Serving Newton & Jasper County Since 1902
Thursday, November 21, 2013 OBITUARIES Crystal D. Danley, 33 Dr. Ruth N. Spierenburg, 68
Keeping the lights on
Berm, radial pumps to be built at Newton Water Treatment Facility By Zach Johnson Daily News Staff Writer
Officers, deputy receive award Page 2A
Ty Rushing/Daily News First Newton National Bank President Rob Kahn presented Courthouse Lighting Committee Member Steve Knight with a check for $500 on Wednesday to help keep the lights on. Knight commented that First Newton has been a staunch supporter of keeping the courthouse lit for a number of years. The flipping of the switch to turn on the lights will take place Nov. 29.
Jackson to join track hall of fame Page 7A
Newton Park Board approves changes to fees and hours By Kate Malott Daily News Staff Writer The Newton Park Board met Wednesday to discuss and approve business on its agenda. The board approved a delay of the opening time of Maytag Pool during the week from noon to 1 p.m. The later start will help the pool staff move back morning pool parties, swim lessons and lap swim time, and the idea for the time change also was supported due to low pool attendance from noon to 1 p.m. Another motion that was proposed and approved by the park board involves fees at Westwood Golf Course. The staff is adding a Young Professional Member Fee to the 2014 year. A new membership fee will be available for individuals age 22 to 35, both solo and couple. The idea for a young professionals membership is to serve a group that is working to become established financially and to attract young golfers who have low memberships numbers. Also approved, a membership drive will take place from Jan. 1 to March 31 and golfers who purchase a membership during this time will receive a 10 percent discount for their early commitment.
Florke finds coaching niche Page 7A
High 34 Low 19
High 24 Low 8 Weather Almanac
Wed., Nov. 20 High 42 Low 36 .18 inch of rain Also:
By Bob Eschliman Daily News Editor
Classifieds Page 4B
Tuesday afternoon, in an interview with the Daily News, State Rep. Dan Kelley of Newton distanced himself from an online Credo Mobilize petition he said was posted in his name. “I agreed to have them put my name on it, but I didn’t know what it said,” he said. “After I saw what the petition said, I asked them to take it down.” The petition, which was still active as of this morning, is one of several on the Credo website, calling on major daily newspapers across the United States to stop publishing letters to the editor from “climate change deniers,” or those who do not sup-
Dear Abby Page 6A Opinion Page 4A Obituaries Page 3A Police Page 3A Our 112th Year No. 131
Kelley distances self from online petition submitted in his name
Astrograph Page 5B
Comics & Puzzles Page 6A
These approvals will be taken to the Newton City Council meeting on Dec. 2 for final approval. Other items discussed at the Newton Park Board meeting: • A potential future Rotary event that could take place next holiday season was discussed. A holiday light show, similar to Jolly Holiday Lights in Des Moines, is in the initial planning stages at this time to take place at Maytag Park. The event will be planned by the Greater Newton Area Chamber of Commerce and Newton Rotary. • The park board voted and approved to support the formation of a nonprofit for the parks organization. This group would be similar to the Jasper County Conservation Connection in connection with the county parks. “The goal for this group would be to help in additional fundraising for park projects and it gives citizens an opportunity to volunteer in city park projects,” Newton Parks Department Administrative Superintendent Nathan Unsworth said. • Agnes Patterson will be the home to next summer’s Fourth of July fireworks show. The park board would like to add more events in the area that evening prior to the fireworks event.
Rep. Dan Kelley port the notion that humanity is responsible for climate change. The call to action on the petition reads: It is the job of newspapers to inform viewers of factual information, not promote lies about climate change. Implement a formal policy of refusing to publish any letters to the editor or other content
that denies climate change. Credo members were alerted to the petition via email Monday. Like the notices for petitions to other newspapers across the United States, it notes a recent announcement from the Los Angeles Times that it would no longer publish letters that “deny climate change.” The email included several quotations attributed to Kelley. Based on those quotations, it appears the petition was launched by Kelley himself, although he denies drafting the text. “As a state legislator, I’m proud to represent constituents who work at two major manufacturers of wind turbine KELLEY See Page 5A
The state of Iowa has seen its fair share of floods with record depths in 1993, 2008 and 2010. The flood damage that has occurred in recent years has made the community eligible for Federal Emergency Management Agency funds to build a berm to protect against any flooding that could possibly occur in the future. A berm is a level space, shelf or raised barrier separating two areas. It can serve as a border barrier. The berm will be created by dirt and concrete from the Newton Landfill, which will be purchased by the Water Treatment facility for $20,000. The contract for the project has not been signed as of yet, as it’s still in the bidding stage. The amount of dirt will consist of 1,500 full-size dump truck loads. The total cost — L.D. Palmer, Newton of the project WaterWorks manager is estimated at $865,000. FEMA will fund 75 percent of the project, which totals $648,750. Iowa Homeland Security will fund 10 percent of the project, which totals $86,500. The remaining 15 percent will be from the local treatment budget, totaling $129,750. At this point, it has yet to be determined if customers will see an increase in water bills. “It’s one of those big-money projects that will save us money in the long run,” manager of Newton Water Works L.D. Palmer said. The water treatment board is also doing a study on replacing the vertical pumps in the well field, as the wells date back to ’50s and ’60s. The pumps may be replaced by a radial collector well that could pump 2,000 to 3,000 gallons of water a minute. The vertical pumps currently are operational at a rate of 300 to 1,000 gallons per minute. The well replacement project is still in the study stage and is being conducted by Layne, is a global water management, construction and drilling company providing solutions for water, mineral and energy resources.. “The replacement will assure a plentiful water supply to the communities that we serve,” Palmer said.
“The replacement will assure a plentiful water supply to the communities that we serve.”
Staff writer Zach Johnson may be contacted at (641) 792-3121, ext. 425, or at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Ty Rushing/Daily News Members of the Daughters of the American Revolution presented the staff of H&R Block with a certificate to thank the business for allowing them to post a display in its window for Constitution Week. Constitution Week took place Sept. 17 to 23 this year. Pictured (from left) are Nancy Brown, Bobbie Collins, Darlene Leib, Ione Vasquez and Suzanne Van Zandt.
Library board to meet The Newton Public Library Board of Trustees will meet at 4 p.m. today in the library board room.
Thursday, November 21, 2013
MIAI presents award to officers, deputy
Adoptable pets at Family Video Friday Family Video is hosting adoption night for Jasper County Animal Rescue League from 4 to 8 p.m. Friday, Nov. 22. See all the adoptable animals and their special pricing at http://www.jcarl.org/ or Facebook or visit them at the Jasper County Rescue League and Humane Society, 5411 Liberty Ave. Newton.
JSWCD to meet Tuesday The Jasper Soil & Water Conservation District will meet at 1 p.m. Tuesday, Dec. 10, at the USDA Service Center, 709 First Ave. W. in Newton.
OWLS program set for Dec. 11 at armory Jasper County Conservation Board will host an Older, Wiser, Livelier Seniors program at 10 a.m. Wednesday, Dec. 11 at the Jasper County Armory/Annex, located at 1030 W. Second St. S. in Newton. The public is invited to join the group in making fresh evergreen wreaths. The program is free, and all materials will be provided. Call (641) 792-9780 by Dec. 9 to sign up. The OWLS program is a conservation program that encourages seniors to stay active and learn new things about the natural world. For more information and to sign up, contact the Jasper County Conservation Board office at (641) 792-9780.
Please recycle your old newspapers.
Free Thanksgiving Meals-To-Go or eat-In Saturday, November 23 5:00-6:30 PM
Submitted Photo The Mutual Insurance Association of Iowa recognized Jasper County Deputy Sheriff Jeremy Burdess, Baxter Police Officer Joe Bartello and Officer Adam Herman, formerly of the Newton Police Department, with its Public Service Award at the MIAI’s annual convention in Des Moines on Nov. 18. The officers were recognized for their heroic efforts in saving the life of Dwayne Michael from the Prairie Creek west of Newton on May 30, when his semitrailer veered off into the creek. Pictured is Wayne Roush of Palo, president of the Mutual Insurance Association of Iowa, presenting the award to Officer Herman and Deputy Sheriff Burdess. Officer Bartello is not pictured.
City services closed for Thanksgiving Several City of Newton services will be closed Thursday and Friday for Thanksgiving. Newton City Hall, Newton Public Library, Newton Parks & Recreation Office, Newton Public Works and Newton police and fire department business offices will be closed Thursday and Friday. The Newton Sanitary Landfill will be closed on Thursday only. Westwood Municipal Golf Course will be closed Thursday but will be open for business as usual Friday. Dodd’s Trash Hauling & Recycling Inc. will pick up Thursday’s trash and recyclables on Friday.
2 or more 2 topping pizzas $ 99 5 each
Haven Vineyard Church
207 First Ave. E., Newton
FREE use of our party room for the Holidays. Bring your own (food only) or we’ll cook for you. Our bar is always open!
Call NOW to reserve 641-787-0090 Thank You, Voula 2002 1st Ave E. • Mon - Sat 3pm - 2:00am
The Family of Joyce Nicholson Would like to express our sincere gratitude for all the acts of kindness extended during the ittlness and subsequent loss of Joyce, our wife, mother, grandmother and great grandmother. Your thoughts, prayers, food & companionship were greatly appreciated during this difficult time.
Pancake Breakfast in Kellogg Dec. 7
Official Newspaper of the City of Newton and Jasper County © 2013 News Printing Company All Rights Reserved Established 1902 (USPS 390-120) ISSN 1040-1539 Printed Daily Monday - Friday Excluding Saturday & Sunday, New Years, Memorial Day, July 4th, Labor Day, Thanksgiving & Christmas NEWS PRINTING COMPANY 200 1st Avenue East, Newton, Iowa 50208 Phone 641-792-3121 www.newtondailynews.com E Mail: email@example.com or firstname.lastname@example.org Periodicals postage paid at Newton, Iowa Postmaster: Please send change of address form 3579 to Newton Daily News P.O. Box 967, Newton, Iowa 50208 Corrections: The Newton Daily News strives for fairness and accuracy. Errors in our news columns will be corrected on this page. Readers who believe the newspaper has erred may request a correction by telephoning the News Department at 641-792-3121, extension 424, or by e-mail at email@example.com. SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier 13 weeks ...................................... $33.75 26 weeks ...................................... $66.90 52 weeks .................................... $127.80 By motor route 13 weeks ...................................... $39.90 26 weeks ...................................... $79.50 52 weeks .................................... $154.20 By mail in Jasper, adjoining counties where carrier service not provided (one year) ........................................ $171.00 By mail outside Jasper and adjoining counties (one year) ........................... $192.00
With a donation of $5.00 or more YOU could be the one to “Turn on the Lights”! Fill out this coupon and send with your donation to: “Turn on the Lights”, P.O. Box 944, Newton, IA 50208 PLEASE PRINT Name ____________________________________________________ Address __________________________________________________ Phone Number ____________________________________________ We will draw the name on November 25th and the person will be notified by phone.
The Kellogg Lions Club’s Pancake Breakfast will be held from 7 to 9 a.m. Dec. 7 at the Amboy Grange Hall in Kellogg. In addition to the pancakes, the menu will offer scrambled eggs, sausages, fruit juices, milk and coffee for your free-will donation. The profits from this breakfast will go to Leader Dogs for the Blind and the C.I.C., which provides free bike helmets to a class of elementary students each year. Come and enjoy the food and fellowship.
Kia recalling about 80,000 vans DETROIT (AP) — Kia Motors Corp. is recalling nearly 80,000 minivans in the U.S. because a suspension part can break and cause drivers to lose control of the vehicles. The recall affects Sedona minivans from 2006 through 2012. They were sold or registered in 20 states and Washington, D.C., where salt is used to clear roads in the win-
ter. The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration says the lower control arms near the wheels can rust and break due to salt exposure. Kia dealers will inspect the parts and rustproof or replace them for free starting next month. The recall includes vans in Iowa.
