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OPEN FOR
BUSINESS
Public input sought for comprehensive plan
Tammy Partsch
The News-Press
ebraska City’s community planners are asking
for public input on
what Nebraska City’s future
should look like.
At a public town hall meeting
on Wednesday, Oct. 8, Olsson
Associates, dPlanit, and students from the University of
N
Nebraska-Lincoln College of Architecture presented statistical
findings about Nebraska City.
The group has spent the last
few months collecting data regarding demographics, infrastructure, public services, natural resources, environmental issues, market and consumer patterns, economic development
opportunities, historical and
cultural resources, transporta-
tion systems, and existing land
use within the Nebraska City jurisdiction.
All of that data will be complied with comments from local
citizens about perceived opinions on Nebraska City’s future
growth.
From that, a unified comprehensive plan will be presented to
the city.
“Usually, communities redo
their comprehensive plan every
ten years or so,” said Dave
Knopick, owner of dPlanit, a
professional planning consulting
company. “The trend now, however, is to set a document you
can build on so you are not
rewriting it all the time. If you
make it a living document and
look at it yearly, you can make
See PLAN, A7
See
Page A2
NC Board of
Education
receives
2014
President’s
Award
ONLY ONLINE
■ PHOTO GALLERY:
Local sports coverage
INSIDE:
■ Weather Report
See Page A8
■ Calendar
See Page A5
■ Police Reports
See Page A3
■ Opinion
See Page A4
■ Classifieds
See Page B6-7
■ Obituaries
See Page A3
SCC
sponsoring
Career Day
Oct. 17
Prospective students
will have the opportunity to view manufacturing-related
programs of study
during a special day
on the Milford Campus of Southeast
Community College.
SCC’s Careers in Manufacturing Day is
scheduled for Friday,
Oct. 17, on the Milford
Campus at 600 State
St.
Registration and continental breakfast
begin the day at 8:30
a.m. in the Dunlap
Center. That will be
followed by keynote
speaker Afton
Hollertz, a graduate of
SCC’s Manufacturing
Engineering Technology program who is a
continuous improvement engineer for Allmand Bros. Inc. She
also is involved in
SME, an organization
for individuals, students, educators, and
companies involved in
all facets of manufacturing, and the Society of Women
Engineers.
From 9:30 a.m. until
noon, students will rotate through SCC programs Precision
Machining and Automation Technology,
Manufacturing Engineering Technology,
Nondestructive Testing Technology, Electrical-Electromechani
cal Technology, and
Electronic Systems
Technology.
After lunch a panel of
speakers will discuss
various aspects of
manufacturing and
manufacturing-related topics.
Matt Belka
For the News-Press
Hayward Elementary School third grader Ashly Argumaniz, 8, hula hoops during the Relay Recess event at the school Oct. 9.
PHOTO BY NIKKI CARLSON
Hayward students participate
in cancer awareness event
The Nebraska Association of School
Boards (NASB), Board of Directors
and staff, recognized the Nebraska
City Public Schools Board of Education as a 2014 President’s Award recipients during the Nebraska City
Region Meeting on Wednesday, Oct.
8, 2014.
This award of distinction recognizes the board’s collective volunteer time and commitment to education. The criteria for this award requires that all board members participate in learning opportunities to
grow in their governance role by atSee AWARD, A7
cer Society Relay for Life specialist Heather
ncarlson@ncnewspress.com
Gorham of Lincoln said to a group of thirdgraders. "So by taking part today you guys are gohildren outlined a field at an elementary ing to learn some healthy information to lower
school carrying white plastic bags with
your chances of ever getting cancer, as well as just
purple ribbons for an event to bring can- some overall cancer statistics."
cer awareness to Hayward Elementary School
The school hosted an ACS Relay Recess prostudents.
gram Oct. 9 to teach third-through fifth-grade
"I just wanted to let you know that while you're students about making healthy decisions reparticipating in this event you're not only par- garding tobacco, physical activity, nutrition and
ticipating for your school, but you're also helpSee CANCER, A2
ing people in your community," American CanNikki Carlson
C
Bomb threat
reported at
Wal-Mart,
2nd in NC in
30 days
Jim Brock
ncnewspress.com
Jackie Moyer's yard chosen as
Garden Club’s Yard of the Month
Sandy Parmenter
sparmenter@ncnewspress.com
It's probably not surprising
that someone who has five
Christmas trees every year with
different themes takes a lot of
pride in her yard, too. On Oct.
1, Jackie Moyer was honored by
the Tree City Garden Club for
having the Yard of the Month.
Jackie and her husband Stan
moved into the sizable home at
1622 1st Avenue 15 years ago,
and she has been beautifying
See YARD, A8
Homeowners Stan and Jackie
Moyer proudly stand next to
the Yard of the Month sign
with Tree City Garden Club
representative Rosie Pfeiffer.
"Everybody's OK, right?" was the
only question answered by an employee at the Nebraska City WalMart late Thursday night, just a few
hours after receiving a bomb threat.
"Yes," the employee said hurriedly,
after directing all media inquiries to
1-800-WAL-MART.
The alleged bomb threat, which was
reported to police just before 7 p.m.
on Thursday, caused the store to shut
down for more than an hour while police and Wal-Mart staff searched the
building.
"There were no specifics given of
any particular item we should be
looking for – just a blatant statement
that there was a bomb in the building," said Sgt. Chris Bando of the Nebraska City Police Department.
"Three managers and three officers
searched the premises once, then
some employees were allowed in to do
a second search, and then the rest of
the employees were allowed in to do
a third search.
"Nothing was found to be suspicious."
Bando said there were no "known
PHOTO BY SANDY PARMENTER
See BOMB, A8
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geek
of the week
Brian Voyles of Nebraska City
geeks "music, playing the electric
guitar and using Facebook at the
library." For more information on
how to get your geek on, go to
geekthelibrary.org or visit the
Morton-James Public Library website at morton-jamespubliclibrary.com.
PHOTO BY NIKKI CARLSON
Spiral Communications
open for business
Above, people gather as Spiral Communications Chief Executive Officer and
President Craig Hagenau, from left holding the ribbon, Chief Operations Officer Justin Hornberger and marketing manager Nikki Hein cut the ribbon for
Spiral's Grand Opening and Ribbon Cutting event Oct. 8 at 800 Central Ave.
Spiral offers a fiber optic network to provide high-speed Internet and phone
service. Below, Spiral Communications Chief Executive Officer and President
Craig Hagenau, left, of Glenwood, Iowa, speaks to guest during the event.
PHOTOS BY NIKKI CARLSON
NEMAHA NRD MINUTES
From the Nemaha
Natural Resources
District
TECUMSEH – Water
was on the mind of many
at the Nemaha Natural
Resources District’s regular meeting Thursday, October 9.
Following a period this
summer when some domestic wells in the Barada
area of Richardson County failed, landowners there
asked the NRD for help in
determining the cause.
They requested a moratorium be placed on approval of any further irrigation wells in the area to
allow time to study possible impacts on domestic
well supplies.
However, with proposed
changes to the NRD’s
groundwater management
area rules and regulations
set to be acted upon in
November, it was felt the
revised rules and scoring
system would effectively
eliminate many high capacity wells in that area
from approval.
NRD staff will continue
to work with landowners
in that area to monitor
water levels and assist with
registration of domestic
wells to help protect them
from encroachment by
high capacity wells.
Last month the board
tabled action on a motion
to reconsider a previously
denied well permit for
Harlan Plager.
After voting to take up
discussion and action on
that motion, the board narrowly defeated the original
motion in a 9-8-1 vote.
Much discussion and concern revolved around what
kind of restrictions could
be placed on approval of
another permit, whether
reconsideration of a permit
should even be allowed,
and the prevailing concerns from the Pawnee
County Rural Water District about the proximity to
he Team Jack
Foundation would
like to thank Big
Apple News Radio of Nebraska City, Nebraska for
participating in the 2nd
Annual Team Jack Foundation Radiothon.
The Foundation would
also like to thank the listeners of Big Apple News
Radio for their amazing
generosity throughout the
day of the radiothon.
Because of your community’s involvement in
the radiothon, approximately $60,000 was raised
for pediatric brain cancer
research on September 18,
2014.
It is because of the sup-
T
counterclockwise around
the field. When the music
stopped, they then sprintContinued from Page 1
ed to another station until they had visited all four
stations.
sun exposure.
"So the big thing today
ACS Cancer Action
Network volunteer Au- is to have fun, fight cancer,
drey Graves of Nebraska we're gonna fight back
City helped coordinate and you're gonna learn a
the Relay Recess event little bit along the way,"
with Gorham. On Oct. 3, Graves told students.
At the physical activity
Graves told students her
station,
manned by Anne
story of being diagnosed
with Stage II breast can- Dutt of Nebraska City,
cer, and Gorham spoke children either jump
about ACS and Relay for roped or hula hooped to
promote maintaining
Life.
Students were asked to physical activity in their
bring in spare change dur- lives.
Volunteer Kathy Duffy
ing the week of Oct. 6
through Oct. 10 to raise of Nebraska City gave stumoney for Otoe County dents assorted fruit
Relay for Life. Third snacks after asking them
graders cheered as Graves to list off healthy snacks at
and Gorham announced the nutrition station.
"We're teaching stuOct. 9 that they were in
the lead in the "Penny dents to eat healthy
War" competition with a snacks," Duffy said. "Eat
little over $200 in change. fruits and vegetables
The winners of the com- paired with physical acpetition were given prizes tivity to maintain a good
- girls were given minia- weight to prevent canture purple ribbon cer."
Students applied sunbracelets and the boys
were give miniature pur- screen on themselves at
the sun exposure station.
ple footballs.
"You are all very awe- Gorham said sunscreen
some supporters because with a Sun Protection
you all helped bring in Factors of 15 or higher is
some money for us to recommended to aid
fight cancer this week," against harmful ultraviolet rays.
Gorham said.
"We're trying to get
At the beginning of Relay Recess, children were them in the habit of slapinstructed to run to one of ping on some sunscreen,"
four stations to begin their Gorham said. "Even on
30-minute informative cloudy days."
Volunteer Patty Madjourney. Then music was
sen
of Nebraska City
played, which alerted stuadded
that people should
dents to start walking
CANCER
also wear sunscreen while
wearing long-sleeved
shirts and hats. Madsen
has been a Relay for Life
member for 16 years and
has had loved ones who've
died of cancer.
Volunteers Cheri Becerra Madsen and Joan
Dutt, both of Nebraska
City, showed students the
difference between a nonsmoker's lungs compared
to a smoker's lungs by
first breathing through a
straw normally and then
plugging their noses while
breathing through a straw.
Joan Dutt, who is also a
radiologic technologist at
CHI Health St. Mary's
hospital, said the peak
ages of when children
start smoking are between
the ages of 11 and 12. That
surprised many students.
At the end of the handson event, students returned to classes with
plastic bags full of information, coloring pages,
stickers, pencils, snacks
and more.
Gorham said the Relay
Recess at Hayward was
the only one held in Otoe
County.
"It's an educational opportunity for kids to learn
about preventative measures to lower your risk of
cancer," she said.
Graves thought the
event was a hit with students.
"I think the kids had a
ball. I think the kids had
fun," she said. "They were
educated on different aspects on how to fight
against cancer."
their public water supply
wells.
In subsequent action on
another permit for a well in
Richardson County to be
used to fill a pond, the
board also denied approval
of that permit.
In other action, four bids
to place rip rap on five watershed structures were
awarded to B.A.B., Inc.,
from Adams. They submitted the low bid in each
instance, and only two or
three bids were received on
each project. Work is
scheduled to be completed
yet this fall, and the NRD
is contracting separately
for the rip rap and hauling.
Christy Haddan from
Schulz and Associates accounting firm in Beatrice
was on hand to review the
District’s FY2014 audit report. She once again reported that the District’s financial standing was favorable and that no problems or issues were uncovered in their review.
The board opted to delay
action to approve the report, however, until next
month to allow members
time to study it in greater
detail.
A proposal from Beehive Industries to develop
a database collection system to be used to track
and record information
about the watersheds and
structures in the District
was considered.
The initial, total cost to
set up the data and provide
support, training, and updates was $7,000 with a
subsequent annual maintenance fee of $3,600.
Board approval was granted for the system, which
does not include the cost of
the hardware required for
employees to use the system in the field.
Several items in conjunction with the Duck
Creek project were discussed and/or acted upon.
First the board authorized
the manager to proceed
with incorporating dirt
work for road improvements in with the bidding
process for the dam itself.
In addition some revisions
were approved to the land
rights settlement with the
major landowner on the
project.
The change reduced the
purchase area by about
two acres but provided an
additional seven acres for
mitigation. Finally the
board approved an agreement with the Nebraska
Game and Parks Commission that would have them
provide $500,000 in costshare assistance toward
the in-lake, fisheries related recreation facilities.
With the recent death
of NRD director, John Albrecht from Nebraska City,
the board was required to
make a decision on how to
fill the vacancy. Since Albrecht’s term was set to
expire at the end of December anyway, their action was to declare the seat
in Subdistrict 4 vacant and
designate January 8, 2015,
as the first date on which to
consider applications to
appoint someone to fill it.
Because of changes in state
law, the appointment will
only be for a two-year term
after which the seat will be
up for election in 2016 for
another two years.
The next regular meeting of the Nemaha NRD
board of directors will be
Thursday, November 13,
2014, at the NRD headquarters in Tecumseh.
Starting in November and
extending through March,
regular meetings will begin
an hour earlier at 7:00
p.m. with committees
meeting just prior to each
regular meeting. In addition a public hearing will
take place on November 13
at 5:00 p.m. to receive testimony on the proposed
changes to the rules and
regulations for groundwater quality management
areas.
port and generosity of your
local radio station and
amazing contributors
which allows us to continue to have a national impact on the leading childhood cancer cause of
death. On behalf of the
Team Jack Foundation, our
family, and all of those
parents who have a child
battling a brain tumor,
thank you Nebraska City
and surrounding area for
your amazing generosity.
There is no place like Nebraska!
With sincere gratitude,
Andrew and Brianna Hoffman, Co-Founders of the
Team Jack Foundation.
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Thomas E. Gibson
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Accidents
76, of Omaha
Oct. 5
Calvin D. Bruns
83, of Syracuse
Calvin D. Bruns, 83 of
Syracuse, passed away on
Saturday October 11, 2014
at the Syracuse Good
Samaritan Center. He was
born to John & Anna (Weber) Bruns on February
21, 1931 in Otoe, Nebraska.
Calvin married Harriet
M. Ross on July 25, 1949
in Marysville, Kansas. He
worked as a heavy equipment operator.
Calvin is survived by his
Wife: Harriet, Daughter:
Susan (Duane) Hopp,
Sons: Dan (Elaine) Bruns,
Jack Bruns, Step-son: Larry (Mary Ann) Swanson,
Grandchildren: David
Hopp, Kris Goering, Ryan
Bruns, Chad Bruns, Matt
Swanson, Angie Ways, 10
Great Grandchildren, also
many nieces and nephews.
He is preceded in death
by his Parents: John &
Anna, Daughter: Vickie,
Brothers: Maynard &
Ernest, Brothers-in-law:
Arlen Ross & Dwight Peterson.
Funeral Service will be
held on Wednesday October 15, 2014 at 10:30 A.M.
at St. John’s Lutheran
Church in Otoe, NE.
Burial will be at the
Otoe Cemetery.
Visitation will be held
on Tuesday October 14
from 1 P.M. until 7 P.M.
with family greeting
friends from 5-7 P.M. at
the funeral home in Syracuse.
Family suggests memorials to the family’s choice.
Arrangements
By:
Fusselman Allen Harvey
Funeral Home, Syracuse,
NE 402-269-2441
to
Condolences
www.fusselmanallenharvey.com
various capacities, including church council.
He was a past member of
the Farmers Coop Board
of Directors and was currently serving on the FSA
Committee.
Allen enjoyed the Nondenominational Weekly
Bible Study Group, volunteering at Friends of
Faith and was an avid
Husker fan.
Survivors include his
wife Delores of Nebraska
City; daughters, Diane
Carroll and her husband
Dennis of Grand Island
and Cindy Kongs and her
husband Mike of Washington, KS; 7 grandchildren; 3 great grandchildren; son in law, Al
Grandgenett and his wife
Sally of Wahoo; sister in
law, Vernita Heinke and
her husband Mark Daoust
of Dunbar; many other
relatives and friends.
Allen died October 11,
2014 at The Ambassador
Care Center in Nebraska
City at the age of 81 years,
1 month and 10 days.
Funeral services will be
11:00 A.M. Wednesday,
October 15, 2014 at Bethel
United Church of Christ
in Nebraska City with Rev.
