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Sioux County Index-Reporter
Hull, Iowa
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January 15, 2003     Sioux County Index-Reporter
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January 15, 2003
 

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lanuary 15, 2003 Sioux County Index-Reporter --- Page A3 BOYDEN NEWS Lavonne Sietstra, Correspondent 725-2090 Please use the east door. II Winter Pops Coacert The NW Iowa Symphony Orchestra will present its Winter Pops Concert, Portraits of Patriotism, on Saturday, Jan. 18, at 7:30 p.m. in the B.J. Haan audito- rium at Dordt College. The concert will feature the Valley Male Chorus and the Sioux Valley Singers. Tickets are available at the door or call 712-722-6230. Legion Boyden American Legion -will meet Monday Jan. 20, at 7:30 p.m. at Building. The program door signs for the VA Hostesses are Sharon D. Trailer Your donations are processed and sold in Goodwill stores to support the programs and services we pro- vide for people with disabilities and disadvantaging conditions. Open For W fllkerg The Boyden-Hull Elementary School is open for walkers during the winter months from 6:15 to Bones, Bottoms and Balance Want to learn more about the role of exercise and how it can impact a woman's health? Jom a physical therapist specializing in exercise for woman who will discuss its role in osteoporosis, incontinence and pelvic pain. Learn more about how exercise in addition to tradi- trailer will be in 7:30a.m. beginning Jan. 20 until The tr y will be rmked Open Gym t from Lee s Repair. Please The Boyden Community Club, donations as far to the front Fire Department and Kiwanis will i,' trailer as possible. Items sponsor open gym at the Boyden Its sellable clothing, usable Elementary School on Saturday mmjlag small appliances, and from 1 to 2:30 for the months of II!told goods, sporting goods December thru March for students ~ are gratefully accepted, kingergarten through high school. tional av.atments can help you! "Bones, Bottom and Balance" will be held Wednesday, Jail 29, 7- 8 p.m. on the lower level at Orange City Hospital. Presenter is Shelly De Ruiter, physical therapist. Call Orange City Health System Education at 737-5260 if you have questions. HULL NEWS Lois Salazar, Correspondent 439-1075 Ill be at the Legion Hall in Hull Friday, Jan. 17, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Youth Bafltethall Contest The Iowa Park and Recreation Association and the Hull Park and Recreation Department are sponsormg the annual I.P.ILA. youth basketball "Spot Shot" contest on Saturday, Feb. 1, at the Hull Community Building. Registration will begin at 9 with the event beginning at 9:15 a.m. Parents or guardians must sign a Jonah Neal Dacken of Hull waver of liability form for their child Jail. 15: Swiss steak, announces the arrival of his baby the day of the event 439" potatoes, green beans, brother, Ryer Jakob. Ryer was The I.P.R.A. "Spot Shot" contest has 439 bread and beverage, born on Dec. 20. He weighed 8 six age categories for competition: Kruyf, Crown Pointe, pounds and was 22-1/2 inches~ boys 8, 9, 10, 11, 12 and 13 years of ,t.14.~t our speaker. Reservations long. His parents are Brian andage and girls 8, 9, I0, II, 12 and 13 """ A]re made by calling Ramona Jennifer Dacken. years of age. Age is determined as of ----"-Jr at 439-2314. ARer noon~ Grandparents are Keith and Judythe date of the local competition. The ~"|eall the Rock Valley Senior Groendyke of Sanborn and Allen top two participants in each age cute- ]rat 476-5148, mentioning and lnez Dacken of Hartley. gory advanee to the state comtxfition are of Hull, your Great-grandparents include Kateto be held Saturday, March 29, at men.abet attending. Groendyke of Sanborn nan .~ Grinnll in the Grinnell Recreation and Athletic Center. For more infor- meri~Br~nn ~eg Christian Womea's Ciab marion, contacut the Hull Park and and Kim Groeneweg of Ladies. Lighten Up[ It's a New Recreation Department at 439-1181. are the happy parents Year[ is the theme for the branch Breann, born to be held Wednesday, Jan. 22, fit "Bones, i~tom m.l Balance" 81bs.,3oz. Sheis 9:15 a.m. at the Rock Valley Want to learn more ahout the mle of two brothers, Brady, Senior Center. Featured will beexercise and how it can impact a ,3. Somethm~, g Spec!