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Newton

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Friday, October 18, 2013

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Newton, Iowa

Koob to talk about the real ‘Argo’ Sunday at Capitol II

OBITUARIES A. Dean Mannetter, 85 Dean Hopman, 53

Ty Rushing Daily News Staff Writer

INSIDE TODAY

Local

Basketball tryouts at YMCA Page 2A

Kathryn Koob routinely had to tell herself, “It could be worse.” For most people, it would be hard to imagine something worse than being held hostage at the U.S. Embassy in Tehran, Iran, for 444 days. “My captivity, so to speak, ended up being very public, and it was political in nature,” Koob said of being one of the 52 Americans held captive in the Iranian Hostage Crisis. “But what people have to do is look at their own lives. That’s one of the survival tricks that I used.” “For instance, when I really got to feeling sorry for myself, I thought about people that were worse off than I was,” she continued. “For example, I can’t imagine being the parent of a child with a terminal illness. That’s something you can’t

support,” which was something she didn’t have in Iran. She said her imagination and her faith were the keys to her survival. “In many respects, I was alone. Except, I knew that my friends and my family were praying for me and thinking about me,” she said. “I thought about the things they would be doing, their daily routine and that kind of stuff. I imagined them wondering about what I was doing and things like that.” — Kathryn Koob, one of 52 Americans held Koob, who taught at Newton Senior captive in the Iranian Hostage Crisis High School from 1964 to 1968, is returning to her old stomping grounds this change. I couldn’t change being a political Sunday. She will be the feature speaker at prisoner and they couldn’t change their the Capitol II Theater’s free special-presentation of the Academy Award winning child’s illness.” Koob said the biggest difference be- film “Argo,” which starts at 1 p.m. tween her situation and the one she de‘ARGO’ scribed with the terminally ill child was See Page 5A the family could depend on a “present

“In many respects, I was alone. Except I knew that my friends and my family were praying for me and thinking about me.”

‘Dark Night at the Museum’ Sports

Hawk girls are SICL champs Page 1B

Iowa Corn revving up for bigger, better 2014 at Iowa Speedway Special to the Daily News

As a former elementary school teacher and pediatrician Skiff Medical Center Kid Care MD, Ruth Spierenburg loves working, reading and relating with children.

Iowa Corn is back as a sponsor for the 2014 and 2015 IndyCar Series races at the Iowa Speedway with major enhancements to the events in Newton. In 2014, 50 laps will be added so the race will be the Iowa Corn Indy 300, and the race will be on Saturday night, July 12, under the lights. Fans will enjoy ethanol-powered racing with the Iowa Corn Indy 300 and American Ethanol 200 NASCAR Camping World Truck Series all in the same weekend.   “By bringing together IndyCar and NASCAR, fans will enjoy the ultimate race weekend at the Iowa Speedway. Iowa Corn wants fans to enjoy 50 more laps, and the IndyCars racing under the lights can’t be beat,” said Craig Floss, CEO of the Iowa Corn Growers Association and the Iowa Corn Promotion Board. “We are excited to bring together two of our major promotions to engage fans in the biggest racing weekend that Iowa has experienced so far at the Iowa Speedway. We are honored and excited to be a part of the action.” 

SPIERENBURG See Page 5A

SPEEDWAY See Page 5A

Sports

Aquagirls prepare for Oct. 26 meet Page 1B

Above: Submitted Photo. Left: Dave Hon/Daily News The Jasper County Historical Museum will host a family-friendly “Dark Night at the Museum” from 6 to 8 p.m. Saturday. All are invited to hear a singing Civil War soldier, watch a mad barber, hear the radio broadcast of “War of the Worlds,” find creepy clowns and a school marm who spent too much time alone and see Maytag’s Ol’ Lonely, who is still lamenting with nothing much to do. A room in the museum, pictured above, is ready to accept visitors during the event, and the coffin at the left will be on display. Attendees are encouraged to wear costumes. The cost is $5 per person.

Weather

Saturday

High 54 Low 31

Dr. Spierenburg publishes children’s book Sunday

Kate Malott Daily News Staff Writer

High 61 Low 37 Weather Almanac

Thurs., Oct. 17 High 61 Low 37 No Precipitation Also:

U.S. Army veteran enjoys service, hates the desert

Astrograph Page 5B

Dave Hon Daily News Staff Writer

Classifieds Page 4B Comics & Puzzles Page 6A Dear Abby Page 6A Opinion Page 4A Obituaries Page 3A Police Page 3A Our 112th Year No. 107

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Jim Marconi figured one thing out during his two years in the U.S. Army: He doesn’t like the desert. When Marconi was 26, he was drafted into the Army, where he served as an engineer on a base in Texas. The base was in the desert and he said his bunk was often inhabited by critters. One night, he found a scorpion in his duffle bag, which he had been using as a pillow. Marconi got out his trench shovel to kill the scorpion. “I must have beat on that thing for five minutes,” he said. “But I got him taken care of.”

Marconi said copperheads and black widow spiders were also more prevalent and bolder in Texas. Aside from the ails of desert life, Marconi said he enjoyed his time in the service. “Really, I didn’t mind it at all,” Marconi said. “I was adaptable, more or less. It was not a bad duty at

Dave Hon/Daily News After being drafted into the U.S. Army just before the Vietnam War, Jim Marconi served as an engineer on a base in Texas.

all, as far as I’m concerned. The military is a lot different than it is back then.”

Marconi said some of the changes he’s seen over the years includes higher wages

and a lower tolerance for shenanigans. He said while he was stationed in Texas, some of the men decided to play a joke on another man who was afraid of snakes. They tricked him into thinking a snake had entered his tent and so he took off running, while in the tent, and ran into the field sergeant’s tent. The next day, the man didn’t show up for formation, but luckily some of the other men called his name for him. Marconi said what he liked most about his time in the service was the diversity among the men. MARCONI See Page 5A


Local Education

Page 8A

Friday, October 18, 2013

Hall Monitor What’s Cooking for the Week of Oct. 21 - 24 Newton Schools Breakfast Menu Monday: Cereal, toast, string cheese,100% juice and milk. Tuesday: UBR bar, Trix yogurt, 100% juice and milk. Wednesday: Cinni-sticks, 100% juice and milk. Thursday: Breakfast pizza, 100% juice and milk. Friday: No school. Newton Schools Lunch Menu Monday: Cream chicken on a biscuit, mixed vegetables, peaches and cottage cheese. Tuesday: Corn dog on stick, baked beans, baby carrots, banana and chocolate chip cookie. Wednesday: Ravioli, mixed romaine salad, fresh cauliflower and dip, fruit cocktail and garlic bread. Thursday: Cheeseburger with lettuce and pickle, baked CrissCut fries, apples and oranges slices. Friday: No school.

New scholastic opportunity for DMACC students Submitted Photo DMACC’s new Honors Program is one of the many ways the college is continually developing new opportunities for its students. Dr. Sarah Waddle serves as the director of the second-year program and provided insight into it.

By Ty Rushing Daily News Staff Writer DMACC is continually looking for ways to enhance the college experience for its more than 25,000 students spread across six campuses and five learning centers. The Honors Program, which is in its second-year, is doing just that. Dr. Sarah Waddle serves as the director of the Honors Program and talked about some of the benefits students can receive from joining. “Financially, academically, and socially, the program offers many benefits to students,” she said. “Honors students receive Honors Program scholarships of up to $1,000 toward their DMACC tuition, both their first and second semesters in the Honors Program. They receive up to $400 their third semester. They can reapply for these Honors Scholarships their second year. “ In addition to the financial savings, the pro-

gram has branched out to partner with one of Iowa’s major universities and is working on a connection with another. “We have developed articulations with the University of Iowa’s Honors Program so that DMACC Honors students can count up to six hours of DMACC Honors credit toward the Honors Program requirements at the University of Iowa,” Waddle said. “We are in the final drafts of a similar articulation with the ISU Honors Program.” The Honors Program was created as a way for DMACC to pay tribute to its high achieving students. This program is open to current and future DMACC students, but there are two distinct ways to sign up. “For currently enrolled DMACC students, we look for a GPA of 3.5 or above, completion of a 100-level math class and a 100-level English class, a letter of recommendation from a faculty member, and an essay,”

Waddle said. Waddle also explained the requirements for a student who wants to join the Honors Program but is enrolling from DMACC directly after high school. “For students enrolling in the program directly from high school, we look for a GPA of 3.5 or above, an ACT composite score of 26, and a letter of recommendation from an instructor,” she said. “We also ask them to write an essay that tells us about themselves and how they believe the Honors Program at DMACC will benefit them.” DMACC’s Honors Program also will benefit those students who don’t plan on pursuing a fouryear degree with additional education benefits directly from DMACC. “Honors Program students have the opportunity to work one-onone with our fantastic DMACC faculty, develop leadership skills that will help them stand out for jobs and graduate school, and are given opportuni-

What’s Happening for the Week of Oct. 21 - 25 Newton Senior High School Monday: 2 to 4 p.m., Scholastic Book Fair at Aurora Heights Elementary; 3 p.m., Girl Scouts at Woodrow Wilson Elementary gym; 4:30 p.m., junior varsity football at H. A. Lynn Stadium; 5:30 p.m., Music Booster Soup Supper at Newton High School cafeteria; 6:30 p.m., Boy Scouts at Aurora Heights Elementary gym; 7 p.m., Fall Festival of Music at the Newton High School auditorium. Tuesday: 8:30 a.m., Berg Elementary field trip to the Newton Public Library; 1:30 to 7:30 p.m., Parent Teacher Conferences at Aurora Heights, Thomas Jefferson and Berg Elementary; 2 to 7:30 p.m., Parent Teacher Conferences at the Newton Senior High School; 5:30 p.m., college planning night at Newton High School Room 11; 5:30 p.m., 9th grade and junior varsity volleyball against Pella at Newton High School; 7:15 p.m., varsity volleyball against Pella at Newton High School. Wednesday: 8:30 a.m., Berg Elementary field trip to the Newton Public Library; 6:30 p.m., Boy Scouts at the Aurora Heights Elementary gym. Thursday: 1:30 to 7:30 p.m., Parent Teacher Conferences at Aurora Heights, Thomas Jefferson and Berg Elementary; 2 to 7:30 p.m., Parent Teacher Conferences at the Newton Senior High School; 4 p.m., boys and girls varsity cross country district meet at Marshalltown Community College; 5:45 p.m., junior varsity volleyball at SE Polk High School; 8:30 p.m., varsity volleyball at SE Polk High School. Friday: No school. 4:45 p.m., 9th grade football at Newton H. A. Lynn Stadium; 7:30 p.m., varsity football at H. A. Lynn Stadium.

ties to travel,” Waddle said. “They will also have opportunities to meet and collaborate with other DMACC Honors students from across the district,” she continued. “If students like to have fun, learn a lot, and have opportunities come their way, the Honors Program is a good fit for them.” While this program is still in its infancy, Waddle believes it will continue to prosper, and she and the rest of the DMACC staff are thankful they can offer it to students. “We are very happy to have the Honors Program at DMACC and very proud of what the Honors students and Honors faculty are doing inside and outside of the classroom,” Waddle said. “Every day, the Honors students are working hard to strengthen DMACC as an institution and the communities we serve.” Staff writer Ty Rushing may be contacted at (641) 7923121, ext. 426, or at trushing@ newtondailynews.com.

Kids Say... The Newton Daily News recently visited the third grade classrooms of Mr. Castings at Thomas Jefferson Elementary and asked the following question:

What’s your favorite Halloween candy? “Snickers, ‘cause it’s chocolate.”

Yaritza Colon Newton

“Lollipops. I really like hard candy. It helps make my teeth stronger.”

Natalie Smith Newton

“Kit-Kats, ‘cause they have chocolate.”

“Warheads, because its sweet and sour.”

Jared Smith Newton

Nathan Earl Newton

NewtoN

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Local News

Page 2A

Looking Back in Newton’s History

‘Nearly Elvis’ to perform at YMCA on Saturday

From the file of the Newton Daily News

Elvis will be in the building — the Newton YMCA building, that is — during a performance Saturday night The Newton YMCA and Alliant Energy will be hosting a free show featuring Elvis tribute artist Ron Semler. The show begins at 7 p.m. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. The show will feature Semler performing 90 minutes of Elvis Presley’s most popular hits. Semler, who resides in Baxter, has traveled the nation performing his one-man show “Nearly Elvis.” “This is a fun, family-friendly event we have planned for Saturday,” said Jessica Lowe, Newton YMCA membership and marketing director. “We are excited to partner with Alliant Energy to provide something unique for families to enjoy together.” Admission is free, and seats are available on a first come, first served basis. The first 50 attendees will receive a pair of The King’s signature shades.  For more information about Semler and his “Nearly Elvis” show, visit www.nearlyelvis. com.

Compiled by the Newton Historic Preservation Commission Oct. 13-19, 1963 — 25 years ago The Newton Daily News reported:  In his Running Rampant column, Dan Ehl observed on Oct. 13, 1988, that Fall is here, the geese are flying south and the crows will be arriving in Newton soon to divide Newton into sections so that each crow gets its own garbage bag to destroy on pick-up days. Maytag Corporation buildings were changing appearance and purpose as the Plant One east building was demolished and re-built to house corporate offices. Additional Plant One buildings were demolished to make way for a proposed shopping mall.  Maytag Corporation sales climbed to $490.7 million in the third quarter of 1988, 3.8% higher than the same period in 1987. Newton Chamber of Commerce Executive Vice President Glenn Kohler

Parkinson’s Support Group meets Monday The Parkinson Disease Support Group will meet from 1:30 to 3 p.m. Monday, Oct. 21, at Wesley Park Centre Garden Room. The program, “Tips to Maintain Balance,” will be presented by Kim Guthrie, BS, PT, and Amanda McMillin, OT. Members and friends are invited. For more information, call Eloise at (641) 791-1018.

The Newton YMCA, Newton High School Athletic Department and NHS Boys and Girls Basketball coaching staffs will be hosting tryouts for a competitive, traveling basketball program on Thursday. The program focuses on putting together comprehensive and competitive basketball programs for boys and girls who are in fourth through eighth grades.  Tryouts will be in the

The Jasper, Marion and Poweshiek Counties Early Childhood Iowa board will meet at 5:15 p.m. Wednesday at the Newton Public Library, 100 N. Third Ave. W.

Blood drive set for Nov. 9 in Prairie City

4 off Lube, Oil & Filter

10 years ago The Newton Daily News reported: Newton school officials announced a $311,000 cut in state school aid due to a loss of 60 students over the past year.  They announced enrollment of 3,398 students in Newton schools in 2003 (enrollment was 5,049 students in 1963).  The Newton City Council voted down a proposal to demolish the former Dewarco storage building at the intersection of North Fifth Avenue West and West Third Street North (it would later become the Centre

for Arts and Artists). The Jasper County Board of Supervisors approved a loan to the City of Colfax to help fund a hotel at the city’s Interstate 80 interchange. After 34 years at Skiff Medical Center as a nurse and then Vice President of Patient Care Services, Lois Vogel retired from her position.  Ira Mitchell cut the ribbon at the official opening ceremony for his new automobile dealership located in Newton on Iowa Highway 14 south of Interstate 80.  A large deer, wandering through downtown Newton on Monday, October 20, 2003, evidently didn’t like his reflection in the window at Pappy’s Antique Mall. He charged and smashed one of the business’s plate glass windows. The deer escaped, evidently unharmed. A Russian Soyuz spacecraft docked at the International Space Station on October 20, 2003, carrying three astronauts as replacement crew members.  The U.S. space shuttle fleet had been grounded following the tragic disintegration of the Space Shuttle Columbia on Feb. 1, 2003.

