are present at every single bike night as I personally speak to them. What we do promote is a two-fold mission. First, to bring people in to Newton to experience what Newton and Jasper County has to offer. Each bike night it is announced on stage what the happenings are around the town and county. Second, is to be able to give back to the com-
munity through the events. This year we are pleased to say, we were able to aid and/or donate to the AKTION club of Progress Industries, Poweshiek Animal League Service and Historic Route 6 for the benefit of Jasper County. The estimation of revenue into the city and county throughout the course of the bike night season is approximately $500,000. This could be through gasoline sales, food sales, hotel stays or grocery stores. Many nonprofit groups have taken advantage of promoting their organization on the town square during bike nights. We have welcomed the Jasper County Animal Rescue League, the Veterans Administration, the Patriot Guard Riders and the Newton American Legion Riders just to name a few. We welcome any nonprofit to set up a table at bike night to promote their organization. Thunder Nites In Newton committee would like to thank the Jasper County Board of Supervisors, Jasper County Sheriff Office,
Jasper County Attorneys Officer, Newton City Council, The Mayor’s Office, Newton Police Department, Newton City Attorney Office, Newton Convention & Visitors Bureau and the Newton Chamber of Commerce for their continued support. We would also like to thank Walter G. Anderson Inc., Handy Industries, Dynasty Cab, KCOB/Energy 106.7, Riggs Printing/Weekly Classified, Jimmy Johns, Doll Distributing, Fenders Cycle, Papa Wolfie’s BBQ, Magnum Automotive, Barney’s Auto & Wrecker Service, Iowa Speedway, Iowa Speedway Foundation, Grinnell Mutual Reinsurance, Lauterbach Buick GMC, Interstate Insurance, Sullivan Auto Body, Lonnie Portner – State Farm, Pappy’s Antique Mall, Robert McCarey – Prudential, Hy-Vee and Car Country for your sponsorship to Thunder Nites. Our volunteers have been vital to our success. Those who donated their time are Bob O’Brien, Doug Wolf, Libbie Marshall, Terri Kotik, Melody Vander-
Leest, Denny Danks, Tamara Danks, Linda Bacon, Norman Maple, Kay Martin, Lisa Gregory, Staci Hobbs, Heather Cotreau, Julie Owen, Jodi Hokanson, Deb Beckjorden, Mike Poston, Steve Noah, Jimmy VanderVeer, Melissa Champoux, Dawn Hoover, Jacker Minner, Dan Badger, Lisa Badger and Lori Lakin. With the second year behind us, I can say, we did learn new things. And changes for the better be made for the 2014 season. If we work together as a community, these events will continue to be successful. One of the things we would like to add for 2014 is a Kid Zone. This has been a challenge to us to get something together. We are also currently seeking 2014 sponsors, food vendors and volunteers. Please know we are always open for comments and suggestions. Our website is http://thundernitesne wton.com. We are on Facebook at www.facebook.com/ Newtonbikenights. Libbie Marshall Treasurer, Thunder Nites In Newton
Hanging in ‘The Nest’ with the ‘Horsemen’ of NHS Last Friday, I accomplished something I have wanted to do ever since I went to my first Cardinal football game, I hung out in “The Nest.” The Nest is the student section of H.A. Lynn Stadium and once I saw how energetic they were, I wanted to experience that. I love By Ty Rushing seeing kids doing positive things Daily News Staff Writer and I was more than happy to take part and help support “The Pink Out.” Although, I got to experience why The Nest is the best seat in the house for myself, I asked NHS senior Haleigh Lamb, who is also one of the “Horsewomen,” to elaborate on this. “Cause were the ‘Horsemen’ and the ‘Horsewomen,’ that’s why it’s the best section,” Haleigh yelled over the cheers of her excited classmates. The Horsemen and Horsewomen are the leaders of the students section and essentially act as cheerleaders for The Nest. These kids are awesome! They do pushups for however many points the Cardinals’ have, they are usually adorned with red and black paint (Friday they were painted pink), and they lead a series of unique cheers.
Dan Goetz Publisher Mandi Lamb Associate Editor
“Each year we make up new ones (cheers), because they have to work out with last names,” Haleigh said. “A lot of them are handed down, it depends on if we like them or not.” She also gave an example of some of the cheers they’ve developed for the players. “Caught that Easley,” is the cheer for Nick Easley. “We’ve got Wood” is the cheer for Tyler Wood, Tristian Peters’ cheer is “We like Peters” and Deonne Harris’ cheer is “Throwing Up the Deuces,” because his jersey number is 22. Haleigh also explained the history of The Nest to me. “The Nest just started this year, but this has always been the student’s
Newton Daily News Editorial Board Bob Eschliman Editor Kelly Vest Prod./Circulation
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Opinions expressed in letters and columns are those of the writers and do not represent the views of the Newton Daily News.
section. This is where everybody sits,” Haleigh said. I hung out in The Nest for a few series and tried to learn a few of the synchronized dances with the kids (which I failed at miserably). I also saw the traditional “Kissing of The Leg.” The Leg is an old manikin leg, that is painted red and has a white ‘N’ on it. Legend has it a group of Horsemen stole the leg from an actual manikin a long, long time ago. Hanging out with those kids was pretty refreshing. Here it is a Friday night, and they could be out doing a million other things, most of them not good mind you, but instead they were out supporting their school and
classmates. Moments like that are what Red Pride is all about. I asked Haleigh if she thought they had the best student section in the state and she gave me a kind of cocky smile before she answered. “Pretty close, we are up there,” she said. “Even last week, there was like 10 people in the crowd, but we still had fun.” I agree with Haleigh and the fact Newton dominated ADM 45-28, made my foray into The Nest even better. Saydel better get ready Friday, for not only the Cardinals, but the best student section in the state led by the Horsemen and Horsewomen.
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Letters to the Newton Daily News should not exceed 400 words and should include the writers’ name, address and daytime telephone number. All letters are subject to editing for grammar and punctuation, or to remove potentially libelous material. Send letters to P.O. Box 967, Newton, IA 50208, or to email@example.com via email.
Wednesday, October 16, 2013
Respect Life Month
Submitted Photo In commemoration of Respect Life Month, and in support and remembrance of the victims of abortion, both born and unborn, members and family of local Knights of Columbus McCann Council 2663 set up pro-life crosses and sign in the front lawn of Sacred Heart Catholic Church. Pictured (above left) are Grand Knight Tim Bloom and Brother Knight Emigdio López-Sanders. Sanders also is pictured (above right) with and David López-Sanders.
Council Continued from Page 1A not, ‘Hey, this is the only way’ or ‘Hey this has happened.’ This is something that could happen in the future as a way to fund some of the projects that our envisioned.” As far as when citizens will be affected by the bond issue, if proposed to the council and if they pass it, the soonest they would see a change is the fall of 2014. “I can’t predict or presume what outcomes are going to result from that,” Friedman said. As far as convincing citizens the value of a bond issue to pay for projects, Friedman said he’d leave that up to elected officials. “Investments into our future take resources,” Friedman said, “and there’s always a push or pull, give or take in those prioritizations. That’s for the elected officials to decide. Is this a worth investment or not?” Staff writer Dave Hon may be contacted at (641) 792-3121, ext. 425, or at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Iowa trial moved for man charged with killing wife BOONE (AP) — The trial of a man charged with killing his wife in Boone has been moved to a different county. A judge ruled last week that 39-year-old Alexander Fazzino’s trial will happen in Buchanan County instead of Boone County. Defense attorneys had filed a motion for the move because of media coverage in the area. Fazzino is charged with first-degree murder in the death of his wife, Emily Fazzino. She was found dead on a bathroom floor at the couple’s home in January 2012. The Des Moines Register reported attorneys also noted in their motion that the status of Emily Fazzino’s family in Boone County would affect the trial. Buchanan County is more than 130 miles from Boone County. The trial is scheduled to begin in June next year. Des Moines;Brookwood Incorporated;E65090;3.22x7.5 (b1)
North Iowa apple crop called late but great ST. ANSGAR (AP) — Some growers say northern Iowa’s crop may be late but the apples were worth the wait. Steve Beland and his wife, Lorraine, have 400 apple trees on their land near St. Ansgar. He told the Mason City Globe
Gazette that their apples were slow in ripening, but “they were good when they got there.” Mike Tarr says four of the five varieties he grows in an orchard near Clear Lake produced good fruit, but his Honeycrisp apples weren’t up to ex-
Officials study gutting of Des Moines rights panel DES MOINES (AP) — Officials are examining the possible effects of essentially closing the Des Moines Human Rights Commission. Some people say the commission is duplicating work being done by the Iowa Civil Rights Commission. The Des Moines Register reported that the city commission closed or resolved 33 complaints in the fiscal year that ended June 30. The Iowa commission processed 306 complaints from Des
IOWA CITY (AP) — Officials are proposing a nearly $8,000 cut in annual nonresident tuition so they can attract more students to the University of Iowa College of Law. The Des Moines Register reported the proposal disclosed on
Tuesday is aimed at reversing a decline in applicants and class size. If approved by the Board of Regents in December, the tuition reduction would take effect in fall 2014. Law schools around the country have cut tuition in recent
years as enrollment has declined. Under the proposal, tuition for nonresidents pursuing a law degree at the school would drop to $39,500 from nearly $47,300. Resident tuition would increase nearly $500, to nearly $26,750 a year.