Bill Switzer officiating.
Burial will be in Wyuka
Cemetery in Nebraska
City.
Visitations will be 1:00
to 9:00 P.M. Tuesday at
Marshall Funeral Chapel
with the family greeting
friends from 5:00 to 7:00
P.M.
Memorials are suggested to the Bethel United
Church of Christ.
Online condolences
may be expressed at
www.marshallfuneral.com
. Marshall Funeral Chapel
of Nebraska City is in
charge of arrangements.
Allen Schreiner
81, of Nebraska City
Allen Schreiner was
born September 1, 1933 in
Nebraska City, the son of
Paul and Louise (Dickman) Schreiner. He married Delores Damme April
23, 1957 at St. John’s United Church of Christ near
Talmage.
He was a graduate of
Nebraska City High
School, class of 1951. Allen
lived and farmed in the
Dunbar area most of his
life.
He and Delores moved
to Nebraska City in 1997
but he still remained very
active in farming. Allen
was baptized and confirmed in the Bethel United Church of Christ where
he was a lifetime member.
He served the church in
That’s up from last year
when $52,000 was returned as a result of activity at the State Fair.
The number of claims
approved also increased
from 133 in 2013 to 151 in
2014, Stenberg said.
“We experienced a
steady stream of visitors to
our unclaimed property
booth at this year’s State
Fair, just as we did last
Jana Langemach
Special to the
Journal-Democrat
More than $53,200 of
unclaimed property was
returned to rightful owners as a result of claims
initiated or paid during
the Nebraska State Fair,
Aug. 22-Sept. 1, in Grand
Island, Nebraska State
Treasurer Don Stenberg
said today.
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year, and our unclaimed
property specialists stayed
very busy helping visitors
search for property and
file claims,” Stenberg said.
“Interest from fairgoers,
calls to our office, and visitors to our website tell us
that Nebraskans are becoming more familiar
with our unclaimed property program and are taking advantage of opportunities to search for
themselves, their businesses, and their family
members.”
For the past two years,
both the number of claims
paid and the total dollar
value of claims paid as a
result of State Fair activity have increased significantly, Stenberg said. In
2012, for comparison,
only about $17,500 was
paid to fairgoers. About
90 claims were paid that
year as a result of State
Fair activity.
Stenberg pointed out
that the $53,000 paid to
fairgoers in 2014 and the
$52,000 paid in 2013 far
exceed previous annual
totals for all outreach
events. Generally unclaimed property specialists staff a dozen or so
events throughout the
state each year. Total
amounts paid as a result
of all outreach events in
recent years include the
following amounts:
2008 –$24,637; 172
claims
2009 – $26,797; 130
claims
2010 – $9,750; 88
claims
2011- $31,113, 140
claims
Stenberg said he plans
to continue to promote
the unclaimed property
program and to look for
innovative ways to help
connect Nebraskans with
property that is rightfully
theirs. The Treasurer’s Office database includes
more than $135 million in
unclaimed property for
350,000 people, businesses, and organizations.
So far in 2014, more
than $8.3 million has
been paid. That represents more than 14,200
claims paid.
The unclaimed property staff ’s final outreach
event of the year will be
Nov. 19-20 at the Gateway
Ag Expo in Kearney. The
Northeast Nebraska Farm
and Equipment Show in
Norfolk on Jan. 14-15 will
kick off outreach events
for 2015.
Unclaimed property
consists of cash and other
financial assets that are
considered lost or abandoned after an owner cannot be located for a specific period of time. The
most common forms of
unclaimed property are
court deposits, dividends,
dormant accounts, gift
certificates, insurance payments, lost IRAs, matured
CDs, rebates, refunds,
stock and mutual funds,
utility deposits, and
wages.
Nebraskans can search
for unclaimed property at
any time through the
Treasurer’s Office website
at www.treasurer.org or
by calling 402-471-8497
or 877-572-9688 (toll
free). The Unclaimed
Property Division office
at 809 P St. in Lincoln is
open 8 a.m.-5 p.m., Monday through Friday. Visitors can also search for
property and file claims at
the State Treasurer’s office
in Suite 2005 of the State
Capitol.
Jana Langemach is Director of Communications
and Executive Assistant to
the State Treasurer.
Oct. 8
■ The Nebraska City Police
Department received a report of an vehicle accident
at 6:09 p.m. at the 1200th
block of 10th Avenue. Kala
M. Earll, 32, of Nebraska
City was backing a 2006
Chevy Trailblazer sports
utility vehicle, no color was
listed on the accident report, belonging to Robert
Earll of Nebraska City, out
of her driveway at 1217
Oct. 9
■ The Nebraska City Police
Department received a report of a vehicle accident
at 1:30 p.m. on the 700th
block of 1st Corso. Gladys
L. Snyder, 88, of Syracuse
was driving a white 1999
Cadillac DeVille four-door
sedan westbound on the
700th block of 1st Corso
when she hit a parked silver 2012 Chevrolet Malibu
four-door sedan, belonging
to Thomas Gibson Jr. of
Watson, Mo., while driving
by. The estimated damage
to Snyder’s vehicle was
$400 and Gibson’s was
$800. Neither drugs nor alcohol were suspected to
be factors in the incident.
Fire & Rescue
Oct. 9
■ The Nebraska City Volunteer Fire Department responded to a bomb threat
at 7:05 p.m. at Walmart,
2101 S 11th St. The department assisted the Nebraska City Police
Department with traffic
and crowd control at the
parking lot entrance.
Arrests
Oct. 9
■ Paige Lane, 48, of Lincoln
was arrested at noon by
the Otoe County Sheriff’s
Office for an Otoe County
warrant.
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811 Central Ave., Nebraska City, NE
HOURS:
Monday-Saturday 9 a.m.-5:30 p.m.
Sunday 1-4 p.m.; Thur. 9 a.m.- 7 p.m.
• R. MARTEN • NATURALIZER • KEEN • BORN • SAS • NIKE • CONVERSE • ASIC
More unclaimed property returned
in 2014, state treasurer says
■ The Nebraska City Police
Department received a report of a motorcycle accident at 5:15 p.m. at the
1100 block of 4th Street.
Chad M. Wright, 31, of Nebraska City was driving a
red 2005 Honda Brazil motorcycle, owner of the motorcycle is unknown, north
on 4th Street near the marina and hit a curb and
went down the embankment near a gravel access
road, causing the motorcycle to flip. Wright wasn’t
wearing a helmet. According to the accident report,
while Wright was being
tended to “friends or family
members took the motorcycle and hid it in a residence prior to the
investigation.” Wright was
transported by the Nebraska City Volunteer Fire
& Rescue Department to
CHI Health St. Mary’s hospital for injuries sustained
from the crash. Brenden G.
Wright, 6, of Nebraska City
was the passenger on the
motorcycle, and was also
taken to St. Mary’s for injuries. The report said the
child passenger had “left
the scene prior to law enforcement arrival.” Alcohol
was suspected to be a factor in the crash. The estimated damages to the
motorcycle were unknown.
• REDWING • STEEL TOE • COMPOSITE • FLORSHIEM • NIKE • CONVERSE •
Gude Mortuary in Ne- ka Cemetery in Nebr. City.
braska City with Pastor
Gude mortuary in
Keith Hunt officiating. charge of arrangements.
Burial will follow at Wyu-
CLARK • MERRELL • SOFT • ADDIDAS • ASICS • K-SWISS •NIKE
Thomas E. Gibson, age tober 8, 2014 at his home.
76 of Omaha, NE; forFuneral Services were
merly of Nebr. City passed held at 2:00 p.m. on Monaway on Wednesday, Oc- day, October 13, 2014 at
10th Ave. and hit a blue
2001 Chevy Blazer SUV,
belonging to Bernadette
Christiansen of Nebraska
City, that was parked along
10th Avenue. The estimated damage to both vehicles was $500. Neither
drugs nor alcohol were
suspected to be a factor in
the incident.
NOTICE
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How much is
enough?
I
n 1913, the federal income tax started as
four pages of instructions.
Today, the tax code spans
more than 70,000 pages.
The income tax system in
the United States has been
called everything from a
disaster to an abomination.
According to a Tax Foundation report entitled,
"Putting a Face on America's
Tax Returns," it takes Americans up to 7 billion work
hours each year to complete the paperwork required by the IRS.
In addition, it costs individual and corporate taxpayers more than $165 billion a year, or about 13% of
all federal income taxes collected, to comply with the
tax code.
If you talk to liberals they
will tell you that the rich
don’t pay their fair share
and that the tax burden falls
disproportionately on the
poor and middle class but
JASON COTE
a flat tax, where every taxpayer pays the same percentage, or a consumption
tax where you only pay a tax
on the things that you buy.
Both have advantages and
disadvantages but either option would simplify things
tremendously.
It would end all the problems associated with modern day accounting and
would make it less attractive
for businesses to leave profits off shore in order to avoid
As it stands now the U.S. tax code
is full of special interest provisions
and exemptions for political
donors.
Liberals say that the rich aren’t
paying their fair share but the top
20% of Americans are paying 70%
of the income taxes and the lowest
20% receive almost $23,000 in
“government transfers.”
the numbers don’t bear that
out.
Taxpayers earning less
than $100,000 a year account for about 18% of all
income taxes, while those
earning
more
than
$100,000 pay more than
80% of the taxes.
Taxpayers earning $1 million or more a year make
11% of all income but pay
23% of all income taxes.
Looking at it another way,
the top 1% of income earners pay about 37% of all income taxes while the top
10% pay 70% and the bottom 90% pay only 30% of
taxes.
All this talk about how the
rich don't pay their fair share
is nonsense. But who is actually not paying their fair
share? According to a report
from the Congressional
Budget Office the bottom
40% of households in
America actually paid a negative 9% of income tax
which resulted in them
making over $18,000 from
the top 40%.
Half of the American citizens supporting the other
half is not the way the system was intended to operate. In order to get the federal income tax passed by
Congress, President Wilson
promised that the tax rate
on personal incomes would
never exceed 3% of income,
and that it would only be assessed on incomes over
$10,000 a year, which is
equivalent to about
$250,000 today.
I believe that the problem
isn’t the amount of taxes
paid by each group but the
percentage that each group
pays in taxes. That is why
many have advocated for
scrapping the whole system
and replacing it with either
taxes. Tax forms would be
one page and would take
only a few minutes. In addition, all of the IRS scandals of targeting of rival political groups would be over
as would powerful peoples’
ability to use it to hurt and
destroy political enemies.
Much of the personal information that the IRS collects is a terrible invasion of
privacy and is completely
unneeded.
Speaking on Fox News
recently, Senator Ted Cruz
said, “We ought to abolish
the IRS and instead move to
a simple flat tax. It ought to
be just a simple, one-page
postcard.”
As it stands now the U.S.
tax code is full of special interest provisions and exemptions for political
donors.
Liberals say that the rich
aren’t paying their fair share
but the top 20% of Americans are paying 70% of the
income taxes and the lowest
20% receive almost
$23,000 in “government
transfers.”
This is crazy and it just
goes to prove that the left’s
class warfare speech is simply a fairytale.
The left has taught its followers that being rich is
evil. They believe that all
wealth is made off the backs
of poor people who are left
to pick up the scraps or
starve on the street.
They treat taxes as a
weapon and tell companies
and individuals that they
must pay more and if they
object, they are racist or accused of being unpatriotic.
This is not how America is
supposed to operate.
The president calls this
“spreading the wealth
around.” I call it tyranny.
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DIGGING UP ROOTS
Time for Ghosts and Goblins
ebraska in the autumn! Is there
anything more
flawless?
As far as weather is concerned, we have little to
brag about the other three
seasons, but when October
comes, the blazing trees,
the pleasantly warm days
and cool nights, the bounty of the harvest……who
could ask for more blessings than that? Most people say it’s their favorite
time of the year.
I have another reason for
loving October and that’s
the wonderful folk tales
that can be found in our
lore. I absolutely love ghost
stories. Those of you who
have my book know I have
spent years researching the
stories of old houses whose
occupants refuse to leave,
even after death. Many
Otoe Countians have come
to me with tales of a soft
footstep on the stairs or a
shadow that darts away
when you dare to look
again, but most folks don’t
want to make these stories
public for fear of ridicule. I
respect their privacy but I
love the chill they provide in
the telling.
N
SHIRLEY
GILFERT
I am familiar with at
least three documented
haunted houses in Otoe
County. I’m sure there are
many more. Since Halloween is almost upon us,
it is time to share a spooky
tale or two.
Did you know that the
best known house in Otoe
County is haunted? It has
been said that when
tourists leave and the house
is closed for the winter,
that Caroline Morton, the
beloved mistress of Arbor
Lodge, once more takes
command of her home.
She has been heard walk-
ing down the hall toward
her bedroom at night and
the imprint of her body
can sometimes be seen on
her bedspread where she
has rested
The house and gardens
are kept as authentic as
possible to the era in which
Caroline Morton lived and
sometimes she seems to
provide the information
needed when the restoration is done. In one such instance, new wall paper was
to be replaced and old
books appeared that provided wall paper designs of
the right vintage, or another time, plans suddenly appeared for the koi
pond that was in the planning stages of restoration.
There has never been
anything evil related to
what is believed to be Caroline’s haunting. She simply
wants to stick around and
make sure her home is well
cared for, but there have
been incidents that have
frightened guides who
worked there.
For example, one tour
guide became quite agitated when she heard several
raps on a closed door on the
second floor. She came
down the steps at a very
brisk pace and refused to go
up on the second floor
again.
Although several strange
or out of place sounds occur
occasionally, there has never been anything of a menacing nature and not so
much as a shadow has been
seen by the superintendent
or his assistant.
Once, a pair of visiting
tourists reported they had
seen two figures in oldfashioned clothes walking
in the garden. The figures
faded away when they approached.
Perhaps Sterling’s spirit
decided to spend some
time at home and he and
Caroline strolled in the garden, but that would have
been an unusual occurrence when both were alive,
as it was Caroline who saw
that everything ran
smoothly while Sterling
was busy politicking.
If Caroline Morton’s spirit does remain at Arbor
Lodge, it is there to make
sure things run as smoothly as they did when she
lived. She has been determined to be a welcome
ghost.
participant stated that she
would require economic
terminology be changed
and if the teacher didn’t
teach the way she desired
she would want recourse
against the teacher.
This is a perfect example
of censorship and violation of academic freedom.
I, hearing that little voice
within me directing me to
take a stand, challenged
that participant.
On October 23, 2008,
Matthew Rothchild wrote:
William Ayers, a professor
of education at the University of Illinois at Chicago, was invited to deliver
the keynote speech at an
education conference at
theUNL on November 15,
2008.
His address was billed as,
“We Are Each Other’s
Keepers: Research to
Change the World”.
One lost soul stated,
“Give me a sniper rifle and
a good firing position and I
shall move Bill Ayers’ gray
matter”. Another wrote, “I
wonder what flag he wants
on his coffin”.
On October 17, Mario
Scalora, associate professor
of psychology wrote, “because of ‘substantial security concern’” his speech
was cancelled”
“This is an embarrassment to the University of
Nebraska and the state of
Nebraska,” Governor Dave
Heineman told the Lincoln Journal Star, “Bill Ayers is a well-known radical
who should never have
been invited to the Uni-
versity of Nebraska.”
Some faculty members of
UNL and this writer
sharply criticized this decision and statement. It is a
“chilling blow to academic
freedom on our campus,
“said one, “and there is a lot
of frustration and anger
from faculty, including
some threats to leave
UNL refused to participate in the censored study
stating that the amendment prevented a study
which should include the
influence of humans on
the climate.
The University of Nebraska-Lincoln has now
completed their own study
which includes human behaviors and has developed
a climate change degree
program.
According to Susan
Campbell Bartoletti’s 2005
Copyright, “Hitler Youth”,
Nazi Germany censored
newspapers, radio broadcasts, movies, sermons and
classroom lessons. She further stated that on May
10, 1933 Nazi Storm Troopers and Hitler youth carried
flaming torches and set fire
to banned books. The
banned books included titles written by Jewish authors as well as authors
considered “liberal” by the
Nazi Party.
In conclusion, questions
surface. Why are people
intimidated by the free
search for truth and the
free expression of ideas for
the common good? Why
do they feel the need to censor? What are they hiding?
GUEST COLUMNIST
Academic freedom
Alvin Guenther
Special to the News-Press
n September 23,
2014 the Lincoln
Journal Star reported that hundreds of
students, supported by
the College Board that
administers high school
Advanced Placement
courses, walked out of
classrooms around suburban Denver in protest
over a conservative-led
school board proposal to
focus censored history
education on topics that
promote citizenship, patriotism and respect for
authority.