NHS upper gym. Registration will be from 5:15 to 6 p.m. followed with players trying out for the teams from 6 to 7:15 p.m.  During registration, parents will fill out contact information and help their child try on uniforms. Sample uniforms will be on hand to get correct sizing.  Cost for the program is $150 per child and includes a minimum of five tournaments, uniform

and equipment fees. Cost for returning players is $100 per child if using their same uniform from 2012-2013 season. Half of the fee is due at the time of registration. If a child does not make the team the money will be returned. Full payment is due by Dec. 31. Teams will be compiled by grades with eight to 10 players on each team. Volunteer coaches will be contacting players and setting

up practice times. Those who played during last season must tryout again to make the 2013-2014 season. Adults interested in coaching a team are encouraged to fill out contact information during the registration period as well. For additional information contact Tom Vanderlaan at (641) 7924006 or by email at tom. vanderlaan@newtonymca.org.

Flea market Nov. 16 set for UAW Hall in Newton

USDA Service Center is now open

The UAW Retiree Council will host a flea market from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 16, at the UAW Hall, 1813 First St. N. in Newton. Food and drinks will be available. Call at (641) 831-4192 to reserve a table for $15 to sell items during the flea market.

The Jasper County USDA Service Center has resumed normal operating hours (8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.) as of Thursday. This includes both the Farm Service Agency and Natural Resource Conservation Service. Contact the Jasper County Service Center at (641) 792-5019 with any additional questions.

COUPON

COUPON

A blood drive is planned for 7:15 to 10:45 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 9, at the United Methodist Church, 706 W. McMurray in Prairie City. Eligible blood donors must be at least 16 years old, should weigh at least 120 pounds and should be in general good health. For more information, call (800) 287-4903 or visit www.lifeservebloodcenter.org.

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announced plans to line First Avenue with luminaries for the Christmas season.  He asked area residents to help supply the necessary 4,000 one-gallon milk jugs for the project.  The Capitol II Theater held a ribbon-cutting to unveil the renovation of the previous one theater into two theaters. Newton City Council member Corine Hadley cut the ribbon with theater manager Dorman Hundling and Chamber of Commerce members looking on.

Basketball program tryouts set for Thursday

Early Childhood Iowa to meet Wednesday

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Friday, October 18, 2013

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McCann Flea Market & Craft Sale

AG Mag Central Iowa

Sat. October 19 9:00am - 2:00pm Still accepting reservations for crafts, antiques, toys, jewelry, holiday items.. etc.

Lunch Available Free Admission 792-7465 McCann Center

1115 S. 8th Ave. E. Newton

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Santa Paws... Is Coming To Town!

Santa Paws is a chance for your family and furry friends to have a photo taken amongst a holiday setting. Take advantage of these early dates and get a head start on your Christmas card list with family photo cards or choose from a variety of photo sizes to include in your holiday letter.

BY APPOINTMENT ONLY: Friday from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. October 25th Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. October 19th October 26th November 2nd

Sundays from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. October 20th Reservations are required for a photo session. October 27th All appointments are scheduled for 30 minutes to allow for different poses and photo selection. November 3rd Call for your appointment: 792-5407 Sandy Clark and Renee Oskam Photography. All proceeds benefit the Jasper County Animal Rescue League and Humane Society

Lets Celebrate with a Card Shower!

50th Anniversary Dave & Louise Rojohn October 24, 2013 We will be having a Card Shower to Celebrate! Cards may be sent to: 625 E. 4th St. S. Newton, IA 50208


Local Record

Friday, October 18, 2013

A. Dean Mannetter

Obituaries

A. Dean Mannetter, 85, of Newton died Saturday, Oct. 12, 2013, at Skiff Medical Center in Newton. A funeral service was held Thursday, Oct. 17, at Salem United Methodist Church in Hubbard. Dean will be buried at Hubbard Cemetery in Hubbard. Visitation was Wednesday at Boeke Funeral Home in Hubbard. For more information and online condolences, visit www.boekefuneralhomes.com. Arthur Dean Mannetter was born May 30, 1928, to Arthur Conrad and Dorothy (Slutter) Mannetter at the Eldora Hospital in Eldora. Dean had two sisters, Mavis and Ina Mae. Their parents reared their family on farms in the Hubbard area.   He was baptized Jan. 1, 1929, at the Salem

Evangelical Church in Hubbard.   Dean attended several rural schools before entering the Hubbard Public School. He graduated from high school in May of 1946 as Salutatorian of his class. He attended Westmar College in LeMars for one year before transferring to and graduating from Iowa State College in Ames in June of 1950 with a bachelor of science degree in general engineering. Dean entered the U.S. Army in September of 1950 and was discharged in September of 1953, after serving as a radar repair specialist.

of the Newton congregation of Jehovah’s Wit-

nesses. He liked golf, taking vacations with his family and was known for his great sense of humor. He is survived by his wife, Kathryn; his daughter, Emily; his mother, Marion; his three brothers and four sisters; and 11 nieces and nephews. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made at Great Southern Bank in Kathryns name.

Dean Hopman Oct. 16, 2013 Dean Hopman, 53, of Newton was born Nov. 30, 1959, and died Oct. 16, 2013. A memorial service will be at 2 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 19, at the at the Kingdom Hall of Jehovah’s Witnesses in Newton. Reception to follow at the Arboretum Center. Dean was a member

Police Blotter In October of 1953, Dean began working for Western Electric Co. in North Carolina.  He served several U.S. locations as well as Hawaii and Okinawa. He was one of the last field engineers to work at McGregor Range, N.M., on the Nike Hercules system. He worked in New Jersey before he was transferred to Birmingham, Ala. He retired in February 1986 and moved to Ames, Iowa, in August 1986. He moved to the Park Centre Retirement Community in June 1992. Dean was active at Park Centre and First United Methodist Church of Newton the remainder of his life.  Dean passed away on Saturday, Oct. 12, 2013, at the Skiff Medical Center in Newton.   He is survived by his sister, Mavis Cook of Cedar Falls.   Dean was preceded in death by his parents and his sister, Ina Mae Smith. 

Oct. 12, 2013

Sex offender was working at school in Cedar Falls CEDAR FALLS (AP) — A 40-year-old convicted sex offender has been found working as a night janitor at St. Patrick Catholic School in Cedar Falls. Investigators discovered the child sex offenses of Michelle Hinde as they looked into several thefts from the school in August. Hinde is being held in Black Hawk County Jail, pending a total of $45,000 on three charges: theft, probation violation and violation

of rules about working in exclusion zones. Online court records don’t list the name of her attorney. Court records say she’s barred from working at schools and childrelated businesses. Hinde was convicted in 1997 of soliciting sex from a minor and in 2004 of lascivious acts with a child. Hinde worked for a private company hired by St. Patrick to clean the building after hours.

Correction In Thursday’s edition, in a story about a presenter at the Jasper County Historical Museum, the presenter’s name was incorrectly spelled. The presenter’s name is Connie Robertson.

AND AVOID THE FLU SEASON. Free to Medicare recipients.

PNEUMONIA SHOTS ALSO AVAILABLE 212 First St. N., Newton 641-792-3111 Hours: M-F 8:30 am - 6 pm; Sat. 9 am - 2 pm Locally owned & operated by Larry & Dianna Ambroson, RPh

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Page 3A

For Saturday

Newton Police Department • Rina J. Bacon, 33, of Newton was charged with possession of synthetic marijuana and possession of drug paraphernalia after officers stopped her at 7 a.m. Oct. 3 in the 1700 block of First Avenue West. Upon searching her car, officers found rolling papers and a product called “Orgazmo.” She was taken to jail. • Christopher J. Dorf, 16, and Dylan J. Kelso, 15, both of Newton, were charged with disorderly conduct after officers were dispatched at 2:26 p.m. Sept. 27 on a report of a fight on a school bus. The officer saw the fight on school bus cameras. • Richard J. Holmes, 18, of Newton was charged with assault after officers were dispatched at 7:19 p.m. Oct. 4 to 306 E. 25th St. S. on a report of an assault. After the incident, Holmes claimed self defense. He was released to appear in court. • Kendi K. McCollum, 16, of Newton was charged with operating a vehicle without the owner’s consent after officers were dispatched at 2:05 p.m. Oct. 1 to Newton Senior High School on a report of a vehicle that had been moved. The victim said his truck had been moved from its regular parking spot. McCollum was seen in videos driving the truck. • Mackenzie C. R. Noe, 20, of Newton was cited for striking an unattended vehicle after officers were dispatched at 11:15 a.m. Oct. 9 to the 100 block of North Second Avenue West on a report of an accident. Noe was backing out of a parking spot when she struck another parked vehicle. At the time she thought she struck the curb. The accident caused $500 in damage to the other vehicle and $200 in damage to Noe’s vehicle. • Jwan T. Roush, 16, of Newton was charged with possession of alcohol while underage after officers were dispatched at 9:20 p.m. Sept. 27 to 1200 W. Sixth St. S. on a report of underage drinking. Roush’s BAC tested over .02 and he admitted to drinking alcohol. • Melody S. Ryther, 52, of Newton was arrested at 8:13 p.m. Monday at 208 E. Fourth St. S. on an active warrant out of Jasper County for failing to appear in court on a trespass charge. • Aaron R. Shaidin, 21, of Newton was charged with interference with official acts and third-degree criminal mischief after officers were dispatched at 5:50 p.m. Oct. 5 to 1750 W. Fourth St. N. on a report of a male breaking out a car window. Upon arrival, Shaidin fled the scene. He has yet to be located. • Lindsi A. Voshell, 25, of Brooklyn was charged with criminal trespass after officers were dispatched at 1 p.m. Wednesday to Walmart on a report of a trespass. She was released to appear on court. Jasper County Sheriff ’s Office • Nicole L. Hopwood, 40, of Newton was arrested at 6:14 p.m. Wednesday at 400 N. Second Ave. E. on an active warrant for probation violation in Dallas County. 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.

Alcoholics Anonymous 10 a.m. at St. Stephen’s Episcopal Church Peer Support (For those living with mental illness) 1 to 4 p.m. at Optimae Life Services, 1422 First Ave. E.

For Sunday Penny Bingo 1 to 3:30 p.m. at Jasper County Senior Citizens Center Al-Anon 6 p.m. at St. Stephen’s Episcopal Church Narcotics Anonymous 7 p.m. St. Stephen’s Episcopal Church Alcoholics Anonymous 6:30 p.m. Christian Church in Colfax

For Monday Alcoholics Anonymous Noon at St. Stephen’s Episcopal Church Celebrate Recovery 5 to 6 p.m. at Hephzibah House (641) 792-1232 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) 792-7102 or (866) 942-7102 toll-free. Monday Hamburger on bun, potato wedges, three bean salad, fresh orange, chilled apricots and skim milk Tuesday Swiss spinach egg bake, broccoli cuts, asparagus, fruit cocktail in gelatin, bread, pineapple chunks and skim milk

Lottery Thursday Midday Pick 3: 0 7 8 Pick 4: 2 5 0 1 Thursday Evening $100,000 Cash Game: 7 9 24 32 34 Pick 3: 9 8 3 Pick 4: 4 8 2 8

Health insurance Health Insurance Newton Clinic PC is changing. is Changing. All of our doctors are proud residents of this community.

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Local Opinion

Page 4A

All In

Joe Heller Cartoon

So long, and thanks for all the fish When you’re young, you never see yourself as being alone. Until I arrived in Newton, I guess I never saw myself actually living alone. I’d lived with my By Dave Hon parents. I’d lived with Daily News Staff Writer my college buddies. Having my own place was nice, but it did get rather lonely sometimes. Cramming all of my stuff into a U-Haul four months ago seemed like a dream come true. I was finally moving out, away from my parents. What 22-year-old doesn’t want to prove to themselves that they can live on their own? Knowing what I know now, I’d definitely do a few things differently, though. I think there’s a stigma that people have to overcome. If you express that you need your parents, or want them in your life, it’s a sign of weakness when it shouldn’t be.  Now I understand that’s not true. As a matter of fact, appreciating your parents as you get older is a sign of growing up. Most teenagers think their mom and dad are old farts who know nothing about nothing. They don’t understand that parents are human too. Everyone is human and as The Cure would say, humans need to be loved. There’s nothing wrong with accepting that love from your parents. Using it as a crutch, sure, but using it to bolster who you are and who you want to be, that’s called being a good child. When I get home the first thing I’m going to do tonight is watch a movie with my father. I’m going to buy a sixpack of beer and watch movies with him until midnight. Then, when we’ve decided that the main character in this bad movie was actually ripped off from a Scorsese film, we’ll move into the kitchen while we discuss our lives. No one discusses like my dad. The next morning I’ll wake up and hug my mom. Sunday, we might watch the Chiefs game. I only plan to live at home for a month, and when I move I’ll only be 30 minutes away, but I plan to make the best of the next month. Once I’m out of the house, I’ll have another apartment. I’ll meet people and become friends with them and I hope I’ll start a life. When it comes down to it, Newton was a cocoon. I had a lot to learn before I moved up here. Paying bills was an interesting lesson. Having a lease was pretty interesting too. Nothing is as interesting as the people I met. As a journalist, you have to appreciate and question people at all times. A little bit of love and paranoia. I can’t shout everyone out that made Newton awesome for me, so I’m just going to shout out the person at the top of the list. Ty Rushing; the biggest Newton celebrity. My editor said something in complete sarcasm the other day, “Cause it’s so horrible being Ty Rushing in Newton.” This town loves you, and you love it.

Dan Goetz Publisher Mandi Lamb Associate Editor

Friday, October 18, 2013

Cardinal volleyball team wants your support next week against Pella To the editor: Now that I sit here at the computer, I don’t know what to say, don’t know where to start. All I can say is as a parent I’m bursting with excitement and if you get me started talking about the NHS Volleyball team it will be hard to get me to stop. And I so badly want the community to be a part of the team’s accomplishment, to help the team succeed by their support and to experience their success. For those that don’t follow the sports section, the NHS Volleyball team is so close to being conference champions; they are one game away ... and it’s a game against Pella that happens to be held on NHS Senior Night. Pella is 6 - 0 in conference wins

Columnist should have taken Plato’s advice To the editor: In response to Dave Hon’s column Tuesday, Oct. 15, I will first refer to a “Quoteable” by Plato our paper published some time back, which remains on my refrigerator. It reads, “You are young, my son, and, as years go by, time will change and even reverse many of your present opinions. Refrain, therefore, awhile from setting yourself up as a judge of the highest matters.” NHS students’ rights were not violated, and I would have been disappointed — if not angered — had the athletic director and principal allowed then students wearing “BOOBZ” to

Letters to the Editor (ranked No. 12 in Class 4A); Newton is 5 - 1 (ranked No. 15 in Class 4A). If Newton wins Tuesday, the Cardinals become the conference champions. This would be a first for Newton volleyball as the highest they’ve placed is 2nd in the Little Hawkeye Conference. So the reason for this letter is an invitation. I’m inviting you to come out Tuesday night, Oct. 22, at 7:15 p.m. to support the girls ... to show RED PRIDE. At least for volleyball, Pella is known for bringing along a great fan base. I would like to see this for Newton as well. There is nothing more discouraging for a team, especially at a home game, than to see the stands filled with more people in the visitor section. For those that have been coming to the home games (we’ve only had two home conference games up to this point), the girls have noticed. They love it, so thank you. They

love hearing the crowd. It pumps them up; gives them the momentum to keep going if they’ve had a bad run. It’s amazing how the outcome of a game can change in an instant. The crowd is a big part of this; your presence does make a difference. If you haven’t been to or seen a volleyball game in years, you will see it has changed. The games go at a much faster pace. Tuesday night’s game will be a great match to watch. Even if you don’t know the girls personally or aren’t really into sports, come out and support them anyway as they are part of our community and they are great kids. Newton is such a great town to live in and to be a part of. Show them what community support is all about; what Newton is all about. Dawn Bleeker (proud parent and supporter of these girls since they were in elementary school) Newton

continue. Actually, “boob” is a slang term in the dictionary. Slang, meaning “nonstandard vocabulary of a given culture consisting of arbitrary and ephemeral figures of speech characterized by spontaneity and sometimes raciness.” Breast cancer is a very serious matter and whomever initially started the “I love boobies” wrist bands, etc. were taking advantage of a deadly cancer to make themselves a buck. Elementary and younger children, who are at the football games, hear the word “boob” and it is not their first instinct to think of breast cancer. It is “racy” slang word with, yes, sexual exploitation insinuated. Just as there are loopholes in laws regarding language in radio songs and

on TV, we are not winning healthy battles or setting better standards by finding ways to allow raciness and obscenity in public. There are issues of importance to use your skills at — and I do recognize writing skill in Dave’s articles — rather than encouraging young sons to argue their “rights.” I would also suggest our public school officials to refrain from promoting breast cancer awareness and fundraising at K-12 sporting events, as it is opening a whole ball of wax not related to our students’ education, or the sports themselves. How do you now justify turning down every fundraising awareness group out there? Stick to sports and education. Melinda Burgess Newton

The Reading Link

Pondering what ‘control’ really means By Christine Pauley Reading Specialist As I pondered what control means these past weeks I ran across three quotes that struck me about today’s situation. “The impersonal hand of government can never replace the helping hand of a neighbor.” — Hubert H. Humphrey Literacy helps us to recognize that our neighbor is all the people on the earth. I also believe we need to redefine “helping hand.” Iowa farmers may have a better definition than is prevalent today.  When someone is in trouble, they help them get to their feet. They stop helping once they are on their feet. To me this illustrates what Dave Hon said in his October 11th column “Communism works — in the 24th Century.” “I’m saying every person without a purpose is a person we have

Newton Daily News Editorial Board Bob Eschliman Editor Kelly Vest Prod./Circulation

Jeff Holschuh Ad Director Brenda Lamb Business Mgr.