Authorities investigating infant death in SE Iowa LIBERTYVILLE (AP) — Authorities are investigating the death of an infant in the small southeast Iowa city of Libertyville. The Iowa Department of Public Safety says
Tuesday that Jefferson County Sheriff ’s Office deputies were called early Friday to a home in Libertyville in a report of a dead infant. They found the deceased child when they arrived.
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Moines over the same period. Money is an issue, too. The Des Moines cost per case based on its entire budget was $10,333. The state commission’s cost was about $595 per case for nearly 2,200 cases statewide. Des Moines Human Rights Director Rudy Simms says the per-case cost comparisons include his commission’s other activities, such as community education.
Iowa law school seeks tuition cut for nonresidents
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Wednesday, October 16, 2013
Sexually active teens must be responsible for birth control DEAR ABBY: My 17-year-old daughter confided that she has become sexually involved with her boyfriend and asked if I would buy condoms for her. I agreed that she should protect herself and bought her a box of 12. A week later, she informed me that she needed another 12-pack. When I asked why she had run out so quickly, she confessed that she has been supplying them to her girlfriends. Apparently they can’t confide in their moms the way she can with me. My dilemma is that condoms are expensive and, on one hand, I don’t want to be the one supplying a group of kids. On the other hand, if I can help to prevent an unwanted pregnancy, maybe it’s worth it. What do you think I should do? — SAFE SEX ADVOCATE IN ILLINOIS DEAR SAFE SEX ADVOCATE: If your daughter’s friends are old enough to be sexually active, they and their boyfriends should also be responsible enough to provide their own birth control. Generally, teens do not need the permission of their parents to receive information about it. Because you want to help them avoid unwanted pregnancies (as well as STDs), direct them to the nearest Planned Parenthood Center for low-cost or no-cost birth control and instruction on how to use it. There are 18 of these health centers in Illinois. To find the one closest to you, visit plannedparenthood.org. DEAR ABBY: I am the mother of three wonderful girls. The problem is my husband thinks the way to make them love him is by allowing them everything I don’t. I’ll give you some examples: I don’t let the girls eat anywhere except at the table, so my husband brings treats into the family room. I try to limit high-sugar/fat items like chips and candy, which he buys for them on a regular basis. I also try to adhere to a regular bedtime schedule, while he thinks nothing of stretching lights-out to an hour or more later. Then he complains that the girls won’t listen to him, so I must be in charge of
the discipline. While this makes him Fun Daddy in our house, it makes me ... MEAN MOMMY IN OHIO DEAR MOMMY: It appears you’re not just raising three wonderful girls, but also coping with an immature, overgrown boy. Parenthood is supposed to be a united, consistent partnership, a team effort. Your husband is sabotaging you and ignoring that one of the responsibilities of parenthood is establishing rules and limits that children should live with. Your husband needs parenting classes, and if that’s not possible, some sessions with a child behavior expert who can explain the consequences of what he’s doing to his daughters in the name of being “Fun Daddy.” From my perspective, there isn’t anything funny about it. You have my sympathy. DEAR ABBY: I work at a senior retirement community, and the residents have a Halloween party each year. In the past, there were prizes for the three best costumes. However, last year they stopped giving prizes because one of the residents is a professional artist and costume maker, and the association felt it would be unfair to the others to have him compete. This year it was decided not to hold the contest at all. The residents are disappointed. How can they continue to have the costume contest and include the professional? — DRESSED UP IN LOUISIANA DEAR DRESSED UP: Ask the artist/costume designer to be the judge.
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Wednesday, October 16, 2013
Can’t Beat That
On the edge: House government shutdown plan fails; now Senate
Ty Rushing/Daily News Betty DeVore proudly showcases a 22-inch green bean she grew in her garden. Betty’s husband picked the bean from the garden on Monday, and she said she got the seeds from a Hawaiian vacation 20 years ago. She said the seeds were lost after the trip, but once she found them, she planted them in the spring.
Military museum at Camp Dodge will remain open JOHNSTON (AP) — The Iowa Gold Star Military Museum at Camp Dodge in Johnston will remain open thanks to volunteers and support from the state. The Iowa National Guard announced Tuesday the museum, which had been set to close beginning Sunday due to the federal shutdown, would instead remain open. In a news release, the Guard credited Newton Daily News
museum volunteers and the backing of Gov. Terry Branstad, who said at a Monday news conference that he would keep the museum open. Col. Greg Hapgood says the state will pay a part-time staffer and volunteers will fill in as needed. The museum is open Mondays through Saturdays. The museum was established in 1985 and is the only federally recognized repository for military artifacts in Iowa.
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WASHINGTON (AP) — Time growing desperately short, Senate leaders took command of efforts to avert a Treasury default and end the partial government shutdown Tuesday night after a last big attempt by House Republicans abruptly collapsed. Aides to both Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid and the Republican leader, Mitch McConnell, expressed revived optimism about chances for a swift agreement — by Wednesday at the latest — that could pass both houses. Their efforts toward a bipartisan resolution had seemed likely to bear fruit a day earlier before House conservative were given a last-minute chance for their version. As hours ticked down toward Thursday’s Treasury deadline, the likeliest compromise included renewed authority for the Treasury to borrow through early February and the government to reopen at least until mid-January. While a day of secret meetings and frenzied maneuvering unfolded in all corners of the Capitol, Sen. Barbara Mikulski, D-Md., stood on the Senate floor at midafternoon and declared, “We are 33 hours away from becoming a deadbeat nation, not paying its bills to its own people and other creditors.” In New York, the stock market dropped and the Fitch rating agency warned that it was reviewing the government’s AAA credit rating for a possible downgrade, though no action was near. The firm, one of the three leading U.S. credit-ratings agencies, said that “the political brinkmanship and reduced financing flexibility could increase the risk of a U.S. default.” According to Treasury Secretary Jacob Lew, unless Congress acts by Thursday, the government will lose its ability to borrow and will be required to meet its obligations relying only on cash on hand and incoming tax receipts. President Barack Obama and numerous other
officials in government and finance have warned of severe economic consequences if federal obligations come due that can’t be paid. By all accounts, though, an end seems near for the impasse that has once again exposed a government so divided that it sometimes borders on dysfunction. Though the House failed to muster sufficient support for a conservatives-only bill in the GOP-majority chamber on Tuesday, enough Republicans there seem likely to join House Democrats to approve a bipartisan version if it can be approved by the Senate and sent to them. Politically, neither party is faring well, but polls indicate Republicans are bearing the brunt of public unhappiness as survey after survey shows their approval ratings plunging. There was no indication Tuesday night of the terms of a possible deal under discussion by Reid and McConnell, although the contours of an agreement had already come into shape on Monday, before what amounted to a daylong detour to give Speaker John Boehner and House Republicans time to craft their solution. As it stood previously, the bipartisan Senate talks were focused on a plan to allow the Treasury to borrow freely through Feb. 7 and reopen the government with enough funds to carry over to mid-January. Congressional negotiators would be appointed to seek a long-term deficit reduction plan, and in the meantime federal agencies would receive increased flexibility to deal with the impact of across-the-board spending cuts due to take effect on about Jan. 15. With Republicans opposed, the likelihood faded for including an earlier proposal to delay a $63-per-person fee that the nation’s health care overhaul would impose on companies for all who receive coverage under an employer-provided plan.
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Local Faith & Religion
FOR HEAVEN’S SAKE
Wednesday, October 16, 2013
Sharing Supper set for Saturday in Kellogg The Kellogg United Methodist Church will host a Sharing Supper at 6 p.m. Saturday. The free meal will be served in the church fellowship hall. All are invited to enjoy beefburgers, chips and dip, vegetables, apple crisp and homemade ice cream. Gospel music by the local group Grace Notes will follow the supper.
Praise Band drummer credits God for his talent By Dave Hon Daily News Staff Writer Not many people can praise God by savagely beating sticks on tanned animal hide, but Layton Elscott isn’t your typical drummer. Elscott recently competed in the Guitar Center Drum Off and made it to the store finals with four other drummers. “I was playing up against some pretty talented guys and unfortunately I didn’t make it past that,” Elscott said. “The top two guys had gone up to the regionals, which is just one step down from the nationals. So it was a pretty tough competition.” Elscott is also the drummer in the praise band Vertical Soul. He said the name of the band comes from the idea that God loves everyone and everyone has the ability to grow, spiritually. “Obviously I’m a very modern day Christian,” Elscott said. “Everybody has room to grow in their faith and religion. You’re never too far or too close.” Elscott said he’s been playing the drums since he was 3 years old and fell into it when he started listening to his dad,
Dave Hon/Daily News Layton Elscott, a drummer in the praise band Vertical Soul, recently competed in the Guitar Center Drum Off and made it to the finals.
who was a huge influence. When he was just a toddler, he was given his own junior drum set. “I’ve been actually playing for 17 years. I’m only 20 years old, believe it or not,” Elscott said. “From what my parents said, I got right on and just took it right
up. Taking on the drums has been a natural thing for me so it just kind of progressed over the years.” Elscott said it’s not all just talent and experience. He said he spends a lot of time evaluating his style and incorporating new things into
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Veterans Day Section 2013
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his style. Aside from growing up and having drumming ingrained in his genetics, Elscott believes his skill on the sticks is a gift from God and is a way he can give back. “There’s certain things that people do that’s an acquired skill and go have lessons, and you practice your tail end off. You might turn out great, you might not,” Elscott said. “People have watched me play. They’ve said it’s not necessary a skill or a talent, but it’s more of a gift.” Elscott currently isn’t in college because he’s pursuing his musical abilities. He said if he ever pursues high education, he would go into criminal justice or law enforcement, but currently he’s letting the music side of his life unravel. “God gave me this gift, and I’m willing to give him all of the credit,” Elscott said. “I give God 100 percent of the glory.” Staff writer Dave Hon may be contacted at (641) 7923121, ext. 425, or at dhon@ newtondailynews.com.
