Man on parole accused of sexual assault

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Man on parole accused of sexual assault
HAPPY
THANKSGIVING
Opinion
Man on parole accused of sexual assault
Nikki Carlson
[email protected]
A Union man, who is currently on parole for first degree murder, was arrested by the Otoe
County Sheriff's Office Nov. 23 on
suspicion of sexual assault of a
child.
Laddie Dittrich, 69, was re-
leased on parole May 30, 2013.
Dittrich was on parole for a
first-degree murder conviction,
where he was one of three men
convicted of killing John
Wisotzkey of Omaha in 1973.
He served a 40-year sentence.
City and county attorney David
Partsch said Dittrich's original
sentence for the first-degree mur-
der conviction was life in prison,
but that was changed by the Nebraska Board of Pardons to 80
years in prison to life.
Dittrich allegedly touched an
underage female inappropriately on Nov. 23.
According to an affidavit, an
OCSO deputy responded to Dittrich's residence at 9:02 p.m. to
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Staff Reports
www.ncnewspress.com
Nebraska City Police Department Chief David Lacy holds a police department collectors challenge coin Nov. 20. The coins are for sale to the police department for $10 each, and are
being sold as a fundraiser.
PHOTO BY NIKKI CARLSON
NCPD selling Challenge Coins
Nikki Carlson
[email protected]
NC wrestling
hosts event
Saturday
The Nebraska City
High School wrestling
team will host a sign
up for youth wrestling
at 5 p.m. Saturday prior to the start of its annual wrestle offs for
the high school team
at 6 p.m.
Results from the
wrestle offs will set the
season-opening line
up for the Pioneer
team.
TODAY’S
WEATHER
See the full forecast
online at
ncnewspress.com
COMING IN PRINT
What began as a way for officers to show pride and camaraderie is now forming into an
opportunity for the Nebraska
City Police Department to give
back to the community.
The NCPD is selling collectors' challenge coins for $10 for
people to show their support for
the police department. Plus
the coins, which are the size of
a silver dollar, would make
great stocking stuffers.
"It symbolizes a representation for Nebraska City and the
Nebraska City police," Sgt.
Chris Angus said. "We're trying
to make the community proud
of who we are."
One side of the coin features
NCPD patches that officers
wear on their uniforms - the
Arbor Lodge State Historical
Park mansion - with the words
of the department's core values:
professionalism, integrity and
fairness.
The other side has the Nebraska State Seal in gold coloring against a navy background.
The idea of creating and selling coins began after Angus
graduated from the FBI National Academy Program on
the Marine Corps base in
Quantico, Va. He saw patches
With the "Farmer's Almanac" predicting a major winter ahead, the International Society of Arboriculture
has recommendations to protect
trees from stress and injury during
the freezing cold.
"The polar vortex that enveloped
much of the country last season
caused significant damage to the
tree population in a number of cities,
from breakage during heavy snow
and ice storms to winter burn from
cold winds," ISA Executive Director
Jim Skiera said. "Fortunately, we
can do something now to prepare our
trees and shrubs for what winter
may bring."
The ISA recommends the following:
■ Mulch - Add a thin, protective
layer of organic mulch around trees
in the fall to help retain water and reduce stress from extreme temperatures.
■ Water - Winter droughts require watering as much as summer
droughts. Occasional watering during the winter months on young
trees is recommended, but only water when the soil and trees are cool,
not frozen.
See TREES, A3
See COINS, A3
Local artist’s ‘Waters of Italy’ featured at UNL
Nikki Carlson
[email protected]
er artwork has been
shown nationally and
internationally. She's
been an artist since she was a
young girl. Now at 74, she is still
creating and showing her multimedia artwork.
Amy Sadle's "Waters of Italy"
impressionist art show began
Nov. 1 and runs through Jan. 1 at
the University of Nebraska-Lincoln's Loft Gallery in the Nebraska East Union building. Sadle
said the inspiration for her show
stemmed from a trip to Italy
about three years ago.
Sadle said she suffered from a
stroke in August 2013. While she
went through rehabilitation, she
continued working on her impressionist oil paintings, in which
she used a knife to paint.
"And they're juicy with a little
bit of humor here and there," she
said.
Multi-media artist Amy Sadle of Syracuse sits next to an impressionist oil painting of a white flower
She also has a woodcut and ty- in her studio at 307 5th St. in Syracuse Nov. 21. Sadle has an impressionist art show called the "Wapography piece that she calls "Life ters of Italy" at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln's Loft Gallery in the Nebraska East Union building
H
going on now until Jan. 1. For more information about Sadle, go to www.AmySadle.com.
■ Christmas in
Nebraska City
See PAROLE, A3
Protect
your trees
from the
harsh
winter
See Page A4
Pioneer
Wrestling
investigate a "possible child sexual assault" that occurred that
morning.
When the deputy arrived at
the residence, Dittrich was running from the front to the rear of
the house.
See ARTIST, A3
NIKKI CARLSON PHOTO
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ADVENTURES OF THE MUSEUM GUY
Wildwood Historic Center hosting
‘For love of the piano’ on Dec. 7
When most people think
of museums they conjure
up ideas of somber yet educational exhibits. This is
understandably true in
many cases. However, this
is not always the rule.
This year the Wildwood
Historic Center will hold
its annual “For the Love of
the Piano” with a slight
twist.
The annual event is held
the first Sunday in December and features a local
pianist playing the Center’s Steinway piano in the
formal parlor.
Considering the time of
year and that the historic
house is decorated for the
holidays; Christmas music
With the artists having
removed their works from
the art barn, the barn will
be turned into a temporary
exhibit gallery for the day.
The exhibit will be “Victorian Secrets” and will
feature Betty Stukenholtz’s
collection of historic
women’s undergarments
from the turn of the century.
This is a fun way of displaying a collection relevant to the Wildwood’s
mission and offers a
unique glimpse back on
is the center of the inforVictorian era fashions.
mal performance.
Luke Partsch will be the
However, this year the
featured pianist for this
event will have a little suryear’s event.
prise.
This year’s event will be
BRIAN VOLKMER
Sunday, Dec. 7, beginning
at 1 p.m.
This is a come and go as
you please event.
Refreshments will be
served in the art barn as a
part of the exhibit. Admission is free, of course
donations are always welcome.
IF YOU GO
Wildwood Historic Center
Steinhart Park Road
Nebraska City, NE
Closed for the season, tours
can be arranged by e-mail;
[email protected] formal parlor of the Wildwood House decorated
stream.net
www.wildwoodhistoric- with Victorian era Christmas decorations.
center.org
PHOTO CONTRIBUTED
NC honor roll announced State unemployment rate
Nebraska City Middle
School has announced its
honor roll for the first
quarter.
Sixth graders on the gold
honor roll are Alyson Barr,
Lillian Frields, Ellie Higgins, Alexis Hoover, Eric
Poggemeyer, McKensie
Sigerson, Chance Sjulin,
Clay Stovall, and Christian Tietz.
Sixth graders on the silver honor roll are Hunter
Baker, Mya Bartman, Jacob Bergonia, Chloe Berry,
Sydney Blum, Sarah Bogle,
Nicholas Brown, Hannah
Cardon, Cameron Elshire,
Jesus Flores, Abbie Heisner, Aden Hershey, Colby
Hoback, Nicholas Hower,
Jenna Larson, Katherine
Luther, Gina McGowen,
Thomas McKinney-Stehr,
Jared Murdoch, Daniel
Reidy, Wyatt Roberts,
Rachel Russell, Gerardo
Sanchez, Chloe Schaulis,
Alison Silvius, Gillian Simrell, Colton Smith, Aspen
Thurman, Leighton Whipple, Preston Wieckhorst,
Clarissa Williams, and Renee Williams.
S i x th g ra der s o n t h e
bronze honor roll are Asya
Andrew, Kailyn Bickle,
Brynn Bohlen, Alyssa Bottorff, Colton Clark, Kevin
Creek Jr., Dominick Gonzalez, Gabriel Greenlee,
Baily Hartman, Katelynne
Howell, Audrey Jindra,
Marilyn Larsen, Reese
Madsen, Akeer Majak,
Julieta Martinez, Deryk
McCown, Jose Mendez,
Kenneth Osborn, Tahily
Reyes, Jesus Rodriguez,
Lillian Ross, Maiven Sammons, Caleb Stukenholtz,
Gabriela Valquier, Riley
Wheling and Matthew
Wilson.
Seventh graders on the
gold honor roll are Gray
Carpenter, Juan Cervantes,
Sarah Murray, Vinh Phan,
Trey Pursel, Noah Russell,
and Joe Schreiter.
Seventh graders on the
silver honor roll were Taelyn Allen, Abby Sarai Arenillas, Selena Balquier,
Lindsey Booth, Madison
Borns, Tyler Collman,
Mara Davis, Gabriela Delgado, Isabella Denniston,
Adam
Dia,
Jenna
Dirkschneider, Kiya Earl,
Meghan Engle, Evan Essary, Lauren Gowing, Mason Hamilton, Kailey
Hein, Noah Hughson,
Sawyer Kinnison, Addyson
Little, Ruby Lopez, Nico
Nickolson, Taylor Nicolay,
Liberty Peterson, Kelsey
Ramage, Noah Sammons,
Courtney Smith, Eli
Southard, Ellise Steedly,
Natalie Turner, Kennedee
Whipple, Jordan Williams,
and Samuel Wood.
Seventh graders on the
br o n z e ho n o r r o l l are
Mackenzie
Berglund,
Makenna Bivens, Maxwell
Chaney, Gracie Clowers,
Abigail Gocek, Ramsee
Henderson, Quintin Holman, Zeke Inman, Aubrey
Kasbohm, Tymber Lant,
Tara Maddox, Macy
Neumeister, Miguel Perez,
Justin Smallfoot, Emma
Spidell, and Patrica Trice.
drops to 3.4 percent
Staff reports
age points from the October 2013
Eighth graders on the
rate of 7.2 percent," according to the
gold honor roll are Trevor
LINCOLN - On Nov. 21, the Ne- release.
Kohrs, Jared Robles, AnBelow are the preliminary and rebraska Department of Labor said the
gelica Stiles, Keith Whitestate's preliminary unemployment vised figures for the following cities:
n Beatrice: Oct. 14 preliminary - 5.1
rate for October was 3.4 percent,
head, and Nicholas
down .2 percentage points from Sep- percent; Sept. 14 revised - 4 percent.
Zaroban.
n Columbus: Oct. 14 preliminary tember and down .4 percent from the
Eighth graders on the
2.3
percent; Sept. 14 revised - 2.7
October
2013
rate
of
3.8
percent.
silver honor roll are Hanpercent.
"The
October
increase
in
non-farm
nah Aldana, Schyler
n Fremont: Oct. 14 preliminary - 2.7
employment continues the year-toBehrends, Jakob Bennett,
year growth Nebraska is experiencing," percent; Sept. 14 revised - 3.2 percent.
Zachary Benton, Samuel
n Grand Island: Oct. 14 preliminary
Acting Commissioner of Labor John
Biaggi, Hannah Black, BriArbin said. "This growth should en- - 2.9 percent; Sept. 14 revised - 3.2 peran Blevins, Dylan Boettchcourage workers who are looking to get cent.
er, Brooke Brown, Nicholas
n Hastings: Oct. 14 preliminary - 2.5
back into the labor market."
Burns, Hyatt Cardon,
In October, Nebraska's non-farm percent; Sept. 14 revised - 2.9 percent.
n Kearney: Oct. 14 preliminary - 1.9
employment met 999,517 - and inJanakia Chaney, Jensen
percent;
Sept. 14 revised - 2.3 percent.
crease by 8,966 over the year and up
Coe, Fernando Domiguez,
n
Lexington:
Oct. 14 preliminary 6,449
from
September.
Kaycee Driever, Cade
2.9
percent;
Sept.
14 revised - 3.2
Professions
with
the
most
growth
Gerdes, Kylie Howell, Elsa
percent.
from
September
to
October
were:
Michel, Matthew Ramold,
n Norfolk: Oct. 14 preliminary - 2.4
n Education and health services;
Haley Reeves, Molly Reidy,
n Trade, transportation and utilities; percent; Sept. 14 revised - 2.8 percent.
Abagail Rhoades, Erik Ron North Platte: Oct. 14 preliminary
n And professional and business
driguez, and Sarah Sulli- 2.2 percent; Sept. 14 revised - 2.7 perservices.
van.
According to a NDOL press release, cent.
Eighth graders on the
n Red Willow: Oct. 14 preliminary
annually trade, transportation and
bronze honor roll were Jerutilities; education and health servic- - 2.1 percent; Sept. 14 revised - 2.7 peres and financial activities have grown cent.
emiah Adams, Brooklyn
n Scottsbluff: Oct. 14 preliminary the most.
Banik, Caleb Berry, Alexis
"The seasonally-adjusted national 3 percent; Sept. 14 revised - 3.5 perBolton, Austin Carlson,
unemployment rate in September was cent.
Nicole Cash, Lucas Clark,
For more information, go to
5.8 percent, down by .1 percentage
Kari Cortez, Chanel Ehlers,
points from the September rate of www.bis.gov/lau/metrossa.htm or
Trenton Fahey, Hayden
5.9 percent and down by 1.4 percent- neworks.nebraska.gov/analyzer.
