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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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page B4 -- Sioux County Index-Reporter INFORMATION Wednesday, January 1 DORDT COLLEGE The beginning of a new semester at Dordt College on Jan. 14 marks both an ending and a new beginning for one of the professors. David Helmstetter, assistant professor of social work, has retired after 11-1/2 years of teaching social work to Dordt students. Helmstetter came to the class- room with 25 years of practical experience behind him, concluding his career by passing on what he had learned during a quarter century in social work. COLLEGE REPORT Several guest rooms could also accommodate family groups, helping alumni introduce their children to a place that had an impact upon their lives. "The family- like relationships that students develop here have a lasting influence. Memories are made that last a life- time," she says. The home will also provide a comfortable setting for David Hehnstetter and his wife, Eileen, at a retirement recep- tion held at Dordl College recently, meetings and receptions. Another special touch will be After earning a Bachelor of Arts degree in a memorabilia room- an alumni archive displaying Sociology and Psychology at Augsburg College in items of interest from Dordt College's past. 1963, and a Master of Social Work Degree at Florida Work is currently underway on the guest house. State University in 1965, David began his career as the When completed, Dordt College alumni will be able to Director of Social Work at a state mental hospital for reserve rooms with a simple call to the alumni office at 712-722-6022. four years. In 1970, he founded Human Resource Associates, NORTHWEST IOWA COMMUNITY COLLEGE Inc., at Hastings, Minn., which offers training pro- grams, mental health and employee assistance clinical The Northwest Iowa Community College services to companies. From 1988 to 1991, Foundation is pleased to announce its annual Helmstetter worked as an independent planning, train- Symphony Dinner, to be held Monday, Feb. 3, at the ing and clinical consultant, assisting church social Intermission Restaurant in Rock Rapids. Following the ministry organizations and churches, meal, entertainment will be by the Northwest Iowa With a desire to teach in a Christian institution, Symphony Orchestra strings. All proceeds from the Helmstetter quipped that the destination he picked event go toward scholarships for deserving students (Arizona) was replaced by the destination God had attending Northwest lowa Community College. picked for him (Iowa). Reservations can be made by calling the Foundation "Working with student who come to college believ- office at 800-352-4907. The First Responder Course will be offered by ing that their faith motivates- them to do this kind of Northwest Iowa Community College at the O'Brien work is an incredible blessing -- they really want to serve." Helmstetter remarked of the years spent at County Courthouse in Primghar beginning Jan. 27. Dordt College. David says he'll miss working with After successfully completing the First Responder Course, the individual will be prepared with the neces- students in their field placements, teaching classes on aging and seeing students accepted into graduate sary knowledge and skills to manage a patient at the school, but his retirement will allow him to continue scene of a medical or trauma-related emergency until his work in other ways, staying active as a thinking, the ambulance personnel arrives. caring Christian. Classes will meet Monday and Wednesday evenings David and his wife, Eileen, have recently moved from 7-10 p.m. in Primghar at the O'Brien County from Sioux Center to New London_, Minn., where they Courthouse. Instructors are Ann Koontz and Darla Meyer. The course is 18 sessions for a total of 54 plan to spend their retirement years, hours. Dordt College recently purchased a home and property located directly south of the campus. The Objectives of the First Responder course are: to be home had been owned by the Roger Evans family. It is able to identify roles and responsibilities of a First currently