Holiday Vendor & Craft Bazaar
$1.00 and nonperishable food item to help support our local Salvation Army
november 23rd 9 am - 5 pm Where:
newton Senior high School 800 e. 4th St. S. newton, IA 50208
Vendor Information Table size: Full Table 8 ft Half Table 4 ft
Price per table: $35 Full Table $20 Half Table
Vendors will be allowed to set up starting at 7:00am on Saturday, November 23rd and will need to be torn down by 7:00pm the same day.
Scentsy Pampered Chef Mary Kay BeautiControl Tupperware Avon norwex Scarfs Cheeseballs Thirty-One herbal Body Wraps hand Stamped Jewelry Fashion Shirts Metal Art Doll Clothes Knit hats Paparazzi Woodworking Flowers Quilted Items Glass Decor and more...
Please mail the bottom portion form to the NHS Cheerleaders at 800 E. 4th St. S., Newton, IA 50208 or email the information to firstname.lastname@example.org. Once we receive your information we will send you a confirmation. Money must be received in full within 3 weeks of receiving your confirmation to save your spot. Name(s): __________________________________________________ Phone Number: _____________________________________________ Email: ____________________________________________________ Vendor Name or Craft Item(s): _________________________________ Circle One:
Do you need a plug in?
Y or N
Special instructions or requests: ________________________________
Thursday, November 21, 2013
Dr. Ruth N. Spierenburg Nov. 18, 2013 Dr. Ruth N. Spierenburg, 68, of Pella died unexpectedly Monday afternoon on arrival at Skiff Medical Center in Newton. Dr. Spierenburg, M.D., had been practicing medicine as a pediatrician in Iowa for the past 12 years. She is survived by her husband, Rev. Marinus Spierenburg of Pella, and their four sons: Mark of Pella; Robert
and his wife, Corinne, of Ramsey, N.J.; Benjamin and his wife, Arianna, of Ramsey, N.J.; and Richard of Indianola. She is also survived by two grandchildren. A funeral service will
Crystal Dawn Danley Nov. 17, 2013 Crystal Dawn Danley (Andrade), 33, died Sunday, Nov. 17, at her home in Newton. A service will be at 7 p.m. Monday, Nov. 25, at the Howard Street Christian Church in Colfax. Her family will greet friends from 5 to 7 p.m. that evening at the church. A private family burial will be held later. A trust fund is being established for her five children. Memorials may be left at the church that evening or sent on their behalf to their uncle, Jeremy Danley, 1223 Northwestern, Ames, IA 50010. Condolences may be left for the family at www.coburnfuneralhomes.com.
The daughter of Debi (Roll) Patrick and Rodger Danley, Crystal was born Feb. 14, 1980. She grew up and attended school in Colfax. Crystal was a stay-at-home mom. She was an avid reader of fiction and non-fiction, loved crafts and caring for animals and was very involved with her children’s activities. She will be remembered for her big heart. Those left to honor
be at 11 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 23, at the Second Reformed Church in Pella. Committal service will be at 2 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 24, at the Carmel Cemetery at Carmel, Iowa. Visitation will begin after 1 p.m. Friday in the Gathering Space at the Second Reformed Church, where the family will be present from 5 to 7 p.m. For those desiring, memorials gifts can support St. Jude’s Children’s Hospital or the Make A Wish Foundation.
Crystal’s life are her five children:, Devon, 15, and Brandon, 14, and their father, Alcides Gonzalez of Des Moines; Mariksa Danley, 12, of Pleasant Hill; Diego, 10, and Anthony, 8, who lived with Crystal; their father, Horacio Andrade of Omaha; her mother, Debi Patrick of Pleasant Hill; her brother, Jeremy Danley (Karen); nephews Caius and Quinlan of Ames; her sister, Chanda Danley (Pedro Lopez); nieces Eva, Adriana and Alejandra of Leon, Spain. She also had two brothers, Tyler and Taylor Danley from her father’s second marriage. Her beloved father, Rodger Danley, preceded her in death, along with her two grandfathers, Ronald Roll and William Danley.
Oliver Ewan Beckham Oct. 20, 2013 Jared and Erin Beckham of Ames announce the birth of their son, Oliver Ewan Beckham, born Oct. 20, 2013, at Mercy Medical Center in Des Moines. Grandparents are David and Joyce Beckham of Newton, and David and Carol Putz of Ames. Great-grandparents are Dan and Marie Hardenbrook and Patricia Beckham, all of Newton, Duane and Virla Caskey of Redfield and Patricia Putz of Bettendorf.
Florida bullying case, charges dropped ORLANDO, Fla. (AP) — Charges have been dropped against two teenage girls whom a sheriff had accused of bullying a Florida classmate who later committed suicide, the girls’ attorneys said Wednesday. Last month, Polk County Sheriff Grady Judd announced the arrest of a 12-year-old girl and a 14-year-old girl as juveniles on stalking charges. He said then that the two were primarily responsible for bullying Rebecca Sedwick, a 12-year-old who jumped to her death at an abandoned concrete plant in September. Attorney Jose Baez held a news conference Wednesday to announce that the charge had been dropped against his 12-year-old client. The attorney for the 14-year-old, Ronald Toward, told The Associated Press in an email Wednesday evening that The State Attorney’s Office in Polk County charge also had dropped the charge against his client. Baez demanded an apology from Judd for arresting the 12-year-old, whom he described as a “troubled young girl” who had been bullied herself. The lawyer said it was “reckless” for Judd to have brought a juvenile count of third-degree felony aggravated stalking against the girl, and to name her and show her mug shot at a news conference last month announcing the arrests. “I found zero evidence having to do with my client that would rise to the level of a criminal act,” Baez told reporters. At a news conference in Winter Haven — just minutes after Baez’s news conference had ended — Judd said he didn’t regret anything he did. He said that he is happy with the outcome and that the girls will receive “the services they need.” “Our goal is that these kids never bully anyone again, never torment anyone again,” Judd said. Baez said his client hasn’t ruled out a lawsuit against the sheriff. At last month’s news conference announcing the arrests, Judd said the bullying began about a year ago after the 14-year-old girl started dating Rebecca’s ex-boyfriend. The older girl threatened to fight Rebecca while they were sixth-graders at a middle school in Lakeland, Fla., and told her “to drink bleach and die,” the sheriff had said. She also persuaded the younger girl to bully Rebecca, even though they had been best friends, the sheriff said.
Protective vests donated to 2 K-9s in Iowa CEDAR RAPIDS (AP) — A Massachusetts group has donated bullet- and stab-protective vests for two law enforcement dogs in eastern Iowa. The Linn County Sheriff ’s Office says the vests are for Gompie and Gucci, two K-9 deputies. Each madeto-order vest costs $950.
Vested Interest in K-9s Inc., a nonprofit organization in East Taunton, Mass., says the vests will help protect the dogs from blunt force trauma and stab wounds. Cedar Rapids television station KCRG reported Vested Interest has donated more than 435 protective vests since August 2009.
Email birth announcements to email@example.com
Accounting and Income Taxes
Full Service Bookkeeping Sherry Griggs Call For Appointment 641-792-2058 • 101 1/2 1st Ave. W., Newton www.dimensionsacctg.com • firstname.lastname@example.org
Trivia Night Need something different to do this winter?
Try Trivia Night.
Alcoholics Anonymous Noon at St. Stephen’s Episcopal Church Penny Bingo 1 to 3:30 p.m. at Jasper County Senior Citizens Center Narcotics Anonymous 7 p.m. St. Stephen’s Episcopal Church TOPS Iowa 927 Newton 9 a.m. at St. Luke United Methodist Church
Elderly Nutrition For information about congregate and home-delivered meals, call (641) 792-7102 or (866) 942-7102 toll-free. Friday Chicken casserole, escalloped potatoes, asparagus cuts, chilled pineapple chunks, bread, tropical fruit and skim milk Monday Taco stew, lima beans, carrot slices, strawberries, fruit cocktail and skim milk
Lottery Wednesday Midday Pick 3: 5 9 1 Pick 4: 0 7 3 1 Wednesday Evening Powerball: 4 18 23 32 45 PB 7 Hot Lotto: 11 12 19 30 40 HB: 2 Sizzler: 3 $100,000 Cash Game: 5 9 15 18 23 Pick 3: 0 4 8 Pick 4: 5 9 3 1
Do you have a news tip or comment? Call (641)-792-3121 x423
Christmas Tree Hours: 9:00am-4:00pm Open Saturday, Nov. 23 Friday & Saturday, Nov. 29 & 30 Saturday, Dec. 7 - Closed Sundays Choose & cut trees, wreaths, swags & kissing balls
Hackert tree Farm 13848 Hwy F 62 E. Lynnville, IA 641.527.2121
All of the big bank benefits, non of the big bank fees
g n i t o v r o f u o y k n a h T #1 c i t c a r p o r i Mattes Ch r o t c a r p o r i h C e t i r for Favo 641-787-0311 MATTES FAMILY & SPORTS CHIROPRACTIC 119 1st Ave. W., Newton • SW corner of the square www.matteschiropractic.comom
Call us today! 121 W. 3rd St. N., Newton • 641-792-5660
Made easy Free, hot, home-style breakfast favorites Large comfortable warm lobby & pub area Large pool and whirlpool
“Magical Mackinac” June 22-27, 2014
Trivia Night will be every Thursday Night from 7:00pm-9:00pm Teams of 2-6 people Call to sign up. Reservations are recommended
Cost is FREE
Will be Drink & Food Specials 6232 HWY S74 South Newton,IA (4 miles South on Reasnor Road)
Join us for these tour highlights: National Railroad Museum, Mackinac Island, Castle Farms, The Music House Museum, Windmill Island & More!
641-791-1160 4401 SouTH 22nd ave eaST newTon, ia 50208
Deadline: April 15, 2014 100 N. 2nd Ave. W., Newton
Thursday, November 21, 2013
The Hometown Kid
Being The Man When I was told recently one of my stories was picked up by Andy Fales at WHO-HD Channel 13 News, I was literally shocked. I know I’ve mentioned this before, but the community’s response has been ov e r w h e l m i n g. You’ve made all the late nights and early mornBy Zach Johnson ings worth it. Staff Writer I have to admit I’m starting to truly find a home in my hometown. It has been an amazing week per-
sonally, from getting a chance to chill with the guys playing NBA 2K14 on the big screen at Capitol II Theatre to getting the group back together for bowling. Then, there’s knowing the crew from my high school days will be coming home, and some great business opportunities. It’s been a great work week, too. I got to take part in a photo shoot with my good friend and coworker, Ty Rushing, at Bridal Suite, and I interviewed my first vet for the Called To Serve series. I can say I’ve found the kid who thrived off of coming into his own, starting to climb to the top of world in everything he does. I think back
to that kid who, without a doubt, was once arrogant, cocky, and fearless. Now, I think about that kid growing up to find his arrogance and cockiness turning into true confidence as those around him said, “You say you’re this guy, now show it.” Well, that’s what I have done in many aspects of my life. I was thinking about two guys I idolized when I was younger: Ric Flair and Shawn Michaels of the WWE. They always talked about “being The Man.” It’s something I always strived for, to show I am someone you may count out, but I will steal the show and even when I get to a point where everyone else says, “You’re too old,” I will do whatever it takes to
Joe Heller Cartoon
Letters to the Editor
Newton paying too much for waste, recycling functions
An ‘accident’ not of my making We had to take our son, Jayden, to Iowa City to have some pediatric dentistr y done yesterday. T h e care we got for him there was topn o t c h . By Bob Eschliman Daily News Editor But, the one thing lacking at the College of Denistry at the University of Iowa is decent waiting rooms. We were waiting there for
more than three hours while they worked with Jayden — who, for 5 years old was a brave little soldier all by himself with a bunch of strangers poking and prodding around in his mouth — and the chairs left a lot to be desired. Actually, it left a lot more than anyone would ever desire. I wore khakis and a business-casual shirt for the day. At one point, I got up to stretch out my legs. A short time later, my daughter, Hannah, tugged on my shirt. “Dad, you’ve got something on your pants,” she said. “It’s really bad.”
show I’ve still got it. But through it all, I realized something was missing. I realized in everything that I have tried to teach those around me, I did the one thing I hate. It’s when you look at someone realizing that even though their still the same person that everything you know before that moment is gone and someone new is there. I am still a guy who will be seen as arrogant, cocky, and fearless, but without a doubt I have lived through the challenges set before me. It’s what makes me truly The Hometown Kid who will take on everything for the experience in hopes of making an impact.