Opinions expressed in letters and columns are those of the writers and do not represent the views of the Newton Daily News.

failed. Thus, we must give these people a purpose, before we give them utopia.” Literacy is giving people purpose, mainly because it aids them to reason through their decisions and possibly create their own utopia. The third quote, “Indifferent people get corrupt government; concerned people get honest government; weak people get dictatorships; strong people control their government,” is from “Books of the Bible: A Survey of the Old and New Testaments.” That concept applies to literacy: indifferent people lead to ignorance; concerned people read, discuss and dwell on what they read; weak people need challenge; strong people mentor those who need challenge. Until we as caring parents and volunteers who love children are ready at times to put our own needs either on hold or at times give them up so that we can create first a safe and secure environment conductive to learning for

our children, no educational system or teacher can teach our child well.  One thing that I admired about President Truman was his desk sign “The buck stops here.” None of us have all the things, looks, money, powers, or abilities that we want, but we can choose to do the best with what we have. If we are a parent, we have the potential of a child in our hands. No matter where we are in society we affect others and we choose whether we affect them positively or negatively. If a child uses his mental and emotional energies to survive, he has little time or energy to invest in learning. A rewarding part of parenting is that we can provide a successful learning environment whether we are rich, poor, or so-so financially. It does mean we can’t always dwell LINK See Page 5A

Give Us Your Views

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 newsroom@newtondailynews.com via email.


Local News

Friday, October 18, 2013

Spierenburg Continued from Page 1A She grew up on a farm in Sioux Center and met her husband at Northwestern College. They lived and worked in Teaneck, N.J., where they raised their four boys. Her hard work and compassion has been featured in Parents Magazine as, “A Doctor in the House: This pediatrician, mother and wife of a minister/businessman juggles life around her home office.” When one of Ruth’s sons was in seventh grade, his class was assigned to write a story for a second grade class. Although they chose a different tale, the idea of a children’s book written about the endearing story of Elian Gonsales stayed close to Ruth’s heart. She started following the story closely and the timeless story of love, family and freedom inspired her on a course to write and publish her first children’s book, “Little Lad — A Tale of Love and Liberty.” “I thought what a perfect story. A little 6-year-old who arrives here, clinging to life on a little inner tube and then is rescued on Thanksgiving Day,” Ruth said. “I never knew it was going to take this really sad turn, of course, so I just stopped the book where he’s safely here.” Ruth found the most challenging effort in producing a book was finding an illustrator. With the help of her son, Ruth was able to find an artist to do the illustrations for the book. Little Lad is full of wonderfully detailed and colorful paintings that came from a Spanish man named Dan Keylace who works for her son’s media company in New Jersey. Through many years in the church as a pastor’s wife, Ruth

felt that people respond best to a simple story. Telling the story of Elian’s journey in the format of a children’s book allowed her to get the message out without becoming lengthy. “It’s a story of such courage and bravery, of a boy out alone in the ocean, clinging for life and his mother giving her all to get him to a better land. It epitomizes the story of people in Cuba and all over the world just wanting to be free and wanting a better life for their children,” Ruth said. “I think it’s important for children to know that places like this exist.” Ruth continues to teach children through her work as a pediatrician. She has a tremendous spirit and love for creative writing, drama and humanitarian work. Part of the profits will go to the Lawton Foundation for Human Rights founded by Dr. Oscar Eliaz Biscet Gonzalez, a physician who has been imprisoned and still lives in Cuba continuing his struggle for human rights. The Lawton Foundation promotes the study, defense, and denunciation of human rights violations inside Cuba and wherever the rights and liberties of human beings are disregarded. On Saturday, Ruth will be doing a book signing at Mattingly’s Book Store from 10 a.m. to noon. The book will be available at the store as well. “Little Lad — A Tale of Love and Liberty” is also available for purchase in hard cover at Kid Care MD, 300 N. Fourth Ave. E., paperback at Amazon.com, or as an e-book through Apple. Staff writer Kate Malott may be contacted at (641) 792-3121, ext. 422, or at kmalott@newtondailynews.com.

Skiff Medical Center recognized by the American Diabetes Association Skiff Medical Center is proud to announce they have been awarded recognition from the American Diabetes Association. This distinction is made for programs which provide high-quality education services to patients. The ADA Education Recognition effort, which began in 1986, is a voluntary process which confirms that approved education programs have met the National Standards for Diabetes Self-Management Education Programs. Programs which gain recognition status have a staff of knowledgeable health professionals who can offer leading-edge information about dia-

betes management. Self-management education is a vital part of treating diabetes. Participants complying with the National Standards teach patients the self-care skills they need to best manage their condition and cover topics such as disease process, nutritional management, physical activity, medications, monitoring, preventing, problem-solving and more. Through the support of the health-care team and increased knowledge and awareness of diabetes, patients can assume a major part of the responsibility for their diabetes management. Unnecessary hospital admissions and some of the acute and chronic

Link Continued from Page 4A on what we want. My in-laws were migrant workers, but mom’s house of the moment was spotless and all six children valued work and literacy. The most loving parent can become abusive if he or she doesn’t take steps to avoid it.  Some of these steps are: to know ourselves and our personal frustration limits; to deal with our anger and not take it out on others; to walk away if we know we are out of control; and to seek help when we pursued by destructive thoughts. Thought always comes before action. Self-control is when we think through our thoughts before acting, so that we act appropriately towards others. Slapping or hitting because someone acted mean is never appropriate. We are responsible to redirect our thoughts and we have the power to do so. Literacy is a tool that enables us to learn what we need to do and where to go for help. I just finished reading “The Orphan Train” by Christina Baker Kline, a novel about a disgraceful time of our history and how one person overcame the abuse. Abuse isn’t new and it isn’t always intentional. It usually results from a selfish attitude that hurts others and

complications of diabetes may be prevented through self-management education. “We are dedicating to working with our diabetic patients to ensure they become well-versed in their disease,” said Skiff dietitian Jenny Thompson, “and learn how they can best manage it, for both their physical health and their overall quality of life. We are so pleased with this ADA recognition and what it says about our dedication to this important service.” To learn more about the diabetes education services available at Skiff, including one-on-one counseling and support groups, call (641) 791-4303.

often that hurt lasts a lifetime and leads to long term unhappiness for the individual(s) affected and society in general. Almost every parent has felt the frustration when a child cries for hours, and we can’t understand why. Or, when children refuse to do what you ask even after several timely instructions. Or, those times when children act in a way that embarrasses us. No one likes these moments of parenthood, but it is important to realize that: discipline is not when you strike a child in anger — it is abuse; screeching at your child is not an appropriate release for your frustrations — it is abuse. You have the power to abuse your child or others; you also have the power not to abuse them. Power is in the hands of the most powerful. You are more powerful than a crying baby, an irritating toddler, a smart-aleck elementary student, or even a rebellious teenager. If you find yourself feeling uncontrollable rage, or see it in someone else seek help. You deserve help and your child deserves a conducive learning environment. The rewards of a fulfilling relationship with your child, not only benefits your child, it benefits you. Until next week — Christine Pauley

Page 5A

‘Argo’ Continued from Page 1A The film is loosely based on an incident that took place during the Iranian Hostage Crisis and Koob wants to clarify fact from fiction during this presentation. “One of the questions I’m often asked is, ‘How much of this (Argo) is real?’ Koob said. “So what I will talk about is my friends, who were depicted in the film, and their comments about what was going on. I will recommend for people who are more interested that they read Mendez’s book, and I will basi-

cally answer questions.” The book Koob is referring to is “Argo: How the CIA and Hollywood Pulled off the Most Audacious Rescue in History,” by former CIA Agent Tony Mendez, who was depicted by Ben Affleck in the film “Argo.” Koob said this presentation will be an open discussion versus a traditional sitting and listening type of speaking engagement. “(This) way, I’m talking about the things that people are interested in,” Koob said. “As a former speech teacher, you can understand, I can talk about anything, anytime, anyplace. I think

Speedway Continued from Page 1A Iowa Corn is entering its’ eighth year of partnering with the Iowa Speedway as a venue to showcase the power and performance of cornethanol in the heartland. The 2014 ethanol-powered race weekend will highlight 85 percent ethanol with the Iowa Corn Indy 300 and 15 percent ethanol during the American Ethanol 200 NASCAR Camping World Truck Series race. Iowa Corn is also a partner with Growth Energy, the National Corn Growers Association and other great partners on the American Ethanol program with NASCAR.  “We are thrilled to continue our partnership with Iowa Corn to bring

Marconi Continued from Page 1A “Everyone’s different and everyone got their ways down from where they live,” He said. “You just adapt and get along.” Marconi’s last day in the service was the day of the Bay of Pigs. Mar-

that after some opening comments, it’s better to let the questions direct the conversation. So maybe it should be billed as a conversation.” Koob said she is delighted the Capitol II is holding this conversation and thinks it will help people down the line when they view other historical films. “I think it’s important to talk about these things and what it means when it says that ‘A story is based on.’” Koob said. Staff writer Ty Rushing may be contacted at (641) 792-3121, ext. 426, or at trushing@newtondailynews. com.

the incredible speed and excitement of IndyCar racing back to Iowa Speedway for the next two years,” Iowa Speedway President Stan Clement said. “And we want to thank everyone at Iowa Corn, IndyCar, NASCAR and American Ethanol for making this sensational new event weekend possible.” NASCAR Hall of Famer and Iowa Speedway track designer Rusty Wallace was equally enthusiastic about the new Iowa Corn Indy 300 format. “This is by far the best IndyCar weekend we have ever put together,” Wallace said.  “Our race fans will witness the best of both racing worlds with the Iowa Corn Indy 300 and American Ethanol 200 on July 11-12 and, frankly, I can’t wait to see it myself!”

coni was told he could go home but not to unpack because he might be called back in the event of a catastrophe. After his time in the service, Marconi married a woman from Texas and moved back to Newton. Marconi said he and his wife were divorced after a while, but it wasn’t a bad separation. He went

back to work in Newton as a mechanic, and worked for a while at Maytag. He finally settled on work at Manatts. “I really didn’t like the desert down there,” he said. “I really didn’t like the idea that you could be in your back yard and you might be approached by a rattle snake.”

Hurry! Cutoff for Submissions is Oct. 31st Monday, November 11

Newton Daily News invites you to send in a photo of any relative or friend who has served or is currently serving in the armed services.

Section publishing Monday, November 11th Questions? Call 641-792-3121

In lieu of charging for the pictures submitted, the Newton Daily News and Jasper County Advertiser strongly urge you to donate to the Newton VFW and Newton American Legion.

Veterans Day Section 2013

Name ________________________________________________ Branch of Service ______________________________________ Years Served __________________________________________ Miscellaneous Info _____________________________________ Your Name ___________________________________________ Address ______________________________________________ City/State/Zip _________________________________________ Phone Number ________________________________________ A completed form for each Vet must be submitted even if your photo has run in the past.

Check here if you would like us to use the same picture you submitted from prior Memorial or Veterans Day sections. Must submit form. New photo

Photos and forms must be in our office no later than Thursday, October 31, 2013 Return to: Newton Daily News • Attn: Vets • 200 1st Ave. E., P.O. Box 967 • Newton, IA 50208 Photos will be returned with a self-addressed stamped envelope or can be picked up at our office after the section has been published.


Diversions

Page 6A

DENNIS THE MENACE

BABY BLUES

PEANUTS

THE BORN LOSER

FAMILY CIRCUS

Friday, October 18, 2013

Siblings are hurt by discovery that grandpa plays favorites DEAR ABBY: My sisters and I just realized after comparing notes that our grandfather, who has been giving us an allowance for many years, gives each of us a different amount. We don’t understand why he would do that unless he is playing favorites. Mom says it’s because he’s allowed to give each of us a certain amount per year for tax purposes, but it still doesn’t explain why the amounts are all different. We are a year apart in age, and the differences are substantial. Mom said Grandpa does this with her brothers and sisters, too. Why wouldn’t he give each of us the same amount so that it doesn’t cause hard feelings? I know it’s his money to do with as he pleases and we’re lucky to get any at all, but knowing this has caused hurt feelings. We don’t feel comfortable asking him, but we’d like to understand. What can we do? — LACKING “WHY” DEAR LACKING “WHY”: Having never met your grandfather, I can’t speculate about what his motives might be. While it’s not a good idea to look a gift-grandpa in the mouth, the only way you’re going to get the answers you and your sisters are looking for would be to ask him. However, if you do, make sure to phrase the question in a nonconfrontational way — and be prepared for whatever his answer might be.DEAR ABBY: I am the 49-year-old single dad of an incredible 7-year-old daughter. I have been separated from her mother for four years. Since that time my ex has had a few relationships, one of which produced another child. Three months ago she met a new man and has decided to get married, even though their courtship has been brief. I’m trying to minimize the impact on our daughter, but everything I say to my ex comes across as toxic. Any suggestions? — CONFLICTED FATHER IN NORTHERN VIRGINIA DEAR CONFLICTED FATHER: There is nothing you can do to control your ex’s behavior. But you are right to

try to minimize the impact on your little girl. Do not allow her to be caught in the crossfire of your anger and her mom’s defensiveness. While I, too, question your ex’s judgment in marrying someone she has known for only a short time, there is nothing to be gained by “spewing toxin.” In your interactions with your ex, think before you speak, count to 10 to mellow your tone and focus on the fact that YOU are the stabilizing force in your child’s life. It’s your job to remain strong and steady. DEAR ABBY: I recently broke up with a man I had dated for more than two years. While we were together he gave me many gifts of jewelry. Yesterday when I was dressing to go out, I started to put on a necklace that went with my outfit, then hesitated because it had been a gift from him. I knew I’d be seeing him that evening and that I would be meeting his new girlfriend. Would it have been OK to wear the necklace? Most of the things he gave me were animal-related because he knew I love animals. If someone asks me where I got it, as they often do, what should I say? I don’t want to jeopardize the friendship we have or my potential friendship with his girlfriend. — MIXED UP IN THE SOUTH DEAR MIXED UP: An appropriate answer would be, “It was given to me by a friend.” Your question implies that you decided against wearing the necklace that day, and I think you used good judgment.