Ferryman, Ashley Giles,
Hayley Godfrey, Samantha Graham, Jaleigh
Hansen, Miguel Jacinto,
Thomas Kracl, Bryce Levy,
Hazel Morales-Gonzales,
Mickayla Marrow, Robert
Moser, Daniel Osborn,
Neri Palacios, Adrianna
According to the U.S. running water.
room temperature. BacteRunyon, Garret Sulsberg- Centers for Disease Con■Allow one day for every ria can multiply to unsafe
er, Jolie Thompson, and trol and Prevention, one in 5 pounds to defrost in the numbers on outer layers
Andrew Wilson.
six Americans (48 million) refrigerator. In a cold wa- before inner layers have
will get sick from danger- ter bath, change the water defrosted.
ous food-borne bacteria every 30 minutes. A 20■ Leave an uncooked
this year.
pound turkey will take 12 thawed turkey out of the
The holiday meal and hours to defrost in cold refrigerator longer than
its preparation is the cen- water and should be two hours.
terpiece of the Thanksgiv- cooked immediately after
■ Partially cook the
ing celebration and safe thawing.
turkey one day and con■Use a meat thermome- tinue roasting the next day.
state of Kansas has been food handling in the
kitchen
is
a
very
important
ter
to check if turkey is
■Prepare food if you are
opened.
part
of
the
holiday.
done.
The
turkey
should
sick
or have any nose or eye
Nebraska has also esTo keep your friends and cook until the internal infection.
tablished a successful plan
family safe from food poi- temperature reaches a safe
■Leave leftovers out on
to implement the require- soning there are certain minimum internal tem- the counter longer than
ments of the federal en- steps that everyone should perature of 165 degrees F. two hours.
dangered species program review this list of dos and
■Remove the stuffing
■Store leftover stuffing
in the Platte River Basin. don’ts.
immediately after the in the turkey.
His 25 years of expertise
turkey is cooked.
■Re-freeze a completely
■Store the turkey and thawed uncooked turkey.
in developing Nebraska’s Do...
■Ask all kitchen helpers stuffing separately.
■ Stuff turkeys as it
framework for flood man■Store leftover turkey in makes it difficult for the inagement also allowed for to wash their hands using
improved floodplain map- warm water and soap for the refrigerator and use ternal temperature to
reach 165°F within a safe
ping and effective and ef- 20 seconds before and af- within 3-4 days.
ter handling food.
■Store leftover stuffing period of time. If you must
ficient support in providing
■ Keep turkey in its orig- and gravy in the refrigera- stuff your turkey, stuff it
timely warnings to those inal wrapping, refrigerated tor and use within 1-2 days. lightly before cooking and
individuals at high risk until ready to cook.
leave room for the oven to
during flooding events.
■Defrost a frozen turkey Don’ t...
cook the interior of the
“I certainly appreciate by refrigeration or cold
■Defrost a turkey at turkey and stuffing.
all of the relationships that
I have developed over the
years and believe that NeMembers attended Fall
braska is well poised to ALPHA LAMBDA
Tea,
Hosted by Beta GamVirginia Heng was Host- items for St John’s School
proactively address our
ma.
It
was a costume parstate’s future water needs,” ess for the November in Tecumseh.
ty
and
fun
time was had by
meeting of Preceptor AlA monetary gift will also
said Dunnigan.
all.
pha Lambda.
be given. Members have atNext meeting will be DeMinutes were read and tended the Rockette Show
cember
16, 2014 at the
Treasures report was given. in Omaha on November
home
of
Marcia
Friesen
City Council dues have 23rd. A social is also being
Experts encouraging food
safety this Thanksgiving
Nebraska Natural Resources
Director Dunnigan resigns
NDNR Staff
Lincoln -- Director Brian Dunnigan of the Nebraska Department of Natural Resources resigned
on Thursday.
Dunnigan was appointed by Governor Heineman
to the position in 2008 after serving in the Department for over 30 years.
“It has been a great privilege to serve the citizens of
the state and I will miss all
of the wonderful people
that I have worked with
across the state,” said Dunnigan
The Department has
broad water management
authorities, including
floodplain management,
interstate water management, permitting, and dam
safety.
During his tenure, Dun-
nigan was able to provide
a strong foundation to support effective water management activities across
the state by engaging local
partners.
Dunnigan’s early days as
director found him
wrestling with key interstate water matters in the
Republican River and Platte River basins. His leadership was instrumental
in resolving those critical
interstate water matters
and improving the overall
resilience of Nebraskans
to respond to extreme
droughts and floods.
Through the course of
Dunnigan’s tenure with
the Department the disputes of the Republican
River Compact have been
stabilized and a new path
of collaboration with the
Subscribe to the NEWS-PRESS,
Call 402-873-3334
been paid.
planned for December.
Questions?
Bridge scores are coming
Rita Strange received
Call Arlene Schreiter at
for the tournament. Serv- the Preceptor Laurite De402-873-9364.
ice Committee Collected gree.
there.
Dittrich refused to discuss the incident with
deputies.
Partch said Dittrich is
still incarcerated in the
detention center. His bond
was set to $250,000 during a bond hearing Nov.
24. Partsch said his bond
is on hold, however, due to
his parole.
Dittrich's preliminary
hearing will be Dec. 22 in
Otoe County Court.
Partsch said a sexual assault of a child charge is a
Class 3A felony, which
means Dittrich could be
facing a maximum of five
years in prison, a $10,000
fine or both.
ice and snow accumulation can break or split
branches, and animals
chewing or rubbing also
causes injuries to trees.
According to a press release, some tree experts
say the biggest concern
during the winter months
is tree failure.
"Snow loading, ice or
wind storms create conditions ripe for falling
trees," ISA board-certified master arborist Tim
Kastning. "Trees with
weak points or defects will
start failing in 50 milesper-hour wind gusts, but
some winter storms are so
extreme that normal
healthy trees can also fail."
Kastning is also a certified arborist-municipal
specialist and president
of Grace Tree Service in
Hayden, Idaho.
ISA, which is headquartered in Champaign,
Ill., is a nonprofit organi-
zation supporting tree
care research and education worldwide. ISA manages the consumer education
Web
site
www.treesaregood.org,
which aids in the association's mission to educate
the public about the importance and value of
proper tree care.
For more information
about ISA and certified
arborists, visit www.isaarbor.com.
Lacy said challenge
coins have been around
for a long time. Legend
has it that a wealthy lieutenant had purchased
bronze medallions for
members of his military
unit during World War I.
One pilot wore it in a
leather pouch around his
neck.
The pilot's aircraft was
shot down and he was
forced to land behind enemy lines where he was
captured by a German patrol. He was stripped of
his personal identification
and then taken to a small
French town where he escaped. He travelled to a
French outpost where he
was almost killed because
he didn't have identification. However, a French
captor recognized his
squadron's insignia on the
medallion and decided to
give the pilot a bottle of
wine versus an execution.
Lacy keeps his coin in
his pocket on- or off-duty
just in case one of the of-
ficers challenges him to
produce his coin.
The challenge part is a
game that officers can play
within the department.
Like any game, there are
rules.
For instance, an officer
can approach another and
ask for that officer to produce a coin. If the officer
can't then he or she officer
owes the requestor a
drink. If the officer does
have the coin, then the
requestor owes the drink.
"It's kind of a game between people that hold
them, but it's also a symbol to show what organization you belong to,"
Lacy said.
Lacy said the coins are
for sale at the police department, located at 1409
Central Ave., online at
www.nebraskacitypd.com
or by simply asking an officer.
"If someone's interested
in it and they see an officer, just flag an officer
down and I'm sure he'll
make arrangements to try
and get you one," he said.
Angus said that because
this is a new police department fundraiser, the
goal is to raise enough
money to give it back to
the community.
"We're trying to build
our fundraising funds,"
Angus said. "Once we get
to a certain point we're going to branch out to the
community."
Lacy said an idea that
the department has is to
set up a scholarship for a
high school student who is
wanting to enter a law
enforcement career.
Lacy hopes people will
enjoy the coins as much as
he does.
"They're neat gifts, and
being made out of metal
they'll last forever just like
a coin," he said. "When my
days are done maybe my
son or my grandkids
would want to have one as
something to remember
me by when I'm gone
from this world."
PAROLE
Continued from Page 1
The deputy detained
Dittrich at the back of the
house and waited for another deputy to arrive at
the scene. Dittrich was
placed in a patrol car and
taken to the Otoe County
Detention Center.
According to the affidavit, a deputy drove to
Omaha, where the victim
was with her father. The
deputy asked the victim if
she knew why he was
TREES
Continued from Page 1
■ Prune - Winter is a
good time to prune trees
because the tree structure
is easier to see when there
are no leaves. Limit pruning to dead wood and
poorly placed branches to
save as many living
branches as possible.
■ Prevent injury - Heavy
COINS
Continued from Page 1
and coins traded between officers and agencies. He also toured the
National Law Enforcement Officers Memorial in
Washington, D.C., where
he saw all of its annual
challenge coins on display.
Angus thought it would
be an excellent opportunity to promote pride and
honor to his department.
He ordered 100 coins
about two months ago.
Every police officer has
already received a coin,
and the rest are for sale.
Angus said there are about
62 coins left.
"It is kind of a neat little deal. There are a lot of
people out there that do
collect them," NCPD
Chief David Lacy said. "I
have shown them to other people and they think
they're pretty neat."
4+<8?67+88
■ Laddie Dittrich, 69, of
Union was arrested at 9:56
p.m. by the Otoe County
Sheriff’s Office for suspicion of sexual assault on a
child.
■ Danelle Westling, 38, of
Cook, Neb., was arrested at
4:40 p.m. by the OCSO for
an Otoe County warrant.
Arrests
Nov. 24
■ Consuela Straw, 45, of
Omaha was arrested at
12:30 p.m. by the Otoe
County Sheriff’s Office for
one Otoe County warrant.
■ James Lewis, 29, of
Unadilla was arrested at
11:50 a.m. by the OCSO for
one Otoe County warrant.
Nov. 21
braska City was arrested at
12:15 p.m. by the Nebraska
/9>
Nov. 20
■ Christopher Stevenson,
24, of Nebraska City was
arrested at 11:27 a.m. by
the Nebraska City Police
Department for one Otoe
County warrant.
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"
110 S. 11th Street Nebraska City
Movie-Line 873-6487
;
;
Accidents
■ The Nebraska City Police
& & & ! ! & % #$ %%
Pages" at her show. "Life
Pages" features the four
phases of life - youth,
young adults, mid-life and
old age and death - in type
and scattered woodcuts.
"It's about what you experience during those periods, like becoming a
grandparent, being young
and full of love and romance, being a little girl
and becoming self-aware
and relationships and families," she said.
Sadle is passionate about
art history, history, research and art education.
She's a strong supporter of
keeping the arts live in
communities and in education. She said in order to
maintain a "healthy" community, having the arts is
essential.
"In American high
schools, 6 percent of the
people will stay in once of
the art forms for their entire life - writing, photography, painting, music for a part of their living,"
she said. "I've advocated a
lot with the Nebraska Arts
Council and the National
Arts Council. When you
learn the most and become an artist … it is not
born in you, but the gift is
to love it and the desire to
do it, and create and look
and practice. And most of
us do that is in grade
school, and that's where
you need strong education."
Sadle said her life's journey has been memorable.
"It's just been quite a
ride," she said. "I've had a
wonderful life."
As a girl, she grew up in
a motion picture house.
She graduated from Atlantic High School in Atlantic in 1958. She attended the University of Iowa
in Iowa City, Iowa, and
the University of Rhode
Island in Kingston, R.I.
"I didn't want to go to
college. I wanted to go to
art school, but my mother
thought it was a good idea
(to go to college)," she said.
"I loved to learn. The whole
experience of college was
wonderful."
After only eight dates,
she married the love of her
life, Jack Sadle, Nov. 21,
1959. He died four years
Nov. 19
■ Vincent Taylor, 48, of
Auburn was arrested by the
Otoe County Sheriff’s Of
fice at 11:30 a.m. for two
Otoe County warrants.
;
;
Nov. 20
4+<8?67+88
#'4*>
had his blue 1986 Ford
Bronco II two-door parked
on 5th Corso. Campbell
contacted the police department after he discovered his driver’s side mirror
had been removed and
their were car parts on the
street. The estimated damage to Campbell’s vehicle
was $100.
Continued from Page 1
ago.
"There's no logic to it. It's
nothing that I would recommend because it took a
little adjustment," she said.
"He slept in a telephone
booth all night when he
came up to propose, and I
laughed at him for two
days. But he was a hunk
and I loved him."
She has quite an extensive resume and her artwork has taken her to
many places around the
world.
Some of the awards and
honors she has received
were: Who's Who in
American Art/Women,
Young
Outstanding
Women of America, the
Nebraska Art Council's
Artist in the Schools and
Artist Mother of the Year second in the nation.
Some of the magazines
she's been featured in
were: Pallet Talk, American Artist and NEBRASKAland.
Among the many publications that she's authored
are: "Creating A Winner In
Any Media", Hunter Hall"
and "Home of Wooden
Ships and Iron Men".
Some exhibits and tours
that's she's been involved
in were: an Invitational
Fundraiser at the Kennedy
Center in Washington,
D.C., Joslyn Art Museum
in Omaha and the "Blossom, the Art of Flowers"
international tour at the
Houston Museum of Natural Science in Houston
in 2007, in which she was
one of 50 winners selected
from 1,749 international
artists.
Sadle has also been a
teacher of art for many
years. She still teaches people at her studio in Syracuse. For those interested
in a few lessons from Sadle,
they can contact her at
(402) 580-8425.
Sadle loves that art gives
her the freedom to experiment and explore her own
values.
"Every day's exciting,"
she said.