~ Floral and Girl woman's health? Join a physical ther- kts are Bill and . Shop, 'Poppin Into this New apist specializing in exercise for Groeneweg of Hull and Year." Kathy HarmelinL Sioux woman who will discuss its role in and Carol De John of Center, will present a musical osteoporosis,.incentincnce and pelvic ~nd~" salute to 2003, "'Airs to You!"pain. Learn more about how exercise Jean Hoffman, mother of a blend- in addition to traditional treatments Brlanne Zoet ed family of I0, will be the speak- can help you[ plaY~ and Jacinda Zoet arc the er offering "Wisdom for the New "Bones, Bottom and Balance" will be :cl of a baby girl, EmmaYear." held Wednesday, Jan 29, 7-8 p.m. on le Zoet_ Emma was born Reservations can be made by the lower level at Orange City er h0t , 2002, at Hegg Memorial Tuesday noon by calling 476- Hospital. Presenter is Shelly De in Rock Valley and 5023. Free child care available on Ruiter, physical therapist. 7" 31 7 lbs, 15 oz, and was 20 site. th ' ong. She has a brother, Call Orange City Health System Education at 73%5260 ff you have . mn and a sister, Janaye. Amtillary Meeting questions. am llparents are John and The American Legion Auxiliary Y.I ? le, e Zoet and Lyle and Jan will be meeting JatL 20, at 7 p.m., Mmd BeePers soup supper Ty ents are Gertrude ZoeL Rozeboom will have the program and pie supper Friday. Jan. 17, in g~and Gert Bonestroo, both and Birdie Bolks will be the host- the Bouyden-Hull commons. Lde ~Jull, and Dorothy Van ess. Remember the time change. Serving will be 5-7:30 p.m. stell~rom Sioux Center. d, ~, Siouxland Blood Bank )throb Daekea The Siouxland Blood Bank will ~ler ~s, 1 ROCK VALLEY NEWS II bate Menu Year! is the theme for the bnmch $: Swiss stea au gratin to be held Wednesday, Jan. 22, at , green beans, fruit crisp, 9:15 a.m. at the Rock Valley beverage. Senior Center. Featured will be Ham loaf, oven browned Something Special Floral and Gift I, gelatin w/vegetables, I ee, bread and beverage. 1: Cook's choice. ): Salisbury steak, parsley potatoes, corn, mandarin bar, bread and beverage. Shop, "Poppin' Into this New Year." Kathy Harmelink, Sioux Center, will present a musical salute to 2003, "'Airs to You!" Jean Hoffman, mother of a blend- ed family of 10, will be the speak- : Vegetable beef stew, cot- er offering "Wisdom for the New eese w/peaches, ,cookie, Year." land beverage. Reservations can be made by Tuesday noon by calling 476- girth 5023. Free child care available on Andrew and Courtuey site. born to Mark and Karla 3[: 'Rock Valley on Dec. 11. Valley Male Chorus rents are Alvin and Lois The Valley Male Chorus will be a e J )f ,O stm bf Sioux Center, and Gert part of the Northwest Iowa Rock Valley. Great- Symphony Orchestra's Winteir rent is Jim Van Voorst of.. concert is entitled Portraits of tater. Pops perfornlance on Jan. 18. The ~ Patriotism and will be held in It Women's t Dordt's B.J. Haan Auditorium Lighten Up! It's a New beginning at 7:30 p.m. Bones Bottoms and Balance Want to learn more about the role of exercise and how it can impact a woman's health? Join a physical therapist specializing in exercise foe woman who will discuss its role in osteoporosis, incontinence and pelvic pain. Learn more about how exercise in addition to tradi- tional treatments can help you! "Bones, Bottom and Balance" will be held Wednesday, Jan 29, 7- 8 p.m. on the lower level at Orange City Hospital. Presenter is Shelly De Ruiter, physical therapist. Call Orange City Health System Education. Snowshoe Clink The snowshoe building clinic has been pushed back to Jan. 18. Only 12 more openings available! Join the Sioux County Comervation Board and O'Brien County Conservation Board on Jan. 18 to make your own snowshoes! We will meet at the Citizens State Bank from 1-5 p.m. in Boyden. Snowshoes come in kits and you may pick from either the Ojibway or Mountain Bear Paw style. Naturalists will walk you through the assembly and lacing steps. Cost includes snowshoes and bindings. Pre-registration is requin . Make your own shoes, wear them this winter, hang them on your wall for the rest of the year for a unique decoration. Call 712- 552-3057. AREA--Jim Houck, chairman Century Press, Inc., parent company of the Sioux County Index-Reporter announced earlier this month the hiring of Jim Honsley as general manager. Hensley will have direct operational responsibility for newspapers in Hull, Rock Rapids and lnwood; Parker, S. D. and Westbrook, Minn. of New Jim Hensley The manager of newspapers in Stuart and "Jim Hensley is a great addition to our newspa- Coming, Iowa will report to him as well. pers and we know he will be an asset to the corn- According to Houck, Hensley brings experi- munities our newspapers serve," said Houck. ence in all phases of newspaper publishing, with "We interviewed many candidates with lots of a broad knowledge of advertising and marketing, experience, and Jim stood out. His experience is circulation sales, production and editorial con- superb. In addition, one of the many things that tent. For more than 20 years he has edited and published daily and weekly newspapers in impressed us was the great things people in the