GARFIELD

MARVIN

DILBERT

ZITS

ALLEY OOP

JANRIC CLASSIC SUDOKU

Fill in the blank cells using numbers 1 to 9. Each number can appear only once in each row, column and 3x3 block. Use logic and process elimination to solve the puzzle. The difficulty level ranges from Bronze (easiest) to Silver to Gold (hardest). Rating: SILVER

© 2013 Janric Enterprises Dist. by creators.com

Solution to 10/17/13

ALLEY OOP

10/18/13


Friday, October 18, 2013

Page 7A

This Week at the Library

IWD classes, ‘The Great Gatsby,’ farm safety, crafts at library By Nicole Lindstrom Newton Public Library Iowa Workforce Development Classes @ the Library IWD will be teaching its first workshop “Developing a Career Plan” at the Newton Public Library at 10 a.m. Tuesday, Nov. 5, in the library meeting room. Learn how to define your ideal preferences and compare them to your current position, explore short term career options and goals, and complete a career transition plan. The classes will be taught by a trainer from Iowa Workforce Development. To view the complete listing of workshops, stop by our website at www.newton.lib.ia.us/ services/classes or the Information Desk to pick up a schedule. To register for the workshops, call the Information Desk at (641) 792-4108. All workshops are free and open to the public. ‘The Great Gatsby’ Movie Chick Flick & Lit. will present “The Great Gatsby” at 6 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 24, in the library meeting room. See the new version starring Leonardo DiCaprio and Tobey Maguire and consider taking home the previous movie and the classic by F. Scott Fitzgerald.

Synopsis: Would-be writer Nick Carraway leaves the Midwest and comes to New York City in the spring of 1922, an era of loosening morals, glittering jazz, bootleg kings, and sky-rocketing stocks. Nick lands next door to a mysterious, party-giving millionaire, Jay Gatsby, and across the bay from his cousin, Daisy, and her philandering husband, Tom Buchanan. It is thus that Nick is drawn into the captivating world of the super-rich, their illusions, loves and deceits. Farm Safety for Just Kids The library will be hosting a Farm Safety for Just Kids program at 10:30 a.m. Oct. 25 with Iowa State University Outreach coordinator Morgan Schafbuch. Morgan will share information with preschool through sixth-grade students about farm safety. Kids will learn about safety around livestock, farm equipment and grain bins. Even if your child doesn’t live on a farm it is great information for any child growing up in rural Iowa. Join us on this no school day (for the Newton school district) for this important program in the library meeting room. The program will last approximately one hour. Registration is not necessary, and the

Director Bay attacked in HK HONG KONG (AP) — Hollywood director Michael Bay was attacked and slightly injured Thursday on the set of the fourth installment of the “Transformers” movie series currently filming in Hong Kong, police said. A Hong Kong police spokeswoman said two brothers surnamed Mak who own a shop near the movie set approached Bay and demanded 100,000 Hong Kong dollars ($13,000). When Bay refused to pay, they assaulted him, she said. The brothers also allegedly assaulted three police officers who were called to the set. The spokeswoman said Bay suffered a minor injury to his face but declined medical treatment. She spoke on customary condition of anonymity. The two men, age 27 and 28, were arrested and face charges of blackmail, assault and assaulting police officers, she said. “Transformers 4: Age of Extinction” is partly set in Hong Kong. It stars Mark Wahlberg and is to be released next June.

‘Fifty Shades’ fiasco discussed LOS ANGELES (AP) — NBC-Universal employees have been told the recasting of Christian Grey in the company’s film version of the erotic best-seller “Fifty Shades of Grey” will be finalized in the next few weeks. A company-wide “town hall” on Wednesday covered a variety of subjects but “Fifty Shades” was the inevitable hot topic in the wake of last weekend’s announcement that Charlie Hunnam was dropping out as Christian Grey, according to an NBC-Universal employee who attended the meeting. The source, who requested anonymity because the meeting was private, also said NBCU officials confirmed “Fifty Shades” will still be released next year and that costar Dakota Johnson remains committed to her role as Anastasia Steele. The meeting was held primarily to introduce Jeff Shell, who is taking over as Universal Pictures co-chairman.

Daily News associate editor to hold “office hours” Monday Newton Daily News associate editor Mandi Lamb will hold “office hours” 5 to 6 p.m. Monday at the Newton Public Library. She will be available to meet with those who have issues or topics they want to discuss. Is there a story in Newton or Jasper County that you think should be reported? Lamb can be reached at (641) 792-3121, ext. 424, or at mlamb@newtondailynews.com via email. Newton

Daily News

program is free. Children’s Halloween Craft Stop by from 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 26, to create a Halloween-themed craft in the library meeting room. Pumpkin Carving Contest Bring your creativity to the library at 6 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 29, and carve a pumpkin! This program is for adults only and does require pre-registration. Call the Information Desk at (641) 792-4108 to register. The library will supply the pumpkins. Photos of finished pumpkins will be uploaded to the library’s Facebook page where viewers will vote for their favorite pumpkin Oct. 29-31. The pumpkin with the most “likes” will win a prize. Computer Classes The library has released their schedule for upcoming computer classes, see it at www.newton.lib.ia.us/services/ classes. Thanks to the Jasper Community Foundation Grant the library received, the NPL is now able to offer classes throughout the day and in the evenings in the library meeting room with new laptops. Sign up by calling (641) 7924108 to learn or refresh your computer skills. All classes are free and offered to the public.

Go Guide Mark Your Calendar: Oct. 18-24 Catch a Film • Capitol II Theater in Newton: “Gravity” (PG-13) — Fri.: 7:15, 9:15 p.m.; Sat.: (4:45), 7:15, 9:15 p.m.; Sun.: (4:45), 7:15 p.m.; Wed. and Thurs.: 7:15 p.m. “Cloudy With a Chance of Meatballs 2” (PG) — Sat. and Sun.: (5 p.m.) “Rush” (R) — Fri. and Sat.: 7, 9:30 p.m.; Sun.: 7 p.m.; Wed. and Thurs.: 7 p.m. (Matinee times in parenthesis) • Valle Drive-In: “The Best Never Rest” (PG-13) and “2 Guns” (R) Showing tonight through Sunday. Gates open at 6:30 p.m.; main feature begins at 7:30 p.m.

Have an upcoming event? Call (641) 792-3121

Coming Up • Legion Cookouts — Cookouts at the Newton American Legion before every Friday home NHS football game. Serving begins at 5 p.m. Open to the public. • JJ Express with Cochran & Davis — Show starts at 9 p.m. Friday at the First Avenue Speakeasy in Newton. No cover. Two musical hall of famers, Scott Cochran, 2012 Iowa Blues Hall of Famer, and Scott Davis, Des Moines Jazz Center’s 2012 inductee, will join John Mattingly and Jim Robinson of JJ Express for an eclectic evening of live blues, rock, New Orleans and groove jazz music. • McCann Center Flea Market — 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday in Newton. • Karaoke at Scoreboard — 9 p.m. to midnight every Thursday at the Scoreboard Bar & Grill in Newton.

Obama lashes Republicans as government reopens WASHINGTON (AP) — In withering day-after criticism, President Barack Obama declared Thursday that the 16-day partial government shutdown was a Republican-provoked spectacle that “encouraged our enemies” around the world. Elsewhere in Washington, and around the country, federal employees simply streamed back to their jobs. National parks reopened. The popular panda cam at the National Zoo came back online. But there was no letup in the political fight. Fresh from a defeat, tea party groups and their allies renewed fundraising efforts with a promise of future assaults on Obama’s health care overhaul — and a threat of more election primaries against Republican incumbents who don’t stand with them. Government spending was still front and center. Inside the Capitol, lawmakers charged with forging a post-shutdown deficitcutting agreement in the next 60 days met privately. “We believe there is common ground,” said Sen. Patty Murray, D-Wash., chair of the Senate Budget Committee. Privately, however, officials in both parties said the prospects for a major breakthrough were dim, given differences over taxes and spending that have proven compromise-proof throughout the current three-year era of divided government. A few hours after Obama placed his post-midnight signature on legislation ending the long political showdown, Vice President Joe Biden was at the Environmental Protection Agency to greet returning employees. “I hope this is the end of this,” he said, but he acknowledged “There’s no guarantees.”

That was a reference to the last-minute legislation that will fund the government only until Jan 15 and give Treasury the ability to borrow above the $16.7 trillion limit until Feb. 7 or a few weeks longer. At the White House, Obama blended sharp criticism of Republicans with a plea for their cooperation over the remainder of the year and a call for less shrillness on both sides. “Some of the same folks who pushed for the shutdown and threatened default claimed their actions were needed to get America back on track,” he said in remarks in the State Dining Room. “But probably nothing has done more damage to America’s credibility to the world. ... It’s encouraged our enemies. It’s emboldened our competitors. And it’s depressed our friends who look to us for steady leadership,” he said. Obama said the public is “completely fed up with Washington” and he and Congress face hard work in regaining trust. It was a reference to public opinion polls that show the nation in a sour mood — though more inclined to blame Republicans than the president and his party for the first partial government shutdown caused by politics in 17 years. Hoping to jump-start his own stalled agenda, Obama urged lawmakers to concentrate on three items in the coming weeks: a balanced plan to reduce longterm deficits, legislation to overhaul the immigration system and passage of a farm bill. Polling aside, Obama’s party emerged from the three-week showdown in Congress united. All Democrats in Congress supported the legislation that passed Wednesday night to fund the government and raise the debt

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Local Sports

Friday, October 18, 2013

Newton

Daily News

Hawk girls are SICL champions; boys finish third By Jocelyn Sheets Daily News Sports Editor LYNNVILLE — Racing on their home course at Lynnville’s Diamond Trail Golf Course, Lynnville-Sully’s cross country athletes had a strong finish to the regular season. The Hawks hosted the 2013 South Iowa Cedar League cross country meet Thursday. The Hawk girls were dominant at home. They placed seven runners in the top 12 spots and lifted the 2013 SICL championship trophy. Lynnville-Sully scored 26 points with North Mahaska finishing second with 46 points. English Valleys placed third with 107 points, followed by Belle Plaine with 140, BGM with 166, HLV with 168 and Keota with 216. Belle Plaine’s boys were just as dominant with a conference title win with 37 points. BGM edged out LynnvilleSully for second, 67 to 69 points. Sigourney was fourth with 98 points and Montezuma finished fifth with 151 points. “They added another accomplishment to their great season, and showing why they are one of the better teams in Class 1A,” said Darin Arkema, Hawk head coach. “It’s fun to know that championship trophy can just stay right here at Lynnville-Sully. I’d have to look back to be exact, but I know it’s been a number of years since we’ve been conference champions, either boys or girls.” Lynnville-Sully had seven athletes earn All-SICL honors for finishing in the top 10 in the races. Tara Vos led the Hawk girls, claiming second in 16 minutes, 37 seconds for the 4K race. Alexa Vander Leest came in after Vos in third at 16:49. Cori Rice, who was the defending individual league champion, finished fifth in 17:25 followed by Karli Roozeboom in sixth at 17:27. Elizabeth Van Manen led a 10-11-12 finish by the Hawk girls. Van Manen ran the

course in 18:36 then Kasiah Ehresman crossed the line in 18:50 and Line Ascanius was 12th in 19:01. Ehresman and Ascanius received all-league honorable mention. Megan Goemaat of North Mahaska is the individual champion, running the race in 16:14. Lynnville-Sully’s Alexis Hardenbrook was 18th in 19:46. Kristine Jaennette placed 22nd in 20:06, and Kristy Sevcik was 32nd in 20:54. “Our boys just narrowly missed beating BGM, who they had their sights set on after finishing behind them by 15 points last week at Montezuma,” Arkema said. “Belle Plaine has a strong group of boys and was the favorite coming in. We really thought if we raced well we could jump BGM for second place. It certainly wasn’t because of a lack of effort from our guys, and credit to BGM for also racing well. Lots of the guys ran seasonbest times tonight, which is a boost in confidence for them going into the state qualifying meet next week.” Canyon Kuhlmann paced the Hawk boys. Kuhlmann, who had the highest finish for Lynnville-Sully last year at 11th place, ran second Thursday at home. He made a strong bid for the league individual championship, battling Belle Plaine’s Orie Brown. Brown won the 5K race in 18:04. Kuhlmann was second in 18:09. Ben Trettin was the No. 2 runner on the day for Lynnville-Sully, finishing ninth in 19:33. Talon Woods placed 15th in 20:06, followed by Jake Brand in 20th at 20:32. Luke Jones ran 23rd in 20:32. Nic Lirio finished in 28th at 21:41, Jim Trettin was 35th in 22:46, and Bayley Morvant was 38th in 23:04. Lauri Ryyppo placed 48th in 31:11, Lucas Smith was 49th in 31:40, and Kordell Mueller was 50th in 32:36. HAWKS See Page 3B

Jocelyn Sheets/Daily News

On Course Lynnville-Sully’s cross country teams ran well on their home course Thursday at Diamond Trail Golf Course in Lynnville during the 2013 South Iowa Cedar League meet. Above, Lynnville-Sully’s Canyon Kuhlmann (19) is right with leader Orie Brown of Belle Plaine (89) coming up a hill in the front pack of the boys’ race. Kuhlmann and Brown battled the whole 5K distance with Brown edging Kuhlmann at the finish line.

At right, Lynnville-Sully’s Tara Vos (3) matches stride with Megan Goemaat (36) of North Mahaska in the girls’ race. Vos claimed the second-place medal, leading the Hawks to a league championship.

Red Sox turn back Tiger rally, take 3-2 Cards move up in 4A rankings lead in ALCS DETROIT (AP) — Mike Napoli’s majestic homer began a rare early Boston breakthrough, Junichi Tazawa again bested Miguel Cabrera in a crucial spot and the Red Sox moved within one win of reaching the World Series by edging the Detroit Tigers 4-3 on Thursday night. Boston returns to Fenway Park with a 3-2 lead in the AL championship series. Game 6 is Saturday with the Tigers’ Max Scherzer facing the Red Sox’s Clay Buchholz. Cabrera was thrown out at the plate in the first inning, halting an early Detroit rally, and he hit into a double play against Tazawa with runners at the corners in the seventh. The Tigers scored a run on the grounder, but it was a trade-off the Red Sox were willing to make. Napoli led off a three-run second with a drive off Anibal Sanchez into the ivy beyond the wall in center field. Detroit’s starters had allowed only three runs in 27 innings through the first four games of the series. After pitching six no-hit innings in Game 1, Sanchez allowed four — three earned — in six innings Thursday. Jon Lester allowed two runs and seven hits in 5 1/3 innings Thursday. He walked three and struck out three, and the Boston bullpen held on to finish off the fourth game of the series to be decided by one run. Down 4-2 in the seventh, the Tigers put runners on first and third with nobody out when Jose Iglesias and Torii Hunter singled. Cabrera, who struck out with runners at the corners against Tazawa in the eighth inning of a 1-0 loss in Game 3, hit a soft grounder to second for a double play this time. Now Detroit turns to Scherzer, a 21-game winner, to try to extend the season. The Tigers will have Justin Verlander ready to pitch Game 7 if there is one.