The board does not want
to “encourage or condone
civil disorder, social strike
or disregard of the law.” It
was hoped that the school
boards proposal would provide a show of civil disobedience toward new educational standards.
The College Board said
that the social order must
sometimes be disrupted
for the common good,
pointing to the Boston Tea
Party, the American Revolution and the civil rights
movement as examples.
To my chagrin, but not
unexpected, several Nebraska State Board of Education members are currently promoting similar
censorship of the Nebraska
history standards. Via
phone calls to the State
Board of Education and
O
State Department of Education, I have voiced my
disapproval of censorship.
During the week of August 18, 2014, I explained
the Common Core Standards as a group of new
standards established by
educators across our nation
that place heavy emphasis
on the reading of informational and non-fiction writing.
Academic freedom and
critical thinking are a vital
component of the Common Core. Academic freedom is to insure institutions of higher education
are conducted for the common good. The common
good depends upon the
free search for truth and the
free expression of ideas.
To channel the thinking
process through board policy which deprives the student the opportunity to
pursue truth and free expression of ideas for the
common good would constitute censorship and is a
violation of academic freedom. The College Board
warned that any course
that is censored shall not
use the Advanced Placement designation.
I once had the opportunity to be associated with
the Nebraska State Department of Education’s
rewriting of the state standards for social studies. I
wished to increase the requirement of macro and
micro economics. A fellow
prints. “Currents” was created by photographing 131
objects and then printing
and cutting each object out
to animate each object a
frame at a time. They describe the piece as “an act
of play” - a way of thinking
with the hands. KHN is
open Monday through Friday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
and on Sept. 20 from noon
to 5 p.m. Please call (402)
874-9600 ahead of time to
schedule an appointment.
The exhibit is free, handicapped accessible and
open to the public.
Nebraska City
Ongoing
■ MOPS (Mothers of
Preschoolers) for all moms
of kids 0-5 is held every first
Tuesday of the month at
First Presbyterian Church
from 5:30-7:30 p.m. Dinner
and child care are provided.
For more information, visit
the MOPS Nebraska City
Facebook page or e-mailing
Heidi Bolt at
bolt.heidi@gmail.com.
■ Heritage Needlework
liance meeting will be at 4
p.m. in the Nebraska City
Tourism Center’s conference room, located at 806
1st Ave.
■ First Christian Church in
Nebraska City will host an
Open Door Dinner on Tuesday, Oct. 14 from 5:30-6:30
p.m. Anyone who would like
a free meal is welcome to
attend.
Thursday, Oct.
16
■ The First Evangelical
Guild meetings are held on
the fourth Tuesday of each
month at the First Evangelical Lutheran Church, Third
Corso and 16th Street in
Nebraska City. Meetings
begin with a 6:30 p.m. social time, with the program
launching at 7 p.m. Meetings are open to the public,
with those interested in all
forms of needlework welcome.
■ Morton Place will have
bingo every Thursday at 2
p.m. at 1500 14th Ave.
■ Morton Place will offer a
30-minute Tai Chi class for
relaxation and improved
balance every Monday,
Wednesday and Friday at 1
p.m. at 1500 14th Ave.
■ The Otoe County Visitors
Committee meets every
third Wednesday of the
month from 10 a.m. to noon
in the lower level of the Otoe
County Courthouse, 1021
Central Ave.
■ Cub Scout Pack 353
meetings are held the third
Tuesday of every month
from 6:30 - 7:30 p.m. at the
First Evangelical Lutheran
Church.
Lutheran Church Women
are hosting their annual Fall
Salad Luncheon on Oct. 16
from 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at
the church, 315 S. 16th St.
The public is welcome. Tickets are $5 and can be purchased at the door or from
the group members. Proceeds from this year's salad
luncheon will benefit the
Nebraska City Food Pantry,
ELCA World Hunger and the
FELC Accessibility Project.
For more information, contact the church's office at
(402) 873-5424.
■ Wayne State College’s
■ The Men’s Fraternity will
be meeting every Saturday,
with breakfast beginning at
7 a.m. at the Calvary Community Church, 273 S. 63rd
Rd. The fraternity provides
men with a game plan for
success at work and home.
They get the tools they
need to build, or rebuild,
family relationships and develop successful life stretegy for work. Call (402)
873-7205 for more information.
■ The City Council meets
the first and third Mondays
of the month at 6 p.m. at
City Hall, 1409 Central Ave.
Meetings are open to the
public.
.■ The Nebraska City Alliance meets the second
Tuesday of the month at 4
p.m. at the Nebraska City
Chamber of Commerce
building, located at 801 First
Avenue. For more information, call Brian Volkmer at
402-209-0549.
■ The Sunday School for all
ages begins at 9 a.m. every
Sunday at Calvary Community Church, 273 S. 63rd
Rd., followed by 10:30 a.m.
Morning Worship. The
Morning Worship offers a
fresh way of understanding
God’s relationship with people by using a chronological
arrangement of essential
texts that people will to see
how the Bible fits together
in a single story. Call (402)
873-7205 for more information.
■ The following activities
are held at the MortonJames Public Library:
• Computer classes are
held Wednesdays, 10-11
a.m. Registration required.
Call 402-873-5609.
• Book Club meets the second Thursday of the month,
4:30 p.m. See librarian for
the reserve reading list.
■ The Nebraska City Public
Schools Board meets at 6
p.m. at the Administration
Building, 215 N. 12th St., the
second Monday of every
month. Meetings are open
to the public.
Tuesday, Oct.
14
■ A celebration will be held
Tuesday, Oct. 14 at 11 a.m. at
St. Mary's Chapel. With the
upcoming move to the new
facility, the community is invited to be a part of “Liturgy
of the Word – A Service of
Gratitude to God.” The
chapel is located on the
third floor at the current
CHI Health St. Mary's hospital, 1314 3rd Avenue in Nebraska City. Subway lunch
will follow the service. Community lunch attendees
RSVP to 402-873-8920.
■ The Otoe County Com-
missioners meet at 8:30
a.m. in the Otoe County
Courthouse, 1021 Central
Ave., the second and fourth
Tuesdays of every month.
Meetings are open to the
public.
■ The Kimmel Harding Nel-
son Center for the Arts
presents “Currents: Work of
Michael and Anne Burton”
through Oct. 16 at 801 3rd
Corso. The Burtons are a
husband and wife team who
collaborate on animations
and exhibitions. Together
for KHN, they’ve composed
an exhibition of stop-motion video animation and
accompanying digital
■ Cub Scout Pack 353 will
meet Tuesday, Oct. 14 at
6:30 p.m. at the First Evangelical Lutheran Church
Don Hickey will be speaking
about “Nebraska’s Rich
Heritage” at the Kregel
Windmill Museum, 1416
Central Ave., at 6:30 p.m.
The public is invited to attend.
Saturday, Oct.
18
■ Boo’s Pumpkin Patch is
open to the public from
noon to 5 p.m., located at
6547 P. Rd., on Highway 75
about 5.2 miles South from
Highway 2 and half-a-mile
east on the gravel road. Admission is free. There’s
games for children, gourds,
pumpkins, concessions and
more.
Sunday, Oct.
19
■ Boo’s Pumpkin Patch is
open to the public from
noon to 5 p.m., located at
6547 P. Rd., on Highway 75
about 5.2 miles South from
Highway 2 and half-a-mile
east on the gravel road. Admission is free. There’s
games for children, gourds,
pumpkins, concessions and
more.
■ The monthly Parkinson’s
Support Group meeting will
take place at 10:30 a.m. at
Morton Place, 1500 14th
Ave. The speaker will be Alisha Ettleman from CHI
Health St. Mary’s OT/PT
Department.
Friday, Oct.
24
■ A Family Carnival Fun Day
with games, treats and
prizes will be from 3:30 to
4:30 p.m. at Morton Place,
1500 14th Ave.
Sunday, Oct.
26
■ The Friends of Arbor
Lodge Foundation’s Enchanted Garden will take
place at Arbor Lodge, 2600
Arbor Ave., from 5-7 p.m.
Children are welcome to
dress in Halloween costumes and tour the gardens
at the no-scare event.
Monday, Oct. 27
■ Crochet for beginners
class will be at 2 p.m. at
Morton Place, 1500 14th
Ave. People attending are
advised to bring their own
hooks.
Tuesday, Oct.
28
■ The Nebraska Game and
Parks Commission is hoting
a Family Fishing Night to
promote families to fish for
the trout recently stocked in
Steinhart Park. The event is
from 4:30-6:30 p.m. Fishing
poles and reels will be provided to those that need
them.
Thursday, Oct.
30
■ VanderVeen & Goracke
will have an Open House,
Ribbon Cutting and Educational Sessions on Oct. 30
to celebrate the new expansion. There will be tours, refreshments and food all day.
The address is 1720 S. 11th
St., Nebraska City, NE.
■ A Costume March by
Northside Elementary
School preschoolers will be
at 10 a.m. at Morton Place,
1500 14th Ave.
■ A Costume March by
■ Arbor Lodge State Histor-
ical Park’s 34th Annual Living History event will
celebrate the Victoria Era
from 1 to 5 p.m. at 2600
Arbor Ave. Demonstrations
and displays include Victorian hatmaking; Victorian
funeral customs; Victorian
clothing, undergarments;
costumed characters;
chainsaw carving, acrylic
painting and make-yourown Victoria mask.
Wednesday,
Oct. 22
■ The Nebraska City Al-
Northside Elementary
School preschoolers will be
at 2 p.m. at Morton Place,
1500 14th Ave.
Friday, Oct.
31
■ There will be trick or treat-
ing from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m.
at Morton Place, 1500 14th
Ave.
■ Ambassador Health in-
vites youth ages 10 and
under to trick-or-treat on
Friday, Oct. 31 from 3:30 –
4:30 p.m. at 1800 14th Av-
✔
NOW IS THE TIME TO BUILD!!!
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to celebrate 50 years of providing safe, decent
housing for the people of Nebraska City.
Please Join Us At Riverview Terrace
on October 15th from 2-6 pm
200 North Third
Nebraska City, NE 68410
873-5451 Phone
873-7383 Fax
email: ncha@windstream.net
Sunday, Nov. 2
■ Cub Scout Pack 353 will
hold a canned food drive on
Nov. 2 from 4-6 p.m. to donate to the Food Pantry at
First Evangelical Lutheran
Church.
Saturday, Nov. 8
online.nebraska.edu
Online bachelor degree completion
programs, including:
• Business & Nonprofit
• Computer Science
• Education
• General Studies
• And more
Marathon will be held Saturday, Nov. 8, 2014 at 9 a.m.
at Lied Lodge and Conference Center in Nebraska
City. The course will be certified and chip-timed. Runners will be placed into start
zones according to proposed finish times. The
entry fee until Sept. 21 is
$65. Late entry from Sept.
22 on is $80.
Late Entry participants are
guaranteed a t-shirt if registered by Sunday, Oct. 19. Tshirts not guaranteed after
that date.
Visit http://www.onestoprace.com/search/event.as
px?id=25214 for more information.
Nov. 17-18
■ MINK Missouri River Cor-
ridor, Inc. is hosting a twoday strategic planning
workshop to identify
strengths, needs and opportunities for counties and
communities along the Missouri River Corridor. The
workshop will be held at the
Kimmel Education and Research Center in Nebraska
City, on November 17 and
18, 2014. The workshop will
be facilitated by Cooperative Extension Specialists
from the four-state region.
Interested community and
regional leaders are encouraged to participate in the
strategic planning process.
For more information or to
Hamburg
Ongoing
■ The 16th annual Pat Mayberry Tree of Dreams will
begin officially with this announcement. The Tree of
Dreams was started in 1999
by Pat Mayberry. If you
have a group who would like
to select one or more tree
ornaments containing the
wish list of a child, the Tree
of Dreams will be at the City
Hall beginning Nov. 21. We
will purchase items from
the tags not taken. We ask
that the gifts be bought new
and unwrapped. Monetary
donations are welcome
from your group, business,
or individual. Gifts need to
be returned to by Dec. 15.
As in past years, children or
grandchildren living outside
the community of Hamburg
are not eligible. Children
from ages 0 to high school
seniors are eligible. All applications are confidential
and will be assigned a number. The request forms are
available at Stoner Drug
and the Hamburg Public Library. Please send any
replies or donations to:
Mindy Raymond, 1401 Main
Street, Hamburg, IA 51640.
Any questions please call
Mindy at 382-1425. Thank
you for your continuing generosity.
(a)
(a)
Five dollars and fifteen cents per hour
through July 23,
2007;
(b)
(b)
Five dollars and
eighty five cents
per hour on and after July 24, 2007,
through July 23,
2008;
Also included are
Statements of Explanation in Italics by
t h e A t t o r n e y Ge n e r a l
__________________________
(c)
(c)
Six dollars and fifty
five cents per hour
on and after July
24, 2008, through
July 23, 2009; and
PROPOSED BY INITIATIVE
PETITION
(d)
(d)
Seven dollars and
twenty five cents per
hour on and after
July 24, 2009.
(a)
(a)
Seven dollars and
twenty five cents
per hour through
December 31, 2014;
(b)
(b)
Eight dollars per
hour on and after
January 1, 2015,
through December
31, 2015; and
(c)
(c)
Nine dollars per
hour on and after
January 1, 2016.
LEGAL NOTICE OF
MEASURE TO BE VOTED
UPON AT THE GENERAL
ELECTION OCCURING ON
NOVEMBER 4, 2014
BALLOT TITLE AND TEXT
OF STATUTORY
INITIATIVE
PROPOSED BY INITIATIVE
PETITION
INITIATIVE MEASURE 425
Ballot Language for
Initiative Measure 425
A vote “FOR” will amend the
Nebraska statute establishing a minimum wage rate
for employees to increase
the current state minimum
wage from seven dollars and
twenty-five cents ($7.25) per
hour to eight dollars ($8.00)
per hour on January 1, 2015,
and to nine dollars ($9.00)
per hour on January 1, 2016.
A vote “AGAINST” will not
cause the Nebraska statute establishing a minimum
wage rate for employees to
be amended in such manner.
For
Against
_________________________
KEARNEY|LINCOLN|OMAHA|MEDICAL CENTER
register for the conference,
call the Buchanan County
Extension Center at 816279-1691. Pre-registration
is required by November 3.
This program is funded, in
part by the United States
Department of AgricultureNational Institute of Food
and Agriculture. The University of Missouri is an
Equal Opportunity ADA Institution.
■ The Tree City Half
Shall the Nebraska statute
establishing a minimum
wage rate for employees
be amended to increase
the current state minimum wage from seven dollars and twenty-five cents
($7.25) per hour to eight
dollars ($8.00) per hour
on January 1, 2015, and
to nine dollars ($9.00) per
hour on January 1, 2016?
Wayne, NE
www.hhoa.net
888-200-4460
To help celebrate Housing America Month Nebraska City Housing Authority
would like to invite the public
enue. Come join the fun!
TEXT OF PROPOSED
INITIATIVE MEASURE 425
(underscored language indicates added language, strike
through indicates language
being removed)
(2) For persons compensated by way of gratuities such as waitresses,
waiters, hotel bellhops,
porters, and shoeshine
persons, the employer
shall pay wages at the
minimum rate of two dollars and thirteen cents
per hour, plus all gratuities given to them for
services rendered. The
sum of wages and gratuities received by each
person compensated by
way of gratuities shall
equal or exceed the minimum wage rate provided
in subsection (1) of this
section. In determining
whether or not the individual is compensated
by way of gratuities, the
burden of proof shall be
upon the employer.
(3) Any employer employing student-learners
as part of a bona fide
vocational training program shall pay such
student-learners’ wages at a rate of at least
seventy-five percent of
the minimum wage rate
which would otherwise
be applicable.
BE IT ENACTED BY THE
PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF
Section 2. Original section
NEBRASKA,
48-1203, Reissue Revised
Section 1. Section Statutes of Nebraska, is
48-1203, Reissue Revised repealed.
Statutes of Nebraska, is
Respectfully submitted,
amended to read:
48-1203 (1) Except as otherwise provided
in this section and section
48-1203.01, every employer
shall pay to each of his or
her employees a minimum
wage of:
John Gale
Secretary of State
(Publish three times, weeks of
Oct. 13, Oct. 20 and Oct. 27)
Fashion Does anything
Show important ever
happen on
Wednesday?
The staff from Bon
Worth store recently offered to present a fashion show for the
residents at Ambassador
Health. It was so nice of
them to volunteer their
time for our residents.
The store employees
who participated are
Jessica Barrett, store
manager; Kyle Anderson,
and Penny Trueblood.