Mission Coalition selling pies Saturday Mission Coalition churches will be selling homemade pies from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday at the McCann Center Flea Market. All pies cost $10. Proceeds will be given to RRACAP for utility assistance and TLC for county child abuse prevention programs.
Holy Trinity Lutheran hosting ham ball supper Holy Trinity Lutheran Church, 1409 S. Eighth Ave. E. in Newton, will host a Harvest Ham Ball Supper on Saturday, Oct. 26. Menu items include ham balls, scalloped potatoes, buttered corn, cole slaw, rolls and dessert. Serving will be from 5 to 6:30 p.m. The cost is $8 for those age 13 and older and $5 for those age 12 and younger. Proceeds will benefit the parking lot repair fund.
Reasnor UMC hosting soup supper on Saturday The Reasnor United Methodist Church will host a soup supper from 4:30 to 7 p.m. Saturday. The supper will include fresh oyster stew, chili and cheesy chicken chowder along with homemade apple crisp, bars and cookies. Freewill donations will be accepted. Attendees should bring their own bowls. Submit church event notices to the Newton Daily News at email@example.com.
Wednesday, October 16, 2013
Jocelyn Sheets/Daily News On a mission — Newton’s Michaela Bleeker (13) goes for the kill with teammates Amber Karsten (3), Kacy Cazett, Holly Vander Pol (6), Megan Pressgorve (11) and Jennifer Ventling (18) at the ready during a recent home match. The Cardinals went on the road in Little Hawkeye Conference play Tuesday, beating Oskaloosa three sets.
Cards handle Oskaloosa, stay in hunt for LHC title By Jocelyn Sheets Daily News Sports Editor OSKALOOSA — Newton’s Cardinals have what they wanted. They will play for the Little Hawkeye Conference championship at home next Tuesday. The Cardinals swept host Oskaloosa in a three-set conference match Tuesday night. The 25-21, 27-25, 25-9 win put Newton at 5-1 in LHC play and 21-9 overall. Pella defeated Norwalk, 20-25, 25-17, 25-21, 25-19, to go 6-0 in the conference and 20-14 overall. “We knew going into this match that because it was Okaloosa’s Se-
nior Night, they would be fired up and ready to play,” said Kim Florke, Newton head coach. “They didn’t disappoint. They really battled us for the first two sets. “We knew if we could maintain our composure, they would run out of gas. We saw that in the third set with an easy win.” So, on Senior Night next Tuesday, Class 4A 15th-ranked Cardinals host the 4A 12th- ranked Pella Little Dutch in a Little Hawkeye Conference showdown. The varsity match is at 7:15 p.m. in the NHS gym. Before they get there, the Cardinals have to focus on Saturday’s tournament at Johnston.
“We look forward to going to Johnston Saturday and playing and competing in a very tough tournament,” Florke said. “We play Dowling Catholic, West Des Moines Valley and Green County in pool play. We want to use this tournament to continue to get better as a team. Against Oskaloosa, Florke said in the second set Newton lost a really long rally for Oskloosa to go up 1815. She said she called her final timeout at 20-15. “The kids really battled and fought back to 27-25. That was a nice win for the kids,” she said. The Cardinals didn’t disappoint, either. Little Hawkeye Conference
Athletic competition fuels compelling stories While I don’t like every sport, I do love good stories. Athletic competition weaves some of the most compelling stories. A lot of the “national” stories are told with movies. In movies, there is a little literary license taken from time to time. Recently, I watched “The Greatest Game Ever Played,” a movie about the 1913 U.S. Open golf tournament and an amateur golfer — Francis Ouimet. Ouimet was the first amateur to win the U.S. Open, beating British champion Harry Vardon
and others. He never turned professional. I never pass up an opportunity to watch “Miracle,” the mov- By Jocelyn Sheets Daily News ie about Sports Editor H e r b Brooks coaching the 1980 U.S. Olympic hockey team and the “Do
you believe in miracles? Yes,” team of amateur American hockey players who defeated the USSR Soviet team at Lake Placid, and went on to win the gold medal. A couple other sport movies in my home collection are “Glory Road” and “Secretariat.” Secretariat was my horse — I loved watching him run and, like the rest of America, fell in love with “Big Red” and his PRESSBOX See Page 2B
kill leader Michaela Bleeker went 32of-38 on attacks and delivered 14 kills Holly Vander Pol knocked down nine kills and Megan Pressgrove had eight kills. Jennifer Ventling and Amber Karsten each had six kills on the night. Bailey Beaderstadt had one kill. Bleeker made one solo block at the net, and Ventling and Pressgrove each had a block assist. Pressgrove was credited with 26 set assists, going 78-of-84 setting the ball NEWTON See Page 3B
Boston holds off Tigers
DETROIT (AP) — Once again this October, one run was enough. John Lackey edged Justin Verlander in the latest duel of these pitching-rich playoffs, and Boston’s bullpen shut down Detroit’s big boppers with the game on the line to lift the Red Sox over the Tigers 1-0 Tuesday for a 2-1 lead in the AL championship series. Mike Napoli homered off Verlander in the seventh inning, and Detroit’s best chance to rally fell short in the eighth when Miguel Cabrera and Prince Fielder struck out with runners at the corners. Despite three straight gems by their starters, the Tigers suddenly trail in a best-of-seven series they seemed to control just two days ago. Game 4 is Wednesday night at Comerica Park, with Jake Peavy scheduled to start for the Red Sox against Doug Fister. Lackey allowed four hits in 6 2/3 innings, striking out eight without a walk in a game that was delayed 17 minutes in the second inning because lights on the stadium towers went out.
Dowling Catholic edges out Aquagirls By Jocelyn Sheets Daily News Sports Editor
Jocelyn Sheets/Daily News NCMP’s Sierra Griffith competes in the varsity breaststroke race at last week’s home swim meet. The Aquagirls had their dual winning streak snapped Tuesday, losing at Dowling Catholic by three points.
WEST DES MOINES — NCMP’s Aquagirls fell three points short Tuesday. They went into the dual with host Dowling Catholic with a spotless dual record for 2013. Their goal was to avenge their only dual loss of last year. “We knew we would have a battle on our hands, and that is exactly what it was,” said Sarah Patterson, NCMP’s head coach. “The meet went back and forth the whole time. Unfortunately, we had to spot them 13 points because we do not have a diving team due to having no facilities for diving. “We lost by three points, but we are holding our heads high because we give it everything
we had and left everything in the pool. Coach (Chris) Forsyth and I are very proud of these girls and of the seniors for the leadership they have shown.” Patterson said the meet came down to the last relay and “we just didn’t have the depth that they did.” NCMP won the 400-yard freestyle relay in 3 minutes, 46.11 seconds the group of Carly Colville, Rachel Prendergast, Sydney Jenkins, and Samantha Hedrick. “Samantha’s final split of 53.92 brought down the house as she dominated Dowling’s last swimmer in the homestretch. Each girl on that relay NCMP See Page 3B
Sports Calendar Thursday Girls’ Swimming NCMP at Southeast Polk, 5 p.m. High School Football Montezuma at Newton 9th, 6 p.m. High School Volleyball Roland-Story at PCM, 7 p.m. Pella Christian at Grinnell, 7:15 p.m. Lynnville-Sully at Tri-County, 6 p.m. Colfax-Mingo at Saydel, 6:45 p.m. CMB at South Hamilton, 6:30 p.m. Middle School Volleyball Pella at Newton 8th, 4:30 p.m. Newton 7th at Pella, 4:30 p.m. Cross Country South Iowa Cedar League meet at Lynnville-Sully, 4:30 p.m. Colfax-Mingo, PCM at Saydel Invitational, 5 p.m. Pella Christian at Chariton Invitational CMB at West Marshall, 4:30 p.m. Friday High School Football Newton at Saydel, 7 p.m. Colfax-Mingo at Pella Christian, 7:30 p.m. English Valleys at Lynnville-Sully, 7 p.m. Clarke at CMB, 7:30 p.m. PCM at Davis County, 7:30 p.m.
Comets take out Raiders in straight sets By Dustin Turner Daily News Sports Writer ALLEMAN — Collins-Maxwell/Baxter’s Raiders had been on a roll since some early season struggles, but the Raiders reverted to some of their old ways in a loss to North Polk on Tuesday. CMB lost in straight sets — 2516, 25-15, 25-6 — to a North Polk team that has won six matches in a row. A b b i e Haupert led the team in kills with four. Bridget Hruley and Payge Jurgens were second among Raiders with three apiece. Haupert Hannah McW hir ter, Bekah Pearson, Katie Ziesman and Abbey Applegate each recorded one kill. Haupert had five blocks to lead the Raiders. Alex Hiavacek blocked one. Mackenzie Schmitz’ four assists were tops for the team. Applegate had three assists. Applegate served up a perfect 10-for-10 from the back line. Jurgens was 8-for-8 with an ace serve. Schmitz landed all seven of her serves with one assist. “We really struggled tonight,” CMB coach Scott Ranck said. “We had little energy, didn’t move our feet or talk, and we didn’t pass well. “Right there is pretty much the recipe for a rough night, and that it was. On a bright note, we only missed one served and served 97.4 percent. We are disappointed in the performance, and need to come back, refocus, and get back after it as we have one more match at South Hamilton on Thursday before tournament play begins next Tuesday.”