I quickly went to the bathroom, where I discovered a brown stain. It wouldn’t have been so bad were it not for where the stain was located. When I returned to the lobby, with my shirt pulled out to cover my backside, the lady who had been sitting next to me smiled politely and said, “That was unfortunate.” Yes, it was quite a fun time. ••• If you’re reading this, thank a teacher. if you’re reading it in English, thank a soldier, sailor, airman or Marine.
The First Amendment
Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof; or abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press; or the right of the people peaceably to assemble, and to petition the Government for a redress of grievances.
To the editor: Do we the home owners of Newton pay too much for our solid waste and recycling? I for one feel we do so I sent an email to the mayor, council members and city administrator requesting that this function be made an enterprise fund so all revenues received for this function would have to be used only for solid waste & recycling. Do you agree we pay too much? Topic: Function 541: Solid waste and recycling As we are going into budget time for 2014/2015 I’m requesting that Function 541 be changed to an enterprise fund. Over the last five fiscal years the home owners of Newton have paid $171,378 more for this service than the expenses incurred by the city. That amounts to an av-
Daily News readers learned of Oswald four years before ’63 To the editor: As it’s now been 50 years since President Kennedy’s assassination, it was with interest that I discovered an item related thereto while reading microfilmed copies of the Daily News at the Newton Public Library recently. An AP Wirephoto appeared on the front page of the Nov. 3, 1959,
erage of $34,275.60 per year. This money could have been used for spring cleanups two or three times, not just put into the general fund to be used as they wish. When a fee is collected for a specific service, that money should only be used for that service. As you can see that in the past this has not been the case. Making this enterprise fund, all fees collected must be used within that fund. Des Moines home owners pay $11 for a 64-gallon container or $12 for a 96-gallon container, while we pay $11.20 for a 35-gallon container. So if break that down to cost per gallon, Newton pays 82.8 percent more than Des Moines home owners on the 64 gallon container and 151 percent more on the 96 gallon. If we had these size containers at this cost, it would do a lot in helping keep Newton clean and cost the home owner less. Dennis Messick Newton issue that was identified as Lee Harvey Oswald, “20-year-old ex-Marine from Fort Worth, Tex., who has told the U. S. embassy in Moscow he had applied for Soviet citizenship.” The photo caption further stated that Oswald had been in Russia as a tourist since Oct. 13. So apparently the name of President Kennedy’s accused assassin was known to your readers four years prior to Nov. 22, 1963. Larry Hurto Newton
Anatomy of a Chicken Nugget If I had to put my money where my mouth is I would have to say the best food of all time is the chicken nugget. If I was stranded on a deserted desert island and I could only bring one thing with me it would be chicken nuggets. This year the ultimate personification of the By Will E Sanders nugget — the Creators Syndicate McNugget — quietly celebrated its 30th anniversary amid little if any fanfare and mass media coverage. Normally this would be a wonderful birthday celebration to behold, but a bunch of pencil neck geeks from the University of Mississippi recently conducted research into the anatomy of the average drive-thru nugget. Normally I would have questions regarding why a nugget autopsy was conducted. Except I can’t wrap my head around why there were questions about a nugget’s anatomy to start with. What were they hoping to discov-
er? It’s a nugget. There is no other part of it. That’s what a nugget is. What more do you need to know? The findings were published in the American Journal of Medicine and mostly consisted of unappetizing propaganda by an anti-nugget majority. The study found fast food chicken nuggets are less than 50 percent chicken. Most nuggets are predominantly made from fat, blood vessels, nerves, skin that lines internal organs, cartilage and pieces of bone (presumably chicken). Obviously it seems like a public relations nightmare. But honestly, is anyone actually surprised? Nuggets are like hot dogs. I don’t know what is actually in a hot dog, and I don’t want to know. I don’t need to know. They taste delicious. That’s all I need to know. Plus, the chicken nugget is like the innocent little brother of the hot dog, if for no other reason than the nugget isn’t shaped like a large phallic symbol. Nuggets come in unassuming, nonthreatening shapes that are not found
anywhere else on the planet. One time I found a nugget that was shaped like Texas. I didn’t know whether to eat it or shove it in a formaldehyde jar. Maybe it’s because I am a spiteful individual, but I want to eat more chicken nuggets now than I ever have before. Boy howdy, I can wolf down some nuggets, let me tell you. I’m like a starved dog around chicken nuggets. I am the kind of guy you need to keep a close eye on if you are eating chicken nuggets around me. Animal activists were pleased with the study’s findings because they live in a world where they actually believe humans will stop eating chickens. How cute, huh? I don’t get why some people care so much about chickens. Chickens have the personality of an artichoke and are as dumb as a box of rocks. In fact, my scientific studies have concluded that most stalks of broccoli exhibit a vastly higher intellect than those bird brains. Chickens aren’t good at anything. The only thing a chicken excels at is being delicious in bite-size nugget form.
Chickens are worthless because nearly every animal on Earth has evaded humans from rounding them up and transmuting them into nugget form. That’s why you have never had a gorilla nugget before. Do you think things like sharks and scorpions would tolerate such nugget buffoonery? Of course not! Other animals have to look at the way we treat and eat chickens as a blessing. As long as we are gleefully consuming chicken — and more specifically, the nuggets they spawn — the less time we spend eating other wildlife. Because in a world with mass produced and easily accessible mystery meat, things like ground hogs, river otters and run-of-the-mill house cats sleep easier at night. So my taste buds will remain indiscriminate toward the contents of the average chicken nugget because I know there are many other fast food mainstays that are much, much worse. If you ask me, someone needs to dissect a chicken strip sometime. It’s hard telling what gross things are in those.
Thursday, November 21, 2013
First surviving septuplets 16, enjoy ‘normal’ lives DES MOINES (AP) — The world’s first surviving septuplets have turned 16, and they don’t mind that they’re taking a lower profile these days. The McCaughey siblings, who live in Carlisle in central Iowa, gained international fame for their births in 1997. They were on the cover of national magazines and featured on network television shows. The seven children — Kenny, Kelsey, Natalie, Brandon, Alexis, Nathan and Joel — celebrated
their 16th birthday Tuesday, and the family told The Des Moines Register it’s nice to live a more normal life. “It was kinda cool, but in other ways I never liked it, all these cameras following you around everywhere,” said Nathan McCaughey, one of seven high school sophomores in the family. More important matters in the household — which includes older sister Mikayla, 18 — are driving privileges, track meets and band practice. “It’s quiet in some
ways. The kids are growing up right before your eyes,” said father Kenny McCaughey, who works at a metal coating plant. Budgeting is important in their sevenbedroom house, which was donated along with a huge van. Kenny McCaughey and his wife, Bobbi, are paying for Mikayla’s college education, as well as braces for several teens. They are also monitoring the medical needs of Alexis and Nathan, born with forms of cerebral palsy, though both are doing well.
The website also carries the following disclaimer: Continued from Page 1A These petitions are all user-submitted and created. Credo Action may not necesblades and towers that help other sarily endorse and support every petition states follow our lead,” Kelley is at- on this site. tributed as saying on the Credo webCredo Action is a politically libsite, and in the alert email purportedly eral effort to mobilize its more than sent out on his behalf. “But as a faith- 3 million members to activism on an ful reader of the Des Moines Register, array of issues ranging from financial living in a state that invests so much reform and environmental and food in the future of energy, it’s especially protection policy to protecting abordisappointing when I see the Register tion rights in the U.S. Its petition print letters from climate change de- website, Credo Mobilize, is a relativeniers who want to tie our state to the ly new project that allows members to dirty fuels of the past.” start and run their own campaigns. Like many of the other Credo “We’re offering this platform to petitions, the petition targeting the Credo Action members to enact Des Moines Register states that “by change at the local and national lev‘reporting both sides’ and giving cli- el by providing you with the tools to mate change deniers equal space to start, run, and deliver your own campromote their lies, large swaths of the paigns,” the website states. news media have failed to do their job Credo Action is an offshoot of of informing the public.” It also states Credo Mobile, which sells color-codthe Register is misleading the public ed cell phones to support “progressive by “printing errors of fact about cli- nonprofits” — politically liberal inimate change.” tiatives — to the tune of $75 million The petition concludes the Los over the course of its brief history. It Angeles Times announcement was a provides funding to groups such as “step in the right direction” and that American Civil Liberties Union and the Des Moines Register should be Planned Parenthood, as well as The pressured to follow suit. In distancing Brennan Center for Justice and Dochimself from the petition, however, tors Without Borders. Kelley did say he agreed with the Los In 2012, it launched Credo SuperAngeles Times’ new policy. PAC, which targeted “Tea Party Re“I think the LA Times made a good publicans” in the General Election. decision, but I’m not trying to insti“We [played] a major role in detute it at other newspapers,” he said. feating five of the worst Tea Party “I think newspapers should maybe Republicans in Congress,” the Credo consider a disclaimer, like ‘Climate Action website states. “In the process, change is established science, read the we rewrote the book on superPACs, following letter at your own risk,’ or raising $2.5 million from 70,000 small something like that.” donors for a volunteer-driven camBut, the Credo email and online paign that went toe-to-toe with big petition both identify “State Rep. Dan money and corporate interests — and Kelley” as the author. Kelley is identi- won. We also helped win 24 key state fied as both a lawmaker and a “Credo initiative fights for marriage equality, activist,” although the current petition the environment, human rights and 3:41:35 PM - 1 - in (Cyan) (Magenta) (Yellow) (BlacK) is435709-1128 the onlytaco onejohns-burrito.indd on the site in10/30/13 his name. sanity election spending.”
Club Notes Olive Jane Lamb Chapter of Questers Olive Jane Lamb Chapter of Questers met in the home of Joanne Becker on Nov. 14. Ten members answered role and each told about their latest outings or family events. The minutes and the treasurer’s reports were approved. President Linda Kirchhoff gave an update of the chapters part in the Halloween Night at the Museum. The chapter will decorate the country school at the museum for the Christmas Open House on Dec. 7 and 8. A discussion was held on what community Christmas projects the club wished to support. It was voted to contribute to two local community projects. The chapter will also do a personal project during the holiday season. Ms. Becker gave an informative program on the history of hankies. She started her collection by going to Goodwill and sales. The purpose of her collection was to make a butterfly handkerchief quilt for her granddaughter. She showed how the hankies were folded and stitched. She displayed her finished quilt so the members could see the wide variety of colors and fabric used. Hankies dated back to the 1600’s and were carried by English Royalty. The upper class carried hankies of silk. White hankies were also used as a sign of surrender. One of the first uses was for removing make-up. Hankies can be used for flirting or as a means of adding color to a man’s suit. She concluded her program by reading “Dad’s Red Hanky.” The evening concluded with refreshments served by the hostess. Spirit of ‘76 Questers The Spirit of ‘76 Questers met Wednesday, Oct. 30, at the home of Betty Newell. Following a tour of the New-
Iowa insurance chief not bothered by Wellmark ads DES MOINES (AP) — Iowa’s insurance commissioner has no problem with ads by Wellmark Blue Cross and Blue Shield that make fun of technical problems with the federal online marketplace program. CoOportunity Health, a Wellmark competitor, has raised questions about the ads as examples “of
Saturday, November 23, 12:00 p.m. (note starting time) 401 Second St., Sully, IA Tools (sell first) and Pickup (sells at 1:00 p.m.) 2002 Chevy 4x4, S10 extended cab LS, with topper, 44,000 miles, in excellent condition, Snapper 19 electric start snow blowers, Snapper comet riding lawn mower with new engine, Lawn Boy push mower, gas weed eaters, Wards tiller, 30” lawn sweep, Phoenix gas grill, large wheel barrow, bench grinder, bench vise, air compressor, Century Space heater, garden planter, IH tool box, Elec. trolling motor, a hay rack full of misc. hand tools consisting of hammers, SK sockets and wrenches, log chains, hedge trimmer, spades, shovels, levels, new skil saws, ext. cords, Marlin houses, fishing rods plus more. Household and Collectibles Bud cheese factory watts pitcher, Seller kitchen cabinet, conserve, Tonka toy truck and horse trailer, carnival glass, ruby red glassware, Salad Master pots and pans, Sunbeam mixer, corningware, Singer sewing machine, floral couch, end tables, 2 wooden rockers, blonde china hutch, drop leaf table, Electrolux vacuum, meat grinder, jars, plus many more items normally found in a kitchen.