NEWTON — Newton’s Cardinals climbed to the No. 13th spot in the week’s IGHSAU Class 4A volleyball rankings. The Cardinals were 15th a week ago. They go into Saturday’s Johnston Invitational with a 21-9 record. They open Saturday’s pool play against Dowling Catholic (26-5), which is ranked No. 7 in Class 5A, at 8:30 a.m. Newton also plays Greene County and West Des Moines Valley in its pool

NCMP varsity takes second at Ram Relays; junior varsity wins By Jocelyn Sheets Daily News Sports Editor PLEASANT HILL — After four straight years of winning the Southeast Polk Ram Relays, the NCMP Aquagirls came up short Thursday in the varsity division. Council Bluffs Lewis Central scored 114 points to NCMP’s 102. NCMP won the junior varsity division, defeating Lewis Central, 87-82. This meet is scored in relays. “The swim of the night went to Hannah Rhoads and Sierra Griffith, who not only won the 200 breaststroke relay, but set a new meet record,” said Sarah Patterson, NCMP head coach. “Both girls were aggressive taking the event out and brought NCMP See Page 8B

Turning the Page

Keep It Classy Last week, I ada kid, it’s far, far worse. dressed a concern These are kids I had with certain on the bench and theatrics involved in the sideline. They’re some schools’ prep impressionable. sports programs, but What are the playover the course of ers who overheard the next seven days, this egregious reI have realized that is sponse supposed far from the biggest By Dustin Turner to think? Even if problem out there. they had that type Daily News During one of my of mentality to beSports Writer regular beats this past gin with, it’s at least week, one of the players for an opposing team began somewhat justifiable because to limp off of the field. I seem- they’re kids and they’re in the ingly was the first to notice this, heat of battle, but when they and it wasn’t until a few sec- hear their leader, teacher and onds later that I heard one of mentor reinforce this barbaric, the assistant coaches approach shameful response, it sinks in the head coach and alert him/ to their heads as if it is approher to the situation. The coach priate. It’s far from appropriate. Branching out into the prowhose identity I will withhold because it has nothing to do fessional sports forum, Houswith my point responded, say- ton Texans’ quarterback Matt ing, “One of their players? Oh, Schaub went down with an injury in a home game last good.” Now, I have several prob- weekend. Schaub has struggled lems with this, but let’s start to execute his throws recently, with the basics. A person diminishing the hopes of fans probably 20 years my senior who may have seen the Texshould not have a warrior-like, ans as a potential Super Bowl throw them to the lions kind team. When Schaub went to of mentality especially when it the ground, there was a small comes to high school athletes. smattering of cheers from the Whether the player in question crowd. While this is not acceptable, was tearing it up or not — and they weren’t — should have either, it is far from the same nothing to do with it. When a thing. Schaub has been paid to coach expresses merriment out of an opposing player’s pain, it’s TURNER a bad thing. When that player See Page 2B is for all intents and purposes


Local Sports

Page 2B

Sports Calendar Friday High School Football Newton at Saydel, 7:30 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. Saturday High School Volleyball Newton varsity at Johnston Invitational, 8:30 a.m. Newton 9th at Des Moines Lincoln tournament, 8:30 a.m. Pella Christian at Knoxville tournament, 9 a.m. Colfax-Mingo at WoodwardGranger tournament, 9 a.m. PCM at Fairfield tournament, 9 a.m. Monday High School Football Pella Christian at Newton JV, 6 p.m.

Mustangs put up fight, fall to Norse By Dustin Turner Daily News Sports Writer MONROE — NFL Hall of Fame coach Bill Parcells famously said, “You are what your record says you are.” While that may be true in some or even most instances, records meant nothing on Thursday night, when Prairie City-Monroe’s volleyball team pushed Heart of Iowa Conference foes Roland-Story to the limit. PCM has had some tough luck losses this season, and although the Mustangs did not get a win over the Norse in their final home match of the season, their play was indicative of what they have been working towards, according to first-year coach Mollie Keitges. R-S won in straight sets 25-21, 25-15, 27-25. “I’m really proud of the girls,” Keitges said. “They

played with intensity through most of the match, and that’s a very good team. We played aggressive, which I think is a big, big step for us because sometimes we get timid and back down against those better teams. I’m very proud of them. They played very hard.” R-S opened the match with two straight points before a kill by Lexi Kain put the Mustangs on the board. A Norse kill attempt landed wide to tie things up at two. R-S fought to take a 5-3 lead, and the teams went back and forth for the next few points. Big kills by Abbi Gilson and Courtney Van Houweling kept the Mustangs within two. R-S rallied to take a 12-6 lean, but the Mustangs fought back, scoring four straight points highlighted by a Gilson tip at the net. The Norse put up four

Tuesday High School Volleyball Pella at Newton, 9th/JV matches 5:30 p.m., varsity match 7:15 p.m. Class 1A, Region 6 Lynnville-Sully at Meskwaki Settlement, 7 p.m. Class 2A, Region 5 Colfax-Mingo at CMB, 7 p.m. Class 2A, Region 4 Cardinal at Pella Christian, 7 p.m,

CMB ends regular season with road loss By Dustin Turner Daily News Sports Writer JEWELL — CollinsMaxwell/Baxter’s volleyball team ended its season on a bit of a sour note Thursday night. CMB fell at South Hamilton in straight sets 25-17, 2511, 25-22. The Raiders started off strongly with plenty of energy, according to coach Scott Ranck. CMB was moving and playing well until a few mistakes allowed SH to pull away in the first set. “That carried over into the second set as we never really recovered from that,” Ranck said. “The second set we were not moving, didn’t have good passes, nor have good hits.” Down 8-2 in the third set, Ranck called a timeout. After a side out, CMB scored the next nine points to take a 12-8 lead. Momentum swung to South Hamilton from there, though. CMB missed four of its next five serves, and even though the Raiders fought, they fell 25-22. “We kind of feel that if we hadn’t lost that momentum, we would have won that third set, and who knows what would have happened after that,” Ranck said. “Overall, I was fairly pleased with the performance as some things we hadn’t been doing lately in our matches started to show up again, and that is always a confidence booster heading into tournaments.” Abbie Haupert and Katie Ziesman tied for the team lead with five kills apiece. Alex Hiavacek had three kills. Payge Jurgens and Abbey Applegate had two apiece. Mackenzie Schmitz and Toni Spencer each recorded one kill. Schmitz assisted on 12 sets to lead the Raiders, followed by Applegate’s two. Haupert had two solo blocks. Jurgens went 8-for-8 on servces with three aces. Hannah McWhirter was 5-for-7 serving with two aces. Ziesman was 7-for-8 with two ace serves.

Friday, October 18, 2013

Dustin Turner/Daily News PCM’s Courtney Van Houweling spikes one over the net during the Mustangs’ three-set loss to Roland-Story on Thursday. It was the final home match of the season for PCM.

straight points right back, taking a 16-10 lead, and they carried that momentum to a 20-12 edge. A few tough rallies later, and the Norse had taken a 2213 lead. PCM continued to rally from behind. Cassidy Van Veen was serving when the Mustangs rolled off seven consecutive points to pull within 22-20, but R-S closed out the set, winning 25-21. Errors were the story for the Norse early in the second set. PCM took a 5-3 lead despite not getting a kill. Tied at five, Kayla Jennings logged the first kill for the Mustangs, putting them up one. PCM and R-S traded points with Kain adding a kill in the process to make it 9-8. The Mustangs got behind 17-13, and some strong Norse serves put them up 23-15. From there, they were able to close out the set with a 25-15 win. Set No. 3 had the PCM and the visiting R-S crowds rocking the gym in Monroe. The teams were locked up in a tight one early, and with Kain serving, PCM pulled within two points at 9-7. Down, 12-8 Emma Williams hit a kill followed by a strong serve by Van Veen to make it 12-10. Gilson and Van Houweling brought the team all the way back to tie at 13-13. R-S rallied for five straight, forcing Keitges to call a timeout. PCM came out with a renewed intensity after the break, rolling off four straight points and tying the set on an ace by Jennings. PCM took a 20-19 when R-S went into the net. The Norse tied it back up at 20 on the next point. When R-S took a 22-21 lead, Keitges called for another breather. R-S looked poised

to close out the set, serving up 24-21, but PCM’s crowd would not let the Mustangs quits, spurring on its team to four straight points, serving for the set. Roland-Story’s Anna Himan took over from there, scoring the match’s final three points. Despite the loss, PCM put up a great fight against one of the best teams in the conference, and that fact was not lost on Keitges. “That was a great way to end the conference. From start to finish, we definitely improved and made some big strides. I’m glad they played hard to finish off the conference season,” she said. PCM will end its regular season with a tournament on Saturday in Fairfield. Keitges will expect nothing less than the effort her squad put forth against the Norse. “I just told them to play with that kind of intensity that we played with tonight all day on Saturday,” Keitges said. “Last weekend at our tournament, we lacked that kind of intensity most of the day. So, I challenged them to play with the kind of intensity they played with tonight all day on Saturday.” After that, the Mustangs gear up for the regional match against BondurantFarrar on Oct. 28. “I am looking forward to the regional match. Their coach is actually a good friend of mine, and they’re going to be well coached,” Keitges said. “They’re good volleyball players. He’s got a good club program going. For this group of girls, they’re athletic, and we have certainly improved a lot from the beginning of the year. So, it will be fun to see how we look and how far we’ve come from beginning to end.”

Turner: Show some respect for your opponent Continued from Page 1B below expected levels at your job, you should expect to hear about it. None of that is an excuse to do it. It is still deplorable and wrong. The reason this is far from the same thing is that in one instance you have NFL fans — alcohol fueled, beer-muscle flexing, obnoxious fans. On the other hand you have a high school coach. This is a person whose job it is to teach first and win games second. He or she had an opening in that game to teach, and he or she failed, miserably.

Coaches that I grew up admiring would have been as appalled as I am at those words. High school sports are more fun when you win — everything is — but when you are in a situation where you have the opportunity to express a desire to win or a desire to teach, you should always opt for the latter. Sports bring out the best of emotions and actions in a lot of people: effort, teamwork, communication, unselfishness, drive, etc. It, unfortunately, can also reveal character deficiencies in others. My hope is not only that this coach knows who he or she is and

recognized his or her mistake, but that it also inspires athletes to show sportsmanship over dishonor. You knock someone down? Help them up. A player gets hurt? Take a knee. You lose a game? Shake their hand. Many things are okay between the lines of a competitive field that would be looked down upon otherwise, but human decency is always in-bounds. Sports writer Dustin Turner may be contacted at (641) 792-3121, ext. 440, or at dturner@newtondailynews.com.

PCM’s freshman Stafford wins Saydel meet By Dustin Turner Daily News Sports Writer SAYLOR — In one of the closing meets of the 2013 cross country season, Prairie City-Monroe’s stellar freshm a n Rachel Stafford m a y h a v e proven she is ready for the state meet. Stafford Stafford won the girls’ 4K race, finishing in 17 minutes. 9.70 and beating second-place finishing Sybbie Sears of North Polk by more than 11 seconds. Colfax-Mingo’s Iva Moore had a strong showing as well. The Tigerhawak junior finished in 12th place with a run of 18:23.53. CM’s girls were shorthanded without the Hostetter sisters, but the team still showed some spirit with Kenzie Cogley placing 49th in 20:39.65 and Donita Fatland not far behind in 51st at 20:40.44. Breawna Schro-

der was 73rd at 23:30.41. “The girls were short handed tonight with both Kennedi and Dakota Hostetter absent for a family event and a few others were sick. We only had four runners competing but we still had some positive things happen,” C-M coach Zach Tomas said. “Iva Moore led the way with a 12th place medal. Kenzie Cogley and Donita Fatland ran very competitive races as well.” North Polk won the boys side, edging out Perry 61 to 63. PCM was seventh with 219, and C-M was eight at 233 points. Jimmy Abell led the way for C-M’s boys team. He ran a 20:32.62 5K, placing 45th. Chris Stuva and Ahn Hyeongyeop ran side by side. Stuva was 77th at 22:26.92, and Hyeongyeop was right behind him in 22:27.10. Ryan McLain was 91st at 23:18.22. Will Dunsbergen placed 100th in 24:04.32. KC Huffman was 105th in 24:25.01, and Adam Teed ran a 27:44.28 to place 124th. “The highlight of the night for the boys were personal best times by Ahn

Dustin Turner/Daily News Prairie City-Monroe senior Matt Chizek (343) heads the pack at the Heart of Iowa Conference meet earlier this week. Chizek finished 28th at the Mustangs’ meet at Saydel on Thursday.

and KC Huffman,” Tomas said. “The boys team has work very hard all year and have improved so much from the beginning of the season. We have a lot of underclassmen that have run varsity all season and this experience is huge for the program moving forward.” PCM had only two other girls run at the Sayde-hosted meet. Kayla Schakel was

36th in 19:42.87, and Amber Beener placed 75th in 23:32.97. Matt Chizek finished 28th for the Mustangs, running a time of 19:42.24. Chris Ellens was 52nd in 21:05.93. Mark Bruxvoort placed 84th with a time of 22:50.25. Trenton Howard ran a 23:01.60 to place 87th. Connor Brey was 101st with a time of 24:06.74.


Friday, October 18, 2013

Page 3B

Hawks: L-S runners shine on home course Continued from Page 1B “It was a great privilege for us to host the SICL meet this year, especially since our home invitational earlier in the season was cut short by bad weather. We had a beautiful fall day today that was great for cross country,” Arkema said. “Our team was looking forward to prove themselves as one of the best in the league, especially on our home course. I was so proud of their efforts in representing their school and community tonight in front of a home crowd.” Arkema said it was great to see so many people who came out to support the Hawk runners, including the Hawk football coaches and players, who changed practice plans to come to the meet. “It was awesome to hear them cheer, encourage, and bring energy to the races for their friends and classmates,” he said. “We’re looking forward to getting as ready as we can over the next week to race our best in Ottumwa in the state qualifying meet.” Arkema also wanted to thank all those Jocelyn Sheets/Daily News Lynnville-Sully’s Kasiah Ehresman (7) is handed a bottle of water during her second trip up a long hill during Thursday’s South involved in running Thursday’s league meet at Diamond Trail Golf Course. Iowa Cedar League cross country meet. The league meet was held at Lynnville’s Diamond Trail Golf Course.

Lynnville-Sully thumps Tri-County By Jocelyn Sheets Daily News Sports Editor THORNBURG — Lynnville-Sully’s Hawks head into Class 1A volleyball playoffs with some momentum. The Hawks posted their second win this week Thursday to conclude the regular season. Lynnville-Sully defeated host TriCounty 25-14, 25-11, 25-7 Thursday to go 5-5 in South Iowa Cedar League play for 2013. The Hawks improved to 9-14 overall. The Hawks travel to Tama Tuesday to play Meskwaki Settlement in Class 1A, Region 6 action. The match starts at 7 p.m. The winner of the match plays at Belle Plaine in region quarterfinal play Oct. 29.

Lynnville-Sully served at a 94-percent clip as a team Thursday. Mary Lanser was 11-of-12 serving the ball for the Hawks and had four ace serves. Cassie Cullen went 16-of-17 with four aces. Taylr Vander Leest had five ace serves, going 9-of-9. Kristal Beyer, Lysandra James, and Jade Van Rees each had two ace serves. On defense, Lanser came up with 11 digs while senior libero Lyndsay Terpstra had nine digs. Cullen and Vander Leest each had five digs. At the net, Cullen delivered 13 kills for the Hawks. James had seven kills and Vander Leest had three kills. Lanser and Kristen Van Der Wilt each had two kills. Van Rees, senior setter, was credited with 26 set assists.

Jocelyn Sheets/Daily News Mary Lanser, Lynnville-Sully senior, has her eye on the volleyball during a serve earlier this season. The Hawks finished up regular-season play Thursday with a win at Tri-County.