Sadle's art show at UNL
runs through Jan. 1. Regular hours at the Loft
Gallery are: Monday
through Friday from 6:45
a.m. to 11 p.m., Saturday
from 7:30 a.m. to 11 p.m.
and Sunday from 10 a.m.
to 11 p.m. For the building's
holiday hours, call (402)
472.1776.
■ Henry Ellis, 45, of Ne-
Nov. 23
+(7'81'
City Police Department for
suspicion of disorderly conduct and child endangerment.
ARTIST
;
;
Join Us for our
Christmas
Open House
Wed., Dec. 3
Department responded to
a hit and run on 5th Corso
at 5:40 p.m. Darryl R.
Campbell of Nebraska City
8:30 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.
Cookies &
Refreshments Served
~~~~~~~~~~~
“Dine-in or Carry-Out”
Fresh Hot & Cold Deli Items
~ Deli Open 4:00 am - 10:00 pm ~
Home of the “Junction Burger”
Buy a Large
Speciality Pizza
at Regular Price ($17.99)
and get a
FREE
Chocolate Bundt Cake
(offer good Nov. 27 thru Dec. 27)
Chester’s 8 Piece
Family Meal
(incl. 12 wedges, 2 sides & 4 biscuits)
ONLY
1999
$
(offer good Nov. 26 thru Dec. 26)
Cubby’s or Cenex Gift Cards are Great Gifts for Travelers!
We welcome the community to
bring their children to visit Santa!
617 Central
Nebraska City, NE
(402) 873-6727
"
#
!
! $
!
$$ "# $
"
%#!" ##
GUEST COLUMNIST
Don’t regulate
Thanksgiving
shopping
ometimes lawmakers lose track of reality.
Inside well-meaning
rants and poorly written
bills are the unintended
comment that they don’t
believe people can be trusted to act like adults.
It’s no wonder so many
people complain about the
“nanny state” that tries to
control every aspect of a
person’s life.
Now, some Ohio legislators want to tell you what
to do on a holiday.
“Thanksgiving Day is
supposed to be a day when
we retreat from consumerism,” says Cleveland’s
Democratic state Rep.
Mike Foley, the author of a
bill to regulate commerce
on Thanksgiving Day. “It’s
a day when you hang out
with your family, go play
touch football, have a big
turkey dinner, and complain about your crazy uncle or cousin — but you
don’t think about super
blockbuster sales at Target.”
That is exactly what the
pilgrims and Native Americans were thinking when
they held the three-day
feast to celebrate the first
harvest in the new world.
I know Abe Lincoln was
getting ready for a big postturkey flag football game
when he proclaimed the
first official national holiday for Thanksgiving.
On the holiday created
to encourage Americans
to offer, “Thanksgiving and
Praise to our beneficent
Father who dwelleth in the
Heavens,” Lincoln was really just looking for an excuse to complain about his
crazy wife’s crazier brother.
I understand that these
legislators think they are
protecting workers’ rights,
but honestly, if some people find joy in shopping on
a day off from work, someone else can make a profit
from it.
These guys are criminalizing capitalism. I enjoy
sitting around eating and
talking to family members
I see a few times a year. I
wouldn’t go to a mall on a
holiday to save my life. But
I know that I am not a
good judge of what is typical. I wouldn’t go shopping on any day if I could
avoid it.
No employer truly forces
anyone to work on a holi-
S
KENT BUSH
day. Most employees have
personal or vacation time.
If your boss demands all
employees work on a holiday, you can find a new job
in the service industry. If
that is the only job you
can get or if you like it,
maybe waiting until after
work to enjoy a turkey leg
is the price you pay for
paying the bills.
First, we require all
workers to be off on
Thanksgiving. What next?
Will they require gravy on
all mashed potatoes? Isn’t
that what Lincoln would
have wanted?
Foley said his inspiration for the bill hits close to
home.
Foley says he was inspired to write the bill last
year while leafing through
newspaper circulars advertising Thanksgiving
Day sales. “My wife said,
‘You’re a legislator, do
something about this,’” he
said. “And I thought, ‘Well,
I am.’”
First, let’s take a moment to bask in the glow of
successful newspaper advertising. Did you hear the
thump when today’s paper hit the porch? Make
sure you check out those
deals and tell them you
saw it in the newspaper.
Second, his wife wanted
him to do something about
it. Why couldn’t he focus
those efforts on improved
race relations, job creation
or world peace? Instead,
Foley picked Thanksgiving retailers as a target.
I won’t shop on Thanksgiving this year. But I also
will refrain from sanctimonious sermons against
those who do. They aren’t
breaking any laws – at least
not yet.
Kent Bush is the publisher
of the Butler County (Kansas)
Times Gazette and can be
reached at: [email protected]
LETTER TO THE EDITOR
Letter received
about the proper
way to wear an
Army beret
To the Editor,
oday I received a nice letter from a very informed person apprising me of how to wear an
Army beret correctly. These instructions were
correct for that new style, which has been out for a
number of years.
However, I wish to give the letter writer some information. The final unit I served with was a tanker battalion, and the Tam was a part of our uniform. I was terminated from that unit June 30, 1977 and transferred
to the Retired Reserve. I remained in that status until
July 18, 1986, when I officially retired. I have various other headgear, but I find that the Tam is comfortable, appropriate and easy to wear.
I hope this letter will help people understand that my
Tam is to be worn as it is, and it is very easy to care for.
T
Chap (LTC) William P. Moore,
Retired
P.S.: The envelop should have been addressed to Ch.
BROCK’S BEEF
Preserving American values?
he good ole' boys at
Fox News were less
than impressed
with President Barack
Obama's Thursday night
prime-time address on
immigration.
The President announced his plan to use executive authority on immigration policy, protecting 4 to 5 million illegal
immigrants from deportation.
deportation
"Mass
would be both impossible
and contrary to our character," the President said.
"What I'm describing is
accountability — a commonsense, middle-ground
approach: If you meet the
criteria, you can come out
of the shadows and get
right with the law. If you're
a criminal, you'll be deported."
Obama also made it
clear that this was not
amnesty, but a temporary
delay on deportation for
those who contribute to
the American way of life.
"Scripture tells us that
we shall not oppress a
stranger, for we know the
heart of a stranger – we
were strangers once, too,"
the President said.
Friday morning, Tucker
Carlson of Fox & Friends
accused the President of
misusing Bible quotes to
support his position.
“… For this guy specifically, the president who
spent his career defending
late-term abortion, among
other things, lecturing us
on Christian faith? That’s
too much. That is too
much. This is the Christian
left at work, and it’s repugnant.
“To quote scripture?
That’s out of bounds.”
T
JIM BROCK
Elisabeth Hasselbeck,
also on Fox & Friends,
added, “That’s not what
the scholars behind the
Bible would interpret as
proper use.”
Let's look at the scripture, Exodus 22, 21-24
(NIV):
"Do not mistreat or oppress a foreigner, for you
were foreigners in Egypt.
Do not take advantage of
the widow or the fatherless. If you do and they cry
out to me, I will certainly
hear their cry. My anger
will be aroused, and I will
kill you with the sword;
your wives will become
widows and your children
fatherless."
How else would "scholars behind the Bible" interpret that?
To be honest, we as
Americans have a lot to
learn about the Bible, and
it's arrogant for us to think
we have the authority to
speak on God's behalf –
particularly politicians and
those who serve as a political party's sounding
board.
We are a nation that
picks and chooses what
parts of the Bible to shove
down the throats of its citizens, and few people have
a problem with it.
Often times, it isn't the
"Word of God" that moves
the masses – it's the person conveying the message. Latter-day prophets
who mix right-wing American nationalism with
Christian theology are effectively polarizing.
Case in point:
A June 2007 New York
Times report tells the story of President George W.
Bush's immigration overhaul, which "collapsed" in
the Senate.
The bill offered "legal
status to millions of illegal
immigrants while trying
to secure the nation’s borders," the report said.
Sen. Jeff Sessions (RAla.), who opposed the
bill, said talk radio was “a
big factor” in the defeat of
the immigration bill, as
"supporters of the bill
wanted to pass it quickly,
'before Rush Limbaugh
could tell the American
people what was in it,'"
Sessions said in the report.
Does Rush Limbaugh
have that much power?
You bet he does.
He is the King of the
Conservative Airwaves,
and the people listen – intently.
Limbaugh is loved by
his devoted listeners because he has made racism,
xenophobia and homophobia acceptable through
the context of "conservative values." He is a pusher, and the drug of choice
is justifiable discrimination.
Nearly every human being on Earth battles with
some form of prejudice,
and Rush is able to cajole
the conservative base into
believing such contempt is
warranted in preserving
America.
And is "preserving
America" simply code for
American apartheid?
One has to ask.
The party of "Christian
values" should think twice
before asking questions
like "Why can't we just
round them all up and
send them all home?" and
"Why should I have to
press 1 for English in my
own country?"
Not too long ago, the
former was asked in reference to black Americans,
and the anecdotal solution was "round them all
up and send them back to
Africa – if they'll even take
them."
The question you have
to ask yourself is – will
America cease to exist if we
let 5 million immigrants
stay? Are the alarmist tactics of the Right truly
meant for our benefit?
Sure, we are a nation of
laws, but our leaders – Republican and Democrat –
shouldn't be able to choose
which ones to follow based
on popularity, and the consequences of breaking
those laws shouldn't be
easy on some and harder
on others.
If corporations are truly
people – as former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney says – then they should
go to jail just like the rest
of us.
The same is true with
the Bible – God either
loves all of us, or He doesn't love any of us. And our
love for God is based on
how we treat each other.
Matthew 25:40 says,
"The King will reply, 'Truly I tell you, whatever you
did for one of the least of
these brothers and sisters
of mine, you did for me.'"
Ponder that!
FISHIN’ PREACHER
Cost of Maturity
Luke 14:28 “For which of
you, desiring to build a tower, does not first sit down
and count the cost, whether
he has enough to complete
it?” ESV
don’t think we grow
up in certain areas
until we see how
much it cost. I became
zealous about coasters
when I bought my first
coffee table.
My kids think I’m the
“Door-Nazi”. Well, that all
started for me when I
paid my first propane bill.
I walk with my feet in
the ten and two positions
because I have to work
much harder to fall
and/or roll my ankles.
This is because a couple
years ago I slipped on the
ice and thought I was
dead, and I also rolled
both of my ankles hiking.
How about emotional
maturity?
I think I’ve learned that
I
AARON JEFFERS
negativity and cynicism
never pay-off because
those things have made
me pay dearly.
I try to give everybody
the benefit of the doubt,
or if they’re treating me
bad, not to judge them.
Anyway, they might be
going through a rough
season and need somebody to break the cycle by
cutting them some slack.
Maturity is designed to
naturally occur physically and emotionally when
we see the cost. Jesus
teaches us in Luke fourteen that the same holds
true for spirituality.
When you’re not seeing
maturity in areas of your
spiritual life; trying harder, struggling, and/or selfhelp probably isn’t doing
much.
But if you see the cost
God paid to make you
free from the sin your
struggling with now, I bet
you might start seeing
some real growth in that
area.
God’s mercies are new
every day because he paid
the bill for us to have a
fresh daily start.
Hebrews 5:13, “For
everyone who lives on
milk is unskilled in the
word of righteousness,
since he is a child.” See
the cost of your righteousness with eyes of faith
and the body will eventually follow.
The First
Amendment
!
"
#
Nebraska
City
■ Alcoholics Anonymous
meets Monday,Tuesdays
and Thursdays at noon;
Wednesdays at 8 p.m. and
Saturdays at 8 a.m., at First
Presbyterian Church.
■ Car Care Saturday is a
ministry for widows and
single moms who would
like a winter inspection, oil
change or basic maintenance. If you or someone
you know would benefit
from this free service, call
Calvary Community
Church of Nebraska City at
402-873-7205 to set up a
time.
■ The Kimmel Harding Nelson Center for the Arts
presents “Converging Matrices: Artworks of Shea
Wilkinson and Travis Apel”
through Dec. 18. “Converging Matrices” features the
work of two Omaha-based
artists, Shea Wilkinson and
Travis Apel. The exhibition
title points to themes of algebraic symbols, cosmic
biology and intercellular
webs—descriptions that
strongly unite both artists’
works. The Kimmel Harding Nelson Center for the
Arts is located at 801 Third
Corso in Nebraska City and
is open Monday through
Friday from 10 a.m. to 5
p.m. Appointments are encouraged: please call
ahead. Both the exhibit
and the reception are free,
handicapped accessible,
and open to the public. For
more information, call 402874-9600 or visit
http://www.khncenterforthearts.org/
■ Tabitha, your answer for
Elder Care, is pleased to
welcome the public to
Growing Through Grief, a
six-week support group
meeting to explore loss
through poetry, art and
conversation. The group
meets Mondays, Oct. 27 –
Dec. 1, 6:30-8 p.m.
Growing Through Grief is
open to the public but
space is limited, contact
Caitlin Mason,
402.486.8506 to reserve a
spot.
■ Angels Among Us is held
on the second Saturday of
the month from 5:30-8:30
p.m. beginning in November and running through
February. This free winter
program is for kids age four
through fifth grade, and
this year's theme is "Weird
Animals – Where Jesus'
Love is One-of-a-Kind." A
meal is provided, along
with crafts, singing, skits,
games and creative Bible
activities. For more information or to register, call
402-713-5049.
■ MOPS (Mothers of
Preschoolers) for all moms
of kids 0-5 is held every
first Thursday 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
[email protected]
develop successful life
stretegy for work. Call
(402) 873-7205 for more
information.