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ell home, President Rita Reinheimer led the business meeting. Reinheimer reported on the Fall Questers Area meeting which she and Beverly Curtis attended. There were two programs, one on Czechoslovakia pottery and another on a couple being on the Oregon Trail. The treasurer’s report was given followed by roll call. Eight members and one guest attended, including Mary Loc, Curtis, Barb Pherigo, Pam Andrews, Newell, Reinheinmer, Gayle Berryhill, Betty Snook and guest Bonita Templeton. Members voted to donate $10 to St. Nick’s and to give a donation to both the Valle Drive-In and Capitol II Theater. Loc is leaving and was presented with a farewell gift — a Barbie doll to add to her collection. A successful Halloween evening at the museum was discussed. Lelah Main announced the museum had about 100 visitors. Spirit of ‘76 decorated one room with spiders and contributed lights. A committee was selected to decorate for Christmas. Main presented a program titled, “Celluloid, the Granddaddy of Plastics.” It was first produced more than 100 years ago by John Wesley Hyatt, who became interested in an ad offering money for a substitute for ivory. He invented celluloid nitrate and went on to invent celluloid, which became important as a cheap substance for dental ware. It was used for collar buttons, combs, toys and dresser sets. Main then displayed many celluloid items, including Easter eggs, carnival dolls, Christmas reindeer, photo album covers, combs, toothbrushes, manicure sets and dresser mirrors. Refreshments were then served by the hostess.
questionable market conduct.” Insurance Commissioner Nick Gerhart told The Des Moines Register that he sees nothing illegal about the ads from Wellmark, the state’s dominant health insurer. The ads urge people to skip the government’s troubled health insurance marketplace at healthcare.
gov and check its site instead. The ads don’t say consumers who use Wellmark Blue Cross and Blue Shield wouldn’t be eligible for new public subsidies. The subsidies may be used only for policies from insurers participating in the new marketplace. Wellmark isn’t participating.
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DENNIS THE MENACE
THE BORN LOSER
Thursday, November 21, 2013
Wife feels violated after being awakened by husband’s touch DEAR ABBY: I love my husband very much. Until the last few years there have never been any problems in our 20year marriage. I have depression and epilepsy, and I am on five different medications for them. Sometimes when I have come out of a seizure, I have found that my clothes have been removed and my husband is “touching” me. Also, because the medication puts me into a deep sleep at night, I have half-awakened to him having sex with me. I am so groggy I can’t respond. Is this right? I feel like I have been violated, but I haven’t said anything to him. This causes me to cringe most of the time when he touches me now. I’d like to get back to a normal love life, but I can’t get over what he does to me when I’m not fully aware. How do I tell him I know what he has been doing without ruining my marriage? — FEELING VIOLATED IN RIO RANCHO, N.M. DEAR FEELING VIOLATED: You feel violated because what your husband is doing is called spousal rape, and it’s a criminal offense. Having sex with someone who is so doped up she (or he) can’t give consent is a sexual assault. Tell your husband you know what he has been doing, how you feel about it and that you would prefer that the two of you make love while you are wide awake and able to fully enjoy it. This should be discussed with a marriage counselor and, if necessary, the police. DEAR ABBY: I’m a married father of two very young children (2 and 6 months). I have excessive student loan debt that is making my life extremely tough, and between that, day care and my mortgage, I’m on the brink of bankruptcy. My mother is extremely wealthy. She is very involved with my family and we both do things to help each other out. I mow the grass in her large yard every week. She sees me struggling, yet she makes no offer to help financially. I am becoming
resentful about it. If she helped, it would not change her lifestyle at all. My wife’s family is the opposite. Her parents aren’t wealthy, but they have done everything within their power to help their children. I know how I will treat MY kids. Am I wrong to feel resentment because my mother has decided differently? Or should I just “grow up”? — FRUSTRATED IN NORTH CAROLINA DEAR FRUSTRATED: If you have discussed with your mother that you are under extreme financial pressure and she has refused to help, then I can see why you might feel some resentment. My question is, HAVE you talked to her about it? That would be the “grown-up” thing to do. The worst she can say is no. If she does, what you will need to do is take a part-time job to help with the bills — even if it means you mow your mother’s lawn less often. DEAR ABBY: Next month will be our 25th anniversary. My wife and I are permanently separated, but will not divorce because she would lose health coverage under my employer’s plan. How do I acknowledge this “landmark” — or should I just ignore it, since it isn’t really a celebratory event? — NOT QUITE AN EX IN THE SOUTH DEAR NOT QUITE AN EX: If you and your wife are on speaking terms, call her and say something nice. Or send her a card. If you’re not on friendly terms, then diplomatically ignore the landmark.
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: BRONZE
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Solution to 11/20/13
Treye Jackson to be inducted into track HOF
Winter sports previews are next week Preview stories on area high school winter sports teams will appear in the Daily News on Nov. 27 and Nov. 29. The high school girls’ basketball season tips off before Thanksgiving as does the boys’ swimming season.
Thursday, November 21, 2013
By Dustin Turner Daily News Sports Writer
Previews on teams from ColfaxMingo, CollinsMaxwell/Baxter, Ly n n v i l l e - S u l l y and Pella Christian will be in the Nov. 27 edition. Newton teams and Prairie CityMonroe teams will be in the Nov. 29 Daily News.
Former Newton Senior High football and track standout Treye Jackson will be inducted into the Iowa Track Coaches Association Hall of Fame Dec. 7 at the Gateway Center in Ames. Jackson will be recognicezed for his 10.5 second time in the 100-meter dash, which he ran in the prelim round of the 1981 state track and field meet. That record has held
up to this day. Jackson won the 100 and 200 in 1980 and followed it up by winning the 100, 200 and 400 races in 1981, becoming the first athlete in Iowa history to win all three events on the same day. Jackson will be inducted alongside Todd Peverill from Waterloo East and Chuck Schoffner of Ankeny. For more information on the ceremony or the IAQTC, visit their website at www.iatff.org.
Florke finds coaching niche in volleyball
Iowa State rallies to beat BYU
By Jocelyn Sheets Daily News Sports Editor NEWTON — Selfproclaimed gym rat Kim Florke concluded her 15year career as head coach for Newton Senior High School’s volleyball team this fall. But Florke will still be in gymnasiums as a physical education teacher at NHS and providing any help the Cardinal volleyball program needs from her. Florke’s run as Cardinal head coach came to an end on Halloween night in the NHS gym. The Cardinals, who had a school-record breaking season, lost in a regional semifinal match to Adel-DeSoto-Minburn. “The only regret I have is that I wasn’t able to lead a Newton volleyball team to the state tournament. That was always my ultimate goal and the ultimate goals of each team we coached here,” Florke said. “It has been a great time for me as a coach. I’m going to miss the interaction with the players and the coaches the most. I’ve gotten to work with the best kids in school, if you look at them academically and athletically over the years.” Florke finished with a 265-253-22 record at Newton. The 2013 Cardinal team established a new single-season match win record, going 26-13, and finished ranked 12th in Class 4A. They won Newton’s
Jocelyn Sheets/Daily News Over her 15-year span of coaching Newton volleyball, Kim Florke has had a lot of these Senior Night hugs. Florke stepped down as head coach following the 2013 season, but will continue to teach at NHS.
first-ever Little Hawkeye Conference championship with a win over Pella in the final conference matches of the season. Newton was 6-1 in conference play. Florke came to volleyball late, in a manner of speak. Growing up and going to Colo High School, Florke played basketball and softball. She said they had volleyball her junior and senior years, “but the coach didn’t know a lot about the game.” Going to college, Florke continued to concentrate on basketball and softball, playing both sports at Waldorf
College in Forest City. She transferred to Iowa State, played one fall of softball before a shoulder injury forced her out to quit playing. “Coaching ... I developed that early I think. I was always a gym rat. My parents were custodians so I always had a key to the building,” she said with a smile. “One of my incentives when there was game or event at school was if I helped clean up, I could go and shoot baskets.” As a seventh-grader, she helped the Colo varsity softball coach, keeping statistics and helping him learn the
Jocelyn Sheets/Daily News Newton head coach Kim Florke speaks to her players during a timeout in what would be her final match of her Cardinal coaching career. The Cardinals went 26-13, a school-record for match wins, in 2013 and won Newton’s first Little Hawkeye Conference volleyball title.
game of softball, Florke said. “When I got to play varsity, I was a pitcher and I helped the younger kids. That start developed into a career in coaching, eventually,” Florke said. “I’ve always been in the gym and in a school setting, so teaching and coaching were strong pulls toward a profession for me.” Florke did her student teaching and coaching at Ankeny. She was a student coach in basketball under Dick Rasmusson. Florke said one of the coaches on the basketball staff was the head volleyball coach. “They started volleyball that same year at Ankeny and the head coach said he needed coaches, ‘come learn the game,’ and I did,” Florke said. “I knew some of the fundamentals, but not much. I fell in love with volleyball. “What I love about it is that you never know what’s going to happen. I’ve coached basketball, softball and track as well. Softball is very predictable and basketball is somewhat predictable but volleyball, you don’t know which way the ball is going to bounce off a hand or where it’s going to go next.” COACH See Page 2B
PROVO, Utah (AP) — Melvin Ejim and DeAndre Kane each scored 21 points, leading No. 21 Iowa State to a 90-88 come-from-behind win over Brigham Young on Wednesday night. Kane, before being ejected for a flagrant 2 foul with 3:28 remaining, had a team-high 11 rebounds for the Cyclones. Georges Niang added 19 points, eight assists and five rebounds for Iowa State. Iowa State (4-0) took the lead for good with six minutes remaining on a 3-pointer by Matt Thomas. The Cyclones stayed in front with three clutch baskets down the stretch by Niang. The Cougars, who led for more than 26 straight minutes, got 20 points from Tyler Haws and 19 points and seven assists from Matt Carlino. Freshman Eric Mika scored 17 points and pulled down nine boards. The Cougars (4-1) had a chance to take the lead in the final seconds but Daniel Edozie blocked a foul-line jumper by Haws with 4 seconds remaining and then hit 1 of 2 free throws on the other end. An off-balance jumper by BYU’s Kyle Collinsworth that would have tied the game at the buzzer bounced long off the rim. After fighting back from a 12-point first-half deficit to take a five-point lead, the Cyclones let BYU back in the game when Kane, with 3:28 remaining, jammed his fingers into Mika’s face before the freshman center could go up for a shot in the paint. The officials assessed a flagrant foul that resulted in Kane’s ejection. With Mika out Haws hit two free throws, and then made two more free throws after being fouled on the ensuing inbounds play to cut the lead to 82-81. But back-to-back jumpers by Niang pushed Iowa State back in front by five. Niang hit another baseline jumper with 1:23 remaining after Haws had made two more free throws.