communities where he has worked said about Minnesota and Iowa. From 1988 to 1992 he was managing editor and then general manager of the him. We think we are lucky to have him." Estherville Daily News. Most recently he Was Hensley and wife Marcia have a son and a publisher of the Dickinson County News in daughter and two grandchildren. Spirit Lake. RANDY M. CAt TltltO~ -- I~iDEX-[~IgI~)WfER ' A LARGE home on the back of a "lmuse-bauler" slowly makes it's way from being an easthound vehicle on 310th Street north of Hull, to being a northbound house on K-52. It is not known wbere the structure was headed, but MidAmerican Energy trucks appeared to be ready to move power lines to let it make its way safely out of the area. Traffic on both roads was backed up a little bit. Saturday, Jan. 4, at 11:30 p.m., Philip Elgersma of Sheldon was Department investigated a one the Sioux County Sheriff's driving a 1989 Chrysler New vehicle collision seven miles west Department investigated a one- Yorker south in the north parking of Rock Valley on Highway 18. vehicle collision three and one-half lot towards a parking space. Lisa Kyle Jahn of Iowa City was dri- miles southwest of Granville on Van Otterloo of Hull was driving a ving a 1996 Pontiac Bonneville east Lilly Ave. 1994 Chevrolet Astro van east in on Highway 18 when he lost control Lindsay Christoffel of Granville the same parking lot striking the of his vehicle, going into the north was driving a 1995 Plymouth Neon rear end of the Elgersma vehicle, ditch and striking a fence post. north on Lilly Ave. when she lost Surface conditions contributed to Highway 18 was snow covered at control entering the east ditch, the collision, the time of the collision. rolling over onto its top, coming to The Elgersma vehicle receivedThe Jahn vehicle received $1500 rest in a field. $100 in damages and the Van in damages. The Christoffel vehicle received Otterloo vehicle received $800 in $2500 in damages, damages. On Dec. 28, 5:05 p.m., the Sioux On Saturday, Jan. 4, 9:49 a.m., the Sioux County Sheriff's Department investigated a one vehicle collision one and a half miles southeast of Lebanon at the intersection of 390th St. and Dogwood Ave. Jennifer Evers of Hawarden was driving a 2003 Ford Fl50 pickup east on 390th St, lost control on the icy roadway, going into the north ditch and hitting a field driveway, coming to rest in a field. The Evers vehicle received $15000 in damages. On Thursday, Jan. 2, at 8:28 a.m., the Sioux County Sheriff's Department investigated a two vehicle collision on the Western Christian north parking lot in Hull. County Sheriff's Department inves- On Thursday, Jan 2, 1:50 p.m., tigated a one vehicle collision three the Sioux County Sheriff's miles north of Alton on Highway Department investigated a one 60. vehicle collision two and one fourth Nickolas Stark of Sheldon was miles northeast of Hudson, S.D., in driving a 1995 Chevrolet Sport van Sioux County. The collision south on Highway 60 when the occurred on 350th St., which is a vehicle dropped off the edge of the level B road. highway. The driver over corrected, Chad Westra of Rock Valley was crossing the center li e and going driving a 1997 Ford FI50 pickup into the east ditch, through a fence west on 350th St., level B road, then and ending up in a field. curved to the south. Westra was Village Northwest Unlimited of unable' to negotiate the curve and Sheldon owned the 1995 Chevrolet went off the fight side of the road- Sport van. The Sport van received way striking a utility pole, ending $800 in damages and the fence, up in the north ditch, owned by Tony Full, received $50 The Westra vehicle received in damages. $6200 in damages. Nicholas Stark was cited for operating without a valid drivers license and failure to maintain con- trol. On Wednesday, Jan. 1, at 8:50 p.m., the Sioux County Sheriff's Pathologist finds cause of Post death HNDINGS --- from A1 Both Sioux County Sheriff Jim Schiwsow and County Attorney Melissa O'Rourke have indicated that some action should take place well before the deadline. In a written statement issued by the new county attorney's office, the prosecution stated, "The Sioux County Sheriff's Office, along with the Sioux County Attorney's Office, is engaged in a continuing investigation regarding the death of Dick Post of Rock Valley. The Sioux County Sheriff's OffiCe may have an additional public statement to make; however, pursuant to the Iowa Code of Professional Responsibility, the prosecuting attorney's office is precluded from making statements about these mat- ters beyond what is already con- mined in public records." The statement continued, "Based upon additional information obtained through the continuing investigation, the Sioux County Attorney's