Wednesday, October 16, 2013
Mustangs overcome feisty Tigerhawks at home By Dustin Turner Daily News Sports Writer MONROE — Despite a tough weekend in Pella, where the Mustangs lost all five of their games at the Little Dutch-hosted tournament, Prairie City-Monroe’s volleyball team stayed focused and aggressive on Tuesday night, taking a four-set victory over conference rival Colfax-Mingo, 25-14, 26-24, 23-25, 25-18. “I think our hitters stayed aggressive, and they stayed smart,” PCM coach Mollie Keitges said. “Our service and passing looked good, which starts it all. We served aggressive.” PCM took care of the first set, handily beating the Tigerhawks by 11 points. The Mustangs struggled to start the second set, and they found themselves behind 18-16 late, but key kills by Abbi Gilson and Lexi Kain fueled a furious comeback. PCM ended up charging all the way back, and it only needed one extra point to take the second set. C-M made things interesting again early in the third set, taking a 6-2 advantage. PCM fought back, but a block by Kayla Van Dusseldorp put the Tigerhawks up 7-4. Amy Russell landed an ace serve on the next point to put C-M up by four. PCM’s Ashlee Kain answered with an ace to bring PCM within two at 9-7. Lexi Kain’s spike pulled PCM within one, and the Mustangs tied the set on the next point. A side out gave the lead and the ball back to the Tigerhawks. C-M rallied for four straight points to take an 18-14 lead. A double tap ended the rally, but Van Dusseldorp blocked the next kill attempt to retake the four-point lead. Gilson led a PCM rally to pull within two at 21-19. C-M made it set-point at 24-20, and it struggled to close out the set, but PCM eventually hit one into the net to make it 25-23. Courtney Van Houweling kicked off the fourth set with an ace to give PCM the edge. C-M pulled ahead 3-2, but a kill by Van Houweling later on tied things up at five. Van Dusseldorp gave C-M a 6-5 lead with a kill. Lexi Kain answered with a one-armed strike with her back to the net to tie the set at six. PCM retook the lead when C-M went into the net. Lexi Kain served up an
Dustin Turner/Daily News Prairie City-Monroe junior Emma Williams serves up an ace during Tuesday’s win over visiting Colfax-Mingo. The Mustangs have one more home match left in the regular season agaisnt Roland-Story on Thursday.
ace to make it 9-7, but the Tigerhawks rallied from behind to tie it at 10. Van Houweling spiked one to the floor to make it 11-10. Jade Lewis scored a kill later on to give C-M a 13-12 lead. Gilson answered with a tip to tie it at 15. Lexi Kain had a spike to make it 16-15. One of the C-M front-line players crossed the midcourt line on the next point, giving the Mustangs a twopoint lead. Lexi Kain then had a kill followed by a finesse tip that landed softly to the floor to take a 2117 edge. Van Houweling ended the match on a tip. “We just did the little things,” Keitges said. “We had that one-set lapse in there where our communication broke down, but then they were able to pick that back up.” Colfax-Mingo coach Brian Warrick declined to comment on the match. Lexi Kain and Gilson led the team with 13 kills apiece, followed by Van Houweling with 12. Lexi Kain’s four aces also led the squad. Van Houwel-
ing and Emma Williams had three ace serves. Ashlee Kain, Gilson and Kayla Jennings each had one ace. Cassidy Van Veen’s 13 set assists were tops for the Mustangs. Williams’ nine were second. Jayci Vos had eight. Lexi Kain had the only solo block for the Mustangs. PCM hosts Roland-Story on Thursday night, which will be a different test for the Mustangs. The Norse will be the last matchup at home for the Mustangs before they head to Fairfield on Saturday to participate in a tournament. “Any win at this point is good for our morale and confidence,” Keitges said. “We’re playing hard, and we’re doing some really good things. We just have to learn how to put things together and not have the valley. We talked about having more peaks and less valleys. Any victory is going to be great for our mental health. The girls are still working hard, and they’re making progress. We just want to keep working hard through the finish.”
Pressbox: Daily News wants to hear your story ideas Continued from Page 1B Triple Crown run. I know what’s going to happen in each of those races in the film but I love it. I watched on my television as the Miracle on Ice unfolded but I’m still enthralled with the stories the movie tells of the coaches and players on that team. One of the great stories I’ve read recently is the book “Our Boys: A Perfect Season on the Plains with the Smith Center Redmen.” The best seller by New York Times sportswriter Joe Drape chronicles a quest by Smith Center, Kan., High School’s football team for a fifth consecutive state title in 2008. The Redmen had won 56 straight games going into that season and held the nation’s longest highschool winning streak. The story is about the players, a philosophy of life taught by Smith Center’s legendary coach, Roger Barta, the community and the heartland of America. “Our Boys” was a citywide read for Iola, Kan., the community I lived in before coming to Newton, and is a tremendous book to sit and read. I read about Don Haskins and Texas Western University, now University of Texas-El-Paso, when I was in college. It
was part of my sports journalism history course. So when “Glory Road,” came out, I wanted to own the movie. The historic significance of the Miners’ run with “the best players on the court” to an NCAA national basketball championship. The Miners beat powerhouse Kentucky in the title game with the first-ever all-African-American lineup. I could go on and on. My point is, I love a good story. I’ve been fortunate over the past 30-plus years to relate the stories of the local variety. I have some others, such as the 1985 World Series in Kansas City. Yeah, the one St. Louis fans can’t let go of much like the Boston fans keep ahold of the Bill Buckner story, etc. The thing is both of those “mishaps” happened in Game 6 of their respective World Series. Sure, it prevented the Cardinals and Red Sox from winning that night but they had opportunities to win the World Series in Game 7. St. Louis did not show up in Game 7 — I was there at the stadium, sitting up behind home plate covering the game. The Red Sox led in their Game 7 of the 1986 World Series against the Mets. No, my stories are about a high school girls’ basketball team, down by seven with just over a minute to play
in the state tournament’s third-place game. One of its “Twin Towers” — 6-4 twin sisters — had fouled out of the game. They rallied to win. Or, about a high school football team breaking a three-year losing streak. Or, about a young girl who competed in the NFL Punt, Pass & Kick contest, making it to the national finals three times. The story of an unbeaten, topranked Class 1A boys’ basketball team seemingly on its way to a state championship, derailed in a first-round upset and the heartbreak of it all to the players, their coaches and fans. A group of older men still playing and competing at a high level in softball or co-ed pool teams winning a trip to national tournaments, or the athletes competing in Special Olympics are all stories that are compelling. There are similar stories here in Newton and the surrounding area. I, and the Newton Daily News, look for such stories every day. Some we find, but we also need help discovering them. So, please, if you have a story let us know!
LOS ANGELES (AP) — The Cardinals have been this close to the World Series before, and they don’t want to blow it this time. St. Louis got home runs from Matt Holliday and pinch-hitter Shane Robinson — the first of the NL championship series — and beat the Los Angeles Dodgers 4-2 Tuesday night for a 3-1 lead in their best-of-seven playoff. The Cardinals have lost the NLCS both times they owned such a commanding lead, most recently last season when they dropped three in a row to San Francisco, the eventual World Series winner. “That’s something that we thought last year — up 3-1 and all we have to do is win one more and we’re there,” closer Trevor Rosenthal said. “But that
didn’t work out, so we’ve just got to keep the same approach.” Joe Kelly will start Game 5 for the Cardinals, looking to clinch their 19th pennant. The Dodgers will turn to Zack Greinke, and if he can help deliver a win, they’ll call on ace Clayton Kershaw for a potential Game 6 back in St. Louis. “I’ve got one of the best pitchers in baseball pitching tomorrow,” manager Don Mattingly said. “If we come out here and play well tomorrow and get a win, I’ve probably got the best pitcher in baseball pitching the next day.” Seeking a second World Series title in three years, St. Louis turned three important double plays and picked off a runner at second base in the seventh. Defensive standout Pete Kozma, in-
serted at shortstop in the sixth, started a difficult double play and darted in to complete the pickoff. Second baseman Matt Carpenter also keyed St. Louis’ sharp work with the gloves, one night after some sloppy play was costly in a 3-0 defeat. Carpenter had an RBI double in the third that scored Descalso, who hit a leadoff single. Carpenter came around on Holliday’s homer after there were none in the first three games for the first time in NLCS history. Martinez pitched two scoreless innings to help nail down the win for starter Lance Lynn, who allowed two runs and six hits in 5 1-3 innings. He struck out five and walked three. Trevor Rosenthal got three outs for his second save in the series.
Sports Editor Jocelyn Sheets may be contacted at (641) 792-3121, ext. 432, or at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Cross country state qualifying meets set Cardinals move within 1 game of World Series By Daily News Staff BOONE — The 2013 Iowa high school cross country state qualifying meet sites and assignments were announced last Friday by the IAHSAA and IGHSAU. Newton will compete in the Class 4A meet in Marshalltown. Class 2A school Collins-Maxwell/ Baxter will run at the Iowa State course in Ames. Pella Christian and Prairie City-Monroe, also in Class 2A will run at Panorama. Class 1A schools Lynnville-Sully and Colfax-Mingo will compete in the meet hosted by Pekin at Wildwood Park in Ottumwa. These qualifiers will take place on Thursday, Oct. 24, at 4 p.m.