Pella Chrisitan runners finish regular season at Chariton By Jocelyn Sheets Daily News Sports Editor CHARITON — Ending the regular season on a strong note, Pella Christian’s cross country teams competed in Thursday’s Chariton Invitational. “This is a smaller meet with smaller schools. It was a perfect night for running — nice, cool weather, no wind, on a beautiful course,” said Jocelyn Meinders, Eagle head coach. “The kids ran very well. They felt good, and they gave it their all. This is a great meet to end the regular season on before we move into the state qualifying meet.” The Eagle boys finished second with 49 points to Davis County with 23 points. Chariton was third with 99 points. Pella Christian’s girls were third, scoring 83 points. Davis County won the girls’ title also with 26 points, followed by Centervile with 77 points. Jacob Lensing captured the second-place medal in the boys’ varsity 5K race in 17 minutes, 12 seconds. Grant Dunsbergen was sixth in 18:09. Jonathan Beltman edged out teammate Scott Haveman at the finish line, going 10th and 11th in 18:36 and 18:37. Max Shannon placed 20th in 19:28. Samuel Dahm was 24th in 19:41. Jackson Schelhaas finished 25th in 19:55. Meinders said Shannon and Schelhaas ran in a race for the first time this season. Leading the Eagle girls was Marina Shannon, claiming the seventh-place medal in the 4K race with a time of 17:10. Morgan Anderson placed 12th in 17:59. Andrea Carballo finished 17th in 18:20, followed by Damaris Worthington in 20th at

19:16 and Abby Van Soelen in 27th at 20:19. Pella Christian’s girls were without Chloe Dembski for the second meet in a row because of an injury. Meinders said Dembski plans to run in next week’s state qualifier. Brianna Van Donselaar was 10th in 23:45 and Danielle Nardini was 12th in 23:59 in the girls’ junior varsity race. Gabriel Soler led the Pella Christian boys’ junior varsity to second place, finishing sixth in 20:10. Sam Lensing was 10th in 20:58, followed by Zach Shen in 13th at 22:05, Kelvin Ouyang in 14th at 22:25, David Dykstra in 15th in 22:46 and Alek Vink in 16th at 22:48. PELLA CHRISTIAN’S MIDDLE SCHOOL teams won their respective divisions. The middle school runners ran a 1.9-mile race. Lindsay Breon was the individual winner of the girls’ race in 15:21 with teammate Claire Milligan in second at 15:49. Jacque Lensing was fourth in 16:33, followed by Josie TeGrotenhuis in fifth at 16:35, Abby Te Grotenhuis in eighth at 18:38 and Hannah Dykstra in 18th at 28:07. Nathan VerMeer won by “a significant margin” in the boys’ race. He ran the course in 13:16. Noah Van Maanen was fourth in 14:22, followed by Lucas Bandstra in sixth at 14:32, Martin Landazurri in seventh at 14:45, Michael Munoz in 22nd at 17:01 and Sam Carmichael in 23rd at 17:49. Sports Editor Jocelyn Sheets may be contacted at (641) 792-3121, ext. 432, or at jsheets@newtondailynews.com.

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Newton Daily News & Jasper County Advertiser


Page 4B

Friday, October 18, 2013

Worship Together Ashton Chapel Next to Ashton Park, near intersection of Hwy 330 and F17 (8887 W. 122nd St. N., Mingo, IA) Sunday School 9:00am; Worship 10:00am. Pastors: Larry Craig and Mark Eddy Bar None Cowboy Church Building next to Culver’s Newton, David Rex, Pastor, 641-5214354, 7pm Thursdays. Music featured each week. www.barnonecowboy churchofiowa.com Baxter Evangelical Free Church East Avenue, Baxter, Eugene Bucklin, Pastor, 10:00am Worship, 5:30pm FCYF, 7:00pm Wednesday prayer mtg. Bethany United Church of Christ 5627 N. 95th Ave. W., Baxter, (one mi. E. of Baxter on Station St.) Pastor Wanda Seydel. Sunday after Labor Day through Memorial Day: 8:30 Junior Choir; 9:15 Sunday School; 10:30 Worship. Sunday after Memorial Day through Labor Day: 9:30 Worship; Women’s Fellowship First Thursday 2pm. Sunday’s in July feature 10:30 prayer and study of the Lords Prayer. Bible Missionary Church 909 N. 95th Ave. E. 641-840-2093 Pastor Lucas. Sunday School 9:45am, Morning Worship 10:45, Evening Service 6:00pm. Mid-week Service 7:00pm Center Friends Northeast of Newton, Karen Mendenhall, pastor, Dallas Gilreath, pastor, Cheri Doane, assistant pastor; 9:30am Sunday school, 10:30am Worship. Call 641-792-2473. Christian Church (Disciples of Christ) Prairie City, 9:00am Sunday school, 10:00am Worship. Christian Life Church 421 S. 2nd Ave. W., Interim Pastor James Miller; Phone Number: 641-521-9294. Coffeetime 9:30am, Worship 10:00am. Lunch Served at noon. Bible Study: Tuesday 10:00am. Christian Reformed Church Prairie City, Matthew McClure, pastor; 9:30am Worship, 10:45am Sunday school, 6:30pm Worship. E-mail:pcrc@dwx.com Jasper County Church of Christ 1100 N. 3rd Ave. E., 9:30am Bible classes, 10:30am & 1:30pm Worship; Thursday evening 7:00pm Bible Study. Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints 1405 N. 11th Ave. E., Branch President-Gregory O. Rivers, 316 E. 8th St. S., Newton, IA 50208. 9:30am Sacrament meeting, 10:40am Sunday School & Primary, 11:45am Priesthood, Relief Society & Young Women. Colfax United Methodist Church S. Locust St. & Division St., 515-674-3782. 10:00am Sunday School, 10:00am Family Worship. Rev. R.D. Streeter Community of Christ 1805 S. 8th Ave. E., 791-7834, Bill Conklin, pastor, Church School Classes 9:30am; Worship Service 10:30am; Wednesday Prayer Service 7:00pm. Community Heights Alliance Pastor Cory Stout, Senior Pastor; Pastor John Patterson, Associate Pastor; Tyler Kramer, Youth Pastor; Mike Osterbauer, Pastor of Worship and Young Adults. Sunday Worship Services 8:30am, 11am & 6pm; Sunday School 9:45am; Sr. High Youth Group Wednesday 7:45pm; Wednesday Prayer Meetings 6am, noon & 6:45am; Jr. High Youth Group 6:30pm; Awana 6:30pm; Saturday Night Alive, first Sat. of each month at 7:00pm. Nursery available for most events. Handicapped accessible. 2500 S. 13th Ave. E. 792-1620. www.communityheights.org. Congregational United Church of Christ-Baxter 217 S. Main Baxter, Rollin Watters, pastor, Sunday School 9:30am, Regular worship service, 10:30am

Congregational United Church of Christ-Newton 308 E. 2nd St. N., Newton, Rev. Jessica Petersen-Orwenyo, Pastor; Sunday Worship 10:00am, Nursery provided; Fellowship Time 11:00am. Accessible to all. Bible Study Wednesdays 10:00am. Christian Education for children of all ages Wed. 6:00pm(infant-8th grade). 1st and 3rd Wednesdays of each month 7:00pm - Adult Christian Education. No matter who you are or where you are on life’s journey, you are welcome here! facebook.com/NewtonUCC Cornerstone Bible Fellowship 1000 E. 12th St. S., Newton; Pastor Steve Bundy, Associate Pastor Brian Keeton. Sunday School 9am, Sunday Worship 10:15am, 6:30pm youth group on Sunday, 7pm Wed Bible study, Faith Baptist Prairie City, 9:30am Bible School, 10:30am Worship, 6:00pm Gospel service, 7:00pm Wed., Bible study. First Assembly of God 1029 E. 19th St. N., Newton, www.newtonassembly.com; Pastor Don Hayes, senior pastor; 9am Sunday School, 10am Worship, 7pm Wed. mid-week service. First Baptist Church Colfax, Rev. Phil Butler, pastor, 674-3752. Family Fellowship 9:00 am; Sun. School 9:15 am; Morning Worship 10:30 am; Eve. Service 6:00 pm. Wed., 7:00 pm Hour of Power.

Foursquare Church 1510 S. 8th Ave. E., Pastor Dottie Black and Associate Pastor Dustin Black, 9:45 a.m. Sunday morning worship service, 6:30 p.m. Sunday night Sunday School and prayer meetings 10 a.m. Tuesdays and Fridays, 7 p.m. Wednesday and 9:15 a.m. Sunday until service time. Grace Church “A Family Of Friends”, 1620 N. 11th Ave E., Newton; Pastor Dan Hayton; Sunday Morning Refreshments 9:30 am, Worship Service with nursery care 10:00 am. The Edge: 5 yr olds to 5th grade & The Kids Community Pre School age, Sunday at 10:00am. Experience God Bible Study Wed. at 7am; Life Student Ministries Wed. 6:45-8pm 641-792-1793 www.gracenewton.com Grinnell Church of Christ 1402 3rd Ave., Grinnell, Iowa 50112, Bible study Sunday 9:30 a.m., Wednesday 7:00 p.m., Worship services Sunday 1030 a.m. grinnellcoc@netins.net or www.grinnellcoc.com Haven Vineyard Church 207 1st Ave. E, Newton; Pastor Caz & Jane Cibula; 641-526-3157; 10 am Sunday Service.

Iron Sharpens Iron Church 1305 E. 10th St. S. Newton Cheryl Palmer, Doug Cupples Ministers 10:00am Sunday Morning Worship. Bible study and fellowship follow morning service. Mid-week Service 7pm Wednesday with Merlin Hamilton. Kellogg Christian (Disciples of Christ) 321 Bolton St., Kellogg, 10:30 am Worship. Kellogg United Methodist 417 2nd St., Kellogg, Pastor Tim Morgan, Sunday School 9:30am nursery, kids, young adult, middle adult & adult classes; 10:30am Morning worship; Worship Lit Saturday’s 7:00pm; Open Hand Supper 3rd Saturday of the month 6:00pm. Killduff United Methodist Rev. Randall McNeer, Worship 10:45am Communion first Sunday of each month. Living Word Fellowship Doug Bradey, Pastor, 321 E. Robinson St., Knoxville 641-828-7119, Wed. Night Service: 6pm prayer, 7pm worship, 6:15pm Fuzion Youth Service; Sun. Morning Service: 8:30 am prayer, 9 am Life Groups, 10 am Worship Service, Nursery and Children’s Ministry available. Lynnville Friends Mark Porter, Pastor, 9:00 am Morning Worship, 10:30 am Sunday School, 6:30 pm Bible

First Christian Church (Disciples of Christ) 314 E. 2nd St. N. Pastor Mark Young. Sunday: 9:00 a.m. Faith Village & Sunday School. 10:15 Worship. 11:30am coffee fellowship. 5:45pm Wed; Family Unity Night. Thurs; 6:00 Choir Practice, 7:10 Atonement Practice. www.fccnewton.org 641-792-5850, Nursery provided. First Church of Christ Scientist 616 6th Ave., Grinnell, 10:30 am Services. First Lutheran Church - ELCA 309 E. 3rd St. N., Newton. Pastor Zachary Bey. Sunday Worship at 9:30 am; Sunday School and Fellowship to follow at 10:45 am; High School Youth Group every other Wednesday evening. 641-792-3934. All are welcome! First Presbyterian 220 N 2nd Ave E Newton Interim Pastor Linda CurtisStolper Adult Sunday School 9AM Kids Action Hour 9:15AM Worship 10:30AM Fellowship 11:30AM Nursery Provided Handicapped Accessible Everyone Welcome! Mens Group 1st & 3rd Thursdays 6:30AM & 9AM Womens Bible Study Wed 9:30AM WOW Wed 4:30PM 792-2790 www.newton1stpresbyterian.org First United Methodist 210 N 2nd Ave E., Rev. Gary Marzolf 8:30 AM Traditional Worship, 9:30 AM Fellowship 9:45 AM Sunday School. 11:00 AM Contemporary Worship. 6:00 PM Youth Group. Handicapped Accessible. Nursery Provided. 9:00 am “First Church on The Air”- KCOB www. newtonfirst.org

New Life Community Church of the Nazarine 605 W. 8th St. N., P.O. Box 1021, Rev. Lauris Meek, Sunday School 9:30 am, Morning Worship 10:30 am, Sunday Evening 6:00 pm, Wed. Children’s Night & TNT (Teen) 7:00 pm, Junior quizzing 7:00 pm, Thurs. Youth 7:00 pm , Thurs. Bible Study & Prayer 7:00 pm, Fellowship Hall. Nursery for all services. Parsonage 792-6171 or Church 792-5363. Newton Church of The Way 2306 S. 3rd Ave E., 792-7300 Pastor Steve Heerema. Sunday Morning: 7:45 Classic; 9:00 and 10:30 Ignite, Nursery during both Ignite Services (for newborn through 2 years old). Journey 252 Children’s Ministry 10:30am (for children 3 years through 6th Grade) The Way Café 8:30 to 10:30am, 5:00-7:00pm Prayer of Blessing, Wednesday 6:30 – 8:30pm Route 146 Youth, Saturday Nite Ignite 7:00-8:00pm Everyone Welcome! Other various group studies and classes are offered. Check out our Facebook page, our weekly bulletin on our website, or call/email the office for more information. Email: info@theway146.com Web: www.newtonway.org Our Savior Lutheran Missouri Synod 1900 N. 4th Ave. E., Rev. John M. Moore, Pastor, Sunday Worship 9:00 am; Adult Bible Study Sundays 10:30 am; Sunday School Kingdom Quest 10:30 am; High School Youth Group Sunday 10:30 am & Wednesdays 7:00 pm; www.oursavlutheran. com (641( 792-1084.

First Baptist Church (Newton) 620 S. 8th Ave. E., phone: 7927113.Web:www.NewtonFirstBaptist.com and on facebook. Pastor Aaron Loree, Family Education Time 9:00a.m., Powerkidz infants - 5th grade 9:00 a.m.; Sunday School for teens 9:00a.m.; Worship Service 10:15a.m. Men’s group meets on the first Sat. of every month at 7:30pm. First Baptist 810 S. Commerce, Monroe, Senior Pastor Shank, Youth Pastor Jason Burns. 9:30 am Sun. School, 10:30 am Worship, 6:00 p Evening service, 6 p.m. Christians in Action grades 6-12, Wed. Awana at 6:15 p.m. during school year, Wed. Bible Study & Prayer 8:15 pm during school year & 8 p.m. during summer.

Newton Christian Reformed Church 511 S. 5th Ave. E., Aaron Gunsaulus, Pastor, 9:30 am Morning worship, 10:50 am Church school, 6:00 pm Sunday Evening worship.

Pleasant Hill United Methodist Church 151 60th Ave, Prairie City Rev. Medea Saunders Sunday 9:30 a.m. Worship Service;10:30 a.m. Sunday School pcumc@q.com 515-994-2354

Heart of Worship 14283 Hwy F62, Lynnville Pastor Tom Pool, Worship: 9 a.m., Children’s Church: 9:45 a.m. Fellowship: 10:15 a.m., Sunday School: 10:45 a.m. Holy Trinity Lutheran Church, ELCA 1409 S. 8th Ave. E., Pastor Ken Ahntholz, 9:00 am Sunday School; 10:15 am Worship, easy access - no steps. Hope Assembly of God 126 W. State St., Colfax, Sunday school 10 am, Worship service 11 am, Sunday Evening Prayer Service 6:30 pm. 641-674-3700. Howard Street Christian Church (Disciples of Christ) Rev. Tom Burns, pastor. 10:30 am Morning worship. Sunday school 9-10am all ages; K-5 Wed after school; Jr. High & High School 7-8pm; Howard and Locust Colfax. Immaculate Conception Catholic Church 305 E. Howard St., Colfax, 515674-3711; Decaon Joe Dvorak; 11:00am Sunday Mass, 9:00am Wednesday Communion Service; www.immaculateconceptioncolfax.org Immanuel Baptist (GARB) 1300 N. 4th Ave. E., Ken Van Loon, Pastor, 9:30 am Sunday school, 10:45 am Worship, 6:00 pm Worship, Wed 6:30-8:00 pm Youth, 6:30 pm Wednesday Awana Clubs (during school year), 7:00 pm Wednesday Prayer Fellowship. Call 792-4470. Ira United Church Karen Fausch, pastor, 9:00 am Worship, 10:15 am Sunday School.

Study Hour. Metz Community 3253 W. 62nd St. S., Newton, 791-9568, Pastor David Rex; Sunday School 9:00 am. 10:10 am service. Mingo United Methodist 202 W. Main, Mingo, Rev. Kurt DeVance, 515-339-8819; Children’s Sunday School - 9:30 am and Adult Sunday School - 9:45 am. Church time is 10:45 am. Monroe Presbyterian Church 115 So. Main, Monroe, Rev. Ann Rouse, Sonlight Service 8:00 am; 9:00 am church school, 10:00 am Traditional Worship, communion on 1st Sunday of month, 6:00 pm Session Committees 2nd Sunday of month, 7:00 pm Session Meeting 2nd Sunday of month. Monroe United Methodist 407 N. Monroe St., Monroe, 641259-2822; Pastor Stephen Taylor; Jubilee Service 8:15 am; Sunday School 9:00 am; Worship 10:15 am; Office Hours: Mon. Thurs. 8-Noon; monroeum@iowatelecom.net New Life Baptist Church 124 E. Howard St., Colfax, 515-674-3103, Sunday School 9:45 am, Worship Service 10:45, Evening Service 6 pm, midweek service 7 pm Wednesdays. Independent Fundamental Baptist Church. Newton Baptist Temple (A Fundamental Independent Church) 621 E. 12th St. N., Ross McIntyre, pastor. 10:00 am Sunday School, 11:00 am Worship, Wednesday and Sunday 6:00 pm Worship, Bus transportation available, 6:00 pm Wednesday Bible study.