FINANCIAL PEACE
Should we rehab home to sell it?
Dear Dave,
My husband and I recently inherited my parents’ home. It’s in a small,
rural town with little industry, and we’ve been told
that the place would be
worth $85,000 if it’s
cleaned up, compared to
$75,000 as is. Should we
spend about $10,000 to
really clean it up, replace a
few things and make it presentable to sell it faster?
– Terri
Dear Terri,
It’s really up to you guys,
because both options —
whether you’re sitting on
the house or rehabbing it —
are going to take time and
emotional energy. From a
real estate person’s perspective, houses always sell
better when they’re shined
up and looking nice. When
a prospective buyer walks in
and sees and smells new
carpet and fresh paint, they
don’t have strain their
imaginations looking past
everything. When you force
Honestly, you’re not doing a
bad thing by putting it into
retirement either. But you
don’t know exactly what will
happen over the next several
years of your life or the life of
your investments.
DAVE RAMSEY
potential buyers to look
past things, it usually ends
up costing you money.
In most cases, if you
spend $10,000 you gain
more than what you put
into the house.
Honestly, I think one of
the numbers you’ve given
me is wrong — either the
$85,000, the $75,000 or
the $10,000 you think it
will take to fix up the place.
In other words, if you spend
$10,000 on a project like
this, you’ll usually gain
$20,000 when you’re talking about stuff like a thorough cleaning, new carpet
and flooring, fresh paint
and basics like that. My
guess is if the place is worth
$85,000 fixed up, it’ll probably bring about $65,000
as is.
If it’s me, I’m going to
clean the place and fix it up.
I’ve done hundreds, if not
thousands, of these kinds of
deals, and I can’t stand to
try and sell something that’s
dumpy, grungy and out of
shape.
— Dave
Where does this money
go?
!
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Dear Walt,
I would pay extra on the
house. You know, a magical
thing happens when you
Dave Ramsey is America’s
trusted voice on money and
business. He has authored
five New York Times best-selling books: “Financial Peace,”
“More Than Enough,” “The
Total Money Makeover,” “EntreLeadership” and “Smart
Money Smart Kids.” “The
Dave Ramsey Show” is heard
by more than 8 million listeners each week on more
than 500 radio stations. Follow Dave on Twitter at
@DaveRamsey and on the
Web at daveramsey.com.
More Content Now
id you ever notice
that nothing important ever
seems to happen on a
Wednesday?
Let’s review:
The work week begins
on a Monday, which we all
hate but it gives the day a
certain status.
Tuesdays are Election
Days, which makes Tuesday a vital cog in our
Democratic machinery.
Thursdays are time
sheet days, which is of
immense importance to
those among us who enjoy getting paid.
Fridays are the actual
paydays – and they also
have a restaurant named
after them.
Saturdays are typically
filled with fun and frolic.
Sundays are restful and
given to spiritual contemplation.
But Wednesdays are the
week’s weak link. Its only
claim to acknowledgement is that it’s a day we
get over the "hump."
That’s all it has to beat its
chest about – that it’s a
day to relish because it’s
leading to other, better
days.
Did you ever wonder
why Wednesdays lack cachet?
Well, here’s the answer:
It’s because Wednesdays are sneaky.
What other day of the
week tries to sneak a
silent letter by an unsuspecting public?
For instance, when’s the
last time you had an important appointment on a
Thurdsday?
Never, that’s when.
No, the other days of
the week are spelled and
Frank Mulligan can be
pronounced in a phonet- reached
at
ic manner promoting fmulligan@wickedlocal.com
D
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&&(
TERROR ON 12TH STREET &
BONE SHAKER HAUNTED HOUSES
!
!
Dear Dave,
If you have a mortgage
that will be paid off in the
next two or three years,
should you pay extra toward the house or invest
that money over and above
the 15 percent you recommend putting toward retirement?
– Walt
pay down a house and sell
it somewhere down the
road. The money comes
back. You didn’t lose it.
Honestly, you’re not doing a bad thing by putting
it into retirement either.
But you don’t know exactly what will happen over the
next several years of your
life or the life of your investments. You might think
you know. You might even
have a plan. But the truth is
even the best plans don’t always work out the way we
want.
And if that happens, it
sure would be neat to own
your home outright!
— Dave
trust and feelings of
warmth and respect.
So what’s up with
Wednesday and that wily
"d?"
Clearly, its presence is
an indictment of the
whole "silent letter" phenomenon.
Why are these letters
silent?
What are they trying
to hide?
A persuasive argument
could be ventured that
silent letters are a threat
to our way of life.
All right, maybe not a
persuasive argument –
but an argument, certainly.
What’s the point of a
silent letter?
Their entire message
seems to be, "Hey, look at
me. I’m not here." Disillusionment inevitably accompanies a child’s first
introduction to the silent
letter.
The child, quite correctly, wants to know why
the silent letter exists. Is it
there just to make words
more difficult to spell?
They seek an explanation,
a confirmation that the
world indeed makes
sense.
But what are they told?
Hush up, little Johnny
or Susie (or whatever
their name is).
You’re not allowed to
question the silent letter.
You must simply accept
it.
Is it any wonder that
standardized test scores
are down?
I think not.
It’s time we end the duplicitous sway of the silent
letter.
Knowledge is way too
important.
Frank Mulligan
&)*
12 TH
AND
N ORMAN
IN
C RETE , NE
- Two haunted houses open every Friday and
Saturday in October, from 7 p.m. to Midnight.
(Haunts recommended for ages 12 and over)
MORE
I N FO R M AT I O N AT N E B R A S K A H AU N T S . O RG
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Get Things Done!
Call 402-937-3126
616 Central Ave. • Nebraska City, NE
www.modernhearingsolutions.com
Reg. Office Hours: Mon. and Wed. 9 a.m.-4 p.m.
for
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2014
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Mark Sullivan for Congress
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PLAN
Continued from Page 1
sure you are on course.”
Nebraska City Administrator Joe Johnson said
a comprehensive plan is a
document that guides the
future development of a
community. He said the
information that was
gathered and then presented to the public gives
Nebraska City residents a
clear idea of what Nebraska City looks like
right now.
“This is a canvas; we
are painting the picture of
Nebraska City,” Johnson
said.
Knopick said the next
step in developing a comprehensive plan is to figure out where Nebraska
City wants to go in the future.
“It’s like asking what
you want to be when you
grow up,” he said. “There
is factual data about a
town that comes from the
census and economic information, and then there
is the perception of a
town – the public opinion. We can’t always get
that last part from data,
so that’s why we are asking individual citizens
what they think is important. Then we can
merge those.”
Those who attended the
open house on October 8
were asked to fill out a
Local citizens attended an open house on Wednesday, October 8, to learn about
Nebraska City’s comprehensive plan. Those unable to attend are invited to
voice their opinions on the community’s future online at nebraskacityplan.mindmixer.com.
PHOTO BY TAMMY PARTSCH
comment sheet about Nebraska City. Questions
included: Why do you
choose to live here/do
business here; What are
the
community’s
strengths and weaknesses; What do you want to
see improve or change;
What are the most important items or challenges facing Nebraska
City; and When you think
about Nebraska City in
the future, what does it
look like?
Those questions are
also currently available
online at nebraskacityp l a n . m i n d m i x e r. c o m .
Knopick is hoping residents will take time in
the next few weeks to go
online and answer the
survey questions.
“We want to create a
conversation about Nebraska City,” Knopick
said. “If you go online,
you will be asked to reg-
ister your name and email
address so we can keep
you informed of new
meetings and opportunities to voice opinions. We
want to visit with residents and ask what they
want to see in Nebraska
City.”
Knopick said the online comment site will be
operational for a few
more weeks.
“Once we know the vision the public wants, we
can put together a strategy on how to get there,” he
said. “This is not just for
the city’s use, either. Other groups and businesses
can utilize the plan as
well.”
The data presented at
the open house on October 8 was gathered and
organized by students at
the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. They focused
on four themes: culture,
ecology, land use, and
mobility.
Kim Wilson, the Dean
of the College of Architecture at UNL, said the
students involved are undergraduate and graduate
students in Architecture
and Landscape Architecture. The studio class,
called Community Planning and Design, has 12
students enrolled this fall.
“We have done this
process for several other
Nebraska communities,
including Crete, Broken
Bow, Ord, and Chadron,”
Wilson said. “The students learn what city
planning is all about.”
One aspect of the project was a walkability
study. The students traversed nearly every street
in Nebraska City and
ranked them based on
the availability of sidewalks, quality of pavement, ease of street crossing, and even took into
account the aesthetics of
a tree canopy. Their findings showed that Nebras-
ka City has 65 miles of
road, with each mile having the capacity for two
corresponding miles of
sidewalks. Of the potential 130 miles of sidewalk
in Nebraska City, there
are only 41 actual miles of
sidewalk, which is 31%.
The planners may incorporate the addition of
sidewalks into the comprehensive plan if the
public opinion survey
supports it as well.
Fourth-year Landscape
Architect student Nanette
Heimes of Hartington,
Nebraska, said she was
impressed with Nebraska
City and hopes to someday do for her hometown
what she did for Nebraska City.
“Nebraska City has lots
of great spaces, lots of
green spaces,” she said.
“There are so many trees
and culture and history
here – we want to bring
all that to downtown and
make it vibrant.”
After the public input
site is closed, the students
and professional planners
will work together on a
public meeting tentative
scheduled for December
16. That meeting will unveil detailed site and
building designs based
on the feedback received
now.
The actual plan will be
developed in early 2015;
the city could adopt the
new comprehensive plan
in May of 2015.
AWARD
Continued from Page 1
tending education workshops and conferences,
conduct a leadership/district goal planning annual retreat, and share in
the legislative advocacy
for public education.
The Nebraska City
Board is one of eight
boards from across the
State of Nebraska receiving the 2014 award.
NASB is a private, nonprofit organization that
serves the needs of Nebraska public school districts and Educational
Service Unit board members.
Our mission is to provide services to School
Boards to strengthen public education for all Nebraska Children.
The Association is assembled upon the belief
that:
· every public school
board will govern effectively and with integrity
· every public school
The Nebraska Association of School Boards (NASB), Board of Directors and
staff, recognized the Nebraska City Public Schools Board of Education as a 2014
President’s Award recipients during the Nebraska City Region Meeting on
Wednesday, Oct. 8, 2014. Pictured above are Richard Heft, Ken Zaroban, Jim Dutton, Teri Stukenholtz, John Crook, Kent Blum, Superintendent Jeff Edwards, Stacie Higgins, and Paul Davis.
Submitted photo
Matt Belka is Director of
· every public school
board member will understand the importance, board will practice good Marketing and Communiand emphasize increased stewardship of resources. cations for the NASB.
student achievement, and
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His deputies already provide 24-hour ON
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people, domestic disputes, suicidal individuals,
erratic drivers, and a myriad of other complaints reported to the Sheriff’s Office in Nebraska City.
Do Otoe County right, and RE-ELECT
JIM GRESS for Otoe County Sheriff
Call (402) 476-2851 or visit
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DATE: OCTOBER 22, 2014
TIME: 1:00 p.m.
PLACE: THE NORTH DOOR OF THE
OTOE COUNTY COURTHOUSE
1021 CENTRAL AVENUE; NEBRASKA CITY, NE 68410
ESTIMATED MARKET VALUE: $84,000.00
GOVERNMENT’S PROPOSED BID: $37,642.00
PROPERTY ADDRESS: 1006 4TH CORSO;
NEBRASKA CITY, NE 68410
IMPORTANT NOTICE
Interested parties can contact the local USDA Rural Development Office to see if an inspection of the property can be made;
however, properties may not be available for inspection as they
are still owned by private individuals.
Roger L. Kopf
PROMOTIONAL
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Legal: East One-Half (E ½) of Lot Ten (10) and all of Lot Eleven (11), Block Nineteen (19), Hail & Co’s Addition to Nebraska
City, Otoe County, Nebraska
Property will be sold at public auction by Rural Housing Service (Rural Development), USDA, Trustee. Under some circumstances, the sale may be cancelled. Rural Development will not
pay broker’s or finder’s commission for successful bidders.
TERMS OF SALE
The terms of sale require at least $2,500 down with the balance due within 7 calendar days from date of sale. Payment
must be payable to USDA Rural Development. Payment must
be made by cashier’s or certified check. The property is being
sold “as is” and subject to any prior liens, outstanding taxes, assessments and valid easements, right-of-way, mineral leases,
mineral reservations and mineral conveyances of record. The
purchaser shall be responsible for all applicable fees or taxes,
including the documentary stamp tax. The sale is made without
warranty as to title or condition of the property.
Information concerning the sale may be obtained by
contacting USDA Rural Development at:
Phone:1-800-349-5097 ext 5485
or go to www.rurdev.usda.gov/ne/ and click on
Homes for Sale
United States Department of Agriculture - Rural Development
!
$
"
!
!
%
#
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%
$
A bomb threat was reportedly made to the Nebraska City Wal-Mart last Thursday at 6:50 p.m. No arrests had been made as of press time.
BOMB
Continued from Page 1
suspects" as of Thursday
night, but police were able
to retrieve the phone number of the caller.
"We're going to have to
go through the subpoena
process to find out who
the number belongs to,"
Bando said.
NCPD Capt. Lonnie
Neeman told Big Apple
YARD
Continued from Page 1
the property inside and
out ever since.
Each year at about
Mother's Day, she starts;
they redo the mulch every
year, and she spends a lot
of time shopping for flowers and plants. "Flowers
are my weakness," she ad-
News Radio that police
evacuated the store and
directed about 75 out of the
parking lot, and the lot
was blocked by emergency
personnel during the
search.
The store reopened at
8:20 p.m.
This was the second
bomb threat reported in
Nebraska City in less than
30 days. The first threat,
reportedly called in to the
Best Western on South
11th Street on Sept. 22,
caused the shutdown of
local financial institutions,
area schools and the county courthouse.
"While some members
of NCPD answered the call
to this facility, other officers
maintained a vigil patrol in
the event this was a diversionary tactic," NCPD Police Chief Dave Lacy wrote
in a press release on Sept.
22.
As of Thursday, no arrests had been made in
the Best Western incident.
mitted, "I just wish they
could last all year long."
Moyer's yard is lined by
stately old trees marching
down the edge of the buckling brick sidewalk, and
within the yard she has a
wide variety of plants, including hostas, lilies, hydrangeas, burning bush,
palms, begonias, gaillardias, astaria lilies, and impatiens, to name a few.
Moyer said, "I really like
impatiens; they last and
spread well."
Moyer estimates that she
spends about 2 or 3 hours
working on the yard every
day in the summer, and her
husband gladly pitches in
to do the digging and
heavy lifting, saying, "I
don't mind doing it; as
long as it makes her happy."
Scattered within the
plantings are numerous
/1 3+) -/23 (411).3 6)'3+)1 */1)('23 5,2,3
666 .(.)6201)22 (/Yard of the Month photos by Sandy Parmenter
ceramic and metal pieces
of yard art to draw the eye
and add a bit of whimsy,
and Moyer pointed out
that the large rocks scattered here and there are
brought back from vacations, as they try to bring
one back from every state
they visit.
The couple dreams of
an outdoor kitchen in the
back yard someday, but in
the meantime they focus
on planting beauty in their
yard every summer, with
pale and deep greens
blended in with vibrant
colored flowers of every
variety, all around the
house.
Pfeiffer said this is the
last Yard of the Month for
the season, and the club
will start choosing yards
again in June of next year.
RAYMOND JAMES®
OPEN HOUSE, RIBBON CUTTING,
AND EDUCATIONAL SESSIONS
OCTOBER 30
Tours, Refreshments, and Food - All Day
Jewelry & Gifts
Did you know?
In the U.S. today, there are more than
2.9 million breast cancer survivors the largest group of all cancer survivors
9:00
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Tax Update
Economic & Market Update - Russell
Social Security FAQ
Tax Update
Economic & Market Update - Russell
Social Security FAQ
Open House / Tours
Tax Update
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Social Security FAQ
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Ribbon Cutting
Join us to celebrate our new expansion!
Come meet our team, see the new expansion,
and sit in on one of the sessions throughout the day.
1720 S. 11th Street // Nebraska City, NE 68410
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O
C T O B E R
14,
2014
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N
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R E S S
SPORTSBEAT
A G E
B1
Please submit: 823 Central Ave., P.O. Box 757
Nebraska City, NE 68410
Fax: 402-873-5436 / Phone: 402-873-3334
E-mail: kmanion@ncnewspress.com
N C NewsPress● com
■ District results
Plattsmouth topped Platteview
and Waverly topped Nebraska
City in the first week of Class
B-4 district play. In order to keep
district title hopes alive, the Pioneers would need to top
Plattsmouth on Friday.