Wednesday, October 16, 2013
Newton: Seniors lead the way for volleyball team Continued from Page 1B three assists. Beaderstadt and Karsten had one assist apiece. Newton had 10 service aces as a team. Vander Pol had four ace serves while Bleeker, Ventling and Pressgrove each had two aces. The Cardinals had a strong night at the service line. They combined for a 67-of-73 night on serving attempts. Bleeker came up with 15 digs followed by Vander Pol with 13. Kacy Cazett had nine digs and Pressgrove had six digs. Beaderstadt had three digs, Karsten had two and Ventling had one dig. “It was a tournament atmosphere with
a loud crowd and long rallies,” Florke said of Tuesday’s match at Oskaloosa. “We are happy to come out on top. It gives us that chance to win a conference championship next Tuesday at home against Pella.” Florke The Newton freshmen defeated Oskaloosa 26-24, 26-28, 15-5. Statistics were not available. Also no scores on the junior varsity match were available.
Newton runners claim LHC middle school medals By Jocelyn Sheets Daily News Sports Editor
GRINNELL — Newton’s Jack Callaghan, Matt Moran, Rachel Rhoads and Abbie Barr captured Little Hawkeye Conference cross country medals Monday in the middle school races at Ahrens Park in Grinnell. Callaghan was the boys’ runner-up, running the two-mile race in 11 minutes, 43 seconds. Moran placed eighth in 12:32. They led the Cardinal boys
to a second-place finish as a team with 82 points to first-place Dallas CenterGrimes’ 54 points. The Newton girls were fifth with 122 points. Grinnell won the team title with 41 points. Rhoads earned the seventh-place meda in 13:45 and Barr ran 15th in 14:18. Here are the rest of the Newton middle school results from the conference meet: Boys: 19. Tyler Dafflitto, 13:07, 20. Ross Hull, 13:11, 33. Gavin Aalbers, 13:54, 34. Dylan Main, 14:01, 40.
Connor Moon, 14:14, 42. Nathan Miller, 14:21, 52. Alex Burkett, 14:53, 58. Nathan Simon, 15:08, 68. Nate Vanzee, 15:39, 73. Isaac Friedman, 15:52, 82. Preston Sherwood, 16:16, 84. Jon Noble, 16:17, 89. Mitchell Faidley, 16:42, 95. Michael Hodnett, 17:16, 100. Colin McAnally, 18:01. Girls: 31. Caelyn Briley, 15:14, 33. Lane Dethrow, 15:14, 36. Rylie Bakalar, 15:34, Marcelina Marvelli, 15:35, 42. Jensen Pauley, 16:31.
No big changes in 2014 Sprint Cup Series schedule CHARLOTTE, N.C. (AP) — There were no surprises Tuesday when NASCAR revealed the 2014 Sprint Cup Series schedule because a date swap between Darlington and Kansas had already been announced by the respective tracks. NASCAR did confirm that its track drying system Air Titan will be at all Sprint Cup events next season. If any major changes are coming, it won’t happen until 2015. That’s when NBC takes over the final 20 races of the Cup schedule and NASCAR could have some flexibility with race dates. The 2014 schedule has only two changes: Darlington and Kansas swapped spring dates, and Texas’ spring race went from a Saturday night event to Sunday to avoid a conflict with the NCAA men’s basketball Final Four in Dallas that weekend. NASCAR Sprint Cup 2014 Schedule Feb. 15 — Daytona International Speedway (Sprint Unlimited) Feb. 16 — Daytona International Speedway (Daytona 500 Qualifying) Feb. 20 — Daytona International Speedway (Duels)
Feb. 23 — Daytona 500 March 2 — Phoenix International Raceway March 9 — Las Vegas Motor Speedway March 16 — Bristol Motor Speedway March 23 — Auto Club Speedway By The Associated Press March 30 — Martinsville Speedway April 6 — Texas Motor Speedway April 12 — Darlington Raceway April 26 — Richmond International Raceway May 4 — Talladega Superspeedway May 10 — Kansas Speedway May 17 — Charlotte Motor Speedway (NASCAR Sprint All-Star Race) May 25 — Charlotte Motor Speedway June 1 — Dover International Speedway June 8 — Pocono Raceway June 15 — Michigan International Speedway June 22 — Sonoma Raceway June 28 — Kentucky Speedway July 5 — Daytona International Speedway July 13 — New Hampshire Motor Speedway July 27 — Indianapolis Motor Speedway Aug. 3 — Pocono Raceway Aug. 10 — Watkins Glen International Aug. 17 — Michigan International Speedway Aug. 23 — Bristol Motor Speedway Aug. 31 — Atlanta Motor Speedway Sept. 6 — Richmond International Raceway Sept. 14 — Chicagoland Speedway Sept. 21 — New Hampshire Motor Speedway Sept. 28 — Dover International Speedway Oct. 5 — Kansas Speedway Oct. 11 — Charlotte Motor Speedway Oct. 19 — Talladega Superspeedway Oct. 26 — Martinsville Speedway Nov. 2 — Texas Motor Speedway Nov. 9 — Phoenix International Raceway Nov. 16 — Homestead-Miami Speedway
NCMP: Aquagirl varsity wins 200-yard medley, 400-yard freestyle relays Continued from Page 1B swam a great leg, I’m excited for this relay as we head into the end of the season. Our “B” relay fought a great fight to grab that 3rd spot, but just fell short. On paper, their B should have beaten ours by four seconds, but our swimmers drove hard and only lost by 1.78 seconds. Like I said, the whole meet was a tremendous team effort,” Patterson said. The Aquagirls have little time to worry about the loss to Dowling. They turn around and travel to Southeast Polk Thursday. The Aquagirls went first and third in the 200-yard medley relay to open the meet. The team of Jenkins, Sara Martin, Hannah Scotton and Hannah Rhoads won the race with the foursome of Rachel Prendergast, Sierra Griffith, Sarah Prendergast and Emily Miller finishing third. Hedrick and Carly Colville posted personal and season best times in the 200-yard freestyle, placing second and third, respectively. Patterson said both girls swam a smart race and used a strong kick in the final 50 yards. She said the race is an eight-pool lengths sprint and was proud with the way Hedrick and Carly Colville finished the race. Martin and Rhoads clocked personal-best times in the 200-yard individual medley race. Martin finished second and Rhoads was third. “They train so hard for this multistroke event. I really push them during our stroke practices,” Patterson said. Scotton won the 50-yard freestyle in 25.87 seconds. Patterson said the rest of the field battled for second. NCMP’s Jenkins placed fourth in 26.78 seconds. After the 50-yard freestyle race, NCMP led Dowling 32-30. Scotton continued her strong run in the 100-yard butterfly, winning the event with Carly Colville in second place. “All our butterflyers this year have had a workhorse mentality, and are so much fun to coach. They put tons of
Jocelyn Sheets/Daily News Jandi Westendorf, a senior, swims in a junior varsity freestyle race at a home meet for NCMP. The Aquagirls were on the road Tuesday at Dowling Catholic.
meters in butterfly in the pool, and anyone who has ever done this stroke knows that it’s a tough one,” Patterson said. Hedrick powered her way to first place in the 100-yard freestyle race. Rachel Prendergast placed third and “refused to give up and edged out the fourth-place girl by five 100ths of a second,” Patterson said. Patterson said in the 500-yard freestyle, Dowling had a half a dozen girls with times faster than the NCMP girls’ times, but the Aquagirls swam well on the night. Sarah Prendergast was the top finisher for NCMP in fourth with a time of 5 minutes, 54.68 seconds. The Aquagirl quartet of Carly Colville, Rhoads, Scotton and Hedrick won the 200-yard freestyle real in 1:43.57. Miller, Elizabeth Myers, Emily Forsyth and Sarah Prendergast combined for fourth in 1:50.60. NCMP went 2-4-6 in the 100-yard backstroke, led by Jenkins. Rachel Prendergast was fourth, edging out a Dowling swimmer by three 100th’s of
a second. Kaelle Knoll posted a personal-best time of 1:11.51 for sixth. Martin, Rhoads and Griffith swept the top three spots in the 100-yard breaststroke race. “All three of these girls dominated and fired up the crowd and all of our swimmers. Sara has had an unbelievable year, dropping time and showing such poise as a competitor. This group scored a whopping 13 points in this event alone,” Patterson said. “I want to emphasize every single girl on our team gave it her absolute all. There was not one event or one swim that caused this meet to go either way. Every girl left her heart in the pool and I couldn’t be prouder,” Patterson said there were many outstanding junior varsity swims on the night as well. Freshman Willa Colville is having a great season and went a personal-best time of 2:20.70 in the 200-yard freestyle. Brianna Fuller went a personalbest time in the 500-yard freestyle
with a time of 6:35.02. Grace Perrin won her third 100-yard butterfly race and Olivia Maharry keeps winning the junior varsity 100-yard breaststroke no matter the team NCMP faces, Patterson said. Patterson said senior Paige Reed had an outstanding split in the 200yard medley relay freestyle leg with a 28.60. Sophomore and newcomer to the team, Beckah Henry keeps dropping time in the 50-yard freestyle and went a 31. 78 for fifth place. Patterson said all of the junior varsity relay swimmers “put their hearts into their races and there were many good splits.” “We define ourselves way more than our wins and losses — this meet will make us stronger as we head into the home stretch of the season,” Patterson said. Sports Editor Jocelyn Sheets may be contacted at (641) 792-3121, ext. 432, or at email@example.com.