■ 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.
■ Heritage Needlework
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..
■ The Hungry Soul Soup
House began for the winter
on Nov. 7, and will be held
every Friday through midMarch. Everyone is welcome to a free meal in at
First Baptist Church in Nebraska City, from 4:306:30 p.m.
meetings are held the third
Tuesday of every month
from 6:30 - 7:30 p.m. at the
First Evangelical Lutheran
Church.
.■ 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 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.
■ Morton Place will have
bingo every Tuesday and
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 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
Monday, Dec. 1
■ The Southwest Iowa’s St.
Cecelia's Women's Choir
will be performing music
from their upcoming
Christmas concert at Morton Place, 1500 14th Ave.,
at 6 p.m. The public is welcome to attend.
Thursday, Dec.
4
■ An informational open
■ The Kimmel Harding Nel■ Cub Scout Pack 353
funds from this event will
benefit Nebraska City
Youth Basketball. Entry
fees are $45 ($30 if Under
20 years of age) if paid by
Nov. 14; and $55 ($40 if
Under 20 years of age) If
paid after Nov. 14. Entry fee
includes a t-shirt (if paid in
advance) and free water,
soda, beer, chili and brats
after the race until 2 p.m.
Late entries are not guaranteed a shirt. To register
online go to completetiming.com.
son Center for the Art
The Center’s current exhibition is "Converging Matrices" with artists Shea
Wilkinson and Travis Apel,
textile art and metal sculptures. The exhibit runs
until Dec. 18. The next
Open Studio night is Dec. 4,
from 5-7 p.m.
■ People who are decorating their homes for the holidays and are wanting to be
included in the Holiday
Trolley Tour of Lights route
in December need to signup with the Nebraska City
Tourism and Commerce
Inc. by Dec. 2. Call NCTC at
(402) 873-6654 or go to
the office at 806 1st Ave.
Prizes will be given to the
top three decorated
homes. Prices for the tour
are $12.50 plus tax for
adults, $10 plus tax for children ages 3 to 12 and children under 3 ride for free.
To reserve seats on the
tour, call the Lied Lodge &
Conference Center at
(402) 873-8733.
■ The Veterans of Foreign
Wars meets every second
Wednesday of the month
at 7 p.m. at Ambassador
Health, 1240 N. 19th St., in
Nebraska City.
Saturday, Nov.
29
■ Table Creek's Turkey Trot
will be held Saturday, Nov.
29. This 5K chip timed run
is being held at one of the
most beautiful golf courses
in Southeast Nebraska.
The run starts at 10 a.m.
near the clubhouse. The
house public meeting
about the proposed Nebraska City Northwest project will be from 6-7:30 p.m.
at Girl Scouts Spirit of Nebraska Catron Camp & Retreat Center, 609 N. 60th
Rd. The meeting is to inform the public of the purpose of the project and to
gather comments and discuss the potential impacts
to the Cowles Mill Complex
and other environmental
features of the area. The
project’s purpose is to replace two functionally obsolete bridges to preserve
County Road G.
Friday, Dec. 5
■ The First Evangelical
Lutheran Church, 315 S.
16th St., is hosting the annual Christmas Tea, sponsored by Church Women
United, at 1:30 p.m. A social
time and singing Christmas
carols will follow the program. The public is welcome to attend.
■ Workhorst MFG & Truck
Sales LLC and Nebraska
City Tourism & Commerce
would like to invite you to
an Open House / Ribbon
Cutting on Dec. 5, from 4-6
p.m. They have re-located
to Factory Stores of America (the old Paper Factory
Store). Refreshments and
Food provided.
■ The one-hour Holiday
Trolley Tour of Lights will
begin at 7 p.m. at the Lied
Lodge & Conference Center, at 2700 Sylvan Rd. During the tour of Nebraska
City, people will see some
of the town’s best Christ-
mas lights and decorations. Riders will also listen
to the reading of a Christmas classic, “The Polar Express” and younger
children will receive a small
gift. To go on the tour,
prices are $12.50 plus tax
for adults, $10 plus tax for
children ages 3 to 12 and
children under 3 ride for
free. Reserve tour tickets
by calling the Lied Lodge at
(402) 873-8733.
Saturday, Dec.
6
■ The Holiday Twinkle Trails
at Arbor Day Farm Tree Adventure, 2611 Arbor Ave.,
begins at 1 p.m. Traditions
and activities include: free
hot apple cider, make-andtake crafts; facepainting in
the Woodland Pavillion,
looking for Santa’s reindeer
along the trails and a Luminary Walk around the Treehouse Trail at 4 p.m.
Nebraska City’s Pink
Ladies will be singing from
5:45 to 6:30 p.m. Call
(402) 873-8717 for more
information.
■ The one-hour Holiday
Trolley Tour of Lights will
begin at 7 p.m. at the Lied
Lodge & Conference Center, at 2700 Sylvan Rd. During the tour of Nebraska
City, people will see some
of the town’s best Christmas lights and decorations. Riders will also listen
to the reading of a Christmas classic, “The Polar Express” and younger
children will receive a small
gift. To go on the tour,
prices are $12.50 plus tax
for adults, $10 plus tax for
children ages 3 to 12 and
children under 3 ride for
free. Reserve tour tickets
by calling the Lied Lodge at
(402) 873-8733.
■ "The Polar Express" will
be shown Saturday, Dec. 6
from 1-3 p.m. at 716 Central
Avenue. Employees with
Century 21 Bremer Agency
are volunteering their time
to provide free childcare, so
you can SHOP in Nebraska
City during Yule Fest.
Snacks and drinks will also
be provided. Children
under 4 must be accompanied by an adult.For more
information, call 402-8735342.
■ United Methodist Women
of Nebraska City will hold a
Holiday Bazaar and Luncheon from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. at
the church. Entertainment
will include live music and a
silent auction, along with
food and beverages. All
proceeds will go toward
missions.
Sunday, Dec. 7
■ Wildwood Period House
hosts: “FOR THE LOVE OF
THE PIANO”, with Tammy
Partsch and her 12 year old
son, Luke, playing the 1883
Steinway inside Wildwood
House. The House is all
decorated for a Victorian
Christmas. Visitors can
take ‘walk-through’ tours
while enjoying the music.
At the same time, “VICTORIAN SECRETS” will be in
The Barn. Light refreshments will be served as
guests view Betty Stukenholtz collection of vintage
underwear! Some of
Margo Blobaum’s more
elaborate costumes will
also be on display.
Time is from 1:00 to 3:00
or whenever. Docents will
be in holiday costume!
■ The Nebraska City Minis-
terial Association has announced plans for the 34th
annual Advent Recital. The
public event will be at St.
Mary’s Catholic Church in
Nebraska City on Sunday,
December 7th, at 6 p.m.
The Advent Recital features
song presentations by local
church choirs and singing
groups. There will be a
free-will offering to benefit
the Food Pantry. Refreshments will be served after
the Recital in the basement
of St. Mary’s.
Tuesday, Dec. 9
■ The free monthly Open-
Door Dinner will take place
from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. at
the First Christian Church,
114 N. 8th St. The menu includes: hot beef sandwiches, green beans and
brownies. Anyone in the
public that wants a free
meal can attend. Call
church elder Tom Ramage
at (402) 873-7501 for questions.
Friday, Dec. 12
■ The one-hour Holiday
Trolley Tour of Lights will
begin at 7 p.m. at the Lied
Lodge & Conference Center, at 2700 Sylvan Rd. During the tour of Nebraska
City, people will see some
of the town’s best Christmas lights and decorations. Riders will also listen
to the reading of a Christmas classic, “The Polar Express” and younger
children will receive a small
gift. To go on the tour,
prices are $12.50 plus tax
for adults, $10 plus tax for
children ages 3 to 12 and
children under 3 ride for
free. Reserve tour tickets
by calling the Lied Lodge at
(402) 873-8733.
DELIVERING SEED AND
LOCAL SERVICE TO
GREAT PLAINS GROWERS...
At Fontanelle Hybrids, we provide personalized product
placement and service to Great Plains growers. Building
on over 75 years of local agronomic knowledge and
trusted relationships, we are here for our growers,
partnering for success!
For more information contact District Sales
Manager, Ryan Beach from Unadilla
@ 402-269-5032 or any
of the following dealers in your area:
• Doug Beach - Syracuse - 402-269-0524
• Doug Carlson - Syracuse - 402-269-5352
• Ross Hauschild - Syracuse - 402-297-8350
• Jerry Wallen - Palmyra - 402-209-9338
• Bryce Cropp - Cook - 402-335-7300
Pumping of All Types:
Septic Tanks & Grease Traps
Doors Closing December 31, 2014
113 N 7th St. - Nebraska City, NE - 402-873-6689
During this
Christmas Season...
our thoughts turn to our loved ones. One of the
most meaningful gifts you can give to your family
is peace of mind. When you choose a monument
that reflects the love and honor you feel for your
family, you choose a gift that will last many
generations. Protect your family from having to
make that decision during a difficult time.
ANDREWS MONUMENT WORKS
1022 Central Ave - Nebraska City, NE ~ Just North of the Courthouse
1-866-873-5864 ~ www.memorialshop.com
Peace of mind is knowing that yours is an Andrews Monument
N
O V E M B E R
28,
2014
-
N
E W S
-P
P
R E S S
SPORTSBEAT
A G E
A6
Please submit: 823 Central Ave., P.O. Box 757
Nebraska City, NE 68410
Fax: 402-873-5436 / Phone: 402-873-3334
E-mail: [email protected]
N C NewsPress● com
Pictured are members of the Lourdes junior high B-team volleyball squad. The
Knights recorded a 6-4 record this year. Front row, from left: Aaliyah Shallenberger, Laura Stehlik, Paige Stones, Heaven Rush, Jasmine Pineada, Althea Gay;
second row: Ainsley Esser, Elaina Madison, Reagan Bassinger, Aubrey Bando,
Gabbi Wichman, Cara Goodman.
PHOTO CONTRIBUTED
Pictured are members of the Lourdes junior high A-team volleyball squad. The
team recored a 9-4 record this year. Front row, from left: Alivia Stuhr, Izzie Fedoris, Addison DeFreece, Jacey Kreifels, Macey Allgood, Ivye Meyer; second row:
Natalie Sturm, Karinne Olson, Anna Gigstad, Natalie Wright, Kyra Ford, and
Logan Bakula. Not pictured are Mackenzie Athens, Kylee Liesemeyer and Chloe
Dubois.
PHOTO CONTRIBUTED
College Football
Thursday, Nov. 27
No. 6 TCU at Texas, 6:30
p.m.
Friday, Nov. 28
Nebraska at Iowa, 11 a.m.
Western Kentucky at No.
19 Marshall, 11 a.m.
Arkansas at No. 17 Missouri, 1:30 p.m.
No. 21 Colorado State at
Air Force, 2:30 p.m.
Stanford at No. 9 UCLA,
2:30 p.m.
No. 13 Arizona State at No.
12 Arizona, 2:30 p.m.
Saturday, Nov. 29
Michigan at No. 7 Ohio
State, 11 a.m.
Kentucky at No. 24
Louisville, 11 a.m.
No. 16 Georgia Tech at No.
8 Georgia, 11 a.m.
South Carolina at No. 23
Clemson, 11 a.m.
No. 5 Baylor at Texas Tech,
2:30 p.m.
No. 22 Minnesota at No. 14
Wisconsin, 2:30 p.m.
No. 4 Mississippi State at
No. 18 Ole Miss, 2:30 p.m.
No. 10 Michigan State at
Penn State, 2:30 p.m.
Florida at No. 1 Florida
State, 2:30 p.m.
Kansas at No. 11 Kansas
State, 3 p.m.
No. 15 Auburn at No. 2 Alabama, 6:45 p.m.
No. 3 Oregon at Oregon
State, 7 p.m.
Utah State at No. 25 Boise
State, 9:15 p.m.
NFL
Thursday, Nov. 27
Bears at Lions, 11:30 p.m.
Eagles at Cowboys, 3:30
p.m.
Seahawks at 49ers, 7:30
p.m.
Sunday, Nov. 30
Redskins at Colts, 12:00
p.m.
Titans at Texans, 12:00
p.m.
Browns at Bills, 12:00 p.m.
Chargers at Ravens, 12:00
p.m.
Giants at Jaguars, 12:00
p.m.
Bengals at Buccaneers,
12:00 p.m.
Raiders at Rams, 12:00
p.m.
Saints at Steelers, 12:00
p.m.
Panthers at Vikings, 12:00
p.m.
Cardinals at Falcons, 3:05
p.m.
Patriots at Packers, 3:25
p.m.
Broncos at Chiefs, 7:30
p.m.
Monday, Dec. 1
Dolphins at Jets, 7:30 p.m.
NBA
Friday, Nov. 28
Chicago at Boston, 12 p.m.
Golden State at Charlotte,
6 p.m.
New Orleans at Atlanta,
6:30 p.m.
Milwaukee at Detroit, 6:30
p.m.
Dallas at Toronto, 6:30 PM
LA Clippers at Houston, 7
p.m.
New York at Oklahoma
City, 7 p.m.
Orlando at Indiana, 7 p.m.
Sacramento at San Antonio, 7:30 p.m.
Phoenix at Denver, 8 p.m.
Memphis at Portland, 9
p.m.
Minnesota at LA Lakers,
9:30 p.m.
Saturday, November 29
Dallas at Philadelphia, 6
p.m.
New Orleans at Washington, 6 p.m.