being remodeled to serve as an alumni guest Responder, to develop skills in evaluation and assess- house. This multi-function alumni guest house will ment, and to develop skills to provide basic emergency Care. serve as an alumni center, a meeting and reception area for both campus departments and off-campus groups, All students must be 17 years old at the start of the and a guest house for campus visitors. Funding for the class. Individuals must be proficient in reading, writ- renovation work will be acquired through a spring ing and speaking English, and physically capable of alumni phonathon, performing basic rescue skills. Judy Hagey, the alumni director, sees the alumni The fee for the course includes books and materials. house as a means for alumni to organize mini-reunions Pre-registration is required. Call NCC Continuing Education office at 1-800-352-4907 with the course with former roommates, reminisce and reconnect. number (232300) and your social security number. There must be a minimum of 12 students registered for the class to run. NORTHWESTERN COLLEGE Three athletes who had stellar careers at Northwestern College will be inducted into Northwestem's Athletic Hall of Fame on Jan. 17. The induction of Craig De Haan, Dave Dunkelberger and Melanie Mason will take place at the Hall of Fame Recognition Banquet at 6:30 p.m. in the Vermeer Dining Room, bringing the number of Hall of Famers to 75. De Haan, a 1991 alumnus, was a three-sport athlete at Northwestern. He earned NAIA All-American hon- orable mention recognition in football in 1990. The running back is seventh in the school's career rushing records with 2,152 yards; tied for seventh in most rushing touchdowns scored, 23; and ninth in career yards receiving, 1,580. He also earned all-district hon- ors in baseball, where as a shortstop he set numerous school records. Two of those still stand: most stolen bases in a season, 35, and most stolen bases in a career, 85. In basketball, he was a sparkplug substitute and even started some games. De Haan received Northwestern's Vander Stoep Athletic Award, given to the student who has established the best record in ath- letics, in 1991. A member of the admissions staff at his alma mater since 1995, De Haan now serves as associ- ate director of admissions. He and his wife, Sandi, have three sons: Dalton (7), Paxton (5) and Chadon (1). An Orange City native and 1986 graduate of Maurice-Orange City High School, he is the son of Leland and Leona De Haan. Dunkelberger, a 1985 graduate, transferred from Boone Junior College in 1982. In only two seasons as a Red Raider basketball player, he scored 1,188 points, 20th ih the school's all-time records. Averaging 20.13 points per game in his Northwestern career, he also grabbed 538 rebounds, a 9.ll per game average. Dunkelberger still holds the college's record for free throw accuracy in a season, 88.99 percent, set in 1984. He was the team MVP and an all-district player both seasons and received the 1984 Dunlop Sportsmanship Award. An NAIA All-America Scholar-Athlete and first team CoSIDA Academic All-American in 1984, he was elected to Northwestern's Sigma Tau senior honor society and earned a 3.82 cumulative grade point average. A graduate of the Pacific Coast Banking School at the University of Washington, Dunkelberger is vice president in small business underwriting for Wells Fargo Bank in Billings, Mont. He and his wife, Renae, have three children: Ashley (16), Brent (15) and Allison (11). A native of Pilot Mound, and 1979 graduate of Grand Community High School in Boxholm, he is the son of Harold and Nanette Dunkelberger, Stanhope. Mason, who graduated in 1997, earned NAIA All- American honors five times: in 1993 in the shot put at indoor track nationals, in volleyball in 1994 and 1995, and in softball the next two years. She received the 1996 Vander Stoep Athletic Award. Mason set 17 school softball records, including most wins in a sea- son, 28; most career wins, 99; highest batting average, 461; most RBI in a season, 77; most career RBI, 224; most home runs in a season, 18; and most career home runs, 49. A 1992 graduate of Pocahontas Area High School, Mason earned a master's degree in