Iowa kicks off tough stretch in Big 10 at Ohio State IOWA CITY, Iowa (AP) — An accommodating schedule and perfectly placed bye week put Iowa in position for a good start. It’s about to become more difficult for the Hawkeyes. Iowa (4-2, 1-1 Big Ten) will finish 2013 against opponents who are a combined 25-11, with nearly half of those losses coming from Purdue. The Hawkeyes lost every game they played in the second half of 2012, but they’re confident that the strides they’ve made will help them avoid another collapse. They kick off a grueling stretch on Saturday at No. 4 Ohio State (6-0, 2-0). “We’re just a better defensive team that we were a year ago, and I’d say the same thing about our offense,” Iowa coach Kirk Ferentz said. “Everything is more cohesive today than it was a
year ago.” Injuries were one of the biggest reasons Iowa finished last season on a six- game losing streak, and the Hawkeyes saw a number of players go down in a 26-14 loss to Michigan State on Oct. 5. This time, it appears as if last week’s bye gave everyone enough time to get healthy. Running back Mark Weisman was among a half-dozen starters who missed time in the loss to the Spartans with various bumps and bruises. Weisman, who is third in the Big Ten with 104 yards rushing per game, was limited to just 9 yards against Michigan State because of a foot injury. Weisman is one of Iowa’s most important players, and he is expected to start on Saturday. He ranks seventh nationally with 126 carries. “Another good defense, another
good test,” Weisman said of the Buckeyes. “We have to worry about us. That’s all we can worry about now.” Wide receiver Kevonte MartinManley, defensive linemen Dominic Alvis and Carl Davis, linebacker Christian Kirksey and offensive tackle Brandon Scherff also have been listed as starters this week after missing snaps during the Michigan State game. Ferentz indicated Tuesday that all those key contributors should play against Ohio State. “We would have been in a little bit of trouble if we would have played (last) Saturday,” Ferentz said. “Fortunately we didn’t.” Iowa might have trouble scoring against the Buckeyes no matter who plays. The offense that hung 59 points on Western Michigan and racked up
nearly three times as many yards as Minnesota was essentially non-existent in the loss to the Spartans. Michigan State’s top-ranked rushing defense took away Iowa’s ability to do anything on the ground, forcing the run-heavy Hawkeyes to throw the ball 46 times. Though Jake Rudock did throw a pair of touchdown passes for a brief 14-10 lead, Michigan State made Iowa’s offense one dimensional and shut it out in the second half. Ohio State is nearly as strong on defense as the Spartans. The Buckeyes are 24th in the country at 19.2 points allowed per game despite a secondary that’s been leaky at times. “You always want to have a good balance,” Rudock said. “It’s good just to mix it up and keep the defense guessing.”
Wednesday, October 16, 2013
Public Notices IN THE IOWA DISTRICT COURT FOR JASPER COUNTY EQUITY NO. EQCV118573 ORIGINAL NOTICE DATE PETITION FILED: 09/25/2013 CITY OF MONROE, IOWA Petitioner, vs. HEATHER D. OSWALT a/k/a HEATHER DAWN MARSH a/k/a HEATHER D. MARSH; JAMES M. OSWALT a/k/a JAMES J. OSWALT a/k/a JAMES MURL OSWALT; ARGENT MORTGAGE COMPANY, LLC; MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC. as NOMINEE FOR WILMINGTON FINANCE, INC; DEUTSCHE BANK TRUST COMPANY AMERICAS f/k/a BANKER’S TRUST COMPANY, as TRUSTEE AND CUSTODIAN FOR MORGAN STANLEY HOME EQUITYLOAN TRUST, MSHEL 2007-2; DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY as TRUSTEE FOR MORGAN STANLEY HOME EQUITY LOAN TRUST, MSHEL, 2007-2; STATE OF IOWA; CITY OF NEWTON, IOWA; GEMINI CAPITAL GROUP, LLC; COLLECTION SERVICES CENTER; IOWA DEPARTMENT OF HUMAN SERVICES; JENNIFER MILLER; and UNKNOWN PARTIES Respondents. TO THE ABOVE-NAMED RESPONDENTS: You are notified that a petition has been filed in the office of the clerk of this court naming you as a respondent in this action, which petition prays the Court to find that the property located at 504 North Main, Monroe, Iowa and legally described as: Lot 2 of Northview Manor to the City of Monroe, Jasper County, Iowa, as shown by Plat book K, at page 48 (now shown in Plat Cabinet A, at page 176) in the Office of the Recorder of said County has been abandoned within the meaning of Iowa Code Section 657A.10A and grant the City title to the property free and clear of all claims, liens, or encumbrances. The name and address of the attorney for the petitioner is Gilbert R. Caldwell III, Caldwell & Brierly, PLLC, 211 1st Avenue West, Newton, IA 50208. The attorney's phone number is 641792-4160; facsimile number: 641-792-2410. You must serve a motion or answer on or before the 12th day of November, 2013, and within a reasonable time thereafter, file your motion or answer with the Clerk of Court for Jasper County, at the courthouse in Newton, Iowa. If you do not, judgment by default may be rendered against you for the relief demanded in the petition. If you require the assistance of auxiliary aids or services to participate in court because of disability, immediately call your district ADA coordinator at (515) 286-3394. (If you are hearing impaired, call Relay Iowa TTY at 1800-735-2942.) Disability coordinators cannot provide legal advice.
NARCOTICS ANONYMOUS Meets Sunday, Wednesday and Friday 7:00 PM in Basement of St. Stephan's Episcopal Church
AL'S MOWING is looking snow removal jobs for winter.
TOOL SALE Thurs. Oct. 17th 10am-6pm Fri. Oct. 18th 10am-6pm Sat. Oct. 19th 10am-6pm Drills, wood lathe, drill press, scroll saw, mitre saw, table saw, router and bits, socket sets, electrical testers, sanders, jointer, grinders, work bench, all size wood clamps, chopper, rototillers, ladders, lots of other hand tools, garden tools and much misc of this type. 1119 S 5th Ave E. Southwest
GARAGE SALES Thurs. Oct. 17th; 4-7pm Fri. Oct 18th; 8am-5pm Sat. Oct. 19th; 8-10am Saturday ½ Price! Tons of kids clothes-boys size 7/8 – 14/16 and girls size 3T-8 including twin girl clothes 3T-6X. Cleats, kids shoes, swimsuits, dress up clothes, Dora the Explorer twin size comforter/sheet set. Lots of kids books, toys, puzzles, games and movies. Fisher Price Playhouse, lLittle Tykes sandbox w/sand, dolls, Barbies, Princess, Hello Kitty, girls bikes with training wheels, small trick bike, water toys, remote control cars, Hot wheels, Halloween costumes, leotards, tap shoes, ballet shoes, dance recital costumes, winter coats and boots. Erector set, old Chess set, dishes. Lots of misc. 502 West 3rd St. South LOST & FOUND
LOST $200 dollars at Walmart Sunday, October 6th around 6:30 p.m. Reward if found. Call 641-670-1189 or 641-750-5474 if found. SERVICE DIRECTORY CONCRETE
FALL LEAF CLEANUP Residential & Commercial
LEAKY ROOF, Missing Shingles???
Curbside Vacuum Pickup -orComplete Lawn Cleanup
Flat roof repair & coating. Chimney repair & removal. Soffit & fascia repair & cover. General Repairs
JaFar Lawn Service Jim Farland (641) 521-2765
Attic & side walls. Attic fans & ventilation Leaf Proof Gutter Covers,
Gutter cleaning. Call 641-792-6375
FOR ALL lawn mowing, leaf removal, sticks pickup, and hauling needs, call: 641-417-9409 or 641521-1092. PAINTING
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LSI seeks an occasional Direct Support Professional (DSP) to work in the Newton & Grinnell area. DSP provides support, assistance and instruction in independent living skills to individuals with chronic mental illness or development disabilities. For more information or to apply, visit our Employment page at www.LSiowa.org EOE
Dental Career Opportunity The Dental Practice is growing and we are ready to add the following positions to our great staff.
• Reception/Business Assistant • Dental Assistant We are seeking applicants with a positive attitude, results oriented and who work for the greater good. To learn more please call
Biodiesel Operator Renewable Energy Group®, Inc, a market leader in the production and sales of biodiesel, is looking for an individual to join our team in Newton, IA. This position will perform biodiesel operational functions in order to benefit internal and external customers of Renewable Energy Group (REG), ensuring quality biodiesel production, while maintaining a clean, safe, and well-kept facility. Previous chemical skills a plus. Applications may be submitted at our website: www.regi.com or by writing
Renewable Energy Group® Attn: Human Resources 416 S. Bell Ave. Ames, IA 50010
EEO/AA Employer Pre-Employment Drug Screen Required
Newton, Iowa Immediate Opening
$26,000/year after training.
Offering a competitive benefit package including, life, health, dental, 401K, vacation and sick days. Apply in person at Git n’ Go 801 1st Ave. W. Newton, Iowa 50208 Or fax resume to: 515-288-0331
Research Associate Carthage Innovative Swine Solutions, Carthage, IL, is seeking a swine Research Associate to join the team. Duties include conducting trials by following company SOPs and trial protocols, preparing and collecting data for analysis, and performing animal husbandry duties. Candidate hired will work independently with minimal supervision, have ability to solve problems, be highly organized and detailed, & communicate efficiently and effectively with both research and farm team. A Bachelor degree in Animal Science and 1-2 year experience is preferred. Proficiency in Microsoft Excel is required to be successful in this position. Salary range is more than competitive! We offer retirement, insurance, and time off benefits. Submit resume to firstname.lastname@example.org to be considered.