Charlotte at Atlanta, 6:30
p.m.
Indiana at Cleveland, 6:30
p.m.
LA Clippers at Utah, 8 p.m.
Houston at Milwaukee, 8
p.m.
Sunday, November 30
San Antonio at Boston, 12
p.m.
Chicago at Brooklyn, 2
p.m.
Golden State at Detroit,
2:30 p.m.
Memphis at Sacramento,
5 p.m.
Miami at New York, 6:30
p.m.
Orlando at Phoenix, 7 p.m.
Minnesota at Portland, 8
p.m.
Toronto at LA Lakers, 8:30
p.m.
Monday, Dec. 1
San Antonio at Philadelphia, 6 p.m.
Miami at Washington, 6
p.m.
Denver at Utah, 8 p.m.
Minnesota at LA Clippers,
9:30 p.m.
NHL
Thursday, Nov. 27
Edmonton at Nashville, 7
p.m.
Friday, November 28
NY Rangers at Philadelphia, 12 p.m.
Chicago at Anaheim, 3
p.m.
NY Islanders at Washington, 4 p.m.
Winnipeg at Boston, 6
p.m.
Montreal at Buffalo, 6 p.m.
Detroit at New Jersey, 6
p.m.
Carolina at Pittsburgh, 6
p.m.
Vancouver at Columbus, 6
p.m.
Ottawa at Florida, 6:30
p.m.
Edmonton at St. Louis, 7
p.m.
Minnesota at Dallas, 7:30
p.m.
Saturday, November 29
Philadelphia at NY
Rangers, 12 p.m.
Buffalo at Montreal, 6 p.m.
Washington at Toronto, 6
p.m.
Ottawa at Tampa Bay, 6
p.m.
New Jersey at NY Islanders, 6 p.m.
Pittsburgh at Carolina, 6
p.m.
Columbus at Nashville, 7
p.m.
St. Louis at Minnesota, 7
p.m.
Dallas at Colorado, 8 p.m.
Chicago at Los Angeles, 9
p.m.
Calgary at Arizona, 9 p.m.
Anaheim at San Jose, 9:30
p.m.
Sunday, November 30
Vancouver at Detroit, 1
p.m.
Monday, Dec. 1
Tampa Bay at NY Rangers,
6 p.m.
Florida at Columbus, 6
p.m.
Montreal at Colorado, 8
p.m.
Arizona at Edmonton,
8:30 p.m.
Boston at Anaheim, 9 p.m.
(402) 488-0470
8901 Andermatt Dr. #103, Lincoln, NE
(402) 488-0470
Across from Menards at 89th & Hwy. 2
Southeast Community College is seeking input
from community members regarding the future
direction of the College. A community meeting
with the College has been scheduled for:
Wednesday, December 3 • 4-6 p.m.
Rowe Safety Complex
1518 Central Ave., Nebraska City
SCC looks forward to you providing constructive
feedback during the forum. SCC is committed to
working with you and your community to help
grow the local economy.
Light refreshments will be served.
OPEN HOUSE
NEW Larger
Showroom
With Larger Inventory
of Trailer Parts
& Accessories
Hull & Ironstar
Trailers
Larger Lot Means
More Inventory Coming
Bring your beloved pet to Paw Naturale Pet
Grooming and receive 20% off your first groom
with us. This coupon is valid for a full groom
which includes a bath and brush, cutting and filing
of nails and pads, cleaning of ears, sanitary clip and
full haircut. All breeds of dogs and cats.
Spa packages available.
Call to book an appointment today.
Friday, December 5th
Afternoon
Midwest Truckbeds
&
Ironstar Flatbeds
Larger Lot Larger Inventory
Give Thanks
H
ave you thought
about what you are
thankful for this holiday
season? Some of us are
shy when asked to put our
thanks into words around
the bounteously laden
table. We have so much
to be thankful for - our
Father in heaven is a great
provider. How can we
thank Him for our many
blessings? Just speak to
Him simply, show Him
you love and trust Him,
ask Him questions and
stay close to Him through
prayer. Give Him thanks
as you worship each week.
Happy Thanksgiving!
Photo Credit Istockphoto.com/og-vision
Proud Distributors of:
Haulmark, Hull, Ironstar & Midwest Truck Beds!
We rent trailers, too! Car to Cargo Trailers
www.workhorst.com
Haulmark Trailers
Larger Lot
Means More
Inventory Coming
1001 Hwy. 2, Nebraska City, NE 68410
402-874-9020
Weekly Scripture Reading
Psalm
Psalm
Psalm
98
99
65
Psalm
97
Psalm
96
Psalm
66
Psalm
67
Scriptures Selected by the American Bible Society
©2014, Keister-Williams Newspaper Services, P.O. Box 8187, Charlottesville, VA 22906, www.kwnews.com
AVERAGE YEARLY COST OF COLLEGE ROOM AND BOARD*
1978: $645 2013: $9,500
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*National Center for Education Statistics; Collegeboard.org
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Increased Nebraska state tax deduction for
college savings contributions—up to $10,000.
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Go to NEST529.com or call us with questions at 1.888.993.3746.
Established 1865
Nebraska state tax deductions ar
e subject to recapture
recapture if you cancel the Participation
are
Agr
eement, a non-qualified withdrawal is taken, or if assets are
are rolled
rolled out of the Plan.
Agreement,
Consider whether you or the beneficiary’
beneficiary’s
offers
tax benefits.
eneficiary’’ss home state of
ffers any state
st
The Pr
ogram Disclosure
Disclosure Statement at www.NEST529Direct.com,
www.NEST529Direct.com, which contains more
more
Program
information, should be rread
ead carefully
carefully before
before investing.
Investments Ar
e Not FDIC Insured**
Insured**
Are
No Bank, State or Federal Guarantee | May Lose V
alue
Value
**Except the Bank Savings Individual Investment Option
©2014 First National Bank of Omaha
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#714 Lot 3A Terra Oaks, Nebr. City ........$60,000
#714 Lot 3B Terra Oaks, Nebr. City.......$130,000
#716 Lot C Pinewood Dr. Nebr. City ........$49,900
#721 1121 Terrace Dr. Nebr. City .............$43,000
#703 1717 1st Corso Nebr. City.................$29,900
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Photos, Details and Tours at www.PALMTAG.com
402-873-3344
Golf event raises over
$15,000 for college
ayce Aksamit & Sarah Paustian were married
on September 12, 2014 at Aksamit Acres, near
Syracuse.
Parents of the bride are Todd and Lori Paustian of Lincoln and parents of the groom are Todd & Paula Aksamit
of Syracuse. Rayce is working for the City of Lincoln in
the Parks Department and Sarah is employed at Cada
Law.
They are currently residing in Lincoln.
R
yan Murrell and Shayna Aksamit were married on October 11, 2014 at St. Patrick's
Catholic Church in McCool Junction.
Parents are Todd and Paula Aksamit of Syracuse
and Dale and Melany Quakenbush of Lincoln. Shayna is the Parks & Rec Coordinator in Syracuse and
Ryan is working for the City of Lincoln in the Park
Department. They are currently residing near Unadilla.
R
Nebraska-based companies scored
in annual nationwide LGBT report
Staff reports
WASHINGTON - The
nation's largest lesbian,
gay, bisexual and transgender civil rights organization - the Human Rights
Campaign - on Nov. 19 released the 2015 Corporate
Equality Index results.
The CEI is an annual
report assessing LGBT inclusion in major companies and law firms nationwide. It is a national
benchmarking tool on corporate policies and practices related to LGBT
workplace equality.
According to a HRC
press release, the 2015 CEI
revealed that a "record 366
businesses - spanning
nearly every industry and
geography - earned a top
score of 100 percent" and
the distinction of "Best
Places to Work for LGBT
Equality."
The press release said
781 companies were officially rated in the 2015
CEI, which is up from 734
companies in the 2014 report.
"The report also unofficially rated 190 Fortune
500 companies who have
yet to respond to the CEI
survey about their LGBT
policies and practices," according to the release.
Nebraska companies
and law firms scored an average of 79 percent. The
following companies are
the top four LGBT friendly companies in Nebraska:
■ ConAgra Foods Inc.
earned a 100 percent,
■ Kutak Rock, LLP, had
a 90 percent,
■ Union Pacific Corp.
scored a 70 percent
■ And Mutual of Omaha
Insurance had a 60 percent rating.
"When it comes to
LGBT equality, corporate
America is a leader, not a
follower," HRC President
Chad Griffin said. "At every
turn, from advocating for
marriage equality to providing vital support for
transgender employees,
this country's leading companies have asked, 'What
more can we do?,' and
they've worked tirelessly
to achieve new progress.
"That kind of leadership
changes countless lives
around this country, and
sets an important example
to other companies around
the globe," Griffin added.
He warns, however, that
despite steady progress,
LGBT workers still face
some obstacles.
"Too many companies
still don't guarantee these
vital workplace protections, and too many LGBT
people - transgender people in particular - face high
rates of unemployment
and discrimination in hiring, keeping them from
every getting a foot in the
door in the first place,"
Griffin said.
The following is key information contained in the
2015 CEI report:
■ The total number of
companies earning a 100
percent was 366, up from
304 in the 2014 report and
189 two years ago,
■ The total number of
participants who now cover gender identity in nondiscrimination policies is
89 percent, up from 86
percent in 2014,
■ The total number of
Fortune 500 companies
that have gender identity
protections is 66 percent,
up from 61 percent in
2014.
■ And 190 Fortune 500
companies received unofficial scores based on publicly available information.
According to the press
release: "Just as the CEI
has successfully steered
the country's top corporations, law firms and their
influential leaders toward
breaking new ground in
workplace equality - from
enacting LGBT non-discrimination policies to extending same-sex partners
benefits - it has also helped
companies move toward
full inclusion for their
transgender employees."
The total number of
companies participating
in this year's CEI that now
offer transgender workers
at least one health care
plan that includes transgender-inclusive coverage
is 418 - a 22-percent increase since 2012.
The five categories the
CEI rates companies and
top law firms are:
■ Non-discrimination
policies,
■ Employment benefits,
■ Demonstrated organizational competency and
accountability around
LGBT diversity and inclusion,
■ Public commitment to
LGBT equality,
■ And responsible citizenship.
To see the full report, go
to www.hrc.org/cei.
Southeast Community
College received checks
worth more than $15,000
Tuesday.
The funds represented
proceeds from the 23rd
annual Wells Fargo Nebraska Open golf tournament held in September.
Gary Thompson, a
member of the Nebraska
Public Power District
Board of Directors, and
Monica Balters, relationship manager at Wells Fargo Bank, presented three
checks, each in the amount
of $5,200, to representatives from each SCC campus during the regular
monthly meeting of SCC’s
Board of Governors.
Checks were presented
to Bob Morgan, dean of
virtual learning/Beatrice
Campus director; Bev Harvey, vice president for student services/Lincoln
Campus director; and Ed
Koster, vice president for
technology/Milford Campus director. Kelsey Hajek,
a student on SCC’s Beatrice
Campus, also took part in
the presentation.
The money will go into
the scholarship fund on
each campus.
Thompson thanked
Wells Fargo for its ongoing
sponsorship of the tournament, the proceeds of
which have surpassed
$1.25 million in scholarship dollars for students attending five of Nebraska’s
community colleges.
“We have a great partnership with Wells Fargo,
our title sponsor,” Thompson said. “This is the
largest event the Nebraska
PGA puts on.”
Balters said SCC has received
more
than
$250,000 from the tournament since it began.
A total of $78,000 was
raised during this year’s
tournament.
Endorsed and administered by the Nebraska Section of the PGA and the
Nebraska Golf Association,
the tournament is coordinated by the NPPD and
has been held at the Elk’s
Country Club in since
1992.
Protect trees for winter
with these handy tips
Staff reports
With the "Farmer's
Almanac" predicting a
major winter ahead, the
International Society of
Arboriculture has recommendations to protect trees from stress
and injury during the
freezing cold.
“We can do something now to prepare
our trees and shrubs
for what winter may
bring," said ISA Executive Director Jim
Skiera.
The ISA recommends
the following:
■ Mulch - Add a thin,
protective layer of organic mulch around
trees in the fall to help
retain water and reduce
stress from extreme
temperatures.
■ Water - Winter
droughts require wa-
See more listings,
plus auctions at
!
!
!
!
#
tering as much as summer droughts. Occasional watering during
the winter months on
young trees is recommended, but only water
when the soil and trees
are cool, not frozen.
■ Prune - Winter is a
good time to prune
trees because the tree
structure is easier to
see when there are no
leaves. Limit pruning
to dead wood and poorly placed branches to
save as many living
branches as possible.
■ Prevent injury Heavy ice and snow accumulation can break
or split branches, and
animals chewing or
rubbing also causes injuries to trees.
For more information about ISA and certified arborists, visit
www.isa-arbor.com.
www.goEaster.com
"
Insurance • Real Estate • Auctioneering
&)*&
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3+ bedroom, 3 bath home, lots of mature trees, covered patio.
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Great location, 4 bedrooms, 2 baths.
Come have a look!
+(2///
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Large older 4 BR, two story home with screened in
porch. Beautiful hardwood floors in living room and
dining room. Extremely motivated seller says sell at
reduced price. See Charlie.
Well maintained 2 bedroom, 1 1/2
bath, utility room upstairs.
&)/, )'
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Serving Iowa
Nebraska
and Missouri
371 5th St. Zone commercial - 8600 sq.
ft. building. Former grocery store.
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the work is done. Full finished basement on 20 acreas.