kinesiolo- gy from Kansas State University in 1998 and served as an athletic trainer at Sports Medicine Northwest in Spencer for three years. Since 2001, she has served Northwestern College as head softball coach, an ath- letic trainer and physical education instructor. In her first season as coach, Mason led the Raiders to the 2002 national tournament and was named the Great Plains Athletic Conference Coach of the Year. She is the daughter of Bill and Mary Frances Mason, rural Pocahontas. The Northwestern College N-Club will present two awards to alumni at half time of the Raider men's basketball game against the University of Sioux Falls at 4 p.m. on Saturday, Jan. 18. Tony Weiler of Winterset will be honored as the Coach of the Year, and Nicole (Haack) Sims of Augusta, Ga., will receive the Barnabas Award for her role as an encourager. Weiler, a 1976 graduate of Northwestern, has been head baseball coach at Winterset High School for 20 years. Last year's team finished 27-8, qualified for the state tournament for the second year in a row and won a Raccoon River Conference for the first time with a 16-2 league mark. His squads have been district cham- pions seven times and compiled a 303-374 record. Since Weiler has been at Winterset, every school base- ball record, both individual and team. has been set or tied. Players he has coached have set 13 state and national baseball records, including 2002 graduate James Peterson, who was selected to the high school All-American team and is second in the nation for career home runs with 73. While at Northwestern, Weiler lettered in baseball four years, cross country three years and basketball two years. He is a member of the Northwesterns Athletic Hall of Fame. A 1972 graduate of Remsen St. Mary's High School, he is the son of Magdalyn Weiler, rural Le Mars. He and his wife, Sharon, are the parents of Adam (21) and Maria (17). Sims, a 1995 alumna, is a Sheldon native who let- tered four years in volleyball and softball. Her senior year, she was a captain in softball. She was active in the student ministry program while at Northwestern. A Christian education major, she went on to earn a Master of Divinity degree from Asbury Theological Seminary in Wilmore, Ky. She is an associate pastor at Lewis Memorial United Methodist Church in Augusta. Sims and her husband, Kirk, are expecting their first child in May. She is the daughter of Rich and Sandy Haack, Sheldon. During the past, 31-1/2 years, Wayne Reed, vice- president of student and community services, has seen the difference that the community college has made in the lives of thousands of students and'in the lives of every person living in northwest Iowa. On the day of his retirement on Dec. 31, Reed will leave Northwest Iowa Community College with a sense of accomplishment; not selfishly focusing on himself, but giving credit to at all the individuals he's worked with through the past three decades. "It makes you feel proud when you look at how the college has developed into what it is today, because of the college's mission, exemplary employees, and qual- ity area residents we serve. Being a part of that, seeing the college grow from a pilot project 38 years ago'to a comprehensive community college, has been excit- ing," he said. "I've had a unique perspective to have worked in many different areas of the college." 'Tve seen how important Northwest Iowa Community College is to so many people in numerous ways." While the sheep shrinking in most of the States, the Pipestone, expanding sheep developing new cepts. The successful these producers use will by experts in the Pi short course and bus tour and Saturday, Feb. 7 and at 6:30 p.m. West Community and College, Pipestone, Minn. According to Mike is the coordinator of Lamb and Wool Program, entering an era of sheep industry in the with today's input costs profit in the sheep directly related to how achieve key production Caskey tackles the "Raising Sheep For also provide informati0a "'Marketing and Alliances." Pipestone is also known standing sheep of whom will provide during the shortcourse. Dr. Bobb and Dr. Larry both grew up on sheep discuss "Handling Problems With Ewes "Managing The Leadin