Get Some CASH in a Caleris has immediate openings for:
IMPORTANT: YOU ARE ADVISED TO SEEK LEGAL ADVICE AT ONCE TO PROTECT YOUR INTERESTS October 9, 16, & 23
Get Some CASH in a
Customer Service and Technical Support Representatives in the Newton and Marshalltown Locations. *English speaking positions available *French/English Bilingual Positions Available *Spanish/English Bilingual Positions Available • No Sales involved • Inbound Customer Service • Excellent Benefit Package offered after probationary period • On the Job Training Positions available in multiple departments. Interview with us to find out more!
Apply to caleris.com/employment (319) 531-6480 EOE
delivering for the Newton Daily News Baxter rt 240 65 /mo approx 26 Papers
Amy Street W Army Street Coover Ave Independence St K Street Linden Street
S Main Street E Rippey Ave W Station Walnut Ave S West Ave
Daily News Call for details.
Call 641-792-5320 today!
Newton Health Care Center, is looking for caring, energetic and compassionate individuals to become a member of our team. The qualified candidates must provide the best quality care for our residents.
All Shifts, Part-time or Full-time Apply in person Newton Health Care Center 200 S 8th Ave E Newton, IA 50208 Or email: email@example.com
Get Some CASH in a Medical Equipment Technician
delivering for the Newton Daily News Lambs Grove Daily & Advertiser Rt. 49 - 26 papers $62/mo 1st Ave W. N 4th Ave W. Birdland Dr. Emerson Hough Dr. Highview Dr. Memory Ln
Oakwood Ave Pioneer Dr. Thomas Jefferson Dr. Tonca Trl. Waterbury Rd.
Rt. 705 - 66 papers $13/mo Highview Dr. Birdland Dr. Memory Ln. Tonca Trl. Oakland Ave Waterbury Rd. Emerson Hough Dr.
Pioneer Dr. Park Ln. Thomas Jefferson Dr.
Daily News Call for details.
Call 641-792-5320 today!
Iowa’s leading home equipment company has a Full Time position available to deliver and set up medical equipment at our Newton location. Must be flexible and have great Customer Service Skills. Computer Experience is helpful. A valid driver’s license and excellent driving record required. Some Saturday and On-Call rotation required. Competitive pay and great benefits. Drug test and background check required. Interested candidates may download an employment application at www.hammermedical.com, or apply in person at our Newton location:
Hammer Medical Supply Attention: Patti Hayes 1719 1st Ave E. Newton, Iowa 50208 Phone: 641-792-9339 Fax: 641-792-8370 Patriciah@hammermedical.com
delivering for the Newton Daily News Route 45 53 /mo approx 22 Papers E. 23rd St. S. E. 24th St. S. E. 25th St. S. E. 27th St. S. S. 8th Ave. E.
Daily News Call for details.
Call 641-792-5320 today! Newton
Daily News The Newton Daily News has a full time opening for an inside sales representative in our Advertising Department.
The ideal candidate must possess a positive attitude, basic computer and typing skills, strong written and verbal communication skills, be able to work in a fast paced environment and possess a solid work ethic. You must possess and maintain a valid driver’s license and proof of insurance. Preemployment background check and drug screen are required. This is a full-time position that does offer benefits including health, dental and 401k plan. Please send resume to: Jeff Holschuh, Advertising Director 200 1st Ave E, P.O. Box 967 Newton, IA 50208
or email to: firstname.lastname@example.org
Wednesday, October 16, 2013
Page 5B RENTALS
Call about our
FALL RENT SPECIAL WALNUT CREEK APARTMENTS
2 BR $480-$500/mo. • 1st Month Free with 13 month lease on selected units Call Now for Details 515-291-2846 or Call Will 641-990-7938 Next to New Hy-Vee Satellite Available 510 E. 17th St. S.
NOW reNtiNg -2 Bedroom Apartments-
SERVICES SELL FAST
RENT BASED ON 30% OF YOUR INCOME
Greenway Apartments 1501 North 11th Ave. E.
One Low Monthly Rate Advertised for One Month in the Newton Daily News, Jasper County Advertiser, and online!! $60 for a 1” Space, each additional 1/2” is $5 more! Reach Thousands of Customers Weekly!!! For More Information, (641)792-3121 ext. 301 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES
The Newton Daily News recommends that you investigate every phase of investment opportunities. We suggest you consult your own attorney or ask for a free pamphlet and advice from the Attorney General's Consumer Protection Division. Hoover Building, Des Moines, IA 50319. 515-281-5926.
www.newburymanagement.com The institution is an Equal opportunity provider, and employer.
Downtown Living Clean, Modern, Quiet 1 Bedroom Apartment
• Free Heat & Laundry 24 Hours • Access Free Wi Fi & Exercise Equipment in Community Room • Limited Access Entry • Off Street Parking • CIRHA Vouchers Accepted $
Flexible Short 1st month Term Lease Available rent
Bristol Square Apartments
Peck Properties, LLC 315 1st St. S., Newton
FULL-TIME CNA'S 2PM-10PM Apply In Person Careage of Newton 2130 W. 18th St. S. 791-1127
1 MONTH FREE Starting at $300 with 13th Mo.
641-792-3443 EASY KEEP Mgt No Pets (CIHRA Avail)
The Newton School District is looking for an Administrative Assistant to the Superintendent with the following skills • Strong written and verbal communication skills • Confidentiality skills • Software skills – Google Apps/MS Office Suite • Able to organize multiple schedules • Strong people skills • Demonstrated work ethic • Team mentality • Multi-tasking Interested applicants should submit a letter of interest, resume, and references along with the Support Staff Application found on the district website under the Careers link.
Send requested items to: Newton Community Schools Human Resources Office 700 N 4th Ave E, Suite 300 Newton, IA 50208 Closing date: October 23, 2013 www.newton.k12.ia.us EOE/AA
REST AREA ATTENDANT Stress Free! -Hiring FT/PT-All ages apply(563)289-7761 WANTED
WOMEN'S BOWLING shoes 8 ½ or 9. 641-8319571 FREE
KITTENS FREE to good homes. Cute & healthy. 641-792-0453 PETS
2 AKC registered male and female English Bulldogs free to a good home. They have current shots and play along with children and other animals. Contact email@example.com for more information. RENTALS
1 BEDROOM apartment, $425 per month. Heat, water & appliances provided. 400 N 2nd Ave E 515-321-2088. 1,2, AND 3 BR apts available in Newton, Baxter, and Grinnell. Rental Assistance & Utility allowance available Onsite laundry No Pets This institution is an Equal Opportunity Provider and Employer Equal Housing Opportunity Handicap Accessible Apply online at www.tlpropertiesiowa.com or Call 800-394-1288
QUIET, CLEAN 2 bedroom Apartment. Appliances & water furnished. No pets. References, Deposit, 1 year lease. 641-792-3449.
LONGABERGER BASKETS 2001 “Shining Star” w/ plastic protector & liner $25. 1993 “bayberry” w/ protector and liner $20. 20” snow blower Toro $65. Rock n' Roll Ernie, Rock n' Roll Elmo – new in box $15ea or 2 at $25. Maytag miniature Wringer Washer – In box $15. 641275-7600 NICE WURILZER piano $400. Small Hammond Organ $300. Dining room table with 4 chairs and 1 leaf $75. Adult 3 wheel bicycle $75. Sofa $75. 641-5212197 OAK DINING set, stores leaves, 6 chairs $440. Thomasville teal stripe sofa, excellent $100. Tailored twin bed skirt, matching double window valance earth tones $25. 641-792-8273 PORTABLE BASKETBALL goal/backboard, new net $25. Proform exercise bike sold noew for $150, will sell for $25. 641792-4584 PRECIOUS MOMENTS -1978 “make A Joyful Noise” -1980 “God Is Love” -1983 40th Anniversary -1983 50th Anniversary -1984 “I Get a Bang Out of You” -1987 “Wishing You a Basketful of Blessings” -1998 “Alaska Once More” $8 ea or 7 at $50. 7928017
1997 FORD Conversion Van. Heavy ½ ton, great for towing. New front end and front tires. Runs great. $2400. 515-778-2792 1999 ARTIC Cat 4-wheeler ATV, like new, runs great! $1950. 641-831-3821. No calls after 8 pm. 1999 GRAND Marquis GS 140K, V8, $1000 Firm, Great car inside and out, selling as I prefer a smaller car, have owned only 2 months.. Trade in an option. 641-417-9464
2007 32 FT Jayco Eagle travel trailer w/front kitchen. 2 super slides, king size bed. Full size sofa bed. Table makes into bed. Lots of kitchen cabinets including full size pantry, coat closet and double closet in bedroom. Very good condition. New tires. One owner. Nonsmokers. Never had pets in it. Always covered in winter. Includes stabilizer/sway bar. $15,500 OBO. Call 641236-0133 for appointment to see. 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 DAEWOO-DD802L DOZER $20,000. 641-792-4332
SPECIAL PRICE Would you pay $1 for your 1st months rent? Then receive the 13th month FREE! 641-792-3443 No Pets (CIRHA Accepted) FOR SALE
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. 1988 AND 1989 Budweiser Holiday Steins. $15 ea. Several different bike flix, toys & ramps. $25 OBO 792-4664 2 BRIDGESTONE Frenza tires P-215-65-16. 75% tread left. $10 OBO. 641831-9571 2 SLEEPING bags, like new $7.50 ea., men's insulated snow suit, size 36 like new $10. 2 padded kitchen chairs $5. 22” Amana Microwave, like new. $25 641-792-9912 300 PIECE puzzles large piece easy pick up. Round end table with two decks Nelson Schrank 641-7924443 4 DINING room/kitchen chairs on rollers. Fabric cushions, oak arms & pedestal $30 ea. 641-7926127
3-BEDROOM HOUSE. Garage, fenced yard, appliances included. References required. $650/month plus 1st & last month deposit. 319-5761132
ALUMMINUM CAMPER door 32”x75 5/8” $60. Concrete planters $20-$25. Steel pipe, cable, re-rod, Ibeam, angle iron, 8' wear edge for snow blade $20 and $40. 4 legs for deer stand $20. 641-793-2955 CATTLE PANELS 5 – 8ft for $8 ea. 7 – 16ft for $16 ea. 32 steel tea posts 6 - 6 1/2ft for $2.50 ea . 42 small bales of hay for $3.50/bale. 515-710-7308
CLEAN 1 bedroom apartment with appliances, heat & water furnished, walking distance to square, laundry facilities, newly remodeled. Cats with approval and pet deposit. Very quiet building, ready to move into. (641) 792-8182
COMMERCIAL AND Office Space Available
A beautiful newly renovated property, private offices, with shared amenities, shared staff, and shared synergies. If you are interested in “Being Green” you will want to check us out. Hawkeye Stages 641-792-3232 Rick or Melissa for more information FOR RENT 2 bedroom house, cement driveway & patio, 24x24 garage, $600 deposit, $600 rent. No pets, references needed. 607 E. 25th St. S. (newton). 641-521-0700 or 641-7984692 NEW 2BEDROOM ground floor duplex, easy access w/garage, stove & fridge. $485, references. 641-7924388
FOR SALE – 3 apartment conversion home. Needs some TLC. Call 641-6702200 and make an offer.