!%
21 washers, 11 dryers laundromat located on main street.
&&&&# 3
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Beautiful 2 story features 5 bedrooms,
2 bath and great location,
6
18th & Kennedy St. Wonderful location! .93 acres.
)&/
#
6
6
6
West of Unadilla
Cass Co. NE
DECEMBER 6th - 10:00 am
5th St. Centre Green Room
432 5th St., Syracuse, NE
Avoca Town Hall
Avoca, NE
Charlie Pickering,
Agent
Cell 297-2005
Home 269-2863
Don Hobscheidt,
Agent
402-269-2544
&) /5
0
New 2+ BR, 1 1/2 baths ranch home located in quiet neighborhood. Amenities include: covered deck w/view of well
landscaped backyard, new roof & permanent siding, large
finished family room in walkout basement. See Charlie.
4
! 6
Residential lots:
DECEMBER 5th - 3:00 pm
Mark Easter, Broker
Auctioneer
Cell 402-297-1212
! &,! !1
1 !%
6
Approx. 397.6 Acres
Farmland
Great location between 9-1/2 & 10th
Street. 3 side access vacant lots.
Our Local
Agents Are Here
To Help With
All Your Real
Estate Needs
,/+
2 bedoom ranch, attached single car
garage.
144.26 +/- Deeded Acres
Timber/Farmland
3 bedroom home on 8.74 beautiful
acres! Priced right!
• Available in Orchard Park,
Nebraska City from $28K
• Unadilla - 325 7th Street 44’x124’ lot
w/storage shed, utility hookups, and fence.
Priced at only $5,750
Commercial lots:
• 70,000 sq. ft. and larger - available
in Arbor Village in Nebraska City.
Krystl A Knabe,
Agent
402-874-1934
Glen Davidson,
Associate Broker
402-269-2106
Cell 402-269-7445
CROSSWORD
COMICS
Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
!
!"
ANIMAL CRACKERS
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis
ACROSS
1 Cream, for one
5 Old lab burners
10 Julia’s “Ocean’s
Twelve” role
14 Teeny bit
15 Repeat exactly
16 Bar __
17 Wii alternative
18 Prefix with
marine
19 Lawless role
20 WWII personnel
from Rio?
23 Reds, on
scoreboards
24 French pronoun
25 Yoko Ono, in
spirit?
33 EPA standard
34 1986 Best New
Artist Grammy
winner
35 Kingdom
37 Accumulate
40 Rio maker
41 Leader’s
prerogative
42 Place for
sweaters?
43 Place Sundance
liked
45 Illegal turn,
maybe
46 Andalusian
plains?
50 Joseph Smith’s
denom.
51 __ hours
52 Brussels-born
lumberjack?
59 It’s done in parts
of Switzerland
60 Giant or Titan,
briefly
61 VIII squared
63 Der __:
Adenauer epithet
64 Island tubers
65 Foil relative
66 Techie,
stereotypically
67 Wrigley brand
68 Fishing leader?
BOUND & GAGGED
!
BREWSTER
ROCKIT
DOWN
1 B’way pickups
2 Former Virginia
senator Charles
3 “Like __ not ...”
! $"# !
4 Veracruz
neighbor
5 Some dams
6 Rock’s Jethro __
7 Claim of
innocence
8 Gillette brand
9 Medium setting
10 Jed Clampett’s
discovery, in a
sitcom theme
song
11 Suit
12 Without
13 “He’ll hae
misfortunes
great an’ __”:
Burns
21 Cab cousin
22 Erodes
25 Shakes
26 Blue shades
27 Betty Grable,
e.g.
28 Benefits
29 WWI first lady
Wilson
30 Pulsates
31 Easy two-pointer
32 Dinsmore of
children’s books
36 Duff Beer seller
38 Neutral
39 Ohio-based
consumer
products giant,
familiarly
44 In the most dire
circumstance
47 Has a passion for
48 Wave checker:
abbr.
49 Stereotypical
pirate
52 Venom
53 __’acte
54 Hardly close
55 Union-mgmt.
mediator
56 Sainted pope
called “the
Great”
57 Nat, before 2005
58 It was nothing for
Louis XIV
59 Buff
62 Vacation starter?
e ey
3S e
ANSWERoTO PREVIOUS
PUZZLE:
ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:
[email protected]
[email protected]
By Mike Peluso
©2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
11/28/14
11/26/14
11/28/14
#
DICK TRACY
ASK AMY
Nurses deserve more respect
DEAR AMY: I am enrolled in a
nursing program and am at the
top of my class. I have been getting
a lot of criticism from people in my
extended family about my career
choice, along the lines of, “If God
gave you extra intelligence, you
should take advantage of it and
go into a field like medicine.”
To me, this insinuates that nursing is subpar and easy to achieve.
It’s really hard for me to deal
with this banter about my future.
I want to become a nurse practitioner, but my loved ones think
a more suitable career would be
engineer or doctor. Do you think
I am making a good choice or not
challenging myself enough? —
Career Confused
DEAR CONFUSED: You are
going into medicine. And your
basic response to anyone questioning this should be, “I’m excited
to be a nurse. And — by the way ...
you’re welcome.”
Anyone spending time in a hospital as a patient or worried loved
one realizes quickly that nursing
is one of the most stressful and
GASOLINE ALLEY
THE MIDDLETONS
Amy Dickinson
is a Tribune
Media Services
national
columnist
challenging professions in medicine. Please — fly the flag proudly
for nurses. But if you find you
can’t, then perhaps this challenging profession is not for you.
DEAR AMY: “Grace to His Will”
was wondering how to label her
loving platonic (gay) friend when
introducing him.
I loved your response, that
labels aren’t necessary. But I do
think “dear friend” is the best label
there is. — Loving Friend
DEAR FRIEND: Beautiful. I
agree. Not every single human
subtlety need be described for
instant identification.
You can contact Amy Dickinson
via email: [email protected]
You can also follow her on Twitter @askingamy or “like” her on
Facebook.
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.
2
8
4
6
5
9
7
3
1
9
5
1
4
3
7
6
8
2
3
6
7
8
1
2
9
4
5
1
7
2
3
4
5
8
9
6
4
9
5
7
6
8
1
2
3
6
3
8
2
9
1
4
5
7
5
4
6
9
7
3
2
1
8
8
1
9
5
2
6
3
7
4
7
2
3
1
8
4
5
6
9
Answers to yesterday’s puzzle
Answers to last issue’s puzzle
7 1 8 9 3 4 2 6 5
5
3
1
4
4
8
7
5
9
96
8
2
2
5
6
7
1
3
3
64
9
9
3
6
7
4
8
1
2
25
1
1
8
2
3
3
2
6
4
87
5
6
7
9
2
4
9
3
5
6
8
5
7
2
7
5
6
8
7
3
1
9
7
5
8
9
6
8
9
2
4
4
9
1
5
7
4
1
6
8
3
6
2
4
1
41 1 9 5 3 7 2 3 8
62 97 56 45 18 2 4 8 1 3 3 7 9
18 85 31 79 62 9 3 4 4 5 6 2 7
23 49 74 56 87 3 1 6 2 1 8 9 5
GHNS
GHNS#2046
#2044
GHNS #2047
Today’s Birthday (11/28/14).
Expand territory this year with
strategic focus. Get in the driver’s
seat for a new intellectual adventure. A reflective, retrospective
mood lasts through Dec. 23, when
a yearlong confident and powerful
cycle begins.
Aries (March 21-April 19) —
Thoughts turn philosophical over
the next three weeks, and travel
beckons. Educational pursuits
expand. Conserve resources without worrying about the money.
Taurus (April 20-May 20) —
Building a savings plan is easier
next three weeks, with Mercury in
Sagittarius. Set long-range financial targets.
Gemini (May 21-June 20)
— Expensive breakdowns or
controversy could derail progress
today. Support your team and work
together. For the next three weeks
with Mercury in Sagittarius, the
competition’s fierce.
Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Take
time now for future planning. Take
a stand for what’s important to
you. It’s easier to figure out solutions on the job for the next few
weeks with Mercury in Sagittarius.
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Consider all possibilities and carefully
budget. It’s easier to communicate
your love for the next few weeks,
with Mercury in Sagittarius.
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) —
Create a new vision. It’s easier to
delegate for the next few days.
Work together. Over the next three
weeks with Mercury in Sagittarius,
focus on household renovation.
Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Stick
to the rules, even when unpleasant.
It’s busy at work today and tomorrow. Consult an expert and save
time. Enter a three-week intensive
study phase.
Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) —
Remain flexible with plans. Love
and fun are the priorities today and
tomorrow. It’s easier to spend over
the next three weeks, so take care.
Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)
— For the next three weeks with
Mercury in Sagittarius, you have
the mental advantage. Ask probing questions. Listen for ways to
improve your skills and talents.
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)
— For the next two days, gather
and evaluate information. Enter
a three-week philosophical and
spiritual phase, with Mercury in
Sagittarius.
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) —
Enjoy a three-week social phase
with Mercury in Sagittarius.
Accomplish great things together
with others. Group activities go
well.
Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) —
Only use what you need. Today
and tomorrow, personal matters
demand attention. Begin a threeweek testing phase, with Mercury
in Sagittarius.
Public Notices
Public Notices
Public Notices
Public Notices
Public Notices
Bus. Opportunities
IN THE COUNTY COURT OF
OTOE COUNTY, NEBRASKA
IN THE MATTER OF ESTATE
OF
LAURETT NEUBAUER, Deceased.
Case No.13-48
NOTICE OF HEARING
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an evidentiary hearing on the (1) Personal Representative’s Motion for Consideration of Modification or
Vacation OF Order Admitting
Will and Codicil To Formal
Probate and (ii) Resistance to
the same filed by the Worldwide Church of God – Communion International, will be
held on Friday, December 5,
2014, at 2:00 p.m. in the Otoe
County Courtroom, Nebraska
City, Nebraska. Evidence will
be received by the Court by
stipulation of the parties. Any
evidence an interested person
wishes to submit that is not a
part of the Stipulation will be
governed by the Nebraska
Rules of Evidence
Date this 18th day of November, 2014.
IN THE COUNTY COURT OF
OTOE COUNTY, NEBRASKA
IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF ANITA C. REGLER,
Deceased.
No. PR14-70
NOTICE OF INFORMAL APPOINTMENT OF PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE AND NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Notice is hereby given that on
November 15, 2014, in the
County Court of Otoe County,
Nebraska, the registrar issued
a written statement of informal
probate of the will of said decedent and that Jill D. Reese,
whose address is 673 North
54 Road, 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 January 2,
2015 or be forever barred.
Cindy C. Cich
Clerk of the County Court
JILL D. REESE
673 North 54 Road
Nebraska City, NE 68410
402-873-5425
To be published in the Nebraska City News-Press on
November 21, 2014; November 28, 2014; and December
5, 2014.
#11941 ZNEZ
5. The management of the organization shall be vested in
the members. The names and
addresses of the initial members are as follows:
Kelly J. Werts, 602 Central Avenue, Nebraska City, NE
68410.
Nb41 Enterprises, LLC
Kelly J. Werts, Member
Kelly J. Werts
FANKHAUSER, NELSEN,
WERTS, ZISKEY & MERWIN,
P.C.
Attorneys at Law
602 Central Avenue
Nebraska City, NE 68410
To be published in the Nebraska City News-Press on
November 14, 2014; November 21, 2014; and November
28, 2014.
#11932 ZNEZ
NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S
SALE
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
Notice is hereby given that the
following-described property
will be sold by Richard H.
Hoch, Trustee, at public auction to the highest bidder at the
front (north) door of the Otoe
County Court House, 1021
Central Avenue, Nebraska
City, Otoe County, Nebraska,
on December 19, 2014, at
10:00 a.m.:
The South 80 Feet of Lot 5 in
Block 32, in Prairie City Addition to Nebraska City, Otoe
County, Nebraska,
all subject to all real estate
taxes, special assessments,
easements, covenants, restrictions, unpaid water bills, prior
mortgages and deeds of trust
of record and ground leases of
record.
The highest bidder will deposit
with the Trustee, at the time of
the sale, cash or cashier’s
check in the amount of
$500.00, with full purchase
price, in certified funds, to be
received by the Trustee by
4:00 p.m. on the date of the
sale, except this requirement
is waived when the highest
bidder is the beneficiary. The
purchaser shall be responsible for all prior liens, applicable fees and taxes, including
the real estate transfer tax.
This sale is “as is” and made
without warranties as to title or
condition of the property. Information concerning this sale
may be obtained by third
parties after November 28,
2014, by contacting Professional Mortgage Services, Inc.,
123 South 8th Street, P.O. Box
190, Nebraska City, Nebraska
68410, or the Trustee.
RICHARD H. HOCH, Trustee
Hoch Law Office, LLC
115 North 10th Street
P.O. Box 488
Nebraska City, NE 68410
(402)873-5511
Published in the News-Press
November 7, 2014; November
14, 2014; November 21, 2014;
November 28, 2014; and
December 5, 2014
#11924 ZNEZ
NOTICE TO BIDDERS
The Board of Public Works of
Nebraska City Utilities will accept sealed proposals for the
following equipment and
vehicles for purchase until
2:00 P.M. local times on
Thursday December 11th,
2014. All bids will be accepted
at the Nebraska City Utilities
office at 100 Central Avenue
Nebraska City, NE. 684100670, at which time and place
all bids will be publicly opened.
Specifications will be made
available by contacting or calling 402-873-3353.
(1.) Electric Meter Testing and
Calibration System. The bid
shall include the testing station, delivery, training, computer, and all needed software.