Central’s Samson named league football defensive MVP Special to the Daily News PELLA — Central College defensive lineman Danny Samson, senior from Baxter, was named Iowa Conference football defensive MVP and was joined by five teammates as first-team al l-conf erence, with three others earning secondteam honors and two more honorable mention. Samson Samson, a former standout for Collins-Maxwell/Baxter, is the 15th Dutch football player in school history to earn league MVP honors, dat-
ing back to Vern Den Herder in 1970. The MVP was a single award from 1968-2009, before being separated into offensive and defensive awards beginning in 2010. Samson is Central’s second defensive MVP (Shane Wong, 2010) since the additional designation “Danny had an exceptional year,” coach Jeff McMartin said. “Every year he’s been here he’s gotten better and the pinnacle was this season. I am very happy for his success and Danny would be the first to credit his teammates and the entire defense. You have to play well as a team and as a unit to have individual success and our defense played very well.” Samson, who is 5-11 and 255 pounds, led the conference with 11.5 sacks over 10 games (1.15 per game),
four more than the next closest competitor, for a total of 73 yards lost. He led the league in tackles for loss with 21.5 for 96 yards, 3.5 more than the runner-up. Samson was also tied for second in fumbles recovered with two. Additionally, he recorded three of Central’s 11 blocked kicks—the second most blocks by an NCAA team. Samson was twice named to the D3football.com team of the week (Oct. 2, Oct. 23) and conference defensive player of the week (Sept. 29, Oct. 20). He was a 2012 first-team selection, as well. Joining Samson on the first team was running back Josh Osborn (junior, Burlington)—the only Dutch player on the offensive team—defensive back Eric Larson (junior, Waverly, Waverly-Shell Rock HS), linebacker
Mike Young (senior, Country Club Hills, Ill., Hillcrest HS), fellow defensive lineman Jack Shipley (senior, Tipton) and kicker Kevin Sheldon (junior, West Des Moines, Valley HS). Second-team honorees include offensive lineman Travis Hook (senior, Grundy Center), defensive back Jake Edleman (senior, Mechanicsville, North Cedar HS) and linebacker Keith Rush (senior, Griswold). Honorable mention distinction went to defensive lineman Spencer Matlock (senior, Naperville, Ill., Waubonsie Valley HS) and defensive back Jason Breon (senior, Anamosa). The Dutch finished the season with a 6-4 overall mark, the school’s 50th winning season since 1961. Central was 4-3 in league play, part of a four-way tie in third place.
Sports Calendar Today Middle School Basketball Woodward-Granger at Newton 7th girls, 4:30 p.m. Newton 8th girls at WoodwardGranger, 4:30 p.m. Friday High School Basketball Newton Girls’ Holiday Tournament at Newton High School Des Moines Christian vs. Bondurant-Farrar, 5 p.m. Newton girls vs. Carlise, 7 p.m. English Valleys at Lynnville-Sully girls, 7:30 p.m. Martensdale-St. Mary’s at Pella Christian girls, 7:30 p.m. Woodward-Granger at CMB girls, 7:30 p.m. PCM girls at Knoxville, 7:30 p.m. Saturday High School Basketball Newton Girls’ Holiday Tournament at Newton High School Consolation game, 3 p.m. Championship game, 5 p.m. Monday, Nov. 25 High School Basketball Perry at Newton girls, 7:30 p.m. Middle School Basketball Newton 8th boys at Grinnell, 4:30 p.m. Grinnell at Newton 7th boys, 4:30 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 26 High School Basketball Colfax-Mingo girls at Gilbert, 7:30 p.m. PCM girls at Nevada, 7:30 p.m. CMB girls at Roland-Story, 7:30 p.m. Lynnville-Sully at Sigourney, 7:30 p.m. Albia at Pella Christian girls, 7:30 p.m. Boys’ Swimming Newton at Southeast Polk, 5:30 p.m. Middle School Basketball Newton 8th girls at Grinnell, 4:30 p.m. Grinnell at Newton 7th girls, 4:30 p.m. Middle School Wrestling Southeast Polk at Newton, 4:30 p.m.
Thursday, November 21, 2013
Coach: Florke to miss working with athletes, coaches Continued from Page 7A Florke spent five years working at Ankeny as a study hall monitor, athletic department secretary as she worked on her masters degree in sport administration. She said she was also a CIML commissioner for three years while at Ankeny. “A sport administration position came open at Ankeny and I didn’t get it. But through my work with the CIML, I knew the Newton administrators. There was a physical education teaching position opening and an assistant basketball coaching spot. Actually I coached four sports that first year, and the second year I got the head volleyball coaching position,” Florke said. Looking back at the start of her guidance of the Newton volleyball program, Florke said she was proud of strong foundation the coaching staff and the teams have established. She said one of the first things she realized was the summer open gym program was important. Florke pointed to state allowing unlimited work with student-athletes over the summer, instead of a 10-day contact rule, as a starting point. She said the open gym summer program allowed the coaches to teach fundamentals and give players individual help on areas, plus Florke and her staff did ACL strength training to help prevent knee injuries. “I realized to compete at the level we needed to in the CIML at the time, we needed the open gym. The kids needed to commit to it and they did. Over the years, our kids have realized their level of commitment during the off-season as well as during the season determined how their season went.” Florke said. The tradition of coming in during the summer and working is an important for Florke’s teams. She said they’ve seen so many players improve their game from one year to another because of the summer work. “Using a recent player — Jen Ventling is a great example. She came in and worked and worked then boom the light went on. She developed into a high quality
player for us. I’m proud we set high expectations for these kids and never lowered them. That’s how I am with my teaching, my family and every place in my life. Some of the kids got there and some didn’t,” Florke said. There are a lot of memories from the past 15 seasons for Florke. She said there were good teams early in her run at Newton. She pointed out three strong memories. “We had gone to Ankeny and won there to open the regional tournament then beat Urbandale here at home. We made it to the regional final Sheets/Daily News against Ames. We took Newton volleyball head coach Kim FlorkeJocelyn (right) and assisAmes to five sets on tant coach Heidi Woollums celebrate the 2013 squad’s victory their home court before over Pella for the Little Hawkeye Conference championship. It is losing. This year’s team the first-ever LHC volleyball title for Newton. reminded me a lot of that team because both were very deter- something better as a coach, whether it mined to meet their goals. was a better way to teach a fundamental “We had a match against Urbandale or a defense. It’s always been a learning at Urbandale and one of my outside hit- process for me as and never got stale. As ters wanted the ball so bad. When we set players get better, you better get better as it to her, she hit it so hard that the ball a coach because the competition continues hit the digger then went up and hit the to improve season after season.” ceiling. Florke’s plans for her free time are to “And of course, this year’s Pella match spend more time with family and friends. here at home for the conference champi- She said she loves to camp. onship. That was a great match. Our kids “I’ve never had a summer off and I’m played well that night and got their goal looking forward to finding out what that of a conference championship on Senior is like. I plan to do more camping. My Night with a great student crowd behind time will be filled quickly I’m sure of that,” Florke said. “I will miss being around the them.” Florke made the decision to step down kids. “I’ve had a lot of great players, who are after the 2013 season before it began. She said she decided to do so “when I little great people, and it’s fun to catch up with bit of struggling creeped in this summer. them. The long-term relationships with It was time. I wanted to leave while I still the students is what’s best about coaching. I enjoy watching them become successful love the game. “Every year I’ve learned how to do in life.”
Tigers trade Fielder to Rangers for Kinsler DETROIT (AP) — Prince Fielder was traded to the Texas Rangers in a blockbuster deal Wednesday night that sent second baseman Ian Kinsler to the Detroit Tigers. Detroit gave the Rangers $30 million as part of the trade, according to a person with knowledge of the deal. The person spoke on condition of anonymity because Fielder the amount of money exchanged was not revealed when the teams announced the move. Fielder had to consent to the trade before it could be completed. The big first baseman signed a $214
million, nine-year contract with the Tigers before the 2012 season that includes a limited no-trade provision. Kinsler just finished the first season of a $75 million, five-year contract. It’s the first headline-grabbing move of baseball’s offseason, and it involves two of the American League’s top teams. Detroit has won three consecutive AL Central titles and reached the World Series in 2012, while Texas won the AL pennant in 2010 and 2011. But neither team was about to stand pat. With stars like Fielder, Justin Verlander, Miguel Cabrera and Anibal Sanchez in the fold, Detroit ’s payroll had become one of the game’s biggest. And although Fielder hit 55 home runs
over the last two years for the Tigers, his numbers dipped this season and he struggled in the playoffs when Detroit lost to Boston in the AL championship series. Fielder hit .279 with 25 homers this year, his lowest home run total over a full season. He did not have a single RBI in the 2013 postseason and hit .182 in the ALCS. Kinsler batted .277 with 13 homers this year. He was limited to 136 games because of injuries to his ribs and right side. The trade could give Detroit more financial flexibility, with Cy Young Award winner Max Scherzer a year from free agency. Kinsler fills a need at second base for Detroit after Omar Infante became a free agent.
Vonn partially tears repaired right knee DENVER (AP) — Lindsey Vonn partially tore one of the reconstructed ligaments in her surgically repaired right knee in a training crash that at the very least puts her preparation for the Sochi Olympics on hold. What is less clear at the moment: When the four-time overall World Cup champion and 2010 Vancouver downhill gold medalist will be able to compete again and how her injuries might affect her Olympic hopes. Vonn has not competed since needing surgery to fix her ACL and MCL after the crash in Austria nine months ago.
Cardinal Lanes Bowling Results Nov. 17 Sunday Nite Mixed Kill-Kill-Kill def. BDS Racing 3-1 Kill-Kill-Kill — 2,596: Kelly Lester 402, Bonnie Geerlings 546, Bernard Decker 449, Butch Lester 574; BDS Racing — 2,494: Dale James 603, Terry Cooper 475, Machelle Quick 417, Steven Murphy 545. Almost Despicable def. Tri-County Insurance 4-0 Almost Despicable — 2,579: Dennis Cooper 519, Ronnie Swisher 493, Crissy Swisher 581, Ron Swisher 482; TriCounty Insurance — 2,378: Tammy Aalbers 383, Kenna Willey 455, Amber Tabor 397, Paul Twaddle 501. Town-Country Sanitary def. BAZINGA! 4-0 Town-Country Sanitary — 2,517: Allen Buzzard 469, Nicholas McGinley 457, Gina McGinley 438, Cory Keller 547; BAZINGA! — 908: Jason Mikkelson 702 The Players def. Pin Heads 4-0 The Players — 2,799: Crystal Peters 432, Joe Peters 523, Cathy Peters 570, Mike G. 592; Pin Heads — 2,484: Gene Koder 398, Pam Joseph 335, Larry Lappe 416, Penny Lapper 450. Pick Up Artists tie Hewitt’s Service Center 2-2 Pick Up Artists — 2,474: Tammy Decook 413, Bryan Etter 344, Tonya Williamson 387, Doni Kim 355; Hewitt’s Service Center — 2,539: Delores Holloway 386, Ron McMains 372, Judy McMains 426, Gene Mikkelson 587. Mavericks def. Kool Kidz 3-1 Mavericks — 2,565: Kim McMahon 358, Nikki Oartwieg 421, Jill McMahon 307, Bonnie Right Logue 426; Kool Kidz — 2,531: Scott Versteeg 420, Regina Versteeg 312, Dave Henderson 408, Barry Muilenburg. KFC-Taco Bell def. Optimae Team 3-1 KFC-Taco Bell — 2,464: Christie Hughes 409, Teri Burkett 355, Robert Hughes 519, Allan Burkett 302; Optimae Team — 2,415: Jan Albertson 440, Neil Weyrauch 290, Raejean White 331, Edwin Lawrence 289.