Pleasantview United Methodist 8454 S. 28th Ave. E., Newton, Pastor Tim Morgan; 9:00 am worship; 10:15 am Sunday School. Prairie City Church of the Brethren 12015 Hwy S 6G, Corner of S 6G & F70 W, 5 miles south of Prairie City on S6G, 515-9942940; Mon., Tues., Thurs. & Fri. 8:15-11:15 am; Pastor Timothy Peter; Sunday: 9:30am Sunday School; 10:45am Worship Service/Children’s Church; Nursery provided. Prairie City First Reformed Church 300 E. 5th St., P. O. Box 178, 515-994-2250, frcprairiecity@ aol.com; 9:30 am Worship, 10:50 am Sunday School. Prairie City United Methodist Church 706 W. McMurray, Prairie City Rev. Medea Saunders Sunday 8:45 a.m. Sunday School for all ages. Office hours 8:30 a.m. - 2:00 p.m. M-TH pcumc@q.com 515-994-2354 Rock Creek Hickory Grove Church 3 1/2 miles north of Rock Creek Lake, 9:15 am fellowship, 9:30 am Sunday School, 10:30 am worship. Reasnor United Methodist Rev. Randall McNeer, Worship 8:45am. Communion first Sunday of each month. Sacred Heart Catholic Church 1115 S. 8th Ave. E., Rev. William Reynolds, pastor, Saturday: 5:30 pm Mass, Sunday: 9:00 am Mass.

Salvation Army 301 N. 2nd Ave. E., Captains Jeff and Mikey Carter, Sunday - 9:45 am Sunday school, 10:45 am Worship. Seventh Day Adventist 1409 S. 8th Ave E., Newton Pastor Joshua Plhocky Saturday Services 9:00 am; Worship 11 am Sabbath school, Prayer Meeting Thursday Eve at 7:00 pm Solid Rock Church 115 Main St., Reasnor; Pastor John Hlad 641-842-2440; Sunday Bible study all ages 9:30 a.m.; 10:30 a.m. worship; Wednesday Bible study all ages 7 p.m. St. Aidan’s Anglican Church 4900 Meredith Dr., (NW 46th Ave.), Des Moines, The Bishop L.W. Faulk, 9:10 am Morning prayer, 9:30 am Holy communion. St. Luke United Methodist 501 E. 19th St. N., Pastor Rev. Audrey Young, 8:00 am worship followed by Coffee time. 9:15 am Sunday School for all ages, including two adult classes. 10:30 am Worship followed by Coffeetime. 641-792-5736 St. Andrew’s Lutheran Church 5 mi. west of Sully, Pastor Nancy J. Pick, Worship 9:30 am; Adult Forum 10:15 am; Women of the ELCA meet 1:30 pm on the 2nd Wednesday of the month; Church Council meets 2nd Tuesday of the month at 7 pm.; Contact Parish office 641-798-4651. St. Stephen’s Episcopal 223 E. 4th St. N., Newton, ph. 792-6971. Rev. John Thorpe, Rector, Rev. Merle Smith, Deacon; Sunday 8:00 am Holy Eucharist & 10:00 am Holy Eucharist; Mon. - Thurs. 7:30 am Morning Prayer; Wed. 5:00 pm Evening Prayer. Sully Community Church Pastor Jerry Morningstar, 9:30 am Sunday school, 10:30 am Worship, 5:00 pm Quiz team practice; 6:00 pm Worship, Thursday night adults, youth 7:00 pm. Sully Christian Reformed Pastor Brian Ochsner. 9:30 am Morning worship, 6:00 pm Evening worship, 10:45 am Sunday School. 9:30 am Tues. Coffee Break for women, Nursery and preschool classes provided. 7:15 pm Wed - Gems, Cadets and High School Youth, Prayer for Country - everyone welcome. 8 Bible studies call 594-4440.

Sully First Reformed Church Rev. Wayne Sneller, senior pastor, Diana Scandridge, Youth & Education Director. 9:30 am Worship, 11:00 am Sunday school, 6:00 pm Worship; Thursday Night Family Night 7:00 pm Sept. - March. www.sullyfrc.org United Pentecostal 813 E. 7th St. N., Rev. Robert A. Shaw, pastor, 10:00 am Sunday Worship, 6:00 pm Sunday Worship, Prayer and Bible study Tuesday 6:30, Super & Youth Church Wednesday starts 7:00-8:00. United Presbyterian 209 N. 2nd Ave. E., Rev. Donald Freeman, 9:30 am Sunday School, 10:30 - 11:30 am worship service (broadcasted live on KCOB radio); 11:30 am Fellowship; Wednesday choir rehearsal 6:00 p.m.; Nursery provided on Sundays. Westfield Community Church 4164 20th St., Grinnell, Pastor Jann Braaksma, Sunday, 9:30 a.m. Sunday School; Sunday 10:30 a.m. Worship; Wednesday, 6:30 p.m. Youth Group; www.westfieldwitness.org Wittemberg Church Rt. 1, Newton, pastor Rev. Roger K. Swanson 10:15 am Worship.

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Friday, October 18, 2013

Public Notices NOTICE OF FORFEITURE OF CONTRACT TO MARK W. HARRIS, RONDA S. HARRIS, SPOUSE OF MARK W. HARRIS, SPOUSE OF RONDA S. HARRIS, OTTO LAW OFFICE, PLLC, STATE OF IOWA, CAPITAL ONE BANK USA NA, CAPITAL ONE AUTO FINANCE, INC., AND ALL PERSONS IN POSSESSIONOF THE REATL ESTATE DESCRIBED BELOW: You are hereby notified: 1. That the written contract dated November 14, 2003, filed December 11, 2003, in Doc. No. 0315590, and executed by Glenn A. Criqui and Robin A. Criqui, seller (s), and Mark W. Harris and Ronda S. Harris, buyer(s), for the sale of the following described real estate located in Jasper County, Iowa: Lot 7 in Block B of Community Heights, an Addition to the City of Newton, Jasper County, Iowa, as shown in Plat Book D, at Page 28 in the Office of the Recorder of said County. Has not been complied with, in respect to the terms and conditions of said contract in the following specific particulars: Items of default..............Amount 36 payments of $558.00 due from July 1, 2010 through June 1, 2013...........................$20,088.00 Late charges due.............$977.89 Bad check fees................$100.00 Property Inspection...........$28.00 Total...........................$21,127.89 2. That said contract will stand forfeited and cancelled as by its terms and provisions it may be, unless the party in default within 30 days after the completed service (November 19, 2013) of this notice, shall perform the said terms and conditions in default as stated in the previous paragraph, and in addition pay the reasonable costs of serving this notice. 3. Make all payments under this notice at the office of the attorney signing below. 4. Pursuant to Iowa Code §656.7, you are responsible for sellers' attorneys fees to the extent of $50.00. Payment of these fees is not required to prevent forfeiture and to comply with this notice. 5. This communication is from a debt collector, and is an attempt to collect a debt. Bayview Financial Property Trust William Mathis AT0005021 126 West Second Street Muscatine, Iowa 52761-3713 (563) 263-9494 mathisw@mcslawiowa.com Attorney for seller(s) October 4, 11, 18 NOTICE TO AIRPORT CONSULTANTS The City of Newton is hereby soliciting statements of qualifications and experience from airport consultants for projects at Newton Municipal Airport. Subject to receipt of Federal funding, these projects may include the following: 1. Snow Removal Equipment Acquisition Estimated cost of development: $158,000 2. Snow Removal Equipment Storage Building Estimated cost of development: $280,000 3. 6 Stall T-Hangar and Connecting Taxiway Estimated cost of development: $510,000 4. Storm Water Detention Pond Construction(Non-federal Participation) Estimated cost of development: $150,000 The required services include, but are not limited to; engineering services for preliminary, design, bidding and construction phases, including incidental special services, for the above listed projects as funded under the FAA Airport Improvement Program or the Iowa DOT State Aviation Program. A qualification based selection process conforming to FAA Advisory Circular 150/5100-14d will be utilized to select the most qualified firm. Fee information will not be considered in the selection process and must not be submitted with the statement of qualifications. Selection Criteria will include: key personnel qualifications, proximity, related experience, demonstrated ability to meet schedules and budgets, degree of interest shown in undertaking the project, and familiarity with the project. Fees will be negotiated for projects as funds become available. Prospective Consultants are advised that applied overhead rates must be in accordance with the cost principals established within Federal Regulation 48 CFR Part 31, Contract Cost Principles and Procedures. The successful firm will be required to submit a copy of their current overhead rate audit certification. This contract is subject but not limited to the following federal provision: Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 Section 520 of the Airport and Airway Improvement Act of 1982 DOT Regulation 49 CFR Part 18.36(i) – Access to Records DOT Regulation 49 CFR Part 20 – Lobbying and Influencing Federal Employees DOT Regulation 49 CFR Part 26 – Disadvantage Business Enterprises Participation DOT Regulation 49 CFR Part 29 – Government-wide Debarment and Suspension DOT Regulation 49 CFR Part 30 – Federal Trade Restriction Clause Interested firms should submit three copies of their statement of qualifications and experience along with references to the following address, no later than 4:00 p.m. on November 4, 2013. Keith Laube, P.E. Public Works Director 1700 North 4th Avenue West Newton, IA 50208-1926 October 18

Page 5B

Newton Daily News

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Classifieds In Print and Online Everyday

641-792-3121

PERSONAL

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NARCOTICS ANONYMOUS Meets Sunday, Wednesday and Friday 7:00 PM in Basement of St. Stephan's Episcopal Church

Northeast

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LEAKY ROOF, Missing Shingles???

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.

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INSULATION

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GARAGE SALE Sat. Oct 19th; 8am-3pm Some baby clothes, lots of boys & teen boy clothes, Halloween costumes, kids golf clubs, Winnie the Pooh storage unit, book shelf, old country school desk, precious moments figurines, popcorn machine, lots of books and household misc. 1008 S. 28th Ave. W. GARAGE SALE Sat. Oct. 19th; 7am-4pm Over 200 DVDs, Wilton Cake Pans, Betty Boop, Blankets, Christmas items, Jr. clothing and shoes, tools and some furniture. Many items at $1. 831 S. 17th Ave. W. GREAT GARAGE SALE Saturday 8-2pm Lots of home decor, artwork, florals, rugs, furniture, twin trundle bed, dishware, coach purses, jewelry, gal's shows sz 6-9, jeans boy sz 8 and ladies 8-10, Body by Vi, toddler toys, car seats, fishing poles, mission skates, swings, etc, etc, etc. 345 W 28th St S #4 On Gun Club road SERVICE DIRECTORY CONCRETE

HOOVES AND Paws Pet Services In home pet care for all pets, 35 years experience. Feeding, walking, clean up, and much more. Affordable rates, Newton and surrounding areas. I do have references, please call Donna at 641-5217324

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EMPLOYMENT

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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

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EMPLOYMENT

EMPLOYMENT

Des Moines Area Community College Newton/Knoxville Adjunct Openings We currently have several adjunct openings located at our Newton Campus and Knoxville High School locations. They include: English, Philosophy, Literature, Humanities, History and Sociology. For more information/details and to apply, please visit our website at https://jobs.dmacc.edu Des Moines Area Community College. EEO/AA

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PET CARE

LAWN CARE

Leaf Proof Gutter Covers,

Northwest

Southeast

SELL YOUR SERVICES with the One Low Monthly Rate Advertised for a month in the Newton Daily News, Jasper County Advertiser and online!

Also house behind on 17th St.

GARAGE SALE Fri. Oct. 18th 12pm-6pm Sat. Oct. 19th 8:30-2pm 2 family-lots of misc, quilts, linens, curtains, nice clean clothing, sweatshirts, jeans, shoes, harley boots, winter coats, cookbooks, mirrors, furniture, antiques, fishing poles, amish baskets, cast iron, pottery, 33 albums. 504 W 13th St N

LAWN CARE

Service Directory!!

GARAGE SALE

MULTI-FAMILY GARAGE SALE October 19 – 8-3pm Little Tikes playground set, many toys, big wheels, baseball cards, snow blowers, and lots more. 113 W. Amy St., Baxter

HAIR SERVICES

1719 1st Ave E., Newton, IA Phone #: 641-792-9339 Fax #: 641-792-8370

Get Some CASH in a ROUTES AVAILABLE

delivering for the Newton Daily News Baxter rt 240 65 /mo approx 26 Papers

$

oo

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

Newton

Daily News Call for details.

Call 641-792-5320 today!

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.

$

oo

Newton

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.

Get Some CASH in a

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.

ROUTES AVAILABLE

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.

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.

Newton

Daily News Call for details.

Call 641-792-5320 today!

Please send resume to: Jeff Holschuh, Advertising Director 200 1st Ave E, P.O. Box 967 Newton, IA 50208

or email to: jholschuh@newtondailynews.com

EOE


Page 6B

Friday, October 18, 2013

Newton Daily News

Jasper County Advertiser newtondailynews.com

Classifieds In Print and Online Everyday

641-792-3121

PETS

SATELLITE

RENTALS

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 billingsjeff151@yahoo.com for more information. 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 TRAVEL

SERVICES SELL FAST

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.

with the

Service Directory!!!

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!

1 BEDROOM apartment, $425 per month. Heat, water & appliances provided. 400 N 2nd Ave E 515-321-2088.

NOW reNtiNg -2 Bedroom ApartmentsRENT BASED ON 30% OF YOUR INCOME Greenway Apartments 1501 North 11th Ave. E.

641-792-1131

Reach Thousands of Customers Weekly!!! For More Information, (641)792-3121 ext. 301 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES

INVESTORS

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.

EMPLOYMENT

FULL-TIME CNA'S 2PM-10PM Apply In Person Careage of Newton 2130 W. 18th St. S. 791-1127

NEWTON SchOOlS

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

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 $

100

Flexible Short

1 month Term Lease Available rent Bristol Square Apartments st

Peck Properties, LLC 315 1st St. S., Newton

792-0910

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 1ST MONTH FREE Starting at $300 with 13th Mo.

“FREE”

641-792-3443 EASY KEEP Mgt No Pets

3-BEDROOM HOUSE. Garage, fenced yard, appliances included. References required. $650/month plus 1st & last month deposit. 319-5761132

APARTMENTS AVAILABLE

1 & 2 bdrm units in Newton & Monroe! Priced $450-$600 $200 Security Deposits Pet Friendly (some restrictions) W/D Hookups Central Air Dishwasher Private covered Patio or Balcony with storage Laundry Facility onsite (641)792-6939 EHO

forestview@perryreid.com

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

COURTYARD APTS. Welcome Home! 2 BR Apartments $395-$450 780 SF 3 BR Townhomes $575-$650 1000 SF 641-521-2222

NEW 2BEDROOM ground floor duplex, easy access w/garage, stove & fridge. $485, references. 641-7924388 QUIET, CLEAN 2 bedroom Apartment. Appliances & water furnished. No pets. References, Deposit, 1 year lease. 641-792-3449. COZY COTTAGE in country 2 miles from downtown on paved road. Very clean, 2 BR, hardwood floors, fireplace, lots of character. Nice yard, quiet neighborhood. Free driveway snow removal. Mowing available. $600 plus utilities. Nonsmokers; excellent references required. Call before 8PM:792-7712. Photos:www.cozycottage.shutterfly.com SPECIAL PRICE Would you pay $1 for your 1st months rent? Then receive the th 13 month FREE! 641-792-3443 No Pets (CIRHA Accepted)

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

1950'S TURN-A-BOUT cookie jar-some paint missing, $60.00. 1940's 23” round pedestal walnut lamp table, $25.00. 1991 Longaberger basket story book, $15.00. 6 sided glass basket-etched design 11” tall by by 8 1/2” across, $25.00. 792-8017.