Attn: Howard Orndorff
(2.) One new compete 2016
Model year heavy duty material handling overcenter articulating aerial device on a 4x6
tandem axle chassis with body
installed
Attn: Carl Abbott
(3.) One trencher and trailer
Attn: Tom Liesemeyer
Bids received after Thursday
December 11th at 2:00 P.M.
will not be accepted. All bids
shall remain in effect and may
not be withdrawn or cancelled
for a period of 60 Calendar
days after the scheduled closing time for the receipts of
bids.
The Board of Public Work of
Nebraska City reserves the
right to reject any and/or all
bids, to waive informalities in
the bids submitted, and to accept the bid that it deems most
beneficial to the board.
Board of Public Works
John Hogeland, Chairman
/dba Nebraska City Utilities
100 Central Avenue
PO Box 670
Nebraska City, NE 684100670
Published in the News-Press
November 21, 2014; November 28, 2014; and December
5, 2014
#11945 ZNEZ
Public Notice
Administrative Order by the
Nemaha Natural Resources
District
The Nemaha Natural Resources District issued an Order at the November 13, 2014,
Board Meeting approving the
proposed revisions to the District’s Groundwater Management Plan Rules and Regulations as brought before the
District Board of Directors. The
proposed revision to the rules
and regulations will apply geographically to include all lands
and water bodies within the
boundaries of the Nemaha
NRD. Also the proposed revisions will apply stratigraphically to all groundwater located
within the Nemaha NRD and is
not limited to just groundwater
found in the Missouri River Alluvial aquifers, Paleovalley Alluvial aquifers, shallow
aquifers or other such bedrock aquifers within the District. The proposed revisions to
the rules and regulations include the following:
1) Definition updates
2) Well spacing – no high capacity well (pumping greater
than 50 (fifty) gallons per
minute) shall be permitted to
be constructed within ½ (one
half) mile of any registered
public water supply well and
500 (five hundred) feet of any
registered domestic or livestock well
3) Late well permit application
fee increased to $1,000 (one
thousand dollars)
4) Well permit ranking system
methodology – changes to the
well density calculation criteria,
changes to the points awarded for various irrigation methods and requiring a minimum
aquifer thickness of 10 (ten)
feet
5) Allocation amounts for agricultural irrigation and municipal usage updated for Phase III
groundwater management
areas
6) Transfers – agricultural irrigation water transfers – maximum number of acres allowable,
contiguous parcels and minimum well score required.
The Board finds that notice of
the public hearing to receive
testimony concerning the
changes and additions to the
District’s Groundwater Management Plan Rules and Regulations was published in The
Falls City Journal, Pawnee Republican, Tecumseh Chieftain,
Nemaha County Herald, Syracuse Journal-Democrat, Humboldt Standard, Voice News
and Nebraska City News
Press. A public hearing was
held on November 13, 2014,
and all present were given the
opportunity to testify.
Tecumseh, NE (402) 335-3325
M-F 8:00 a.m.-4:30 p.m. or on
the District’s website at
www.nemahanrd.org.
Published in the News-Press
November 21, 2014; November 28, 2014; and December
5, 2014
#11940 ZNEZ
NOTICE TO BIDDERS:
The Omaha Public Power District (OPPD) is now accepting
bids for the cash rent of three
(3) farmable parcels individually located near Blair, Murray,
and Nebraska City, Nebraska.
Interested bidders may obtain
a bid packet by contacting OPPD's Land Management department at 402-636-3647 or
[email protected] All
bids must be received by
2:00pm on Friday, December
12, 2014.
Published in the News-Press
November 18, 2014; November 21, 2014; November 25,
2014; November 28, 2014;
December 2, 2014; December
5, 2014; December 9, 2014;
and December 12, 2014
#11934 ZNEZ
SEEKING INVESTORS.
HEALTHY Greenhouse food with
High ROI. www.hydroponicsinvestment.com. Call 24/7 800-737-6045
(GHM)
RANDALL HEESACKER, Personal Representative of the
Estate of Laurett Neubauer,
Deceased, Plaintiff
By: Paul J. Peter (#17976)
KEATING, O’GARA, NEDVED & PETER, P.C., LLO.
530 South 13th Street, Suite
100
Lincoln, NE 68508
Phone: (402) 475-8230
Facsimile: (402) 475-8328
Published in the News-Press
November 25, 2014; November 28, 2014; and December
2, 2014
#11948 ZNEZ
LEGAL NOTICE
Loma and Edmund McKee,
wife and husband, now deceased, The Heirs, Devisees,
Legatees, Legal Representatives, and all other person interested in the Estates of Loma
McKee and Edmund R. McKee, wife and husband, now deceased, real names unknown;
Lois B. Benefield, formerly
Nelson, now deceased, The
Heirs, Devisees, Legatees,
Legal Representatives, and all
other person interested in the
Estate of Lois B. Benefield,
formerly Nelson, now deceased, real names unknown;
All persons having or claiming
any interest in and to the real
estate described in Exhibit A
which is attached to the Affidavit for Service By Publication in Otoe County, Nebraska,
real names unknown.
You are hereby notified that on
the 30th day of October, 2014,
Kevin Royal filed a Complaint
in the District Court of Otoe
County, Nebraska, against
you, the object and prayer of
which is to quiet title in fee in
plaintiff, Kevin Royal, to the
real estate specifically described in Exhibit A attached to
the Complaint as against you
and each of you. You are required to answer said Complaint on or before the 5th day
of January, 2015.
KEVIN ROYAL, Plaintiff
BY: Donald J. Pepperl, P.C.
L.L.O.
Donald J. Pepperl, #13267
Attorney at Law
4547 Calvert Street, Suite 1
Lincoln, NE 68506
(402) 489-9321
To be published in Nebraska
City News-Press on November 14, 2014, November 21,
2014, November 28, 2014 and
December 5, 2014.
#11931 ZNEZ
Use the “Wheel Deal”
on the Classified form!
NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the Mayor and Council of
the City of Nebraska City directed the sale and conveyance of the following described property: A portion of
11th Street; Commencing at
the Northwest (NW) Corner of
Lot Seven (7), Block Forty-two
(42), Greggsport Addition to
Nebraska City, Otoe County,
Nebraska, thence South along
the West line of said Lot Seven (7), a distance of 29.11 feet
to the North right-of-way line of
the Union Pacific Railroad,
thence Northwesterly along
said North right-of-way line to
its intersection with the North
line of Lot Seven (7) extended,
thence East along said North
line of Lot Seven (7) extended,
a distance of 56.02 feet to the
Point of Beginning; subject to
any existing easements for
$100.00 plus all costs. The
time limit for filing a remonstrance is December 8, 2014.
Arnold M. Ehlers
City Clerk-Treasurer
Published in the News-Press
November 25, 2014; November 28, 2014 and December 2,
2014.
#11946 ZENZ
NOTICE OF ORGANIZATION
CGR LAND CO., L.L.C.
1. The name of the limited liability company is CGR Land
Co., L.L.C.
2. The designated initial office
of the company is 32004
Church Road, Murray, NE
68407; which is also the address of the initial agent for
services of process.
3. The company commenced
existence as of the filing of is
Certificate of Organization with
the Nebraska Secretary of
State of November 13, 2014.
Charles R. McNew, Member
Richard H. Hoch #11865
Hoch Law Office, LLC
115 North 10th Street
P.O. Box 488
Nebraska City, NE 68410
(402) 873-5511
To be published in the Nebraska City News-Press on
November 21, 2014, November 28, 2014 and December 5,
2014.
#11943 ZNEZ
NOTICE OF ORGANIZATION
Nb41 ENTERPRISES, LLC
1. The name of the organization is Nb41 Enterprises, LLC.
2. The street address of the
initial Registered Office of the
organization is: 602 Central
Avenue, Nebraska City, NE
68410 and the Registered
Agent at that address is Kelly
J. Werts.
3. The purposes for which the
organization is organized are
to engage in any and all lawful
businesses for which a limited
liability company may be organized under the laws of the
State of Nebraska, including
but not limited to the ownership, management and leasing of real property.
4. The organization commenced on November 6, 2014.
The Board finds that after the
hearing it has taken into account all considerations
brought forth and administrative factors directly affecting the
District’s ability to implement
and carry out the revision to
the District’s Groundwater
Management Plan Rules and
Regulations. It is, therefore,
ordered that the revisions to
the District’s Groundwater
Management Plan Rules and
Regulations are hereby adopted.
This order will become effective December 15, 2014. Notice of this order shall be duly
published as set forth in Nebraska Groundwater Management and Protection Act Section 46-744. These actions are
a general description of the
controls. A complete copy may
be obtained from the District
office: 62161 US Highway 136,
Announcements
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
CONCEAL CARRY WEAPON
Class, Sunday, December 14th.
9:00am-4:00pm. $100 - Everything
you need to get permit! Call Kelly
McIntosh to register, 402-2972305.
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: [email protected] 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.
HOLIDAY CRAFT & VENDOR
SHOW
Saturday 11/29, 9am-3pm
First Bank of Nebraska-Syracuse
Elevators available.
Come do your holiday shopping!
Door Prizes and Refreshments will
be served.
Pampered Chef, Thirty-One,
Scentsy, Wooden Signs, Granny
T's Embroidery, Tupperware, Mary
Kay, Artwork, Mesh Wreaths, and
more!
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.
Business Services
Help Wanted
"
!
!
We have immediate
openings for two drivers
at Nebraska City
Public Schools
Earn $$$
in your spare time!
Please call Jerry
at 402-235-2206
for information
Ambassador Health
of Nebraska City
is currently hiring a
Director of
Social Services
The Director of Social
Services is responsible for
the planning, developing,
organizing, implementing,
evaluating and directing the
Social Services Department
in accordance with Federal,
State and local standards as
well as our established
policies and procedures.
Successful candidates must
have at least three years of
long term care/skilled nursing
experience and preferred
Bachelor’s degree in Social
Work, Behavioral Health, or
a related field - strong knowledge of Medicare and
Medicaid is also required.
Please apply in person to:
1800 14th Ave.,
Nebraska City or online at
www.AmbassadorHealth.com
USED OIL: IF anyone has some
used oil, that you would like to get
rid of. Call I will pick it up, or pump
it out of your tank at your place.
Call Jon, 402-873-6302 or 402873-6959. If not there leave a message where it is or your number to
call you back. Thank you.
*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!
WWW.RCXHIRES.COM
Must be 21 yrs old, criminal B/G check and drug
screen, good driving record over the last 3 yrs.
Is looking for fill Week-end
Labaratory Technician
Paid as a weekend package with scheduled hours in
the Lab on Saturday and Sunday 6:30am – Noon, or
when all work completed. Will Perform, interpret,
and correlate clinical Laboratory tests by following
protocols.
Do you have a home based
or seasonal business?
Install new
and repairs
Brian Booth
Nebraska City, NE
402-873-6806
Your #1
Installation Company
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!!
Requirements:
• MT or MLT
• Great Organization Skills to meet deadlines
for Best Patient Outcomes
• Effective verbal and written communication skills
$$, & '' %& "" %)&
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Qualified candidates
can fill out an application online
@ www.grapehospital.com
or email resume to [email protected]
Help Wanted
Activity
Director
s&ULL4IME
s"ENEFITS
Please apply in person at
Ambassador Health 115
Main Street Sidney, IA
51652, call Jolene, Human
Resources Director at
712-374-2693 or apply
online at
www.ambassadorhealth.com.
FOUNDRY
CHARGEMAKER
Help Wanted
CNC LATHE/
MILL OPERATORS
NEEDED
2nd Shift
Minimum $13.75/HOUR
Excellent opportunity for individuals who take pride in
their work and are willing to
accept responsibility. No experience necessary. We are
willing to train individuals
with a good work record. Excellent fringe benefits including night shift premium,
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.
9:00 A.M.-6:30 P.M.
Minimum $13.75/HOUR
Excellent opportunity for an
individual who takes pride in
their work and are willing to
accept responsibility. No experience necessary, this is an
entry-level position. We are
willing to train individual with
a good work record. Excellent fringe benefits including
group health & life insurance,
monthly bonus, 401k and deferred profit sharing.
Auburn, NE
402-274-3152
EEOC/AAP
HELP WANTED
Skilled Nursing Facility:
8 Hour CNA
12 Hour CNA
For more info apply on-line @
www.good-sam.com
Now taking applications
M-F 8:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m.
For more information
Contact Karena Danner
at 402-269-2251
P.O. Box F1, Syracuse - 402-269-2251
EOE/M/F/Vet/Handicapped
Fax: 402-269-2639
MAGNOLIA
METAL CORP.
Auburn, NE
402-274-3152
EEOC/AAP
Help Wanted
Miscellaneous
Financial
Apartments
ACCOUNTING MANAGER
NEEDED for a growing company.
The primary responsibilities would
include but not be limited to; data
entry, managing accounts receivable/ payable, payroll, and producing regular budget and cash flow
reports. This right applicant will be
able to decipher, develop and explain various financial reports as
they will play a key role in developing our ongoing finance strategy.
Experience with Sage 100
(formerly Mass 90) is preferred.
Please send resumes; Attention
Greg Rugh, Headwind Consumer
Products. Syracuse, NE 68446
*REDUCE YOUR CABLE BILL! *
Get a 4-Room All-Digital Satellite
system installed for FREE and programming starting at $19.99/mo.