MOBILE HOMES for Sale Financing available. Newer 2 bedroom 3 bath mobile home located in deer run estates in Colfax. 515-6749065 or 563-357-0487 FOR SALE
LIGHTED CORNER hutch, oak table, 4 captain chairs, end table, bookcase, nightstand, bookcase headboard, bed frame, chest of drawers, mirrored dresser. 641-521-1653
HOLMES QUARTZ Heater. Radiant Heat. $15 OBO. 641-521-1766
MEN'S 24” or 26” 10spd bike used very little. Like new! $45 OBO, 641-5211766
HONDA ELITE Scooter, black, has trunk and cover, gets good mpg in town. $750. 792-3339 or 831-4668
MEN'S SAS Time Out Bone Tie Shoes size 11, wide, new $35. 641-7921925 leave message
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
SNOW WAY V Plow- one ton truck mounting, new cutting blade. $3,000. 641792-4332 WHIRLPOOL SIDE by side Fridge- water & ice. Needs water filter. $55. 515-4735540
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
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 $5900 for both cars. 641791-2220.
4-14” CHEVY Monte Carlo Alloy rims with tires and lug nuts $160. 641-792-4584
FRIGIDAIRE CLOTHES washer, heavy duty, super capacity, 2 speed, 8 cycle. Runs great $75. 641-7510163 2 BDRM House, newly remodeled, all oak floors, full unfinished basement, stove/refrigerator provided. 641-792-4000
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 1999 LANDAU by Georgie Boy, Class A 32', 1 slide, Ford V10, 38,000 miles, clean, 2 roof airs, 2 furnaces, awning, Gen TV leveling jacks air ride on front, 50 amps, and back up camera. $19,000 641787-1009
1951 CHEVY Pick Up, ½ ton, 350 engine, 350 tranny, PS, PD brakes, Black, $9,500. 641-792-4541
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
2002 Ford Mustang: $3900 Silver, 2-door. 3.8L V6 engine 4 speed automatic. Power door locks, windows, mirrors and driver's seat. AC, tilt wheel, and single disc CD player & AM-FM radio. New in 2013: 4 tires (rear are snow tires), Interstate battery and rear brake pads. Clean interior. Purchased this car one year ago and have driven it only 1,500 miles. 207,000 miles. All reasonable offers will be considered. 641-831-8250 (Newton)
1968 BLUE Ford Mustang Convertible. 60,000 miles, 289 Automatic. 641-7924481 or 641-521-7813
Astrograph Thursday, October 17, 2013
Tomorrow’s full Aries moon and eclipse promise to release some pent-up energy, and with a little planning, you can use that to your advantage. Somewhere in your life is a limit that needs lifting or a wall you’d like to tear down so that you can have more freedom to do as you wish. Come up with a plan to knock away at that limitation tomorrow. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (Oct. 17). You are swimming in an abundance of easygoing energy for the next five weeks. If you need help, it’s offered. People you encounter have goals that fall right in line with your own. December brings a mutually beneficial business arrangement. January whisks you into someone else’s world. March brings a payoff. Leo and Aquarius people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 4, 2, 1, 3 and 7. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You are getting comfortable with your imperfections, so comfortable that
you refuse to see them as imperfect at all. Rather, they are just intriguing quirks that cooperate to make up the whole of who you are. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). You’ve done an excellent job, and yet you’re not getting the recognition you should be getting. If you’re very sly, you can bring attention to your work without making it look like you are blowing your own horn. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). You behave differently around certain people. It’s as though you have to tap dance around these people to keep them entertained. Seek the company of people you can relax around. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19). The action that feels right to you is right for others, too. The good will you spread quite by accident will bring a giver’s high that inspires your future and more intentional generosity.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). If you are to compete with the best and brightest in your realm, you’re going to need better tools. This is the right time to invest in yourself and in your game.
21). Avoid doing anything to impress that person you admire. This person already finds you interesting and attractive, so doing too much will only ruin the effect.
PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). You don’t want to establish a solid emotional commitment only to discover a few days from now that you’ve changed your mind. That’s why it’s important now to take things slowly.
CANCER (June 22-July 22). It’s strange how working on a problem sometimes makes it worse. Don’t stress yourself. Focus on what’s going well, and leave the problem alone for a while. It could disappear of neglect.
ARIES (March 21-April 19). Sometimes you take the “que sera sera” route and resign yourself to a “what will be will be” attitude -- not today. What will be is what you decide to make happen.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). You’ll crack a code of sorts. This likely has to do with a relationship. You’ll figure out what you can give another person in order to get what you need from him or her.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20). Keep your talk small and happy, and avoid getting overly involved. It’s better to show your support and then carry on with your business than to stick around and risk being dragged into a drama.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). There’s an exciting change in your near future. It’s still unclear how all the parts have to move in order to make this happen, but one thing is clear: Move they will!
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Wednesday, October 16, 2013
last Week’s Winner was
Play our Pro-Pigskin Football contest and you could win this weeks gift card!
greg davis score: 13-15
Pro - PigSkin
VIP’S PIckS of the week *VIP picks reflect what is chosen by print date. Subject to change before actual game.
Dave Peters Four Seasons Golf
Dayle Scott Nelson Manor
Traci Newendorp State Farm
Dustin Turner Newton Daily News
Mike Farley Advantage Credit
Jason Crocker Hy-Vee
Jeff Maki Clemon-Maki
John McCollum Montana Mike’s
Brad Boatright Park Centre
Lonnie Portner State Farm
Doug Cupples Lauterbach
Seattle at Arizona
Tampa Bay at Atlanta
Cincinnati at Detroit
Houston at Kansas City
Buffalo at Miami
New England New England New England New England New England New England New England New England New England New England New England
New England at NY Jets Dallas at Philadelphia
Chicago at Washington
St. Louis at Carolina
San Diego at Jacksonville
San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco
San Francisco at Tennessee
San Francisco San Francisco
Baltimore at Pittsburgh
Cleveland at Green Bay
Minnesota at NY Giants
Denver at Indianapolis Tie-Breaker
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Friday, Oct. 18th Starting at 5pm
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~ Skilled Care/Rehab to Home ~ Long Term Care ~ Deficiency Free Survey
Privately Owned & Operated Since 1990 Contact Gena & Dayle 1500 1st Ave. E., Newton, IA ~ 641-792-1443
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Affordable Prices! In a Hurr y? Use th drive- e thr windo u w!
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Served Monday-Friday 11am-4pm 1400 W. 18th St. S. • Newton • 792-4582
1324 1st Ave E., Newton • 641-275-9035
“Where Choice and Experience Counts”
Hy-Vee Water 24 pack
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Buy 1 at $3.33 get 3 cents fuel saver.
1501 1st Ave. E., 641-792-7030 Pharmacy 641-792-1000
Community for Healthy Living • Independent Living • Assisted Living • Healthcare and Rehabilitation • Memory Support
• Personal • Auto & Home • Business • Life Insurance • Health Insurance 220 1st Ave. W., Newton 104 W. Main, Baxter 641-792-5040 Toll free 888-792-5040
500 First Street North • Newton, IA 50208 Directly West of Skiff Medical Center
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Mon-Thurs • 9 am - 10 pm Fri-Sat • 9 am - 11 pm Sunday • 9 am - 8 pm
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Bedroom & Dining Furniture
1701 1st Ave W., Newton • 641-792-2240
1910 1st Ave. E. Newton • 641-521-8725
Mon. 9:30am - 8pm Tues. & Wed. 9:30am - 5:30pm Thurs. 9:30am - 8pm Fri. 9:30am - 5:30pm Sat. 9am - 5pm • Sun. Closed
121 W. 3rd St. N. Newton
Newton Daily News