Shea 288, Tyson Elliott 313; The Guyz — 1,803: Riley Lester 299, Gage Gomez 295, Evan Benac 291. Team JGT def. MVP’s 3.5-0.5 Team JGT — 1,820: Amaryn Oswalt 168, Genessa Slings 191, Tyler Padgett 236; MVP’s — 1,781: Sarah Malson 318, Rebekah Vasseau 330, Abby Price 266. Skeleton Death def. Bowling Beasts 4-0 Skeleton Death — 1,896: Dalton Anderson 282, Owen Muhs 244, Lars Taylor 134; Bowling Beasts — 1,796: Ethan Martin 231, Wyatt Gull 407, Blake Cockerton 245.
Nov. 16 Cardinal All Stars Girl Power def. Striking Cousins 4-0 Girl Power — 1,855: Marissa Daughtrey 194, Cassandra Albertson 162, Katelyn White 215; Striking Cousins — 1,793: Taylynn Sliger 159, Lane Sliger 283, Danny Lewis 181. Vipers def. The Guyz 301 Vipers — 1,813: Chayton Lambertus 360, Micah
Nov. 14 Splitters Cardinal Lanes win by default Cardinal Lanes — 2,148: Larry Anderson 558, Ron McMains 382, Alan Shea 583, Jeff Van Blair 625. Cardinal Trophies def. Rialto Barber Shop 3-1 Cardinal Trophies — 2,128: Stacy Kriegel 388, Machelle Quick 359, Bonnie Geerlings 517, Dale James 675; Rialto Barber Shop — 2,090: Paul Twaddle
Nov. 15 Sole Survivor The Unforgiven tie Six Balls and a Strike 2-2 The Unforgiven — 2,758: Rachel Danley 396, Barb Shepard 395, Russ Danley 534, Nick Danley 497; Six Balls and a Strike — 2,694: Skyler Wedeking 324, Michael Machin 347, Abbie Cupples 315, Mark Ross 448. Sh*t Kickers def. Fu Man Chu 3-1 Sh*t Kickers — 2,690: Chad Hofer 465, Cathy Peters 479, Granville Smith 552, Doug Ewing 624; Fu Man Chu — 2,662: Cody Etter 525, James Annis 542, Tyler Annis 440, Nathan Sudbrock 559. 3 Rights and a Wrong def. Hawkeyes 3-1 3 Rights and a Wrong — 2,755: Heidi Corrigan 358, Steve Corrigan 446, Tonna Karr 465, Mickey Karr 619; Hawkeyes — 2,753: Billy Sanders 414, Jim Conley 449, Kevin Crady 357, Steve Belloma 567. Good2Go def. Merkins 4-0 Good2Go — 2,677: Mike Smith 373, Missy Smith 357, Alicia Weithers 448, Shawn Weithers 401; Merkins — 2,518: Stephanie McCumber 422, Rhonda Thomasson 425, Darla Cooper 389, Buffi Lint 385. I-80 Subway win by default I-80 Subway — 2,642: Tricia Jenkins 462, Kyle Hill 627, Ed Quick 529, Rob Bestell 616.
521, Brett Auffert 516, Chuck Wennihan 516, Gene Mikkelson 537. Cappy’s def. Hewitt’s Service Center 3-1 Cappy’s — 2,194: Laird Trusler 55, Jason Mikkelson 612, Ron Grunig 477, Mark Frymoyer 547; Hewitt’s Service Center — 2,179: Nancy Mikkelson 412, Amber Tabor 409, Judy McMains 425, Bev Van Blair 582. Wauters 76 def. Pheasants 4-Ever 4-0 Wauters 76 — 2,407: Keith Kirchner 526, Bev Kirchner 383, James Smith 520, Janielle Wauters 315; Pheasants 4-Ever — 2,060: Anthony Brock 580, Barbara J Majerus 428, Lonnie Majerus 474, Michael Sims 578. Nov. 13 Go Hawkeyes Real Housewives tie Cardinal Lanes 2-2 Real Housewives — 2,992: Amy Chance 345, Dana Cannon 438, Kelly Putz 314, Mary Baxter 384, Elizabeth Rozendaal 515; Cardinal Lanes — 2,954: Karlene Gifford 390, Ruby Jacobs 298, Lisa Brown 452, Cathy Hiemstra 445, Bev Van Blair 475. Newton Home Oil def. Big Red Farms 3-1 Newton Home Oil — 3,057: Jen Clausen 536, Tina Forck 413, Jean Daniels 450, Ryanne Jansen 336, Betty Koppin 473; Big Red Farms — 3,034: Susanne Watts 368, Cindy Wormley 381, Heather Cupples 444, Sonya Putz 355, Pam Moore 427. Medicine Shoppe def. Warrick Motors 4-0 Medicine Shoppe — 3,007: Tammy Aalbers 475, Cindy Cox 422, Suzie Aalbers 345, Ashlynn Malloy 459, Barbara J Majerus 466; Warrick Motors — 2,904: Tanya Myers 381, Lynn Schiebel 342, Vernelle Wylie 278, Barb Gray 390, Janet Hartz 388. This Bud’s for You Team Samurai def. Mud Cats 3-1 Team Samurai — 2,593: Matt Keller 424, Ron Jones 495, Kirk Baker 440, Mike Jones 556; Mud Cats — 2,483: Pat Tinnermeier 309, Toni Peska 357, Connie Steenhoek 259, Kelly Decker 358. Almost def. Pinheads 4-0 Almost — 2,631: Kerri Lemmon 404, Spencer Johnston 439, Rex Thompson 505, Arin Lemmon 575; Pinheads — 2,511: Rachel Peska 307, Marianne Decker 307, Monica Lane 406, Tara Zehr 354. M and M Trucking def. Cy-Hawks 4-0 M and M Trucking — 2,616: Vicki Wright 485, Carol
York 357, Rose Trapp 410, Susan Maasdam 455; Cy-Hawks — 2,392: Brad Rozendaal 459, Todd Rozendaal 373, Matt Julius 425, Tammy Baxter 382. Younger Professionals def. Four Elements 3-1 Younger Professionals — 2,550: Dustin Turner 265, Ty Rushing 231, Nicole Lindstrom 428, Zach Johnson 288; Four Elements — 2,482: Evan Koons 311, Shelly Koons 414, Fred Adrianse 381, Granville Smith 527. Cardinal Wednesday Strikers Bad Boys def. Iowa Hawkeyes 3-1 Bad Boys — 1,255: Carter Vandershel 341, Seth Briley 362; Iowa Hawkeyes — 1,185: Alex Frymoyer 466, Isaac Chance 275. Monster High Girls def. Mine Crafters 3.5-0.5 Monster High Girls — 1,240: Cheyenne Nida 257, Jordon Pritchard 326; Mine Crafters — 1,188: Alex Turney 267, Hannah Faust 135. The Rockers def. Cyhawks 3.5-0.5 The Rockers — 1,241: Lainey Vanderschel 215, Tret Vanderschel 288; Cyhawks — 1,134: Gatlin Chambers 249, Nathan Keith 378. Golden Strikers tie Mighty Mites 2-2 Golden Strikers — 1,132: Christian Clark 176, Christopher Levesque 257; Mighty Mites — 1,149: Kinnick Pritchard 139, McKenzie Best 230. Women’s Wednesday Morning Coffee Newton Daily News tie Backus Plumbing 2-2 Newton Daily News — 2,151: Connie Lakin 400, Angie Keith 384, Ardella Burr 357, Connie Degreef 443; Backus Plumbing — 2,136: Betty Whitson 373, Darlene Koppin 404, Doris Butler 295, Marilyn Backus 395. Pete & Re-Pete’s def. Half Nuts 3-1 Pete & Re-Pete’s — 2,181: Charlotte Ross 574, Mary Gates 277, Sheryl Ferguson 424; Half Nuts — 2,045: Mady Engle 362, Shirley Harris 300, Karen Vengenderen 301, Erika Frahm 389. Hewitt Apts def. Mohawk Stables 4-0 Hewitt Apts — 2,160: Bonnie Right Logue 439, Lucy Ponsetto 414, Billie Montgomery 289, Diana Agan 412; Mohawk Stables — 2,039: Chelsea Lester 305, Doris Byal 369, Lorna Hofer 245, Marlene Moorman 325. Mustang Redemption def. Mo-Jo Cycling 3-1 Mustang Redemption — 2,159: Trudy Delk 412, Doloras Ballard 408, Betty Karr 422; Mo-Jo — 2,124: Delores Holloway 360, Gerry Graham 370, Pat Ward 349, Brenda Morris 436.
Thursday, November 21, 2013
Classifieds In Print and Online Everyday
Newton Daily News Jasper County Advertiser
National Pollutant Discharge Elimination System Notice Date: 10/30/2013 The Iowa Department of Natural resources is proposing to approve an application for reissuance of an NPDES (National Pollutant Discharge Elimination System) permit for the discharges described below: DISCHARGER NAME AND ADDRESS: HARVESTER GOLF CLUB DEVELOPMENT 340TH STREET ¾ MILE WEST OF CANFIELD AVE RHODES, IOWA 50208 LOCATION: Township: 81 Range: 20 Section: 5 County: Jasper DESCRIPTION OF DISCHARGES 001 DISCHARGE FROM A FOUR CELL AERATED LAGOON WASTEWATER TREATMENT FACILITY. RECEIVING STREAM: UNNAMED CREEK TO CLEAR CREEK Stabilized sludge is applied to local land according to state regulations. Anyone wishing to comment on or object to the proposed issuance of the permit must do so in writing within forty-five (45) days of the date shown at the top of this notice. All comments received will be considered in the final determination. If no objections are received within forty-five (45) days, the Department will issue a final permit. You may request the Department hold a public hearing by submitting a written request stating specific reasons why a hearing should be held. Comments, objections, and request for hearing may be submitted online using the Wastewater Permit Information Exchange system at https://programs.iowadnr.gov/wwpie/. Comments, objections, and requests for hearings may also be addressed to the: Iowa Department of Natural Resource, NPDES Section, 502 East 9th Street, Des Moines, IA 50319. Copies of the proposed permit and other information may be viewed on WWPIE at the web address noted above. This information is also on file and available for public inspection from 8:00 AM to 4:30 PM Monday through Friday at the above street address. In addition, copies of this information may be requested by calling Brandy Beavers at (515) 281-7813 or e-mail at email@example.com. November 21
SERVICE DIRECTORY CLEANING
Got Dirty Carpet? Go with “High Tech” Carpet Cleaning. It's New School-Leading the change. It's like a scenic forest view. It's like a picnic in the park. It's fresh air, like a spring boquet. It's just $22/Rm.Call 641673-6618. It's C.C.M.I. A division of Carpet Care Management, Inc. It's the “Right Choice!” 3 Rms/Min.
LEAKY ROOF, Missing Shingles??? Flat roof repair & coating. Chimney repair & removal. Soffit & fascia repair & cover. General Repairs
Attic & side walls. Attic fans & ventilation Leaf Proof Gutter Covers,
Gutter cleaning. Call 641-792-6375
LOST & FOUND
NARCOTICS ANONYMOUS Meets Sunday, Wednesday and Friday 7:00 PM in Basement of St. Stephan's Episcopal Church
CHRISTMAS and Collectibles Sale Saturday, November 23rd 10:30 AM -3:00 PM. NO EARLY SALES! Many collectible items (many still in boxes and never opened) from an estate including Precious Moments, Cherished Teddies, Boyds Bears and Dolls, Harmony Kingdom, Santas and other Christmas decor and collectibles, pins, and much, much more! Newton Arboretum 3000 N. 4th Ave. E.
LOOKING FOR a job? Every day there are jobs advertised in the Classified Ads.