■ Class B wild card
standings
The top five teams in the Nebraska School Activities Association Class B wild card standings
are Gretna, 7-0; Elkhorn, 7-0;
Scottsbluff, 6-1; McCook, 6-1;
and Elkhorn South, 6-1.
■ Other scores
from the area
In other football scores from
the area, Lourdes defeated Mead,
58-34; Syracuse beat Louisville,
35-0; Freeman beat Palmyra, 5427; Auburn topped Conestoga,
63-0; and Parkview Christian
beat Johnson-Brock, 66-64.
Logan Riege of the Nebraska City
football team powers past defenders
during Friday night action at Waverly.
PHOTO BY KIRT MANION
Kirt Manion
kmanion@ncnewspress.com
Rique Aldana cuts down a Waverly ball carrier during
the Pioneers’ Friday night set back.
PHOTO BY KIRT MANION
Second quarter
powers Knights
Kirt Manion
kmanion@ncnewspress.com
A four-yard scoring
run had the Lourdes
football team ahead by
eight points after the
first quarter of play at
home against Mead on
Friday.
Lourdes would lead
by a lot more than that
by halftime on the way
to a 58-34 win.
Tylor Sturm had a
34-yard first quarter
run to put the Knights
on the scoreboard. He
also had a two-point
run after that touchdown.
And Tom Gress
rushed in from fouryards out to answer a
long scoring pass by
Mead and put the
Knights up 14-6 going
to the second quarter.
Four touchdowns
and two-point conversions in the second
quarter put the Knight
lead at 46-14 at half.
Gress connected with
Noah Vasa on a 45yard pass to start the
second quarter scoring
for Lourdes. Sturm
rushed in from nine
yards out.
Gress had a one-yard
run and connected on
a 19-yard scoring pass
to Kyle Francois.
Two-point plays were
by Sturm on three runs
and Ethan Martinosky
Oct. 11 Results
Wisconsin 38, Illinois 28
Minnesota 24, Northwestern 17
Iowa 45, Indiana 29
Michigan State 45, Purdue 31
Michigan 18, Penn State
13
also on a run play.
Lourdes added to its
lead after half as Martinosky rushed into the
end zone from four
yards out and Francois
covered a blocked
Mead punt in the end
zone for a touchdown.
Down 44 points entering the fourth quarter, Mead posted three
touchdowns before
time ran out.
Turning to the game
stats, Lourdes rushed
for 235 and passed for
114 on four completions.
Mead had 94 yards
rushing on 23 attempts
and was 11-of-23 passing for 150 yards.
Individual leaders for
Lourdes
included
Sturm, 101 rush yards
on 14 carries. Vasa had
80 yards receiving.
Noah Goodman and
Colton Davis both
blocked kicks for the
Knights.
The Lourdes team
has won four straight
games after having lost
their first two contests
to open the season.
Two games remain
on the schedule.
Lourdes will play at
Cedar Bluffs on Friday
and close out the regular season schedule
with a Thursday, Oct.
23 home <None>game
against East Butler.
Oct. 18 Games
Purdue at Minnesota
Iowa at Maryland
Rutgers at Ohio State
Michigan State at Indiana
Nebraska at Northwestern
A blocked field goal turned out
to be a key play for the Waverly
football team in its 38-13 homecoming victory over Nebraska City
on Friday night.
Waverly got on the scoreboard
early thanks to a four-play and 60yard drive capped by a 20-yard Jon
Murray run.
Nebraska City was forced to punt
on its first possession, but did get a
drive going on its second possession.
A key play was Noah Kasbohm’s
rush for a first down on a fourth
down call. He also connected with
Stephen Conner on a 12-yard pass,
but the drive stalled at the Waverly
30-yard line and the Pioneers were
forced to give up possession on
downs.
Some missed tackles gave Murray
the space he needed to race 37 yards
for the Vikes’ second touchdown of
the game as Waverly took a 14-0
lead.
A strange penalty call stopped
the Pioneers’ next drive as Nebraska
City was flagged for an illegal forward hand off. The ball was marched
back 15 yards on the infraction and
the Pioneers were forced to punt.
That’s when the Waverly special
teams came up big as the home
team blocked the Pioneer punt and
covered it in the end zone to take a
21-0 lead.
Kasbohm found Jose Garcia on
a 19-yard pass and Joe Seyler on a
first-down toss, but eventually faced
a 3rd-and-long, and punted.
A sack by the defensive combination of Chris Monaghan and Logan Riege forced Waverly to punt
on its next possession.
Kasbohm passed to Seyler for a
first down, but Nebraska City stalled
and punted, thus setting up Waverly
for its fourth score of the game.
The Vikes drove 75 yards and
Murray scored his third touchdown
on an 11-yard run.
See PIONEERS, Page B2
Knight VB rally falls short
Kirt Manion
kmanion@ncnewspress.com
The Lourdes volleyball
team looked to be in position to add to its comeback legacy on Thursday,
but Johnson-Brock ended
up shutting the door to
that victory with a fourset win by scores of 2519, 25-19, 24-26, and 2519.
After seeming to be a
bit off of its game in the
first and second sets, the
Knight team rallied from
an 8-3 deficit early in the
third set, then withstood
some adversity to close
out the set and keep hopes
alive.
Lourdes appeared to
have won the set 25-23,
but the ruling of a Knight
point was over turned and
a replay order was issued.
Johnson-Brock tied the
set at 24-24, but Lourdes
got the points it needed
to win.
Coach Michelle Kreifels
said she always talks to
her team about enduring
such adversity.
“We always preach that
you can’t let the officials
affect the game,” said
Coach Kreifels. “They did
a good job of staying committed to our game plan.”
The fourth set saw Lourdes own the early momentum with a 7-3 lead.
The score stood tied at
16-16 before JohnsonBrock forged a 23-18 lead
on the way to a 25-19 final.
In looking back at the
entire match, Coach
Kreifels said most of the
Knight difficulties came
down to struggles with
serve receive.
“We tried to make some
adjustments. We talked
about the basics,” said
Coach Kreifels. “It just
wasn’t working well for
us.
“We just couldn’t get in
system enough to use all
of our three hitters.”
Stat leaders for Lourdes
were Karley Kreifels, 12
kills, 12 set assists and
four service aces on 20of-20 serving. She also
had 22 digs and an ace
Laura Box had eight kills for the Knights in a fourset loss to Johnson-Brock on Thursday.
PHOTO BY KIRT MANION
block.
Laura Box had eight
kills, an ace block and
three assisted blocks.
Sam Heng had seven
kills and 15 digs.
Aliya Dreiling had three
kills and an assisted block.
Katie O’Neil had one
■ Women’s volley-
■ Doane edged at
ball league results
Dakota Wesleyan
After six matches, El Portal has
an unbeaten record in the Nebraska
City Recreation Department League.
Walters and Son Construction is
second in the league with a 5-1
record.
Results from recent matches are
Southeast Plumbing and Heating
def. Mixers, 27-25 and 25-13; Walters and Son Construction def. Adkins Construction, 25-14 and 259; Serve-ivors def. Sets on the
Beach, 25-18 and 25-23; Mixers
def. Adkins Construction, 25-23,
25-27 and 15-13; El Portal def.
Southeast Plumbing and Heating,
25-21 and 25-15; and Walters and
Son Construction, 25-21, 21-25
and 15-5.
A fourth quarter rally allowed
No. 1 8 Dakota Wesleyan to escape
with a four-point win over Doane
College on Saturday at Mitchell,
S.D.
Wide receiver Nick Reed, a Syracuse High School grad and senior
on the Doane team had the Tigers’
first touchdown of the day with a
79-yard touchdown catch. He finished with 103 yards receiving on
the day.
Senior Trevor Krenk, a graduate
of Nebraska City High School, plays
linebacker for Doane.
With Saturday’s loss, the Doane
team is now 3-3 on the season.
Doane came into the game on a
three-game win streak with victories
kill, six digs, two ace blocks
and five assisted blocks.
Maggie Funke had 13
set assists, one service ace
and six digs.
Leah DeFreece had 12
digs. And Leia FitzPatrick
had five assisted blocks.
against Hastings College, 28-24;
Midland University, 40-35; and
Nebraska Wesleyan University, 5529.
The Nebraska Wesleyan-Doane
game was the 100th game in that
series.
Doane holds a two-game lead in
the all-time series record against
Nebraska Wesleyan.
■ Pioneer 7th grade
volley
The Nebraska City seventh grade
A and B teams were victorious in
action last week against Bennington.
Nebraska City’s A-team won by
scores of 25-19 and 25-12, while
the B-team won by scores of 26-24
and 25-15.
O
C T O B E R
14,
2014
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N
E W S
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P
R E S S
SPORTSBEAT
A G E
B2
Please submit: 823 Central Ave., P.O. Box 757
Nebraska City, NE 68410
Fax: 402-873-5436 / Phone: 402-873-3334
E-mail: kmanion@ncnewspress.com
N C NewsPress● com
Hannah Mitchel keeps a close eye on the play at the plate as teammate Tessa
Kinart slides in safely during district action at Beatrice. The Pioneers fell in district games against Crete and Fairbury/Thayer Central. See the Friday NewsPress for a wrap up story of the Pioneers’ season.
PHOTO BY KIRT MANION
Pioneer cross country runner Dylan Holman’s season long improvement drew
the praise of Coach Ron Schaulis after the conference meet last week.
PHOTO BY KIRT MANION
Tharp claims EMC medal
Jaycob Tharp of the Nebraska City cross country
team posted an eighth
place medal to lead the
Pioneers during action last
week at the Eastern Midlands Conference meet.
The meet was conducted on the Pioneers Park
course in Lincoln. Tharp
recorded a time of 17:53.
“This is the first medal
we have won there in several years,” said Coach Ron
Schaulis.
The Nebraska City
coach said Tharp continues to make big reductions
in his time. “He is now
learning how to race and
not just run,” said Schaulis.
Other times for the boys’
team were Lane Degroot,
23:12 and Dylan Holman,
23:39.
Times for the Nebraska
City girls’ team were Mor-
gan Ferraro, 33rd, 23:45;
Whitney Parker, 24:19;
Jessinia Hincapie, 24:47;
Maria Andrade, 27:20;
Makensi Blum, 28:12; and
Aubrey Thurman, 31:41.
Katie Nielson ran in the
JV race and had a time of
31:27.
Coach Schaulis said
Holman has improved
vastly since the first meet
of the season while the
top three Pioneer girls
continue to run well.
Marv Penning and Fr.
Mike Ventre scored 22.5
to win the 2014 Wildwood
Golf Championship.
Other participants, in
order of finish, were
Shawn and Trini Hoy, 19;
Josh Greenwood and
Mike Warren, 17; Jim
McKim and Jon Habben,
16; Bill Olmer and Danny
Bintner, 14.75; Kelly
Madden and Jerry Tharp,
14; Jeff Cullin and Dave
Lacy, 14; Jerimy Heft and
John Osborne, 12.5; Rick
Long and Roy Schneider,
12.5; Chuck Hummel and
Bob Cline, 12; Clayton
Jones and Chad Jones, 12;
Arnold Eelers and Mark
Eigers, 9.5; Mitch Bennett
and Dick Shaeffer, 7.75;
Kyle Linnebur and Aaron
Winter, 7.5; Gary Strange
and John Kruger, 7.25;
Bill Knickman and Todd
Walton, 7; Dean Thompson and Bruce Merrill, 5.5;
and Dick Mulligan and
Rich Kingery, 5.25.
Clayton Jones had the
longest drive on the No.
3 fairway for the event
and Fr. Mike Ventre had
the longest putt on the
No. 6 green.
Kirt Manion
kmanion@ncnewspress.com
Killian Keetz of the Nebraska City tennis team follows through on a shot during
the team’s final home match. The Pioneers will play the state meet Thursday at
the Woods Tennis Center in Lincoln.
PHOTO BY KIRT MANION
■ Graceland
nips Peru St.
A 56-yard fourth quarter
touchdown pass powered
Graceland University of
Iowa to a 27-20 win over
the Peru State football
team on Saturday at the
Oak Bowl.
Graceland scored the
game’s first 13 points before the Bobcats took the
lead on touchdown runs
of six and nine yards by
Aaron Smith.
A pair of Greg Conry
field goals had the scored
tied at 20-20 before
Graceland broke the tie
and won the game.
Smith ended up as the
Bobcats’ leading rusher
with 18 carries for 80
yards.
Peru State rushed for
272 and passed for 92.
Graceland rushed for
195 and passed for 244
on the game.
Peru State is now 1-5
on the season.
The Bobcats will play
Benedictine College at
Atchison, Kan. on Oct. 18.
■ Athletes of
the month
Marisa Pribnow of Lincoln and Greg Conry of
Harlan, Iowa, were named
as the Peru State athletes
of the month for September.
Pribnow is a member of
the Peru State women’s
golf team while Conry is
the kicker on the football
team.
■ Notes from
homecoming
Peru State conducted its
homecoming festivities
last week, which included
their toughest mile running event and, of course,
the crowning of this year’s
royalty at the football
game.
Peru State alum James
Cole of Lincoln was the
top runner with a time of
6:32. The top female runner was Alyssa Mather of
Auburn, who ran 8:17.
Seniors Ryan Bauman
of Falls City and Lexi Neemann of Sioux City, Iowa,
were crowned Peru State
College’s 2014 Homecoming king and queen.
■ Basketball
adds recruits
The Peru State women's
basketball team has added
seven recruits for the upcoming campaign.
Bobcat head coach Joan
Albury announced the recruits recently and noted
they have all been participating in the preseason
conditioning and practices.
Five of the newcomers
are juniors while the other
two are freshmen. There
are nine returners for Peru
State this season.
■ Six softball
players make
scholar list
Peru State softball players named to the National
Fastpitch Coaches Association Scholar Athlete list
were Abbie Moser of Lincoln, Traci Bohlmeyer of
Fairbury, Devon Massengale of Elkhorn and freshmen Nicole Reznicek of
Omaha, Chelsea Reznicek
of Omaha, and Meghan
McPolin of Orland Park,
Ill.
■ Volleyball
avenges prior
set back
The Peru State volleyball
team avenged a prior loss
to Haskell Indian Nations
by defeating the squad 2522, 25-18, 25-23 in Friday
action at Lawrence, Kan.
With the win, Peru State
improves to 17-11 overall
while Haskell fell to 9-13.
Rian Kirby of Gretna
led the Bobcats with 16
kills while hitting over
.500 in the win.
Bre Brandt of Papillion
added nine kills.
Courtney Jurek of Bellevue and Meg Grose of Peoria, Ariz., provided 19 and
12 assists respectively to
lead Peru State in setting.
PIONEERS
From Page B1
A Conner kick return put Nebraska City in position for its first
scoring march. Kasbohm converted
a 2nd-and-3 with a 12-yard run,
the Pioneers’ benefited from a
roughing the passer penalty, and
Riege rushed the ball to the Vike
one-yard line with an 18-yard run.
Kasbohm capped the scoring drive
with a short run and Clayton Patton
added the kick.
The score stood at 28-7 with 1:59
to go until half.
Nebraska City’s defense stood tall
on the final possession of the first
half as Waverly ran out of time and
was unable to add to its lead. Rique
Aldana nearly had an interception
on that late Waverly march, but his
catch was wiped out on a defensive
penalty.
After forcing Waverly to punt on
its first possession of the second
half, Nebraska City got a pair of
pass connections from Kasbohm to
Garcia for a total of 33 yards. In
spite of those throws, the team was
forced to punt.
And Waverly launched a scoring
drive covering 75 yards. Ben Warner
had the final play of the march, a
24-yard pass reception.
Nebraska City got another good
return from Conner and Kasbohm
passed for 31 yards to Austin Betts
to put the Pioneers in position to
answer, but Nebraska City was
forced to turn it over on downs.
The score stood at 35-7 at the
At left are the 2014
Wildwood Golf Champions Marve Penning and
Fr. Mike Ventre.
end of three quarters.
Waverly had a 28-yard field goal
and Nebraska City scored on a late
drive to cap the scoring.
Riege had the scoring play for
the Pioneers on a five-yard run that
made the score 38-13 with 2:26 to
go in the game.
Waverly would then run out the
fourth quarter clock.
With the loss, Nebraska City’s
record now stands at 1-6 with two
games to play. Nebraska City will
host games on Oct. 17 and Oct. 24
against Plattsmouth and Platteview.
The Plattsmouth game is also Nebraska City’s homecoming contest.