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

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 4-14” CHEVY Monte Carlo Alloy rims with tires and lug nuts $160. 641-792-4584 DALE JR 1:64 collectible cars, $15. Gold's gym workout vest (includes weights), $45. Colby multimedia speakers, $15. Left Behind books – kid's series (#1-38), $35. Breyer Horses, $15-40. HAUNTED HOUSE gingerbreak kit. Pre-baked. Wilton brand. Like new. All parts unopened. Includes pre-baked gingerbread house pieces, decorating icings, bags, candy trims, instructions. No baking needed. For decoration only. Makes a good family activity. Have 2 kits available. $2.00 each. Also, black sparkle haunted house and tree tea light candle holder. 7 inches tall, 4 inches wide. Tea candle included. Never used. Very nice, new condition. Original price $10; now just $1.00. 641-791-2220. LIGHTED CORNER hutch, oak table, 4 captain chairs, end table, bookcase, nightstand, bookcase headboard, bed frame, chest of drawers, mirrored dresser. 641-521-1653 MAGAZINES 10 for $1.00 mix or match. Everyday, Taste of Homes, Quick Cooking, Cappers, Farm & Ranch, Bon Appetit, Country, Birds & Blooms, All You and Reminisce. Lime pickles, $5.00 a quart. Call 792-7186. MAYTAG EPIC Z front load washer and electric dryer. $500 OBO for the set. Wood frame/tan futon $90. Black computer desk and black computer chair $40. Small black TV stand with wheels $10. Microsuede tan sofa $50. 520306-7339. MAYTAG TRUCKS - #21917 “Model T,” $45. #111956 Ford F-150 pick up#12-1942 Chevy -100th anniversary - in boxes, $45 each. Magnus electric chord organ with 2 books, $20.00. 3 – 30x30 card tables – garage sale quality, $5 each. Series of Maytag trucks - #1 thru #12 – in boxes, $280. 641-2757600. MEN'S SAS Time Out Bone Tie Shoes size 11, wide, new $35. 641-7921925 leave message EMPLOYMENT

AUTOMOTIVE

SNOW WAY V Plow- one ton truck mounting, new cutting blade. $3,000. 641792-4332

1951 CHEVY Pick Up, ½ ton, 350 engine, 350 tranny, PS, PD brakes, Black, $9,500. 641-792-4541

1968 BLUE Ford Mustang Convertible. 60,000 miles, 289 Automatic. 641-7924481 or 641-521-7813

REAL ESTATE

REAL ESTATE

2 BEDROOM Mobile Home. Nice Lot in Kellogg. Asset Value. Will sell on contract. 641-792-4293.

AUTOMOTIVE

FOR SALE – 3 apartment conversion home. Needs some TLC. Call 641-6702200 and make an offer.

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.

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

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

EMPLOYMENT

EMPLOYMENT

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

1-800-603-2308

Part-Time Custodian Newton YMCA, 1701 S. 8th Ave E. The Newton YMCA is accepting applications for part-time custodial position. The qualified applicant must be detail oriented, have good communication skills, able to lift 80-100 pounds and available to work 5-9 p.m. Monday through Friday. Qualified individuals can apply at the YMCA by Oct. 25. The YMCA is an equal opportunity employer.

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 sheimer@hogvet.com to be considered.

(CIHRA Avail)

EMPLOYMENT

Full Time Evening and Full Time Overnight positions are available RN/LPN

Caleris has immediate openings for:

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

Park Centre has an outstanding opportunity for a full time RN or LPN. The nurse will be responsible for the overall quality and care of our residents including our skilled nursing unit and health center. Part time and PRN hours are also available. Successful candidates will be a graduate of an accredited school of nursing and have a current State of Iowa RN or LPN license. Experience as a med/surg nurse or in leadership in LTC preferred. Please apply in person or send resume to Park Centre, 500 1st Street North, Newton, IA 50208. Apply on line at www.wesleylife.org.EOE. Drug and Tobacco-free work place.

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.

CNA

All Shifts, Part-time or Full-time Apply in person Newton Health Care Center 200 S 8th Ave E Newton, IA 50208 Or email: hr@newtonhealthcare.com


Friday, October 18, 2013

Page 7B

Newton Daily News

Jasper County Advertiser newtondailynews.com

Classifieds In Print and Online Everyday

641-792-3121

Is your job more work than its worth?

Find a new one in the classifieds!

Check the Newton Daily News & Jasper County Advertiser or online at www.newtondailynews.com. REAL ESTATE

REAL ESTATE

112 E. 4th St. S. • Newton, IA 50208

AUTOMOTIVE

AUTOMOTIVE

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.

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

AUTOMOTIVE

AUTOMOTIVE

2008 SUNSET Creek by Sunny Brook, 27' travel trailer, 12' slide out, walk in shower, regular size bed, sofa, and table make into a bed. 2 platform rockers and TV included, electric front jack, good condition, $13,000. Call 641-7924935 TWO Taurus SHO's. 1993 Ford Taurus SHO: 81200+ one owner miles. Manual 5 speed overdrive transmission. All options except sunroof. Ultra red crimson color. Very clean, good to excellent condition. Included owners manual, Ford repair manual, Chiltion repair manual, purchase papers, repair records, original floor mats, and 1993 magazine articles. Vehicle is ready to drive anywhere. 1995 SHO: Parts car with lots of good parts. Bad engine and automatic transmission. Good Body, glass, wheels, and more. Asking $5900 for both cars. 641791-2220.

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

DAEWOO-DD802L DOZER $20,000. 641-792-4332

641-792-4880

• Sincerity • Truthfulness • Experience • professionalism

Susan K. Forbes 641-791-2360 BestMove4Homes.com

Koni Bunse 641-417-0113 hometonewton.com

Judy Ogier 641-521-7778

Don’t miss this great home!

10:00 to 11:00 AM

1507 N. 2nd Ave. E., NEWtoN $67,000 HoME oN QuiEt StrEEt! 1-2 BR home, 1-car garage w/heated A/C workshop, fenced-in backyard, family room in LL, back deck, formal dining room.

LARRY ROSE 736 N. 3rd Ave. E. Newton, IA 50208 641-521-3107 DoyleDeVoe.com NewtonIowaRealty.com

Zero In On What You’re Looking For … • Garage Sales • Household Appliances • Employment • Rentals • Pets • Antiques & Collectibles • Business Services Got Something To Sell? The Classifieds Can Help As Well! Call Today To Place Your Classified Listing.

Licensed in State of Iowa

Marshall County Land Auction 54.64 Ac., m/l – 63.9 CSR 1¼ miles SW of Laurel Thursday, November 7, 2013 at 10 a.m. Laurel American Legion Hall • 105 W. Rogers St., Laurel, IA

792-3121 ext. 301 email: advertising@newtondailynews.com

NewtoN Daily News & Jasper CouNty aDvertiser

Astrograph

415 S. 11th St., Nevada, IA 50201 800-593-5263 www.Hertz.ag

Monday, October 21, 2013

Move-In Ready 2408 N. 6th Ave E., Newton, IA !

Motivated Seller! You will love the location, new kitchen tile & counter top, great front porch, oversized 3 stall garage, and wonderful deck. 2147 SF, 3-4 BR, 2.5 bath. Many recent upgrades! Ready to move in condition. Make an offer!

ed duc

e

eR

c Pri

Call Dick Boggess, Broker Associate 641-521-3378 for more information.

BIRKENHOLZ REALTY

Let’s taLk ReaL estate Your Newton to Des Moines Connections BARB

JESSICA

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

Why go buzzing from place to place? Take the sting out of shopping by checking the Classifieds for some of the sweetest values under the sun!

OPEN HOUSES – Saturday, Oct. 19th W g NE tiN s li

FOR SALE-2000 PCAM Utility Trailer. Contact Amber Tabor, Newton Music Boosters, at 641-781-1785 for more information. Sealed bids will be accepted until October 24, 2013 at 2:00pm in the Office of the Board Secretary at Emerson Hough Elementary, 700 N 4th Ave E, Newton, IA 50208.

Find A Honey Of A Deal In The

NEEd A homE? WE cAN hElp!

Lisa McKinney 641-521-7245 lisa.mckinney7245@gmail.com

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

For a free Comparative Market Analysis visit http://rem.ax/1es9k9u

New ListiNg

New ListiNg

2013 N. 4th Ave E. $117,500 Great location near Newton’s only middle school. 3 BR, 1 1/2 BA, 2 car garage & fenced yard. Barb Barr

610 N. 4th Ave E. $24,900 Decent foreclosure property. Why pay for more if you only need 1 BR. Good size living. Barb Barr

Barb Barr 641-521-0512 www.barbbarr.com

Jessica Loupee 515-318-2427

REAL ESTATE CONCEPTS jessica@realestateconcepts.net

Offices in Newton, Altoona, Beaverdale, Des Moines, Grimes, & West DM

Brace yourself for the roller coaster of the last Mercury retrograde of the year. Sure, there will be ups and downs, but without them it wouldn’t be much of a ride now, would it? This retrograde happens in soulful Scorpio, and so any misadventures during next three weeks will come with the added bonus of bringing us closer to the truth. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (Oct. 21). You will learn everything you can about your interest until you are an expert and expertly paid, too. Next month brings a personal breakthrough. New friends in December will be frequent companions in 2014. You’ll upgrade your lifestyle in July with a move. September brings a leisurely adventure. Aquarius and Virgo people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 1, 39, 2, 22 and 15. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). How can you heal the spiritual and emotional wounds of the past? As it is with your body, healing happens naturally and can’t be

willed. But you do have to provide the circumstances that are most conducive to healing. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Your talent is that your honesty encourages others to be honest, too. Those who pretend to be something they are not are only stopping themselves from becoming who they were meant to be. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21). The people who don’t value your input shouldn’t be allowed to get it. You may have to withhold your efforts in order for the others to feel the loss. Only then will they understand your contribution. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19). Just because something doesn’t serve the function you want it to serve doesn’t mean it’s broken. Still, you have to move on to find what is going to work for you. Don’t wait. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). You’re an excellent friend. You can help some-

one who is having trouble drumming up his or her own sense of high worth. You will point out what this person cannot see.

are just the kind of obstacles that bring people together. You’ll need a favor to clear the path and get where you want to go.

PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Must you always go out of your way to make a relationship work? Shouldn’t friendship be easy sometimes? Questions along these lines will run through your mind as you repeatedly serve a certain person.

CANCER (June 22-July 22). For things to go well with your team, each person must be well suited to the job they’ve been assigned. You may need to shift some of the responsibilities around. Experiment today.

ARIES (March 21-April 19). Have you ever considered a treadmill desk or a ball chair? All it takes is one slight adjustment to your working style to make a considerable difference in your health, well-being and productivity. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). It would be dangerous to assume you’ve arrived at a correct conclusion. It’s better to stay aware and assume that no answer is 100 percent correct. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). There are a few bumps and blocks in the road, but these

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). You’ll get a surge of creative fuel midday that you can use to drum up some fun with another creative person. Let playfulness rule, and there will be practical applications for what you come up with, too. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You know whom you like and trust, but can you really call someone who does nothing to help you an ally? Put relationships to the test. People want to be useful to you. COPYRIGHT 2013 CREATORS.COM


Page 8B

Friday, October 18, 2013

Jocelyn Sheets/Daily News NCMP’s Hannah Rhoads reaches with on a stroke during a freestyle race at a recent home swim meet. The Aquagirls competed in the 2013 Ram Relays at Southeast Polk on Thursday. The junior varsity team won its division and the varsity finished second.

NCMP: Aquagirls now prepare for conference meet Oct. 26 Continued from Page 1B the race back with tempo and speed. It was so fun to watch. The breaststroke junior varsity team of freshman Taylor Tremmel and junior Olivia Maharry won the event as well, with each girl turning in a great split.” The Aquagirls won the medley relay in both divisions. The junior varsity team of Grace Perrin, Tremmel, Madeline Wellik, Ellie Rethmeier, Kaelee Knoll, Olivia Maharry, Abby Jolivette, and Paige Reed opened the competition with a win of almost 20 seconds over the second-place team. Patterson said the B junior varsity team of Katherine Thorpe, McKenna Heisdorffer, Lynae Doland, Cassi Fitzgerald, Hannah

Marston, Shelbey Cochran, Beckah Henry, and Quiana Hamm would have placed second if allowed to score points. In the varsity medley relay, NCMP narrowly missed a meet record. The team of Rachel Prendergast, Griffith, Emily Miller, Emily Forsyth, Sydney Jenkins, Rhoads, Carly Colville, and Sarah Prendergast won the event by over 20 seconds. Patterson said the best time splits came from Jenkins, Miller, Forsyth and Rhoads. The 200-yard butterfly relays belonged to the Aquagirls. Patterson said the junior varsity team of Elizabeth Myers and Miller not only won their event, but would have placed second in the varsity race behind

NCMP’s Hannah Scotton and Carly Colville. Scotton and Carly Colville turned in strong split times “and look to keep the butterfly powerhouse of NCMP going,” Patterson added. Perrin, a senior, dropped nine seconds in the 500-yard freestyle and teamed up with classmate Emily Forsyth to take second in the junior varsity event. The junior varsity 400-yard freestyle team of Miller, Myers, Knoll, Shelbey Cochran, Reed, Jolivette, Forsyth and Kira Hanson posted a winning time. The varsity 400-yard freestyle team finished second in its race. In the final event of the night, the junior varsity team of Hanson, Willa Colville, Jolivette, Perrin, Reed, For-

syth, Myers and Griffith won the 800yard freestyle relay. “Our varsity relay battled it out with the top ranked-team in the state in this event — Council Bluffs Lewis Central — and placed second,” Patterson said. “This team was Hannah Scotton, Emily Miller, Sara Martin, Sarah Prendergast, Rachel Prendergast, Sydney Jenkins, Carly Colville, and Samantha Hedrick. Every girl on this relay was at or near a personal besttime. Rachel Prendergast and Carly Colville both dropped a half second from this year’s split times. Next up for the Aquagirls will be the North Central Iowa Conference meet Oct. 26 in Decorah.

“Rally” Round the Cards Swing Your Towel With Cardinal Pride Friday, October 18th

Newton Cards away vs Saydel Community Schools

5th Annual Newton Health Care Center for the TRICK or TREATERS Thursday, October 31st from 6:00 to 8:00 p.m. Our residents are excited to see all you ghouls and goblins.

FREE to the Public

Hope to see you there!

208 S. 8th Ave. E., Newton, IA

Wishing Wishing the the best best of luck to the Newton Cardinals this season!

204 N. 4th Ave. E. • Newton, Iowa 50208 • www.skiffmed.com

(641) 78-SKIFF (787-5433)

www.facebook.com/skiffmed • www.youtube.com/skiffmed

This week’s special

Palermo’s

12” Classic Pizza

6 for $10

Store Hours: 7:30 a.m.-9:00 p.m. CLOSED SUNDAYS Grocery Dept. 641-792-7950 Meat Dept. 641-792-3325 120 N. 3rd Ave. E. Newton

We’re not only the best place to buy tires... We Do: Alignments • Brakes • Shocks • Struts • Tune-ups • Batteries • Transmission Service • Oil Changes • Custom Wheels & More

220 1st Ave. E., Newton

www.cappystire.com • 641-792-7894

No obligation. No pressure. 801 Hwy. 14 South Newton 641-791-9093 Hours: Mon. - Fri. 8:00-5:00 Sat. 9:30-12:00

Hy-Vee Water 24 pack

3 $for

10

Buy 3 for $10.00 get 9 cents fuel saver. Buy 1 at $3.33 get 3 cents fuel saver.

1501 1st Ave. E., 641-792-7030 Pharmacy 641-792-1000

Order now for fall delivery. Since 1968

Come Party With Us

A Family Business All About Your Family.

Go Cards!


NDN-10-18-2013  

Newton Daily News

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