LOST: ORANGE and white, neutered male cat. Last seen around 19th St. N. and Beltline road, on Nov. 12th. $100 reward for his return. If found call 7927892 or 641-521-2343.
Des Moines Area Community College Temporary Library Assistant Part-time afternoon/evening library assistant with 12-18 hours per week. An official DMACC application is required.
For more information/details and to apply, please visit our website at https://jobs.dmacc.edu Des Moines Area Community College. EEO/AA
Project Coordinator Rock Communications We specialize in innovative concept and design, printing, mailing and digital services to optimize our customers’ marketing programs. Due to a recent promotion, we are looking for a full-time Project Coordinator at our Newton location. Responsibilities include coordinating print production projects from within the organization, interacting with Client Services, Operations and Sales to ensure accurate and timely production. Minimal travel (10% to 15%) within central Iowa. Ideal candidate will be a highly motivated, quality focused, detail oriented individual who excels working in a fast paced, deadline driven environment. Key skills include strong verbal and written communication, organization, project management, problem management and resolution, and team work. Experience within a multi-site production organization, and ability to navigate and work effectively with varying responsibility levels within the organization, are also critical. Proficiency in Microsoft Excel, Word, Power Point and Access. Five to ten years of experience in the commercial printing or direct mail industry preferred. Experience with Hagen OA print management software a plus. We offer competitive salary and benefits. Background check and pre-employment drug screen required. EOE. To apply online, go to: careers.rockcommunications. com and click on Job #1151. Questions call 641-7928334.
At WesleyLife, we believe that living a well-balanced life with attention to mind, body and spirit is essential to aging well. We encourage older adults to live a healthy and independent lifestyle, focusing on their abilities, potential and passions.
At WesleyLife, we believe that living a wellbalanced life with attention to mind, body and spirit is essential to aging well. We encourage older adults to live a healthy and independent lifestyle, focusing on their abilities, potential and passions.
Nursing Administrative Assistant & Scheduler
Park Centre has an outstanding full time opportunity for dynamic individual to assist the nursing department with scheduling, filing of medical records, and data entry. Other duties would include answering incoming phone calls, greeting visitors, and assisting the Director of Nursing with other general tasks.
Park Centre in Newton has an outstanding full time opportunity for a Maintenance Technician. Ideal candidates will possess technical knowledge of maintenance systems including knowledge of HVAC, plumbing and electrical systems and general carpentry skills.
Excellent communication and customer service skills are required. Candidates should also possess strong computer skills. Experience with scheduling, logistics, and/or medical records is highly preferred. Successful candidates will thrive in a fast pace work environment and possess the ability to plan and prioritize multiple tasks. This is a full time position working offering day hours and an excellent benefit package. Please apply in person at Park Centre, 500 1st Street North, Newton, IA 50208 or online at www.wesleylife. org EOE. Drug and Tobacco-free work environment.
Successful candidates should have the ability to communicate effectively with residents and staff and a demonstrated ability to work independently to meet deadlines. Minimum requirements include a minimum of two years of experience. To apply send resume to Park Centre, 500 First Street North, Newton, IA 50208 or online at www.wesleylife.org EOE. Drug and Tobaccofree work environment.
Thursday, November 21, 2013
Newton Daily News
Jasper County Advertiser newtondailynews.com
Classifieds In Print and Online Everyday
SELL YOUR SERVICES with the
LAUNDRY/ HOUSEKEEPING POSITION Available Day Time Hours Apply in Person Nelson Manor 1500 1st Ave E Newton 641-792-1443
One Low Monthly Rate Advertised for a month in the Newton Daily News, Jasper County Advertiser and online! $60 for a 1” space, each additional 1/2” is $5 dollars more!
LOCAL CAB company looking to hire full and part time cab drivers. Good driving record and chauffeurs license required. Call 641-417-9724 or 641-417-9275
Reach thousands of customers weekly! For More Information, call (641)792-3121 x 301.
NEEDED IMMEDIATELY: Mature and passionate caregiver to provide services in client's home. 11 miles from Newton. Morning and Afternoon shifts. Call for details. 641-792-1399
LAWN CARE TRAVEL
FALL LEAF CLEANUP Residential & Commercial Curbside Vacuum Pickup -orComplete Lawn Cleanup JaFar Lawn Service Jim Farland (641) 521-2765
SERVICES SELL FAST with the
HORNING'S PAINTING: Interior & exterior painting Drywall Repair & Texturing Free Estimates 641-791-9662
One Low Monthly Rate Advertised for One Month in the Newton Daily News, Jasper County Advertiser, and online!! $60 for a 1” Space, each additional 1/2” is $5 more!
Reach Thousands of Customers Weekly!!!
GOING AWAY FOR THE HOLIDAYS? Need your pet cared for? I CAN HELP! Hooves and Paws Pet Services offers 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
For More Information, (641)792-3121 ext. 301
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.
NEED A house to rent, or on contract, with 3 to 4 bedrooms, within the Monroe School District. In the country with a garage or barns, with some acreage would be ideal. Could also be a fixer upper, will consider anything. Would also have to be dog friendly, I have two house trained dogs. 1-385-206-7722 or 1-206-385-7721.
FREE BLACK Lab, 9 months old, has shots, fixed, and wants to be outside. 641-792-7112. FREE blue sofa/sleeper, good shape, u-haul 515661-3774. FREE- OLDER model printer, Lexmark X5100 Series with two print cartridges, User's Guie and installation software. 641792-7857. KITTENS, 8 weeks, free to good home. 515-6613774.
OLD MILITARY items: German, Japanese, and American, 641-485-6591. WANTEDFULL size couch. If you have one for sell, please call 515-9798220. WANTED: MEDIUM/LARGE plastic dog house. 641-791-1995. WANTED: QUEEN size or regular size water bed. 515-979-8220.
BARNS OR buildings to trap raccoons. Only using box traps and dog/cat proof traps. Over 30 years trapping experience. 641792-4664.
DON'T CURB your unwanted items. Call 641840-0687 for free pick up, in Newton only, no trash please.
Get Some CASH in a ROUTES AVAILABLE
delivering for the Newton Daily News BAXTER RT 240 $ 65OO/mo approx 26 Papers Amy Street W Army Street Coover Ave Independence St K Street Linden Street
S Main Street E Rippey Ave W Station Walnut Ave S West Ave
Daily News Call for details.
Call 641-792-5320 today!
1 & 2 & 3 BDRM apartments: heat, water, stove, refrigerator, drapes all included. Off-street parking. 641-792-4000. 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
Call about our
FALL RENT SPECIAL WALNUT CREEK APARTMENTS
2 BR $480-$500/mo. • 1st Month Free with 13 month lease on selected units Call Now for Details 515-291-2846 or Call Will 641-990-7938 Next to New Hy-Vee Satellite Available 510 E. 17th St. S.
1ST MONTH FREE Starting at $300 with 13th Mo.
641-792-3443 EASY KEEP Mgt No Pets (CIHRA Avail)
Get Some CASH in a ROUTES AVAILABLE
delivering for the Newton Daily News Lambs Grove Daily & Advertiser Rt. 49 - 26 papers $62/mo 1st Ave W. N 4th Ave W. Birdland Dr. Emerson Hough Dr. Highview Dr. Memory Ln
Oakwood Ave Pioneer Dr. Thomas Jefferson Dr. Tonca Trl. Waterbury Rd.
Rt. 705 - 66 papers $13/mo Highview Dr. Birdland Dr. Memory Ln. Tonca Trl. Oakland Ave Waterbury Rd. Emerson Hough Dr.
Pioneer Dr. Park Ln. Thomas Jefferson Dr.
Daily News Call for details.
Call 641-792-5320 today!
Find A Honey Of A Deal In The 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!
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.
792-3121 ext. 301 email: firstname.lastname@example.org
NewtoN Daily News & Jasper CouNty aDvertiser
Thursday, November 21, 2013
Newton Daily News
Jasper County Advertiser newtondailynews.com
Classifieds In Print and Online Everyday
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 $ st
1 month FREE
Flexible Short Term Lease Available
Bristol Square Apartments
Peck Properties, LLC 315 1st St. S., Newton
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
10” SAW blade with carbine tips. $30 or best offer. 641-792-1904. 14 FT ALUMINUM Fishing boat and trailer, Johnson 6 HP gas motor, bow mount foot controlled trolling motor, hand controlled trolling motor, depth and fish finder, swivel seats, hand crank bow mount anchor. $1,800. 641-792-0378. Leave message. 1950 “WINTERS” half pint milk bottle. $5, Hull Pottery Tea pot, sugar bowl, creamer, parchment and pine,$100, Maytag Fire truck $45. 792-8017.
3 BEDROOM Townhome For Rent $710.00 per month 841 S. 17th Ave W. Newton 515-291-1162 309 W 12th St S Newton, 2 Bdrm, with upstairs storage, full unfinished walk out basement, nice yard, no pets, $530/mo & $530 deposit. 641-831-3701
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
QUIET, CLEAN 2 bedroom Apartment. Appliances & water furnished. No pets. References, Deposit, 1 year lease. 641-792-3449. RENTALS
RENT SPECIAL! 2 Bedroom apartment. $475/mo, $300 deposit. Water included. 2 bedroom townhome. $1000 move-in special. Includes rent and deposit. ($600 rent/$400 deposit.) Call 641-521-2991 for a viewing. AUTOMOTIVE
1976 CHEV. ½ ton 4x4, 400 small block. Rusted out, but motor and trans. Has always worked for me, for 20 years. $650. 641792-4664. 1980 KAWASAKI, red LTD 250 street bike, good condition, low mileage. $900 or OBO. 641-275-9409. 2 MAN Ice Shack, Ice Auger and Poles. $125. 515-210-4583. ANTIQUE STEAMER trunk with leather handle- 41” tall by 24” wide, when closed. Has four drawers on one side and six wooden hangers on the other. Must see to appreciate. $150 or OBO. 641-792-7857. DEZEE TOOLBOX, for full size truck. $100. 515-2104583. DOG OR animal box, wood, slatted. 59x40x36. 521-2999. DVD'S $3 each. Enamel pot, white, very clean $15. Don Garlits Collectible Drag Car $30. 515-3137803. FIREPLACE TOOL set and log basket, brass. $25 or OBO. 641-792-7605. FIRESTONE PRECISION sports tires 195/65/R15 complete with rims, rim covers, and lug nuts. Very good tread. $50 each. 641-521-1087.
LIGHT BROWN Micro Fiber 3 piece Couch, chair, ottoman with storage. $400 or will sell separately. 641521-4505. MAPLE BUTCHER block tops, brand new and finished. 24”x27” and 1 1/4” thick. Have 6 to sell at $15. each, or all 6 for $75. cash. In kellog. 641-526-3322. MASON JARS- Collectible (large variety) $1-$40. Dale Jr 1:64 Collectible Cars $15. Breyer Horses $5$40. Montana Gold Tie Tack $35. Gold Gym Weight Vest(includes weights) $25. 515-3137803. MAYNARD REECE book and prints. Leather bound book, The Waterfowl Art of Maynard Reece and 2 signed and numbered original stone lithographs, Mallard Pair and Mallard Hen and Young. Sell as a set. $600. Would make a great Christmas present. 641792-8848 or 641-8319567. MAYTAG TRUCKS #1-10. $250. 2001 Mote Carlo Replica. $15. 1939 Chevy Canopy Express. $15. 50th Anniversary 1949 International. $25. 641-891-1856 or 641-891-5917. MORE BOOKS! Louis L 'amour westerns 4 for $1.00. Collection of 7 John Sandford “Prey” series. 25 cents each. Iris Johansen hardback, perfect condition 50 cents. Clive Cussler, John Kellerman “Dr. Death” and many more, at 10 for $1.00. All good to excellent condition. 641791-2220. MOSSBERG- MODEL 600 AT, 12 gage Shotgun, 5 shot pump, 2BBL.s (1 slug BBL. -1c-lect a choke shot shell BBL.) Bushnell 1.5 to 4.5 power scope, sling double recoil pads. Very nice shape. $350 Cash. 641-792-0367. SAVAGE MODEL 220, 20 gage shotgun, Rifled Slug BBL. 3 shot bolt action, all black, scope rail and sling studs. New in box. $550 Cash. 641-792-0367.