Looking back at the Waverly contest, Coach B.T. Kracl said his team
faced some adversity in adjusting
to some unexpected looks from the
Vike defense.
“Our kids were confused and it
caused us way to many problems,”
said Kracl. “I told the kids here at
the end, it doesn’t matter what they
run, the play is the same.”
Defensively, Coach Kracl said his
team didn’t come out as sharp as
they needed to be, thus leading to
some success for the Vikes.
Credit to Waverly for making the
plays, but Coach Kracl said his
team’s work in practice has indicated
that they are capable of better than
what the final results might have
shown.
“These are discipline and execution issues that we work on and
work on and its seems that we can
do right in practice, but then we
show up and we don’t do them
right, so it’s a little frustrating,” said
Kracl.
Despite those frustrations, Coach
Kracl said his team should be ready
to take advantage of their opportunities in the final two games of the
schedule. “We’ve still got two games
to play,” said Kracl. “We are going
to show up. I am going to show up
and I am going to compete. And I
will expect they will do the same.”
Getting better requires more from
both player and coach. Kracl said
the coaches need to continue to
work in practice to correct errors
and that the players must self critique to find their areas where improvement is needed.
If motivation is needed for that
process, the Pioneers won’t lack for
it as the team has the opportunity
to win out at home and celebrate
homecoming with a victory.
“Homecoming is no fun if you
don’t get a win on the football field—
plus it’s Plattsmouth,” Kracl said
of next week’s game. “I am looking
forward to that challenge and I
hope the kids are too.
“I really think our kids will respond and come out and play hard.
That is one thing our kids did
tonight is they kept working.”
The highlight of that hard work
looked to be the Pioneers’ return
game as Garcia and Conner both
had good returns.
“We’ve got some dynamic kids
back there returning the ball and
our guys up front gave them a few
blocks. We were one or two blocks
away from springing a couple of
them.”
Hamburg, Farragut facility reports won’t arrive before deadline
Sandy Parmenter
www.ncnewspress.com
Hamburg and Farragut
School District Advisory
Committees received news
that the facility reports from
the architectural team
would not arrive prior to
their deadline to prepare
plans.
With the main focus of
the committees being to
choose which buildings
should be open, closed, or
modified for both districts,
and in case of a reorganization, the groups had hoped
to lean heavily on reports to
be received from Facilities
Cost Management, which
were to include advice of
best buildings to use, close,
repair, and estimated costs
of those actions, including
suggestions for financing
and effects on the districts.
Instead of reviewing those
reports, Superintendents
Terry Kenealy and Tom
Hinrichs went through a
list of about 30 questions
sent to them by members of
the advisory committees,
answering what they could.
They reiterated that the
Department of Education
and SBRC were expecting
major changes, not just a
tightening of belts.
In response to numerous
"what if" questions, the best
they could usually say was "it
depends"…on whether consolidation happens, on what
district you get put in if the
districts are dissolved, on
which buildings are kept
open, on what the SBRC
does, etc.
Kenealy and Hinrichs told
the group that they had met
with other Fremont County Superintendents and even
the Shenandoah Superintendent in the last week to
look into further sharing or
28E agreement options, as
well as thoughts about the
future.
Both men said that the
other districts were interested in keeping lines of
communication open, but
none of the districts were
ready to jump into any kind
of action or new configuration immediately.
Conversation turned to
whether a consolidation was
the best thing for the two
districts, with proponents
for and against arguing their
cases. Those against still argued that Hamburg's budget issues were so small compared to Farragut's that they
would be foolish to take on
A child on a bus
t was pouring rain as
the 8-year-old moved
uncertainly toward the
back of the bus. He and
his mom had boarded
partway into this hourlong trip, and there
weren’t many seats left.
“Grab that one!” she said,
pointing to the seat next to
me near the back of the
bus.
He hesitated.
“Just sit! You sit there
and I’ll sit here!” she said
and settled into the seat
across the aisle.
She seemed slightly annoyed with him and I could
tell he didn’t want to annoy
her more.
In the seat beside me, he
shrugged his way out of his
backpack, which seemed
much too large for his narrow shoulders. Then he
looked quickly over at me
and away again.
“Hi!” I whispered, inclining my head slightly toward
him.
“Hi,” he whispered back.
Then I turned back to
what I had been doing before the pair boarded, namely toting up a column of
figures to see if I could afford
new letterhead.
“Are you a Math teacher?”
he asked, studying my paper.
“No, no,” I smiled. “I’m
just somebody trying to remember where the decimal
point goes!”
“I think it goes right….
THERE,” he said, pointing
to my bottom line.
I didn’t want him to feel
he had to make small talk, so
once I got done with my calculations; I tucked the paper
into my own backpack and
pulled out the column I was
I
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Option 2:
All PreKindergarten 12th students located at the
Marnie Simons Site in
Hamburg.
Selected eleven (11) times
by committee members as
follows:
working on for the following
week.
I find I can never tell
where I’ve gone wrong in
my writing just by looking at
it on the screen. I have to
print it out, and then come
back to it later.
They call this process ‘letting the manuscript cool’,
and it’s an important step.
Why? Because if, having
let something ‘cool’ in this
way, you then come back to
it and find that even after
reading several of its beginning sentences you have
no clue where you were go-
ing with it, you have to begin again. Because really if
you yourself can’t tell what
you're trying to say, how
can anyone NOT living inside your little diving-bell of
a head possibly figure that
out?
I was on Paragraph One
of the manuscript and already I had altered three
words and chopped a
phrase.
“Is that your homework?”
the boy then asked.
“In a way,” I said.
“Uh huh,” he replied, and
looked longingly over at his
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Option 4:
All PreKindergarten - 6th
students located in one community.
All 7th - 12th students
located in the other community.
Selected nine (9) times by
committee members as follows:
1-1
2-1
3-1
4-6
Grade located at Marnie Simons at Hamburg.
All 7th - 12th students at
Nishnabotna High School at
Farragut.
Selected zero (0) times
by committee members
Option 6:
All PreKindergarten - 5th
students located at Marnie
Simons in Hamburg.
All 6th - 12th students
located at Nishnabotna
High School in Farragut.
Selected eleven (11) times
by committee members as
follows:
1-1
2-2
3-5
4-3
Option 5:
A PreKindergarten - 4th
Grade located at the Elementary at Farragut.
A PreKindergarten - 6th
Option 7:
A PreKindergarten - 8th
Grade located at Marnie Simons in Hamburg.
A PreKindergarten - 4th
Grade located at the Elementary in Farragut.
All 9th - 12th students at
Nishnabotna High School
in Farragut. Selected nine
(9) times by committee
members as follows:
1-0
2-1
3-3
4 - 5"
mother who was fixedly
studying the screen of her
smartphone.
His shoulders sank a little
and it came to me that sitting next to a stranger on a
long bus ride probably wasn’t what he had hoped to be
doing on this day.
I leaned across to his
mum. “Can he play Ninja
Fishing on my phone?” I
asked, showing her the app.
“Sure," she shrugged and
went back to her own
screen.
The boy played expertly
for a few minutes.
Was he happy enough to
be doing his own work in
the world on this stormy
afternoon?
Because I know how happy I was to be doing mine.
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Beck’s Well & Irrigation
P.O. Box 27, Ainsworth, NE 69210
Fax resume to 402-387-1746 or
Call 402-387-2052 for an application
Ask About Our
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NEBRASKA
For over 170
newspapers
1-6
2-2
3-1
4-2
Option 3:
All PreKindergarten - 8th
students located at Marnie
Simons Site in Hamburg.
All 9th-12th students located at Nishnabotna High
School in Farragut.
Selected nineteen (19)
times by committee members as follows:
1- 2
2 - 12
3- 5
4- 0
Pumping of All Types:
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Display Ad For over 160
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or where the family lives,
etc."
Prior to adjourning for
the evening, the members
were asked to put numbers
1-4 on individual sticky
notes, and then go place
those numbered notes on
the building solutions according to their preference
(with 1 being 1st choice,
etc.).
The results of their choices, as summarized by the superintendents, is as follows:
"Option 1:
All PreKindergarten - 6th
students located at Marnie
Simons Elementary in
Hamburg.
All 7th-12th students located at Nishnabotna High
School in Farragut.
Selected eighteen (18)
times by committee members as follows:
1 - 11
2- 3
3- 4
4- 0
Farragut's debt, and should
look elsewhere for a partner.
Those for the consolidation
still argued that the only
way anybody else would
take on either school was
upon dissolution, when
debt, building, and staff issues would no longer be an
issue, and that their best
hope was to combine to
have more to offer in negotiations with further future
partners.
Kenealy and Hinrichs
pointed out that the committees couldn't predict the
future and needed to come
up with plans that most of
them could buy into, and
that included looking at all
options.
Open enrollments out
came up frequently as an
ongoing worry, and as a reason both for and against
consolidation, but Kenealy
told the committees that no
matter what the choice, they
would most likely continue
to be an issue. "Open enrollment was created to help
foster competition between
schools," said Kenealy, "but
90 percent of applications to
open enroll out are about
the convenience of the family.
“Where the parents work,
COMICS
CROSSWORD
Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
ANIMAL CRACKERS
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis
ACROSS
1 Westminster
landmark
6 Literary captain
who says “I’d
strike the sun if it
insulted me”
10 Natural bandage
14 Witch
15 Decide, as a judge
16 Freight train
hopper
17 Stolen pastries in
“Alice in
Wonderland”
18 Access using
force
20 Say with certainty
21 “Get off the
stage!”
22 Without any slack
23 Old-time fountain
employee
25 Right-angle bend
26 Amigo
27 They’re earned
by completing
college courses
31 Shade
34 __ bear
37 Buffalo’s lake
38 1954 Oscarwinning Brando
film, or where
either half of 18-,
23-, 51- and 61Across can
literally be found
42 Gyro bread
43 Staircase pillar
44 Ultimate degree
45 Many a rush-hour
rider
48 Drink often iced
50 Justice Dept.
division
51 Like unabridged
print dictionaries
56 Less biased
59 Wall-climbing
plant
60 Bump off
61 Being attacked
63 Sudden power
increase
64 Observes
65 Tablet operator
66 In base eight
67 Police crisis unit
acronym
BOUND & GAGGED
BREWSTER ROCKIT
68 One of the
deadly sins
69 Kick off
31 Beer flavoring
32 Curriculum part
33 James of jazz
35 Path to the pins
36 Consumed
39 Ergonomic
keyboard feature
40 Second attempt
41 Hurried away
46 Bucks and does
47 Tongue-lashing
49 Kidnap
51 Adds to the staff
52 Stave off
53 Vital blood line
54 Groucho’s smoke
55 Prepared to be
knighted
56 Make a scene
57 Once again
58 Creative spark
62 Pocatello sch.
63 Sea captain’s
“Help!”
DOWN
1 Attend to the
duties of
2 “Well done!”
3 Yawning in class,
say
4 Catch in a sting
5 “Certainly!”
6 Ann __, Michigan
7 “Impresario”
ANSWERTO
TO PREVIOUS
PREVIOUS PUZZLE:
ANSWER
PUZZLE:
memoirist Sol
8 Stein filler
9 Car that’s ready
for the scrap heap
10 Side of a road
11 Egyptian
Christian
12 Adam’s second
son
13 More than lean
19 Leafy green
21 Later on the page
24 Joke
27 Group of workers
28 Appliance with a
water reservoir
29 Shade
30 Late-night host
10/11/14
xwordeditor@aol.com
Meyers
10/14/14
xwordeditor@aol.com
By Jacob Stulberg
©2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
10/14/14
!
DICK TRACY
ASK AMY
Can you ask for leftovers?
DEAR AMY: Recently I hosted a
holiday dinner for 12 people.
After all the leftovers were
wrapped and put away, one of the
guests approached me and asked
if she could have some of the leftovers for her dog. I was mortified,
and the only response I was able
to utter was, “Sure.”
I was taught that you never ask
for leftovers unless the host offers
them. I am mad at myself for not
saying anything, but what could I
have said?
With more holidays coming
up, I’m sure people would like to
know how to handle this sort of
thing. — Tongue-Tied Hostess
DEAR HOSTESS: How’s this for
an answer: “Can you take our holiday leftovers home for your dog?
Um, no.”
Being a gracious hostess does
not mean that you are required to
provide leftovers for your guests to
take home for their own consumption — or their pets’. Anyone can
ask for anything from you, but a
request doesn’t compel you to
comply.
GASOLINE ALLEY
THE MIDDLETONS
Amy Dickinson
is a Tribune
Media Services
national
columnist
DEAR AMY: For once, I totally
disagree with your advice. Your
answer to the grandmother signing her letter “Very Disappointed”
was way off base. To me, a teenager who has a tantrum is crying
out for help. This girl has lived
her whole life with aloof (“it is
what it is”) parents who don’t get
along (the grandmother referred
to “conflicts”). With her grandmother (and you) responding to
her behavior as “unacceptable”
and “inappropriate,” it’s no wonder
she has tantrums. — Reader
DEAR READER: Flipping out in
a hospital room at your elderly
grandfather’s bedside is “unacceptable” and “inappropriate,”
though I completely agree that
all of the adults should look for
reasons behind the behavior and
do everything possible to help.
HOROSCOPE
SUDOKU
The objective of Sudoku is to
fill in all the squares with the
numbers 1 through 9. Every
row,column and square must
include all digits 1 through 9.
There is only one possible solution to the puzzle.
Answers to yesterday’s puzzle
Answers to last issue’s puzzle
4 8 2 5 6 3 7 9 1
2
3
4
9
3
5
5
8
6
1
7
2
8
6
9
7
1
5
6
9
1
8
7
2
2
4
3
1
4
7
5
3
9
6
7
7
6
5
1
4
8
6
9
9
3
8
5
1
4
3
2
GHNS #2007
GHNS #2005
3
9
2
2
6
1
7
3
1
6
8
7
9
8
5
4
4
8
1
1
7
4
9
9
4
5
8
6
3
2
2
7
5
3
9
4
5
8
7
2
3
5
2
7
4
6
6
9
1
1
8
4
5
8
3
5
8
6
9
3
2
9
1
1
4
2
6
7
6
8
3
6
9
3
1
1
7
4
2
5
4
7
8
2
5
1
2
7
4
2
6
4
7
8
5
5
9
3
3
6
8
9
1
4
9
3
5
6
8
2
7
2
6
3
7
4
8
1
5
9
7
8
5
1
9
2
6
3
4
8
3
4
2
6
1
9
7
5
9
1
6
4
7
5
3
8
2
5
7
2
8
3
9
4
6
1
3
5
8
9
1
7
2
4
6
6
2
1
5
8
4
7
9
3
4
9
7
6
2
3
5
1
8
GHNS #2008
Today’s Birthday (10/14/14).
Work with your community for
greatest satisfaction this year.
Shifts in collaborations and
partnerships lead to new moneymaking opportunities. Focus on
raking in bucks through Dec. 23,
and then get into a research and
writing project.
Aries (March 21-April 19) — You
can get too much of a good thing.
Minimize risks. Make this your
last bet of the game. Friends help
you advance. Travel plans could
change.
Taurus (April 20-May 20) —
Romantic moments sizzle. Get
a special treat for yourself and a
loved one. Make the right connection. It pays to advertise. Work the
room. Save the best for last.
Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Do
the homework for the results you
want. Ask for more than you think
you’ll get. Dress for the occasion. A
partnership formed now is beneficial. Use the good stuff.
Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Extra
attention goes a long way. Put
in a little and get a lot. You don’t
want to have to redo it later. Exert
your willpower. What result do you
want? A lucky break is possible.
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — You’re
extra persuasive now. Keep your
objective in mind. You could end
up with too much. Co-workers
apply pressure. Keep it respectful if
controversy arises.
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Talk
it over. More is good. Creative
requests get a positive reaction.
Travel and communications both
seem scrambled.
Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Play
the ace you’ve been holding. Use
what you have learned. Leave
something unimportant behind.
You can replace it.
Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — You
can have a lovely adventure without going far. Explore new flavors,
colors and sounds in your own
backyard. Rely on others to help.
Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec.
21) — Use hidden resources. An
unexpected reaction surprises you.
No gossip. Reroute complaints to
someone who can do something
about it.
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) —
Travel looks good. First, determine
what’s required. Another person
helps you advance. Your good
deeds speak well for you. Feminine
leadership shines.
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) —
Provide great service as a default
today. Sidestep someone else’s
argument. Make social plans for
later. Finish your homework first.
Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) —
Word of your latest exploits travels
far and wide. Listen to feedback
and considerations. Accept whatever’s available and take notes for
follow up. Ignore someone who
says it can’t be done.
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Mailing Address: ORDER PROCESSING CENTER, PO BOX 121 STN L,
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Paid for by Domina for Nebraska, Inc.