Lambs," cerns, Prevention" Effective Drug Usage." Dale Carter, a sheep and instructor in the Lamb and Wool Progrant, address "Managing Lambing Time Success" Rations to Improve Efficiency." The program feature the leading sheep expert in the nation when Dr. Holler from the South DakOta University diagnostic lab "Identifying, " Preventing Treating Ewe Abortions." In the afternoon tour one of the to[ ations. The tour stop will be ltt merciai ewe a multiple and uses man3 cepts in their operation. part of the afternoon will lamb posting, Holler, a question and round table discussion Caskey, Bobb and Goelz, of Pipestone Veterinary Sheep Supply. ] WHAT'S FOR LUNCH? [ Week of Jan. 20-24 Boyden-Hull Community School District Monday: Elem.-chicken nuggets; H.S.-pizza bagel, green beans, fruit, ice cream, pl/pb sandwiches Breakfast: Cinnamon Tastry Tuesday: Elem.-pizza meat and cheese on rusk bun, peas, fruit, snack'ems; H.S.-baked potato, chili, cheese, broccoli normandy, apple, orange, pl/pb sand- wich Breakfast: French toast st'ix, ham slice Wednesday: Chicken strips, whipped potatoes w/gravy, eom, cookie, pl/pb sandwiches Breakfast: Donut, cheese stix Thursday: Lasagna roll-ups, lettuce salad, banana, plain and garlic bread Breakfast: Elem.-breakfast bar; H.S.-cereal, toast Friday:Barbecue pork on a bun, carrots w/dip, applesauce, rice krispie bar Breakfast: Egg patty w/cheese on bun All meals served with milk. Hull Christian Elementary School Monday: Texas straw hats, Texas toast, apple wedges, sputnik Tuesday: Scalloped potatoes w/ham, meatballs, green beans, dessert Wednesday: Beef or chicken burritos, applesauce, fruit, jelio cubes, puff dessert Thursday: Ham and Cheese buns, fruit, juice, cherry cheesecake Friday: Hamburgers or cheeseburgers, fries, vegetable, brownie cream Western Christian High School Monday: Creamed chicken buns, french fries, corn, fruit, pumpkin bar Tuesday: Cheeseburger casserole, garlic bread, carrots, fruit, applesauce, danish salad Wednesday: Vegetable beef soup, cinnamon rolls, fruit, apple juice, crackers Thursday: Chicken fries, mashed potatoes w/gravy, green beans, fruit, cherry jello Friday: Hot ham and cheese bun, hash browns, mixed vegetables, fruit, peach crisp Rock Valley Community School District Monday: Chicken and rice hot dish, green beans, cheese stix, peaches Breakfast: Toast, cereal Tuesday: Pizza, coleslaw, apricots, juice Breakfast: Rolls Wednesday: Ham patti or salad bar, rice w/raisin sauce, beans, oranges Breakfast: Egg McMutTm Thursday: Texas straw hats, tossed salad, pear, bar or lee cream Breakfast: donut Friday: Pork r~ast, potatoes w/gravy, peas, applesauce Breakfast: Toast, cereal Rock Valley Christian Elementary Monday: Pork choppe~, mashed potatoes w/gravy, corn, peaches, banana bread Tuesday: French dip, creamed potatoes, peas, pears, peanut butter s'mores Wednesday: Build-a-burger, french fries, coleslaw, pears Thursday: Turkey roast, mashed potatoes w/gravy, corn, mixed fruit, jello Friday: Fish sticks french fries, green beans, orange sherbet salad, biscuit Milk and sandwich variety served daily. 0 PAID DECEMBER, THE A TOTAL OF SlOO,OOO Wmers, Amount Wi~ ~ t.oealton I oomo / $100.000 " Bnc~et Van Eveq~ Oat~'s- Beaver D~ ldc*-~sJ Prize total includes all ' On-line(lotto) and instant Names shown are winners of at least $1,000 at Iowa Player Information Scratch Games: The validation period ends Feb. 3, 2003 for these games: #272---Baffieship; #308--Double Doubler (Purple); #312--Crossword (Purple); #319--4ce Fishin'; #320---Powerball--The Game Show (Magenta) and #321--New Year's Bonus. The validation period ends I~rch 24, 2003 for these games: #300--Lots O' Spots Bingo (Yellow); #316--Goin' Nuts; #329---Hearts & Roses; #332--Combd Beef & Cash; #338---Treasure Hunt and #341---Scorpion King. No prizes will be paid on these games after these dates. Lotto Games: Powerball, Rolldown and Hot Lotto prizes must be claimed within 365 days from the data of the drawing. Pick 3, $100,000 Cash Game and Freeplay Replay prizes must be claimed within 90 days from the date of the drawing. q~ la~u or sometme ~ know'has a ~mta~ probk~ call 1.800. BE'I3 0t~. You n'~tst be at lmst 21 years old m l~rcha~ lot~w ~d~ts.