FREE HD/DVR upgrade for new
callers, SO CALL NOW. 1-800945-6395 (GHM)
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)
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
[email protected]
AUTO INSURANCE STARTING
AT $25/ MONTH! Call 888-3207567 (GHM)
CANADA DRUG CENTER is your
choice for safe and affordable
medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will
provide you with savings of up to
90 percent on all your medication
needs. Call Today 1-800-349-7281
for $25.00 off your first prescription and free shipping. (GHM)
DISH TV STARTING at
$19.99/month (for 12 mos.) SAVE!
Regular Price $32.99 Call Today
and Ask About FREE SAME DAY
Installation! CALL Now 855-9966363 (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)
FREE MEDICARE QUOTES! Get
Covered and Save! Explore Top
Medicare Supplement Insurance
Plans For Free! It's Open Enrollment, So Call Now! 855-978-2177
(GHM)
GET CABLE TV, INTERNET &
PHONE with FREE HD Equipment
and install for under $3 a day! Call
Now! 855-995-2668 (GHM)
GREAT AUTO INSURANCE Starting At $9 A Week! Call Now For
Your Free Quote! 855-969-5663.
Give Us 3 Minutes And Save! Motorcycle Owners Call: 844-9306673 (GHM)
LOWEST PRICES ON Health Insurance. We have the best rates
from top companies! Call Now!
877-339-5281. (GHM)
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)
PROTECT YOUR IDENTITY
today! Get $5 off our identity protection services. Call now! 855972-8099 (GHM)
VIAGRA AND CIALIS USERS! 50
Pills SPECIAL $99.00 FREE Shipping! 100% guaranteed. CALL
NOW! 877-403-5954 (GHM)
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)
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)
ADULT 1-BEDROOM FURNISHED Apt. for Rent.
Utilities furnished except electric.
Call 402-873-5791 or 402-8738410.
DELIVERY SPECIALIST: IMMEDIATE opening with local company. Full-time hours. Duties include: Deliveries, Payment Taking,
Data Entry, Collections and Show
Floor Work. This job can turn into a
management training position if so
desired. Great hourly wage and benefits which include 100% paid
health insurance. Must have an excellent driving record and in good
physical shape to deliver products.
We are a drug free employer. Apply in person at ACE RENT TO
OWN, 1728 South 11th St, Nebraska City.
INDEPENDENT CONTRACTORS
WANTED for Commercial, Industrial, & Agricultural Roof Restoration.
Experience a plus, but not necessary. Seriously profitable. Full or
Part-time. Call 812-787-2208 or
[email protected]
(GHM)
INSURANCE CUSTOMER SERVICE position in Nebraska City.
Casual, small office environment
looking for a dependable fast learning, multi-tasking individual. MSWord, MSExcel, internet use required. Starting 24-30 hours per
week Monday-Friday. Insurance
background and bi-lingual preferred, but not necessary. Email
cover letter & resume to [email protected]
LIBRARY DIRECTOR = $48,394$58,639: Nebraska City's MortonJames Public Library seeks a director with management, budgeting,
and grant writing experience. Send
cover letter and resume by January 2, 2015 to City Clerk, 1409
Central Avenue, Nebraska City, NE
68410. EOE
NEBRASKA CITY CAREGIVER
needed to supervise youth and assist with meals, Saturday or
Sunday, 2 hours over the lunch
hour, $9.00/hr + bonuses, you
choose the day. Call Caretech
1-800-991-7006.
PART-TIME FRONT DESK help
for night shift, $8/hr. Apply in person, Best Western, Nebraska City.
Sidney Community School District
Elementary Associate Opening
Sidney Elementary is accepting applications
for an associate to work with a student one on
one. Please forward a resume with at least three
references to:
19c
Linda Spencer, PK-6 Principal
PO Box 609
Sidney, Iowa 51652
[email protected]
EOE
PT CLEANER, EVENINGS, 2
Hours; 3 Times a Week. Openings
in Nebraska City and Falls City
areas. Contact Pam at 402-2238869.
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)
WORLD-HERALD ROUTES
AVAILABLE in Nebraska City,
Syracuse & Dunbar. 7 day delivery,
$400 - $600 monthly average and
approximately 1 - 2 hours delivery
time. Deliver papers early mornings for extra cash. 402-476-0857
Financial
CREDIT CARD DEBT? Financially Stressed Out? Stop the harassment! Make one monthly payment YOU can AFFORD! Get Help
Now and Save! Call Toll Free 888925-5404 (GHM)
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)
Has a Full-Time Position for a
Housekeeper
Vogel Agri-Service has a opening for a Custom
Applicator in Hamburg, IA. Duties will include
operating and maintaining late model chemical
and fertilizer equipment. A minimum of 1 year
experience would be preferred, but willing to
train qualified applicant. Need to have, or willing
to get necessary application licenses for Iowa and
a class A CDL driver’s license, including HazMat
and Tanker endorsements. Candidate will also
need to be willing to perform other duties associated with a chemical/fertilizer business.
Contact Vogel Agri-Service, PO Box 226,
Hamburg, IA 51640. Phone 712-382-2018 or
email resume to [email protected]
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Regular business hours with rotation of weekends and
coverage of the 7pm shift. Duties include cleaning of
your scheduled areas, as well as helping other team
members needing assistance, to ensure the facility exceeds standards required for Critical Access Facilities
in the state of Iowa. This position requires someone
with Great Customer Service Skills Willing to do what
it takes to keep our facility operating at the standard
Our community deserves.
Interested parties should fill out
An application online
www.grapehospital.com or
email resume to
[email protected]
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Medical/Health
CONCERNED
ABOUT
CHLAMYDIA? Call 866-943-8858
to speak with a Care Advisor from
STD Test Express. Open 7 days a
week. 6am-10pm CST. (GHM)
CANDLELIGHT APARTMENTS, 2
Bedroom, 2 Bath. References required. No Pets. No smoking. 402873-3596
Mobile Homes/Sale
GOT KNEE PAIN? Back Pain?
Shoulder Pain? Get a pain-relieving brace - little or NO cost to you.
Medicare Patients Call Health Hotline Now! 1-800-453-5754 (GHM)
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)
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)
STOP LOWER BACK PAIN NOW!
Patented, Beltless, Lower Back
Support. ONLY $85.90 Shipping included. 1-800-333-9110 MST or
www.carefreebacksupport.com
(GHM)
Farm
8N FORD TRACTOR with blade,
good tires, runs good; $2,600.
402-414-2173.
2000 DOUBLE WIDE Mobile
Home, 26'x54' located at Nebraska City Mobile Home Park. 3
bedrooms, 2 baths. $52,000, Will
help with down payment. 402713-9190
FOR SALE: 1979 Mobile Traveler
RV. Good for weekend hunters and
fishermen. Best Offer! Call 402335-2934.
Automobiles
1991 FORD RANGER Pickup, 5
speed transmission, 4 cylinder, 30
miles/per gallon, $1500; 1966
Chevy pickup, 6 cylinder, 4 speed,
$2200; 1994 Kawasaki Motorcycle
Vulcan 500cc, $1500. 816-2481814 or 785-991-0103
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)
Homes For Rent
2003 CHEVY CAVALIER: AT, tilt,
cruise, CD, cold AC, runs good,
146K. $2500. 785-548-6040.
2 HOUSES FOR rent in Talmage.
real nice 3-bedroom, real nice 2bedroom, both nice yards, both
have garage, both recently remodeled. Reference required. Call
712-246-2731.
4-BEDROOM RANCH, 2 Bath, 2
car attached garage on edge of
Nebraska City. 30x40 machine
shed. $1,000 +deposit. 371 N 62nd
Road. Gary Oldfield 402-2090414.
Homes For Sale
OPEN HOUSE-SATURDAY,
NOVEMBER 29
10am-12pm
2102 S 3rd St., Nebraska City
10 Acres, 3-Bedrooms,
Renovated Barn
Gorgeous Views, In Town.
Deb Bennett, NP Dodge
402-713-7071
Bus.Prop/Rnt
OFFICE SPACE AVAILABLE,
Great Downtown Location, Very
Reasonable, 402-873-3390.
Apartments
2BR HOMELIKE APARTMENT.
Large living room/bedrooms, tile
bath, many cabinets, across from
hospital,
near
grocery,
downtown/school, no smoking,
$525+deposit. Optional garage,
$50. Nebraska City. 858-748-5204
APARTMENTS AVAILABLE IN
Nebraska City: Studio,
$350/month; 1-bedroom,
$550/month; & 2-bedroom,
$450/month. References and Deposit required. Laundry on site. 3
months lease. Call Rachel, 402414-0094.
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.
2003 CHEVY CAVALIER: AT, tilt,
cruise, CD, cold AC, runs good,
195K. $2200. 785-548-6040.
2004 BUICK LESABRE Custom 4Door Maroon. 158,000 Miles; 8,000
miles on tires. Clean car, mechanically sound. $4,500. Call 785-4592851.
2004 SUNFIRE: AT, tilt, CD cold
AC, runs good, 152K. $2500.
785-548-6040.
2010 CHEVY IMPALA LT. Leather, electric windows and seats,
good tires, grey and grey. 86,000
miles. $10,400. Call 402-2690072.
Classic Vehicles
1973 CHEVY IMPALA 4-Door,
This car runs, but could be restored, minimal rust, interior is ok.
Must see to appreciate it! Best Offer! Call 402-801-2427.
MiniVans/Vans
FOR SALE: 1980 Chevy Step Van,
Clean vehicle, $2,275. Call Herb
402-677-7489.
Adoption
ADOPTION – A Loving Choice for
an Unplanned Pregnancy. Call Andrea 1-866-236-7638 (24/7) for adoption information/profiles, or view
our loving couples at www.ANAAdoptions.com. Financial Assistance
Provided (GHM)
WE LAUGH, DANCE & play in our
happy home. Loving married
couple hopes to adopt a baby.
Kerri & Mike, 1-888-247-5775.
The Perfect Location
for Easy Living
Now taking applications for one-bedroom apartments
Great View & lots of Amenities
Rent based on income
Come by and check us out!
ValleyView Apartments (High Rise)
1017 H St., Auburn, NE 68305 • 402-274-4525
Equal Housing Opportunity
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BERNARD REAL ESTATE & AUCTION COMPANY, LLC
900 Central Avenue (Across from the Fort)
Serving
Southeast
Nebraska and
Southwest Iowa
402-873-3303
www.bernardrealestate.net
815 6th Corso
Nebraska City, NE
985 Mohawk St.
Syracuse, NE
Charming 2 bedroom, 1 bath that
has been completely remodeled.
Seller paying $1000 of Buyer
Closing Costs
4 bedroom, 2 bath home with
newer roof, heating/air and
corn pellet stove, new carpet
$
$
92,500
68,900
3 bedroom,
2 bath home.
Acreage
includes highway frontage, 2
sheds,
grain bin and
6+ acres.
6611 Ivy Road
$
Nebraska City, NE
225,000
PRICE REDUCED
1017 5th Ave.
Nebraska City, NE $
135,000
$
69,900
Remodeled
2 bedroom,
1 bath home
w/detached
garage.
512 7th Ave.
Nebraska City, NE
Cook, NE
9.72 Acres +/-
$
34,000
$
59,000
JoBob’s Drive-In
Syracuse, NE
Call for
Details
807 1st Ave.
Nebraska City, NE
1510 Washington St. $
Hamburg, IA
$
60,000
68,500
WAUBONSIE RIDGE
280th Rd. & Hwy. 2 - Sidney, IA
(Just 10 miles East of Nebraska City)
Otoe/Dunbar
80 Acres
2 Acre +
Lots for
Sale
Excellent soils,
bottom and hill land.
Nodaway, Zook & Wymore soils.
76% Class 2 Excellent Soils
2 bedroom,
1bath
Nearly all tillable, great soil.
Located West of Unadilla just
1/4 mile off of Hwy. 2, great
possibilities for acreage development.Call your Bernard Real
Estate agent for details!
92,000
4 bedroom,
2 bath
modular
home with
many updates
Updated 2 Unit
Investment
Opportunity
“Buffalo City”Property offers
2.68 acres with rural water and
1,344 sq. ft. modular home.
South 11 St. Frontage
REDUCED!
$
PRICE
REDUCED
2 bedroom, 1 bath
home with solid foundation
40 Acres of Otoe
County Farmground
401 7th Ave.
Nebraska City, NE
99,500
1912 1st Corso
Nebraska City, NE
1009 7th Corso
Nebraska City, Ne
2 Bedroom,
2 bath
$
1387 S 66th Rd.
Nebraska City, NE
12,000
124,500
Established
drive-in w/many
new machines.
Business,
real estate
& inventory
included
320 1st Corso
Nebraska City, Ne
$
2013 5th Ave.
$
Nebraska City, NE
129,000
Three bedroom,
one bath home.
Includes 1,440
sq. ft. metal
building
511 Cedar Street
Otoe, NE
Move in ready
home with
great curb
appeal!
Three bedroom,
two bath home
219 N 5th
$
Nebraska City, NE
PRICE REDUCED
122,500
139,000
5 bedroom,
2.5 bath
Spacious 3+
bedroom home
with finished
basement, new
deck and
fenced
back yard.
510 N 18th St.
Nebraska City, NE $
182 S. 63rd Rd. $
Nebraska City, NE
224,900
Three Unit
Conversion, all
one bedroom,
full bath, large
living room.
301 6th St.
$
Nebraska City, NE
4 bedroom,
2 bath acreage
with large
shed just on the
edge of town
Beautifully
remodeled
5 bedroom,
2.75 bath
$
35,000
$$!
# #
#! # & % !
$
33,000
&
#
# "
$%#!
$
# #
$