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 4' O/C Trusses @ 4/12 Pitch
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CODE GH22
HOW TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD
BY PHONE
Call 402-269-2135 (ext. 224)
or 1-800-742-7662
Mon., Tues., Thurs. & Fri. 8AM - 4PM,
STEP 1
✔
BY FAX
BY E-MAIL
402-269-2392
classad@ncnewspress.com
BY MAIL
Mail to:
Gatehouse Media, Inc.
PO Box “0”
Syracuse, NE 68446
Wed. 12PM - 4PM
Fill out your ad copy and customer information completely. Phone number counts as one word in ad.
word 1
word 2
word 3
word 4
word 5
word 6
word 7
word 8
word 9
word 10
word 11
word 12
word 13
word 14
word 15
word 16
word 17
word 18
word 19
word 20
word 21
word 22
word 23
word 24
word 25
word 26 - 1 extra
word 27 - 2 extra
Name ______________________________________________
Phone _____________________________________________
City _______________________________________________
(If you want your phone number to appear in ad, please include as one word in ad above.)
Address ____________________________________________
✔
STEP 2
❑ Public Notices
❑ Announcements
❑ Auctions
❑ Card of Thanks
❑ Lost & Found
❑ Garage Sales
❑ Bus. Services
✔
❑ Storage/Rent
❑ Miscellaneous
❑ Steel Buildings
❑ Financial
❑ Medical/Health
❑ Firewood
❑ Tools/Equipment
❑ THE WHEEL DEAL
Designed for the sale of motor
vehicles. Same as THE BIG
DEAL, but ad runs until sold
(6 weeks maximum). One item
per ad.
Only $25 for 25 words,
additional words 50¢
Add a photo for $7.
Only $25 for 25 words,
additional words 50¢
Add a photo for $7.
Online Listing Included
STEP 4
❑ Good Things to Eat
❑ Farm
❑ Land for Rent/Sale
❑ Hay/Straw
❑ Livestock
❑ Horses
❑ Pets
❑ Antiques/Collectibles
❑ Musical Instruments
❑ Household/Appliances
❑ Computers/Electronics
❑ Real Estate
❑ Acreages
❑ Homes for Rent
Check the coverage you want.
❑ THE BIG DEAL
Ad runs twice in the NewsPress and one issue each of
the Journal-Democrat, Hamburg
Reporter, Penny Press 1 and
Penny Press 4 reaching nearly
100,000 weekly readers.
Online Listing Included
✔
Email Address: _________________________________________
Check the classification you want.
❑ Business Opportunities
❑ Childcare
❑ Help Wanted
❑ Work At Home
❑ Work Wanted
❑ Truck Drivers
❑ Wanted
STEP 3
State ___________________________ Zip ________________
❑ THE EMPLOYMENT DEAL
Ad runs twice weekly in the
News-Press and one issue
each of the Journal-Democrat,
Hamburg Reporter, Penny
Press 1 and Penny Press 4
reaching more than
100,000 weekly readers.
Online Listing Included
Only $25 for 40 words,
additional words 50¢
❑ NEWS-PRESS
Ad runs one issue in the
News-Press reaching more than
5,000 readers.
Online Listing Included
Deadline: 10 am 2 days prior
Only $10 for 25 words,
additional words 25¢
Special...
place ad 2 days in a row
for $15.00
❑ DETERMINE AMOUNT DUE
❑ SYRACUSE
JOURNAL--DEMOCRAT
Ad runs one issue of the
Journal-Democrat reaching
more than 5000 weekly
readers.
Online Listing Included
Deadline: 4 p.m. Monday
Only $10.00 for 25 words,
additional words 25¢
Card of Thanks
and Lost & Found
ads receive
a 20% discount
off the total.
❑ HAMBURG REPORTER
Ad runs one issue of the
Hamburg Reporter reaching
more than 3000 weekly
readers.
Online Listing Included
Deadline: 4 p.m. Monday
❑ PENNY PRESS 1
Ad runs one issue of Penny
Press 1 reaching more than
40,000 weekly readers.
Online Listing Included
Deadline: 10 a.m. Thursday
❑ PENNY PRESS 4
Ad runs one issue of Penny
Press 4 reaching more than
28,000 weekly readers.
Online Listing Included
Deadline: 10 a.m. Friday.
Only $8.00 for 25 words,
additional words 25¢
Only $12.00 for 25 words,
additional words 25¢
Only $12.00 for 25 words,
additional words 25¢
For Weeklies Only: Run 3 weeks in a row in the same publication, and 4th week is FREE!
❑ PAYMENT IS ENCLOSED
____________ x ____________ = ____________
(weeks/issues to run)
❑ Trailers
❑ Boats
❑ Recreation/Travel
❑ Hunting/Fishing
❑ Items Under $100
❑ Adoption
❑ Lawn & Garden
Add a Photo to ANY Ad for Just $7.00 More!!
Ad will start with first available issue unless otherwise specified.
(cost of ad)
❑ Automobiles
❑ Classic Vehicles
❑ Trucks
❑ Heavy Equipment
❑ Minivans & Vans
❑ SUVs
❑ Motorcycles/ATVs
Your Ads will appear online at www.ncnewspress.com
Check your method of payment.
ALL RATES ARE PAID AT THE
TIME OF PLACEMENT ONLY.
❑ Homes for Sale
❑ Bus. Property for Rent
❑ Bus. Property for Sale
❑ Apartments
❑ Mobile Homes for Rent
❑ Mobile Homes for Sale
❑ Auto Accessories
(total due)
Make checks payable to:
Heartland Classifieds
P.O. Box “0”
Syracuse, NE 68446
❑ CHARGE MY CREDIT CARD (MC,Visa or Disc.)
Card number __________________________________________________ CVN#____ ____ ____
Full Name on Card__________________________________________________________________
Expiration Date ______________________
Amount Charged:______________________________
Public Notices
Public Notices
Public Notices
Public Notices
Public Notices
Announcements
IN THE COUNTY COURT OF
OTOE COUNTY, NEBRASKA
In the Matter of the Estate
of
FRANK D. ERWIN, Deceased.
No. PR 14-32
NOTICE OF FORMAL HEARING FOR COMPLETE SETTLEMENT TO PROBATE
WILL, DETERMINE HERISHIP AND FOR DETERMINATION OF INHERITANCE TAX
AFTER INFORMAL OPENING
Notice is hereby given that the
Personal Representative has
filed a Fromal Closing Petition
for Complete Settlement for
Formal Probate of Will of said
Decedent, for Determination of
Heirship; and for Determination of Inheritance Tax, which
have been set for hearing in
the County Court of Otoe
County, Nebraska, County,
House, Nebraska City, Nebraska, on October 20, 2014, at
8:30 o’clock, A.M.
BY THE COURT:
Cindy C. Cich
CLERK OF COUNTY COURT
Otoe County Courthouse
1021 Central Avenue, P.O.
BOX 487
Nebraska City, NE 68410
JOHN J. HORAN of BRANDT,
HORAN, HALLSTROM &
STILMOCK, Attorneys
1310 First Ave, PO Box 399
Nebraska City Nebraska
68410
(402) 873-7888, Bar #11919
Published in the News-Press
September 30, 2014, October
7 2014; and October 14, 2014
#11887 ZNEZ
68455, was appointed as Personal Representative of this
Estate Creditors of this estate
must file their claims with this
Court on or before December
01, 2014, or be forever barred.
Dated: September 23, 2014
Cindy C. Cich
CLERK OF THE COUNTY
COURT
1021 Central Ave.
Nebraska City NE 68410
MATTSON RICKETTS LAW
FIRM
WILLIAM F. DAVIS #10937
Attorney for Applicant
804 Central Avenue
Nebraska City, NE 68410
Ph. (402) 873-6664
Published in the News-Press
September 30, 2014; October
7, 2014; and October 14, 2014
#11885 ZNEZ
IN THE COUNTY COURT OF
OTOE COUNTY, NEBRASKA
IN THE MATTER OF ESTATE
OF
ALICE R. JORGENSEN Deceased.
No. PR14-19
NOTICE OF HEARING ON
COMPLETE SETTLEMENT
AFTER INFORMAL PROBATE OF WILL
NOTICE is hereby given that a
final accounting, report of administration and a Petition for
complete settlement, probate
of Will, determination of heirs,
and determination of inheritance tax have been filed and
are set for hearing in the
County Court of Otoe County,
Nebraska, located at Nebraska City, Nebraska on October 27, 2014 at or after 8:30
a.m.
BY THE COURT:
Cindy C. Cich
CLERK
Richard h. Hoch #11865
HOCH LAW OFFICE, LLC
P.O. Box 488
Nebraska City, NE 68410
(402) 873-5511
Attorney for Petitioner
Published in the News-Press
October 7, 2014; October 14,
2014; and October 21, 2014
#11891 ZNEZ
Cindy C. Cich
Clerk
David J. Partsch, #21763
1518 Central Avenue
Nebraska City, NE 68410
402/874-9637
dpartsch@gmail.com
Published in the News-Press
October 14, 2014; October 21,
2014; and October 28, 2014
#11898 ZNEZ
ized under the laws of the
State of Nebraska. The company commenced existence as
of the filing of its Certificate of
Organization with the Nebraska Secretary of State on
September 18, 2014, at 1:46
p.m. The affairs of the company will be conducted by all
its members pursuant to its operating agreement.
Organized by:
VOELKER LAW OFFICE
John W. Voelker, Attorney
1010 Central Ave.
Nebraska City, NE
(402) 873-7999.
Published in the News-Press
September 30, 2014; October
7, 2014; and October 14, 2014
#11884 ZNEZ
BANKRUPTCY: FREE INITIAL
Consultation. Relief from Creditors. Low Rates. Call Dylan L.
Handley, attorney at law, Ligouri
Law Office, Auburn, NE,
402-274-5484.
Notice of Organization of
DSJF Property, LLC
Notice is hereby given that
DSJF Property, LLC, a Nebraska Limited Liability Company, has been organized under the laws of the state of
Nebraska, with its initial designated office at 1661 N. 4th
Road, Eagle, Nebraska 68347.
The initial agent for service of
process of the Company is
Darrell D. Farmer, 1661 N. 4th
Road, Eagle, Nebraska 68347.
DSJF Property, LLC
Published in the News-Press
October 14, 2014; October 21,
2014; and October 28, 2014
#11897 ZNEZ
DISH TV STARTING at
$19.99/month (for 12 mos.) SAVE!
Regular Price $32.99 Call Today
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IN THE COUNTY COURT OF
OTOE COUNTY, NEBRASKA
IN THE MATTER OF ESTATE JOHN BURGESS, Deceased.
Estate No. PR14-52
NOTICE OF INFORMAL APPOINTMENT OF PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE IN INTESTACY, AND NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
NOTICE is hereby given that
on September 23 2014, in the
Otoe County Court at the
County Courthouse, located at
1021 Central Avenue, Nebraska City, Nebraska, Lance
Burgess, whose address is
2470 East Lake Dr., Union, NE
IN THE COUNTY COURT OF
OTOE COUNTY, NEBRASKA
IN THE MATTER OF ESTATE
OF
JACK CLARENCE WILLSON,
Deceased.
Case No. PR14-33
NOTICE OF HEARING ON
COMPLETE SETTLEMENT
AFTER INFORMAL PROBATE OF WILL AND FOR DETERMINATION OF INHERITANCE TAX
NOTICE is hereby given that
Personal Representative has
filed a Final Account and Report of Administration and a
Petition for Complete Settlement, probate of will, determination of heirs, and determination of inheritance tax have
been filed and are set for hearing in the County Court of
Otoe County, Nebraska, located in Nebraska City, Nebraska, on the 3rd day of
November, 2014, at 8:30 A.M.
BY THE COURT:
Cindy C. Cich
Clerk of County Court
Otoe County Courthouse
1021 Central Ave.
Nebraska City NE 68410
(402) 873-9575
VOELKER LAW OFFICES
JOHN W. VOELKER, ATTORNEY
1010 Central Ave.
Nebraska City, NE 68410
(402) 873-7999 Bar ID #20614
Published in the News-Press
October 7, 2014; October 14,
2014; and October 21, 2014
#11893 ZNEZ
IN THE COUNTY COURT OF
OTOE COUNTY, NEBRASKA
IN THE MATTER OF ESTATE
OF
THOMAS L. EDIGER, Deceased.
No. PR14-61
NOTICE OF INFORMAL APPOINTMENT OF PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE AND NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Notice is hereby given that on
October 07, 2014, in the
County Court of Otoe County,
Nebraska, the registrar issued
a written statement of informal
probate of will of said decedent and that David J.
Partsch, whose address is
2016 1st Avenue, Nebraska
City, Nebraska 68410, was informally appointed by the registrar as personal representative of the estate. Creditors of
this estate must file their
claims with this court on or before December 15th, 2014 or
be forever barred.
NOTICE
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF
PLATTE COUNTY, NEBRASKA
TINA L. GRAFF,
Petitioner
V.
ERIC W. LITTLE
Respondent
TO: ERIC W. LITTLE
Notice is hereby given that Petitioner has filed a Complaint in
the above court seeking the
permanent physical and legal
care, custody, and control of
the minor child of the parities.
You must file a response to
this Complaint on or before
November 18, 2014, or the
same shall be taken as true
and judgment entered accordingly.
TINA L. GRAFF, Petitioner
By: Bradley A. Ewalt, #23399
Ewalt Law Office, P.C., L.L.O.
101 N. 1st St.
P.O. Box 1304
Norfolk, NE 68701-1889
(402) 371-9750
Published in the News-Press
September 30, 2014; October
7, 2014; and October 14, 2014
#11886 ZNEZ
Notice of Organization
of
MGS Enterprises, LLC,
A Nebraska Limited Liability
Company
Notice is hereby given that the
undersigned has formed a limited liability company under the
Nebraska Uniform Limited Liability Company Act. The
name of the company is MGS
Enterprises, LLC. The address of the designated office
of the company is 1916 Central Avenue, Nebraska City,
Otoe County, Nebraska,
68410. The company shall engage in and have the power to
do any lawful acts concerning
any and all lawful business,
other than banking or insurance for which a limited liability company may be organ-
Install new
and repairs
Brian Booth
Nebraska City, NE
402-873-6806
For All Your Heating and
Cooling System Needs
Call Jerimy at
This is the place to get
low-cost, every week
advertising
to let customers know
about your products or
service!!
Help Wanted
MFM
Is looking for a Customer
Service Representative, insurance exp preferred but
willing to train.
Email/mail
resumes to:
PO Box 518
Nebraksa City, NE
68410 or
millermonroe@windstream.net
CLASSIFIED AD DEADLINES
Syracuse Journal-Democrat
4:00 pm Monday
Hamburg Reporter
4:00 pm Monday
News-Press
10:00 am Friday for Tuesday
10:00 am Wed. for Friday
Penny Press 1
10:00 am Thursday
Penny Press 4
5:00 pm Thursday
SHOP TECHNICIAN
S Systems in Nebraska City
is currently seeking a
personable, detail oriented
Shop Technician. Computer
skills preferred, but willing
to train the right candidate.
If you have excellent
customer service skills and
enjoy working with
computers pleae mail your
resume to:
READER NOTICE: THIS newspaper will never knowingly accept
any advertisement that is illegal or
considered fraudulent. If you have
questions or doubts about any ads
on these pages, we advise that before responding or sending money
ahead of time, you check with the
local Attorney General's Consumer
Fraud Line and/or the Better Business Bureau. Also be advised that
some phone numbers published in
these ads may require an extra
charge. In all cases of questionable value, such as promises or
guaranteed
income
from
work-at-home programs, money to
loan, etc., if it sounds too good to
be true -- it may in fact be exactly
that. This newspaper cannot be
held responsible for any negative
consequences that occur as a result of you doing business with
these advertisers. Thank you.
# ))" "
* $) %
Your #1
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Business Services
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Do you have a home based
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FREE CLASSIFIED ADS! Run
any private party item under our
Items Under $100 classification
for FREE! Just bring in, email or
mail in your ad and include the
item, price & phone number. Mail
to: Heartland Classifieds, P.O.
Box “O”, Syracuse, NE 68446,
Bring in to any of our three locations in Nebraska City, Syracuse
or Hamburg or Email to: classad@ncnewspress.com. Please
include your address when sending in, it will NOT be included in
your ad. (25 words or less, limit
one ad per phone per week) No
phone calls please.