Office expects to make a decision regarding formal charges prior to that date." Schwiesow, contacted by phone, could not comment officially on the results prior to press time, instead suggesting that "something" will be coming soon. On Tuesday, Jan. 7, the Sioux County Attorney's and the Sioux County Sheriff's Offices' carried out an order for the disinterment of the remains of Post, a Rock Valley area farmer who died at the Valley Manor Care Center, in Rock Valley, on April 16. The remains were removed to the Laboratory of Clinical Medicine in Sioux Falls, S.D., where an autopsy was per- ,formed on Wednesday, Jan. 8, by Dr. Brad Randall, a forensic pathol- ogist. Dr. Randall was able to deft- nitely establish the cause of Mr. Post's death during the post mortem examination. An official report of his findings was forward- ed to the County Attorney's and Sheriff's Offices'. On Dec. 3 inVestigators of the Sheriff's Office filed a complaint and affidavit alleging that Van Oort, age 26, or Rock Valley, caused the death of Post. Van Oort was taken into custody by agents of the Sheriff's Office and later waived a preliminary.hearing of her case. Her bond was reduced to I0 percent of $50,000 s bsequent to the waiving of the preliminary hearing, and she has remained' con- tinuously in custody, at the Oseeola County Jail, on the Sioux County charges since the time of her arrest. ADM launches new cooking oil I Archer Daniels Midland Company has ] announced the launch of Enova brand cooking I oil __ a revolutionary new cooking oil clinical- ly shown to help with the fight against body fat and obesity. ADM says the oil is an exciting and entirely new type of oil, the fu t and only oil that can help millions of Americans with their struggle to maintain a healthy weight and fight obesity. The soybean and canola oil product will be sold in 20-oonce bottles through grocery and other retail food stores and has been the subject of much anticipation in the food industry. Developed in Japan, Enova oil was introduced in Japan in 1999 and has become the best-sell- ing oil in that market. More than 15 years of research and numerous studies have indicated that the oil helps reduce both body weight and fat mass when used as part of a sensible diet. New ethanol plant constructed Farmer owners of Big River Resources, LLC have begun construction on their ethanol plant in West Burlington. Big River's farmer-owners are approximately split between Iowa and Illinois. The plant will process more than 15 AG NOTES ,I million bushels of corn into 40 million gallons of ethanol and 120,000 tons of distillers dried grains annually. According to the Renewable Fuels Association, there are currently 69 ethanol plants nationwide with the capacity to produce 2.7 billion gallons annually. There are 10 addi- tional plants under construction. Drought-resistant rice created Scientists at Comell University have devel- oped biotech rice that is more tolerant of drought, salty soil and low temperatures, yet is highly productive. The researchers fused E. coil genes and intro- duced them in the rice to make trehalose, a sugar that helps plants live through drought. "Resurrection" plants that grow in the desert produce trehalose in order to survive dry condi- tions. Drought-stressed resurrection plants look like they are dead and gone forever, then they pop back to life when moisture is available. That's the power of trehalose in combating stress, and it gave researchers an idea to help important crop plants survive stress. The scientists said the technology could be used in corn, wheat and other crops. Comell has been working to create stress-tolerant rice since 1996. U.S. food security declines Food security -- access by all people at all times to enough food for an active, healthy life -- declined in the United States from 1999 to 2001. The prevalence of food insecurity increased by .6 percentage points and the preva- lence of hunger by .3 percent during the period. Food security is one of several necessary conditions for a population to be healthy and well nourished. The USDA monitors food secu- rity in the nation's households through an annu- al survey of 40,000 households conducted by the U.S. Census Bureau. The most recent security survey reveals 89.3 percent of U.S. households were food secure throughout the calendar year 2001. The remain- ing 10.7 percent of the U.S. households (11.5 million) were food insecure. That means that some time during the year, these households were uncertain of having enough food to meet basic needs of all their members because they had insufficient money or other resources. What's going If you on your Hull, and Index-Reporter, Rock Valley? , ,, ,,,, ,,,,, ,,, ,,,, , , ........................ n, , ,,, , =