MAPLE ROCKER/GLIDER and Foot Stool, mauve colored cushions. $45. 641521-4505.
79 Z28 Camaro body, only needs- Motor and Trans. Rust free body except, rocker. Will trade for mid 80's olds. Motor and Trans. For Cutlass. 641-5213349.
ANTIQUES SELL fast and easy when you advertise in the Classified Ads.
Need a warm and fuzzy? Find your new pet in the classifieds.
SET OF 4 chrome Mag wheels 18” , to fit Nissan Titan. $850 New. $200 Firm. 641-840-1149.
1968 BLUE Ford Mustang Convertible. 60,000 miles, 289 Automatic. 641-7924481 or 641-521-7813 1994 FORD – F150 XLT 4WD, 5.8 auto. $1200. 641-521-2189.
SNOW WAY V Plow- one ton truck mounting, new cutting blade. $3,000. 641792-4332 TALL Dresser, dark oak with 6 wood drawers, lots of storage. $65 or OBO. 641-840-2776. TROY BUILT 21” single stage, electric start snowblower. $250 or OBO. 641-521-1087.
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
UPRIGHT FREEZER, works great $100 515661-3774. VALENCES, 6 of them, light gold, 18”x80”, all for $20. 275-3619. WII – Complete with 12 games: 1-golf club, 1 tennis racket, 1 fishing pole, 2 steering wheels, 2 connectors, with the covers, 1 gun, 1 baseball bat, 2 swords, 2 manual books, 1 base. All in excellent condition. $100. 641-5213797. REAL ESTATE
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
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 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 6' X 16' Tandem Axle Trailer, electric brakes on front axle, 24” rail sides, top set comes off to haul a car ect. , new floor and tires. $1,400 or OBO. 641-5214748. 61 CORVETTE, everything new, Honduras maroon over fawn beige, 283 engine, 270 H.P. Hard and soft top, Duntove Cam., 4 speed, Colfax, Iowa. 515674-3803.
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 AUTOMOTIVE
DAEWOO-DD802L DOZER $20,000. 641-792-4332
2005 BUICK LaCrosse CXL Duel Heat and Cooling controls. Heated Seats. Power everything. 17,000 miles. $10,900. 641-7924334.
1997 FORD Conversion Van. Heavy ½ ton, great for towing. New front end and front tires. Runs great. $2400. 515-778-2792
TWO Taurus SHO's. 1993 Ford Taurus SHO: 81200+ one owner miles. Manual 5 speed overdrive transmission. All options except sunroof. Ultra red crimson color. Very clean, good to excellent condition. Included owners manual, Ford repair manual, Chiltion repair manual, purchase papers, repair records, original floor mats, and 1993 magazine articles. Vehicle is ready to drive anywhere. 1995 SHO: Parts car with lots of good parts. Bad engine and automatic transmission. Good Body, glass, wheels, and more. Asking $4900 for both cars. 641791-2220.
Thursday, November 21, 2013
FLINT LOCK Rifle, JUKAR 0060790 Spain. $100. 515-210-4583.
1999 ARTIC Cat 4-wheeler ATV, like new, runs great! $1950. 641-831-3821. No calls after 8 pm.
FLINT LOCK pistol, 67 cal. Japan. $100. 515-2104583.
JOHN DEERE L110 17.5 hp Kohler. 379 hrs. Hydrostat drive. 42” deck. New set of mower blades in box. 46” snow blade. Weights and chains. $800 firm. 641-417-8173.
MUD CHAINS for $150. 515-210-4583.
GARAGE FRIDGE, not pretty, but works. $25 or OBO. 515-661-3774.
The sun stretches his rays into Sagittarius, the realm of abundance, expansion and good fortune. The world will seem like a bigger place during this transit, and yet it will also seem more accessible to the brave souls who dare to adventure on. Cast a wide net for inspiration for what to do next. This transit blows out the limits.
you from the wide array of possibilities that comes with an open mind.
TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (Nov. 21). Pleasing circumstances around your family, friends and love life send you into the new year with a smile. But don’t get too comfortable. A personal goal will require you to push yourself and make choices that are not always popular with your crew. February brings financial success that you can reinvest in your idea. Virgo and Libra people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 5, 33, 24, 39 and 50.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). Be orderly. This probably means you’ll have to cut something out. You may have to cut out 80 percent of it. The remaining 20 percent should be much easier to organize.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). With buying comes risk, especially when you’re buying into a belief. Believing can provide comfort in the moment, and yet it can also block
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21). Many people are more concerned with living well than with living nobly. But you cannot feel satisfied with the trappings unless you know you’ve come by them through noble means.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). There’s a lot of fantasy going on in your personal life. You’re imagining, the other person is imagining... Those fantasies will connect at some points and be completely different at others. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). You are usually so generous in your approach to groups, but what you are dealing with today is not a group effort.
You’re in charge, and the success or failure of this project has everything to do with your choices. ARIES (March 21-April 19). A gleaming prize gets you interested in learning, but once you’re in the process of education, you’ll realize that the end result isn’t even the best part. The gold is in the small steps that grow your skills and mind. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). These gifts you were given are meant to be shared, not hoarded. It’s time to use your talent. Give it away, sell it, publicize it, adapt it, and use it again in different ways. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Powerful people can do more good in the world than people without power. The trouble is that most people don’t recognize just how powerful they really are. Do the good you can do, and you’ll start to see it. CANCER (June 22-July 22). It’s not fun to go without when those around you have
plenty. And yet, you’re better for having done this in your lifetime. You trust your instincts, and your character is strong. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Changing one’s mind doesn’t automatically make a person a flip-flopper. It may instead be a sign of growth and intelligence. However, if the change was made to please another person, that’s not a good sign. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You are not afraid to make an unusual choice. That’s because you accept yourself, and that’s more important to you than knowing that other people accept you. They come and go. You’re with yourself all of the time. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You don’t like to be flattered with words that are obviously not specific to you. But today someone will notice what you value and give you props for your choices, and that will feel terrific. COPYRIGHT 2013 CREATORS.COM
Local Health & Fitness
Pomegranate: seasonal jewel of the produce department By Jenny Thompson As the busyness of the holiday season kicks into high gear, it’s also the peak of the season for pomegranates from California. Pomegranates are the latest in-season jewels of the produce department — the perfect way to dress up any dish for the holiday season. This big, red fruit is full of crunchy juicy-filled seeds, called arils, which make any dish special with their jewellike appearance. The juicy, sweet cranberry-like juice with a crunchy seed is a treat, as long as you have a few tips in how to access the seeds in this large fruit. Start by cutting off the top, about a half-inch below the crown. Then score the fruit with a sharp knife. Open the fruit under a bowl of water, allowing the loose arils to sink to the bottom of the bowl. The underwater method prevents the bright red juice from getting on your clothes as you open the fruit. Discard the bitter, white membrane and strain away the water so you are left with a bowl full of ruby-red arils. Now you can enjoy these
beautiful seeds that contribute potassium, vitamin C and fiber simply on their own by the spoonful, as a garnish for any salad, or mixed into yogurt or your breakfast cereal. Pomegranate arils also add a festive appearance to any bubbly holiday beverage or sprinkled on top of any holiday candy or chocolate-covered pretzel treats you may be making this season. Arils will keep in the refrigerator for approximately five days or frozen for longer storage. With a NuValtm score of 91, pomegranates are a smart seasonal item to add to your shopping cart — and a great stuffer for any stocking — this holiday season. Chicken Pomegranate Salad This make-ahead salad is a great way to care for yourself during this busy holiday season. Pack a lunch while shopping or running errands and enjoy the pleasant crunch and sweet/tart flavor pomegranate adds to the salad. 1 cup canned pineapple tidbits, drained, reserving juice 3 cups diced cooked chicken 1 cup diced celery 1 cup diced red apple 1 cup diced red grapes
½ cup pomegranate arils 1 cup chopped walnuts ½ cup Hy-Vee light mayonnaise ½ cup light Hy-Vee yogurt, fruit flavor of your choice ¼ cup pineapple juice 1. Toss the pineapple in a large bowl with the chicken, celery, apple, grapes, pomegranate seeds and walnuts. 2. In a separate bowl, combine mayonnaise, yogurt and reserved pineapple juice. 3. Toss dressing with chicken mixture in larger bowl. 4. Serve. Refrigerate unused portion promptly. Source: www.hy-vee.com Pomegranate Spritzer Add jewel-like pomegranate arils to this drink for a unique presentation. 5 ounces sparkling wine or sparkling cider, chilled 3 ounces pomegranate juice, chilled 3 fresh pomegranate seeds Pour sparkling wine or cider slowly into a festive 8-ounce champagne flute. Slowly fill glass almost to the brim with pomegranate juice. Drop in pomegranate seeds and serve. For more recipes, go to www. hy-vee.com/recipes.
Boys more likely to be born early WASHINGTON (AP) — Boys are slightly more likely to be born premature than girls, and they tend to fare worse, too, says a new report on the health of the world’s newborns. “This is a double whammy for boys,” said Dr. Joy Lawn of the London School of Hygiene & Tropical Medicine. “It’s a pattern that happens all over the world.” The gender difference isn’t large: About 55 percent of preterm births in 2010 were male, the report found. Nor is it clear exactly why it happens. The finding comes from a series of international studies being published Friday that examine newborn health and prematurity. About
15 million babies worldwide are born too soon, most of them in Africa and parts of Asia where survival is difficult for fragile newborns. Globally, about 1 million babies die as a direct result of preterm birth and another million die of conditions for which prematurity is an added risk, the researchers calculated. Moreover, the risk of impairment in middleincome countries is double that of wealthy countries like the U.S. Middle-income countries are missing out on a lesson the U.S. learned the hard way several decades ago, that giving these tiny babies too much oxygen can trigger a potentially blinding condition called retinopathy of prematurity.
Thursday, November 21, 2013
Upcoming Fitness Classes Newton YMCA 1701 S. Eight Ave. E. Bootcamp Small Gym, Monday, Wednesday, Friday 5:15 to 6:15 a.m. Bootcamps offer intervals of cardio drills and muscle conditioning exercises to provide you with the ultimate circuit workout. Classes are directed by trained staff. Silver Sneakers Aerobics Room, Tuesdays & Thursdays 8:15 to 9 a.m. Have fun and move to the music through a variety of exercises designed to increase muscular strength, range of movement and activity for daily living skills. Turkey Trot 5K Newton YMCA, Saturday, Nov. 16 8:30 to 10 a.m. Pre-registered runners will receive a long sleeve shirt and everyone will have the opportunity to win a turkey and all the fixings. Firm Express Aerobics Room, Monday, Wednesday, Friday 5:55 to 6:25 p.m. Hand weights, tubing, medicine balls, steps and more will help you increase strength, tone up improve metabolism and flexibility. Instructors will pay close attention to correct form and technique. This class is for all skill levels. Zumba Aerobics Room, Saturdays 9:15 to 10 a.m. Dance inspired aerobics workout that is set to international sounds from around the globe. All levels are welcome and encouraged to give it a try!
Newton Church of The Way 2306 S. Third Ave. E. Cardio Pump Mondays: 9 to 10 a.m.; 5:30 to 6:30 p.m.; Wednesdays: 9 to 10 a.m.,Thursdays, 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. Basic Step Aerobics Tuesdays and Thursdays, 8:35 to 9 a.m. Intermediate Step Aerobics Mondays, 10 to 10:45 a.m. Boot Training
Mondays, Tuesdays and Thursdays, 5:30 to 6:30 p.m.