$ "# *& # ))
703 Central
Nebraska City, NE 68410
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Help Wanted
Help Wanted
Miscellaneous
Miscellaneous
Apartments
Trucks
NOW HIRING
CANADA DRUG CENTER is your
choice for safe and affordable
medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will
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Get a 4-Room All-Digital Satellite
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YOUR GENEROUS CAR, BOAT
OR MOTORCYCLE DONATION to
Rawhide brings needed resources
to families in crisis. Donate with
confidence while helping change a
life. Donate today! 877-626-1146
(GHM)
2BR HOMELIKE APARTMENT.
Large living room/bedrooms, tile
bath, many cabinets, across from
near
grocery,
hospital,
downtown/school, no smoking,
$525+deposit. Optional garage,
$50. Nebraska City. 858-748-5204
2004 INTERNATIONAL TRUCK,
Model 4300-Diesel, Omaha Standard PalPro 11' Field Service Body,
Tires-Good, Includes: Model 2475
Kawasaki Fe350 air compressor,
Miller Big 40G Welder-gas, Complete Oxygen/Acctylene Tank,
Torch w/hose. $40,000. Call
Nielsen Machine Shop in Weeping
Water, NE 402-267-5322 or 402677-1405.
All Shifts
Flexible Hours
Advancement Opportunities
Benefits Available
Apply online at:
www.mcnebraska.com/5653
HELP WANTED
PAID IN ADVANCE
Make $1000 A WEEK
mailing brochures
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FOUNDRY
CHARGEMAKER
9:00 A.M.-6:30 P.M.
Minimum $13.75/HOUR
Excellent opportunity for individuals who take pride in
their work and are willing to
accept responsibility. No experience necessary, this is an
entry-level position. We are
willing to train individuals
with a good work record. Excellent fringe benefits including group health & life
insurance, monthly bonus,
401k and deferred profit
sharing.
Now taking applications
M-F 8:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m.
MAGNOLIA
METAL CORP.
Auburn, NE
402-274-3152
EEOC/AAP
NEBRASKA CITY
FIRST UNITED METHODIST
CHURCH
Seeking reliable, energetic nursery
worker during Sunday services
from 8:30-12:30, Sept. thru May;
9:30-11:30 during summer months.
Individual responsible for children
0-5 years old. Must be 18 and obtain Safe Gathering Certification.
Send introduction letter and resume to FUMC, 1023 First Avenue,
Nebr. City, NE 68410 ATTN:
Ereline Clements
FULLER BRUSH CO sales distributors needed. Start your own
Home Based Business. Looking for
people who could use extra money
servicing people in your area. No
i n v e s t m e n t .
E m a i l
fullerlady2@aol.com or call
800-882-7270 www.joannefullerlady.com (GHM)
GREAT MONEY FROM HOME!
WITH OUR FREE MAILER PROGRAM LIVE OPERATORS ON
DUTY NOW 1-800-707-1810 EX
301 OR VISIT WWW.PACIFICBROCHURES.COM (GHM)
TAG'S ONE STOP is looking for a
Cashier/Clerk, hours are Friday
thru Sunday with rotating hours,
11am-5:00pm & 5pm-close. Apply
within.
WANTED: EXPERIENCED
EQUIPMENT OPERATORS
Must have knowledge of small and
large equipment, be able to lift
weight up to 55lbs and be a motivated worker. Openings on 1st and
2nd shifts. For more information,
please call EnTire Recycling, Inc.
(660) 744-2252 or pick up an application at 13974 US Hwy 136,
Rock Port, MO 64482.
WORK AND TRAVEL****6 Openings Now, $20+ PER HOUR. Fulltime Travel, Paid Training, Transportation Provided, Ages 18+.
**BBB accredited/ apply online
www.needajob1.com 1-812-8411293. (GHM)
WRIGHT TREE SERVICE is hiring
for utility line clearance groundmen and trimmers with or without
experience in the Southeast Nebraska area. We offer a safety focused culture with competitive pay
and benefits. To apply, please contact Kyle at (402) 238-9589, or go
to www.wrighttree.com and click on
Employment. Wright Tree Service
is an equal opportunity employer.
Pre-employment drug screening is
required; background checks may
be conducted.
Miscellaneous
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Financial
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CREDIT CARD DEBT? Financially Stressed Out? Stop the harassment! Make one monthly payment YOU can AFFORD! Get Help
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>7?-7(%++"<%?7"#84
666D:2670892=BD?>7
DIVORCE
$350*
Covers Children, etc.
Only One Signature
Required!
CASH BY THE Next Business
Day! Instant approval decision! Call
24/7: 855-781-3641 (GHM)
DISH TV STARTING at
$19.99/month (for 12 mos.) SAVE!
Regular Price $32.99 Ask About
FREE SAME DAY Installation!
CALL Now! 877-500-1645. (GHM)
KILL BED BUGS! Buy Harris Bed
Bug Kit. Available: Hardware
Buy
Online:
Stores.
homedepot.com (GHM)
LIVING WITH KNEE PAIN? Medicare recipients that suffer with
knee pain may qualify for a low or
no cost knee brace. Free Shipping.
Call now! 866-631-5172 (GHM)
LOWEST PRICES ON Health Insurance. We have the best rates
from top companies! Call Now!
877-339-5281. (GHM)
Covers Children, etc.
Only One Signature
Required!
PROTECT YOUR IDENTITY
today! Get $5 off our identity protection services. Call now! 855972-8099 (GHM)
Established 1973
!"#$%&'(
$)*+,"-('./&(
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IMMEDIATE VACANCY- 2-BEDROOM apartments available at Arbor Village Apartments. Immediate Availability. Rent based on income; stove, refrigerator, A/C and
laundry facilities. Handicapped accessible. TDD #1-800-833-7352.
Call
402-873-7654
or
1-800-762-7209. This institution is
an Equal Opportunity Provider and
Employer. Equal Housing Opportunity.
Automobiles
CASE IH7230 MFWD, 180 HP,
power shift, 80R46 Dual tires, excellent shape, full weight rack,
paint 2 years old, runs like new,
$40,500. 402-680-7795
FOR SALE: 1996 John Deere
9400 Combine, with 915 Bean
Head, 4,171 engine hours, 3,083
separator hours, always shedded,
well maintained, $28,000. Call 402269-0205.
Pets
SAVE ON CAR INSURANCE. How
much can you save? $300? $500?
Call for quote! 888-320-7567
(GHM)
*NO CDL NEEDED
*HAUL WORK CREWS
*PAID VACATION
*FT AND PT (W/E)
*PAID TRAINING
*OT OFFERED
*HOME DAILY
*ON CALL SHIFTS 24/7
Drive work crews to and from their worksites in
our vehicles. Advancement from within. Openings
in local areas. Only online applications considered!
01 CHEVY VENTURE: full power,
auto, tilt, cruise, 3 row seating,
cold AC, runs good, 219k. $2000
785-548-6040
AKC BLACK LAB Puppies; dew
claws removed, 1st shots and
wormed. Ready now! Call Jackie
at 402-335-0692.
Computers/Electronics
*REDUCE YOUR CABLE BILL! *
Get a 4-Room All-Digital Satellite
system installed for FREE and programming starting UNDER $20.00
FREE Digital Video Recorders to
new callers, SO CALL NOW. 1866-755-1965 (GHM)
2003 NISSAN MAXIMA: GLE,
auto, loaded with leather and sunroof, cold AC, Bose 6 disc, 124k,
good condition. $5200 785-5486040
Trucks
Trailers
99 JAYCO EAGLE, Travel Trailer,
26ft., excellent condition, all the options, $4300. Call 712-246-2005 or
712-310-9788.
Boats
ADOPTION: CALIFORNIA
COUPLE promises baby secure future. Loving Grandparents, education, pets, travel Expenses paid.
Call Jennifer/Cody 1(877) 8599073 or attorney 1(800) 242-8770.
(GHM)
Homes For Rent
2-BEDROOM, ATTACHED GARAGE, home in Nebraska City. Call
402-209-3286.
FOR RENT: NEWER 4 bedroom/2
bath House on large lot in Hamburg, IA. Low utilities, $700/month.
Call 402-209-5400.
1993 VOLVO SEMI Tractor 350
Cummings, 9 speed. Call 402873-1213 days and 402-873-4299
evenings.
Homes For Sale
FOR SALE: NEWER 4 bedroom/2
bath House on large lot in Hamburg, IA. Low utilities. $62,000.
Call 402-209-5400.
BANKRUPTCY: FREE initial consultation. Fast relief from creditors. Low
rates. Statewide filing. No office appointment necessary. Call Steffens
Law Office, 308-872-8327. steffensbankruptcylaw.com. We are a debt
relief agency, which helps people file
bankruptcy under the bankruptcy
code.
AFFORDABLE PRESS Release service. Send your message to 175 newspapers across Nebraska for one low
price! Call 1-800-369-2850 or www.
nebpress.com for more details.
1999 FORD F-350 XLT 2WD 7.3
Power Stroke Diesel with 130K.
Fifth wheel hitch, aux 90 gallon
diesel tank/combination toolbox.
$9000. Call 402-873-7096.
WHEEL DEAL FOR YOU!
• Your Vehicle Ad Up to 25 Words
• Includes Your Photo
• Runs up to 6 weeks for one price
• Reaches 70,000 readers in four state region.
• LOW PRICE of $32
CALL CLASSIFIEDS at
402-269-2135 or 800-742-7662
Must be 21 yrs old, criminal B/G check and drug
screen, good driving record over the last 3 yrs.
RESTAURANT EQUIPMENT Outlet;
new & used restaurant equipment. See
www.Chillmasters.biz, call 1-800-5267105, or stop by Showroom to see
what’s in stock for you! Sioux City, IA.
BEAR TERMITE Services. Pest control contractors for 35+ years. Servicing Nebraska and Iowa. Yearly home
pest control for one low price! Free
estimates. 800-241-7179. beartermiteservices.com
CIVIL ENGINEER-Project Manager. W
Design Associates, Hastings, Nebraska, seeking a motivated, detail focused
individual with site design experience.
Competitive salary, benefit package.
Qualifications: Licensed Professional
Civil Engineer. E-mail resume: irene@
wdesignea.com.
LEGAL SECRETARY/Legal Assistant
position open for person with law office
experience requiring word processing
and computer skills. References required. Nonsmoking office. Pay commensurate with experience and ability.
Submit resume with references to PO
Box 90, Ogallala, NE 69153 or <longhornlaw@qwestoffice.net.
THE NORTH Platte Telegraph, a
10,000 circulation daily newspaper,
has an immediate opening for a reporter. Candidates are asked to have a
journalism or related field degree and/
or experience writing for a newspaper.
Reporters for The Telegraph cover
a variety of meetings and write on a
variety of subjects. Interviewing skills
and the ability to seek out compelling
stories is desired. Please send cover
letter, resume, clips and references
to: Job Vigil, Managing Editor, North
Platte Telegraph, PO Box 370, North
Platte, NE 69103. E-mail job.vigil@
nptelegraph.com or Phone No. 308532-6000.
HAVE A disability and want to work?
Prepare for, find, and keep a job at Nebraska VR. Learn more at vr.nebraska.
gov or call 877-637-3422.
SEEKING EXPERIENCED SousChef (2 years) expected to do food
and menu prep, some management.
Quality performance a must. Send
resume, references and application to
The Leadership Center, Executive Director, 2211 Q St., Aurora, NE 68818.
Application online at TLCaurora.org.
UNIQUE CONCRETE contractor
seeks foreman to manage onsite production. Construction management
experience and extensive travel required. Please call 1-402-643-0141
or e-mail resume to laura@ccsgrouponline.com.
Has a full time opening for a
Staff RN - Nights
BUTLER TRANSPORT Your Partner
in Excellence. Drivers Needed. Great
hometime. $650.00 sign on bonus! All
miles paid. 1-800-528-7825 or www.
butlertransport.com.
FRONT DESK AGENT/NIGHT AUDIT
Lied Lodge & Conference Center seeks a decisive thinker
with strong verbal communication skills, a quick learner and
a healthy work ethic to fill a Front Desk Agent/Night Audit
role. Success in this role requires much detail orientation, the
ability to multi-task, and a genuine desire to create a uniquely positive experience with each interaction. The ideal candidate communicates clearly and brings exceptional energy to
enhance the Arbor Day Foundation’s mission through guest
and team member interactions.
Qualified candidates can fill out application @
www.grapehospital.com or email resume to
jwertz@grapehospital.com
For more information and to apply,
please visit www.arborday.org/careers
$5000 Sign On Bonus
Available for This Position
Lied Lodge & Conference Center
2700 Sylvan Road - Nebraska City, NE 68410
(402) 873-8733
Competitive salary and comprehensive benefit package offered.
YAMAHA 250 ATV 4-wheel, 2
wheel drive. Good tiers, one owner, good shape. 785-741-5360.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING in over
170 newspapers. Reach thousands of
readers for $225/25 word ad. Contact
your local newspaper or call 1-800369-2850.
WWW.RCXHIRES.COM
To provide and perform oversight, delegation, and coordination of total nursing care with other health care providers
to meet holistic care needs of the patients. Must be a graduate of an accredited school of nursing with a current state
of Iowa license in good standing. BLS, ACLS, TNCC required as well as good computer and customer service
skills.
FOR SALE: 2006 Kawasaki Vulcan 1500 Motorcycle, with fuel injection, 15,000 miles, loaded and
like new condition. 402-859-4541
Adoption
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%-1"$'8=,;'6
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0,111,234,5344
Motorcycles/ATVs
FOR SALE: HARLEY Davidson
2005 Softail Heritage, fuel injected,
21,000 miles, fully loaded in mint
condition. 402-859-4541
Statewide Classifieds
SOCIAL SECURITY DISABILITY
BENEFITS. Unable to work?
Denied benefits? WIN or Pay Nothing! Contact Bill Gordon & Associates at 1-800-831-6406 today!
(GHM)
VIAGRA AND CIALIS USERS! 50
Pills SPECIAL $99.00 FREE Shipping! 100% guaranteed. CALL
NOW! 877-403-5954 (GHM)
Heavy Equip
FOR SALE: CAT D6D Dozer with
hydraulic dozer and tilt, OROPS
with sweeps, and a very low hours
northern dozer. Larry's Truck &
Tractor. 402-859-4541
FOR SALE: 14FT Fischer Aluminum Deep V Boat, live well, 3 swivel seats, trailer, Mariner outboard,
excellent condition, $1900. Call
712-246-2005 or 712-310-9788.
HELP PREVENT FORECLOSURE & Save Your Home! Get
FREE Relief! Learn about your legal option to possibly lower your rate
and modify your mortgage. Call
855-548-7317 (GHM)
$350*
Baylor & Assocs
1970 JOHN DEERE 4020 Diesel,
800 hours on major overhaul, good
rubber, call evenings 402-8664519.
Established 1973
ADD A PHOTO to any classifieds
ad! Only $7 more! Draw the
buyer's eye right to your ad! Call
402-269-2135 or e-mail photo to
classad@ncnewspress.com.
EDGEWOOD APARTMENTS, 2
bedroom, private deck, washer and
dryer on site, no pets, no smoking.
18th Street & 6th Ave., $575/mo.,
402-297-4497.
Farm
Baylor & Assocs
DIVORCE
Call
1-800-522-6000 ext. 201
HOT FLASHES? WOMEN 40-65
with frequent hot flashes, may
qualify for the REPLENISH Trial - a
free medical research study for
post-menopausal women. Call
855-454-6722. (GHM)
Call
1-800-522-6000 ext. 201
A FREE $50 Wal-Mart Gift Card &
3 FREE issues of your favorite
magazines! Rolling Stone, Ebony,
Maxim, ESPN, Shape & more!
CALL NOW! 855-990-1155 (GHM)
CANDLELIGHT APARTMENTS, 2
Bedroom, 2 Bath. References required. No Pets. No smoking. 402873-3596
Medical/Health
*Excludes gov’t fees.
MEET SINGLES RIGHT now! No
paid operators, just real people like
you. Browse greetings, exchange
messages and connect live. Try it
free. Call now 1-888-885-4666
(GHM)
*Excludes gov’t fees.
DO YOU OWE over $10,000 to the
IRS or State in back taxes? Get tax
relief now! The nation’s full service
tax solution firm. Call 855-8208878 (GHM)
ADULT 1-BEDROOM FURNISHED Apt. for Rent.
Utilities furnished except electric.
Call 402-873-5791 or 402-8738410.
Use the easy classified
form in this publication!
DRIVER TRAINEES Needed! Become a driver for Stevens Transport!
No experience needed! New drivers
earn $800+ per week! Paid CDL Training! Stevens covers all costs! 1-888589-9677, drive4stevens.com
CDL DRIVERS and Roustabouts. Apply in person at Z & S Construction,
402 N County Rd., Kimball.

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